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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood ( May 30, 1982 )

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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
Creation Date:
May 30, 1982

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:
AA00014307:00298

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
May 30, 1982

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:
AA00014307:00298

Related Items

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

Full Text
SJewisht Floif idiaia
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 11
Miami. Florida Friday, May 28,1982
f'M Shochti
Price 35 Cents
Missions Not Impossible for Donors
Travelers from South Broward
journeying with the Community Mission
to Israel will have 11 days to become
m intimate with the people of the land of
our forefathers.
Visitors will come to know an Israel
few regular tourists will ever experience
- meeting Israelis at work, talking with
government officials, educators, social
workers and other Israelis involved daily
in building the Jewish State.
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward entourage will be led Oct. 21-31
by dentist David Sachs. "On the Com-
' munity Mission," Sachs says, "you will
travel with men and women from South
Broward who share your values and life-
style, your commitment to the Jewish
future and your desire to share good
times with good friends."
Cost of the mission if $1,494 per per-
son which includes all meals. Minimum
commitment to the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1983 UJA-Federation
Campaign is $1,800, $1,300 for head of
household plus a $500 gift to the
Women's Division; for individual
travelers it is a minimum of $1,300.
The Community Mission is one of
three this year to Israel. An orientation
meeting for the first one, the Family
Mission July 11-21, will take place June
Israel: See It Uke a Native With the Federation
s
2SGaffi&55t2?. < brf""*- -
17 at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward building on Holly-
wood Boulevard.
While the Family Mission will be
geared to show children the spirit and
challenge of Israel and what it means to
Jewish people everywhere, the third mis-
sion, "The Gathering" Oct. 11-15, will be
From Begin's Lips to Your Eats
Imagine yourself marching en masse
I to the Western Wall, through the Old
U .'; ot Jerusalem ...... .. ,------^_,
[hearing the resounding words of Prime
[Minister Menachem Begin.
Then, as the desert sun sets and your
Ithoughts turn toward your stomach, ex-
lotic Moroccan delicacies waft by. After
I the food festival, you're treated to the
I drama at Modiin as the amphitheatre
I comes alive on stage.
These events the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's "The Gathering" -
I are but a morsel of what awaits partici-
| pants Oct. 11-15 in the mission.
Other planned activities during the
four days include dinner and home hos-
pitality with members of the Knesset,
Israeli ambassadors and other promi-
i nent officials as hosts; a ceremony of re-
Imembrance and tour of the Yad Vashem
[Memorial and Museum of the Holo-
caust; and "Mosaic of Israel Day" with
programs of Israeli life, politics, defense,
I agriculture and technology.
I-ed locally by Dr. Howard Barron,
"The Gathering" is one of three missions
sponsored to initiate the 1983 United
U.S. Jews
Howard Barron M.D.
Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign.
The first is the Family Mission July 11
21, an outing tgjsrael wherein vmm-.
The third mission also is in October
(the 21st through 31st) and will give
Community Mission-goers the oppor-
tunity to meet Israelis where they live
and work, on farms, in cities, in their
homes and where they meet to play.
In-depth seminars will be conducted
after both "The Gathering" and Com-
munity Missions. They will combine ex-
pert lectures with field study on such
topics as "Sources of Our Jewish Herit-
age," "Arab-Jewish Relations" and
"Archaeology in the Holyland."
Ip addition to "The Gathering," the
South Broward mission has opted to join
a pre-Gathering sub-mission to visit the
Jewish communities of Spain and
Morocco and study the Sephardic herit-
age of our people.
Participants in "The Gathering" are
invited to be guests of the government of
the State of Israel and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward with a
minimum commitment of $10,000. An
Continued on Page 2-A
tailored to high-ranking leaders of the
community.
According to Dr. Sachs, Community
Mission travelers will have most of their
days planned for them, yet there will be
ample time to explore on their own.
After leaving Fort Lauderdale-Holly-
wood Airport Thursday, Oct. 21, Com-
munity Mission members arrive in Tel
Aviv Friday. A shabbat dinner is
planned.
After a briefing Saturday morning, it
will be on to the new settlements at
Yemet and the Sinai for a day visiting
the pioneers of the desert. Back in Tel
Aviv, dinner will be served at the Tel
Aviv Hilton, where travelers will be
spending four days.
On Sunday, visitors will see the pro-
gress of Project Renewal, the unique
partnership among diaspora Jewry, the
Jewish Agency and the people of Israel.
Visiting Hod Hasharon, South Brow-
ard's sister city, travelers will see first-
hand the impact their personal efforts
have made.
Also on Sunday's agenda are visits to
the Youth Aliyah Center, a kindergarten
and a senior citizen home.
.It will be onward and northward Mon-
day as mission-goers, explore the new
mini-settlements of Akko, one of the two
last strongholds of the Crusaders, and
dine with members of a kibbutz.
Tuesday's goal is the Golan Heights
where South Broward Jewish people will
meet JewinH nwnift^*^-j-.....*
planned.
In Jerusalem Wednesday, sightseeing,
both organized and on-your own, will be
the order of the day. The afternoon will
be free for shopping and visiting. A key-
note speaker will address South Broward
residents that night.
Thursday will be reserved to walk
where the once luxurious palace of King
Herod stood; Masada, perched on a cliff-
top and reached by cable car or winding
footpath. It commands a breathtaking
view of the pink mountains of Moab and
the blue waters of the Dead Sea.
Friday will be a day of serious think-
ing as an Israeli who Uved through the
Holocaust in Germany recounts the
courage and determination of Jewish
people who only wanted to stay alive. A
ceremony of remembering and tour of
the Yad Vashem Memorial and Museum
of the Holocaust follows. Visitors will
also see all that remains of the splendor
of the Temple Compound: the Western
Continued on Page 2-A
We're Loved to Death
-And May Disappear
NEW YORK Wtfhing that American Jewrycould
disappear because of the "benevolent *Z*WX
American society, a noted historian has q^
leaders to work toward strengthening the Jewish^
munity's Jewish identity, both to insure the community s
survival and to enrich their own personal lives.
HENRY L. FEINGOLD, professor jf "jgLJ
Raruch College and the Graduate Center of the.C ty urn
versity of New York, said also that Jewish organizations
mast sharpen their respective identities test. theyd
* meld together in a bureaucratic mass incapable of remaK
ing American Jewry."
The American Jewish community; said Prof. f^JPj
is "being loved to death" and is "approaching a crisis oi
survival." He went on to say that American Jewry must
redefine and rejudaize its identity lest it ^appear, aaa-
ing: "It is up to the Jewish leadership to recreate and
reinvent the Jewish community "
Mrs. Newman Wins CJF
HK Planning Post
Joyce Ne
Joyce Newman has been appointed
vice chairman of the Planning Commit-
tee for the 51st General Assembly, sche-
duled Nov. 11-14 in Los Angeles, accord-
ing to Martin Citron, president of the
Council of Jewish Federations (CJF).
The General Assembly is the largest
gathering of North American Jews, en-
compassing more than 280 communities
in the United States and Canada.
Mrs. Newman will be working with
Planning Chairman Harry Mancher of
New York on all programs for the Gener-
al Assembly, including a 50th birthday
party for CJF.
In accepting the position, Mrs. New-
man said she is pleased to be given the
opportunity to make an impact on na-
tional Jewish leadership who will be at-
tending the General Assembly.
In addition to her new role, she is a
past president of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.


Paseft-R
Page 2-A

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of dreater Holly wood
Friday. May 28, 19r9
Hallandale Rabbi Appointed To UJA Rabbinic Cabinet
UllUIIUUiV HUMM. r^j* f,^of Hebrew, phik>aophy and
NEW YORK Rabbi Cari
Klein, a board member of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward. has been named to the
United Jewish Appeal Rabbinic
Cabinet.
Rabbi Klein has been spiritual
leader of the Hallandale Jewish
Center since 1977. Since his or-
dination in 1934 at the Rabbinical
Seminary in Frankfurt am Main
in Germany and his receipt of a
PhD from the university in that
city, he has served congregations
in New York, Rhode Island.
Arizona and California, and in
Canada and Mexico.
He is president of the South
Broward Rabbinical Council, a
member of the executive board of
the Rabtinical Association of
Greater Miami, and has been a
member or officer of numerous
other national, regional and local
Jewish organizations and agen-
cies.
Rabbi Klein helped to organize
the first student body and faculty
at Bar-Ilan University in Ramat
Gan. Israel. He is honorary
president of the South Broward
Friends of Bar-Ilan University
and a member of the board of the
Florida Friends of Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity.
Rabbi Klein has served as pro-
fessor of Hebrew, philosophy and
Jewish history at institutions in
Arizona. California and Alberta,
Canada. His articles and essays
have been published in the
United States, Canada. England.
South Africa, Australia. France.
Israel. New Zealand and Mexico.
The national UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet is made up of 175 rabbis
from throughout the country.
The Cabinet provides rabbis and
their congregations with a broad
range of religious and social pro-
grams and materials on issues of
major concern to world Jewry,
and conducts annual missions to
Israel and educational seminars
for rabbis.
Rabbi Cari Klein
From Be gin's lips to Your
Continued from Page 1 A
additional $900 fee is required for the
submission to Spain and Morocco.
All missions include round-trip air
transportation (New York to New York),
five-star deluxe hotels, meals, taxes,
guides, buses, porterage and all special
programs.
Dr. Barron. chairman of "The Gather-
ing," and his wife. Judee, will host a
cocktail party in their home June 6 at 5
p.m. to explain the purposes, objectives
and obligations of "The Gathering."
For more information on the Missions
and sub-mission to Israel, contact Rae
Bein at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Israel: See it Lice a Native
Continued from Page 1-A
Wall, to which Jewish pilgrims came
over the centuries to pray for the re-
demption of Israel.
Before returning to South Broward
Sunday, travelers will be treated to a
second free day" to see Israel, a treas-
ure house of historical and biblical
echoes of ancient civilizations.
Mission Events
DFamily Mission July 11-21
Orientation Thursday, June 17
7:30 p.m. Jewish Federation of South Broward.
? "The Gathering" Oct. 11-15
Orientation Sunday, June 6
5 p.m. at the home of Howard and Judee Barron.
LjCommunity Mission Oct. 21-31
Orientation Thursday, Aug. 26
7:30 p.m. Jewish Federation of South Broward.
David Sachs D.D.S.
tvtjnjniuijnry ^aierjaar
May
31. monday
JtlD)C
6. Sunday
8. tuesday
9. Wednesday
10, thupsday
16, Wednesday
17, thupsday
21. monday
30, Wednesday
inter-Faith Council of Greater Hollywood
Pot Luck Supper. 3:30 p.m. at the home of
Sandi and Fred Khani.
"The Gathering" Cocktail Party.
5 p.m. at the home of Howard and
Judee Barron.
Community Mission Parlor Meeting
7:30 p.m. at the home of
Jacki Reichbaum.
Community Mission Parlor Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at the home of Harry
and Sylvia Katz.
Community Mission Parlor Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at the home of Harry and
Sylvia Katz.
Community Mission Parlor Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at the home of Norman and
Gerry Morrison.
Family Mission Orientation Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Concerned Parents of Cult Children
Meeting, 8 p.m. at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Presidents Council Meeting, 10 a.m
at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Not surprising.ifs River-
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.
t __servK
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.
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
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors.-
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
OickSorkin
") Joseph eass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 164
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywo
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 '
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, inc /Funeral Directors
Tradition. It's what makes us Je*s
>Qf^%} Sponsoring the Guardian Par
"VartaV PreArranged Funeral
Mini .


Friday. May 28,1982
The Jewish Florjdian and Shofar of Greater Hotly wood
'
i.i i 11
Israeli Vice Consul Addresses JFSB
Page 3-A
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon (left)
accepts the Herbert D. and EUie
Katz Leadership Development
Award from Paul Koenig.
u,ac ??ed.BenHur' Jsraeli vice consul assigned to Miami,
wk n keynote speaker at the Jewish Federation of
FeSeraUo^ft8 *"* ^^ "^ at the
Three prestigious leadership awards were presented
at the meeting Rabbi Bennett Greenspon was the recip-
ient of the Herbert D. and Elbe Katz Leadership Develop-
ment Award Arlene Ray received the Hy and Belle Sch-
later Young Leadership Award and Evelyn Stieber was
presented with the June M. Gordon Leadership Award.
Or. Pittell (left) presents Dr.
Singer with an award for hia
leadership on behalf of the 1982
United Jewish Appeal-Feder-
ation Camaign.
Dr. Pittell presents the June M. Gordon Leadership Award to Evelyn
Stieber.
Arlene Ray (center) receives the Hy and Belle Schlafer Young Leader-
ship Award from Belle Schlafer and Norman Atkin M.D. Dr. Atkin
was the first recipient of this award in 1966.

Seated from left are Ben Salter, incoming president; Oded Ben-Hur
and Robert S. Pittell M.D., president. Standing from left are Saul
Singer M.D., campaign chairman; and Sunnier G. Kaye, executive
director.
Norman Morrison (right) accepts a plaque from Dr. Pittell for hia ef-
forts in creating a slide show on the Poland Mission.
Dr. Pittell presents Ben Salter with a special President's Award for hia
commitment to the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
-RELGO. INC-
Reiigious & Gill Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records a Tapes
THE MENORAH PRE NEED PLAN
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and financial value of pit need planning.
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In Palm Bmdh. 833-0687.
tanoriH ChapeH Cemetery Countins Sfvc availabW at no ctwoa
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f.l .. .-.I.

P^re ______v,..._.v.v.--.-.-.r.ra
Friday, May 28^1982
Jewish Floridian M.D. Offers Plea for Nuclear Freeze
and Shoier H Greater Moewrood Frea Snocnei
FREDSMOCMET STEVE KATON SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and PutKiftrter Associate Editor Eiecultve Editor
Puohsrted Bi Wee*i Second Cum Poatege paJ at HaMandale Fia USPS 864500
HOLLVWOO0-F0RTLAUDEBDALE OFFICE Am Savings iSOO Bidg 2S00E Haiiandaw Beecn
Blvd Suite TO7G. Manandaie Fia 33009 Pnon* 454 0466
Afahait HiHim.AdiinnjngSMpemsor
MamOrt.ce a Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami Fia 33132 Pnont 1-373-4605
PeeMweter Form *7rewe to Jew. Rertdtetv P.O. Bo. 01 7J. Mtwm. Fla M101
Jewish Federation ot South Broward Otticers President Rooen Pitteii M D Vice Presidents
Pn.iipA Levin M D Nat Sedtey. Secretary Jo AnnK.au Treasurer Theodore Newman
Eiecutive Director Summer G Kae Submit matena< 'or publication to Leslie Silas.. Public
Relations Oirector
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jewish Flondaan does not guarantee Keehrutti ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area t3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum (7|. or by membership Jewish
Federation or South Broward. 271S Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone m-M 10
Out ot Town Upon Request
Friday, May 28. 1982
Volume 12
6 SIVAN 5742
Number 11



America's Guttersnipes
The stunning revelation on Sunday night's "60
Minutes'' that U.S. officials circumvented orders of
two World War 11 presidents and secretly brought
into the United States a bevy of alleged Nazi war
criminals leaves many questions to be answered.
Most important to us is how the direct orders to
the contrary of Presidents Roosevelt and Truman
were contravened. This disruption of the delegation
of powers under the United States Constitution is
more than frightening. It serves notice upon us all
that a nation and its integrity can literally be under-
mined and stolen from the people it has been or-
dained to represent.
There are many examples of this in history. The
most pertinent is the destruction of Germany's
democratic Weimar Republic by the bullies of Adolf
Hitler's earliest guttersnipe supporters. It is most
pertinent because those persons brought into the
United States were Hitler's heirs, if not indeed some
of those bullies, those gutternipes themselves. They
stole and destroyed the duly-constituted German
government.
What was behind the actions of the U.S. officials
who secretly brought them here? After all, the nation
had just waged and won a war against their likes.
Were these officials motivated to change the results
of that war?
OPEC Revenue May
By DR. JAY KERZNER
People are^ becoming in-
creasingly concerned about the
threat posed by nuclear weapons
to human life anq> to the very
survival of tiviliaatipn. From the
mainstream of American society
there is a risinfgjbundswell of
protest against the spiralling nu-
clear arms race. More than a mil-
lion people have signed petitions
urging that the United States
and the Soviet Union agree to a
freeze on nuclear weapons.
Resolutions have been passed in
town meetings, city councils, and
state legislatures all across the
country urging a nuclear
weapons freeze, and recently a
freeze resolution was introduced
in the United States Congress.
Religious leaders of all faiths
have played a major role in
stimulating concern about nu-
clear weapons. Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, and Archbishop John
Roach, president of the Catholic
Bishops, have called the nuclear
arms race "the central moral is-
sue of our day." The UAHC
resolution of December, 1981
condemns the proliferation of nu-
clear weapons and calls for reduc-
tion of existing nuclear stock-
piles.
LOOKING AT nuclear
weapons from a moral and re-
ligious perspective brings into
focus what should be the overrid-
ing issueconcern about human
life. Overriding in the sense that
it dwarfs issues of defense
strategy, political ideology, and
the international balance of
power. It is a call for humanism
and bring to mind the words of
Alber Einstein and Bertrand
Russell in calling for a halt to the
nuclear arms race: "We appeal as
human beings to human beings.
Remember your humanity and
forget the rest/'.
"' Tnete^lin'Ba'liages'friat place flie
Dr. Jay Kerzner is a Hollywood, Fla. cardiologist, a
clinical associate professor of cardiology at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medicine, and a member of the
national board of directors of Physicians for Social Re-
sponsibility. He is a member of the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the South Broward Jewish Federa-
tion and co-chairman of the Social Action Committee of
Temple Solel in Hollywood
highest value on peace and the
sanctity of human life: "Grant us
peace, thy most precious gift, O
thou eternal source of peace."
(Numbers 6:24). "Nation shall
not lift up sword against nation
neither shall they learn war any
more." (Isaiah 2:2, 4; 11:9)
From rabbinical writing on an
cient Jewish law: "Every indivi
dual is of infinite value ... ac-
cordingly, it is forbidden
deliberately to sacrifice one
human being even in order to
save thereby 100 or 1,000,000
others."
This passage certainly relates
to the issue of conducting a
"limited" nuclear war for strate-
gic purposes, or to the neutron
bomb which maximizes the kill-
ing of people and minimizes
property destruction, or to the
concept of nuclear deterrence
which holds populations hostage
against each other (the so-callec
mutual assured destruc-
tion-MAD).
TRADITIONAL Jewish car-
ing about the underprivileged,
the sick, and the elderly prompt
concern about the diversion of
money and manpower away from
human and social needs and into
weapons production. The cost of
the MX missile program is more
than the combined cost of the
child nutrition program, Medi-
caid and the alcohol, drug abuse,
and mental health programsall
of which have been cut from the
federal budget.
But probably the most im
ibution from a Jew-
is trs? parauei ne-
tween the Nazi Holocaust and a
nuclear holocaust. This has been
discussed eloquently by Samuel
1'isar, an international lawyer
and concentration camp survivor,
in his book "Of Blood and Hope,"
in which he says: "Everything
seems poised for the apocalypse.
It is as if an Auschwitz fever has
taken hold of mankind, pushing
it irresistably toward the pre-
cipice, an Auschwitz ideology,
characterized by rapid devalua-
tion of the ultimate human
rightthe right to life."
Pisar's words were echoed by
Bishop Hunthausen of Seattle,
Wash, who has called the nuclear
missile carrying submarine,
which by itself is capable of des-
troying the major cities of the
Soviet Union, a "floating Ausch-
witz."
PISAR CALLS attention to
the fact that today's weapons
truly have the capacity to cany
out genocide, the purpose to
which the Nazis committed their
science and technology. He says
that silence in the face of the
burgeoning arms race that
threatens human survival is like
the silence and absence of protest
during the Nazi Holocaust.
The threat to human life posed
by nuclear weapons transcends
all differences between peo-
Dlereligious, ethnic, political,
ideological. We must all either
live together or die together.
Jews, with their religious heri-
tage and history, should be in the
vanguard Of those- w**> oy
"never again."
Filling in Background
DeclineBut Arab Begin Says PLO Violated Ceasefire
Power Stays Steady
NEW YORK A lead-
ing economist has
cautioned that the decline
in OPEC's revenue surplus
resulting from falling oil
sales and prices was not
likely to lead to a decline in
Arab political influence.
Dr. Peter B. Kenen, Walker
Professor of Economics and In-
ternational Finance at Princeton
University, said also that while
the security of the Persian GsM
was critically important -to the
West in the abortV&i -""end?*
have not done enough to protect'
it" it miftjht *
portant in the long1 Km
to invest, but because they can
refuse to buy our goods."
Discussing the international oil
supply, Prof. Kenen said that
energy analysts now expected
OPEC to supply a "diminishing
fraction of the world's oil for the
rest of the decade," whereas, he
noted, "projections made a few
years ago saw the world bumping
against shortages because the
demand for OPEC oil would ex-
ceed the supply."
"Ten years ago," continued
Prof. Kenen, "it seemed im-
possible for the world to do with-
out Saudi oil. It is no Jonger in-
conceivable, and consequently,
,.the security of the PefMan Gulf
" may become less important to the*
r-vWesUhanitiarjow." '
pendenceonOPBCOH.-V; !*>
4:lv" '? 'Jo! KEMBN ASSERTED also
Prof. Kenen loade his remark* that the United State* should
at a session of the American Jew-, distinguish between "the import
ish ComiTutjee's annual meeting1 puce of Saudi Arabia to the
* security of oil supplies and its
, ':. utter irrelevance to our defense of
here.
OPEC'8 POLITICAL in-'
fluence, Prof. Kenen maintained,
has never stemmed primarily'
from OPEC-nation revenue sur-
pluses, which, he pointed out, are
used mainly for investment pur-
poses. Rather, he contended,
"Arab countries have become in-
fluential in Washington because
they can place enormous con-
tracts with key companies and
buy enormous quantities of
goods and services.
"Arab nations have gained
political leverage, not because
they have had surplus revenues
those supplies," adding:
"It is one thing to say that we
must protect Saudi Arabia
against internal and external
threats, but it is another to in-
crease our strategic dependence
on Saudi Arabia's ability to de-
fend itself."
Turning to oil prices, Kenen
urged that the prices of gasoline,
heating oil, and other petroleum
products not be allowed to de-
cline sharply since this could
result in slackening of con-
servation efforts.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin, who has declared
the ceasefire across the Le-
banese border to be null
and void, has told his
Cabinet that it was not
Israel but the Palestinian
terrorists who ended it.
He said the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization viewed the
ceasefire as an invitation to
attack Jews from any quarter ex-
cept from southern Lebanon.
Israel, he said, would not agree
by any means to this "arbitrary
land distorting" interpretation.
BEGIN PRAISED Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan for his
remarks in radio and press inter-
views over the ejaekend suggest-
ing that if Israel See ponds to PLO
attacks, it shout* be with the
massive use of rce. According
to Begin, it was'Eitan's duty to
explain the real situation to the'
Israeli people.
Eitan and Egin himself came
under fire from the opposition
Labor Party over what the latter
claimed to be war talk." Labor
members of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee clashed with Begin
last Thursday when the Premier
declared that the ceasefire was
null and void and warned that the
PLO would not be allowed to
shed Jewish blood with impunity.
Labor spokesmen also accused
Eitan of contributing to war fever
by discussing military plans in
public. The Laborities were
aroused by Eiton's disclosure
that Israej has been massing
troops along the Lebanese border
and his insistence that the Israeli
response to terrorist activities
must be on a massive scale and
not limited to relatively small re-
taliatory actions as in the recent
past.
THEY ALSO wanted to know
why Begin is raising the issue of
the PLO interpretation of the
ceasefire at this time when, as
former Premier Yitzak Rabin ob-
served at the Knesset committee
meeting, the differences of inter-
pretation were known all along.
Begin retorted that the new ele-
ment is that the PLO is acting
according to its inteapretat.ion.
He said that Is&el s
that the cessatiortfW ho
across the Lebanese border,
worked out last July with the
help of U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib, applies to all borders and
to Israeli diplomatic installations
and personnel abroad. Begin
claimed that the U.S. agrees with
Israel's interpretation.
Other Labor MKs and
Avraham Melamed of the Na-
tional Religious Party, a coalition
partner, counselled against any
large-scale response by Israel's
armed forces lest the country be-
ensbroiled in war. Yossi
id of the Labor Party charged
t "certain circles" in the go-
actually want war,
hotly denied.


Friday, May 28,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 5-A
1982 Campaigners Have
Success For Breakfast
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward recently honored
more than 160 of its 1962 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation Cam-
paign workers at a breakfast at
the Holiday Inn on S. Ocean
Drive.
Campaign Chairman Saul
Singer M.D. attributed the suc-
cess of the campaign to the skills,
experience and personal commit-
ment of this year's workers.
S,U. Singer Sgg^^tt;Q^Saa?&afSS

Al r^lH.I?i|h RlSl ^"T", "Vid Sachs DDS> Avia ** P"~tter co-chairmen;
Al Golden, Super Sunday chairman; and Lester Well. InTown High Rise chairman^
Bond Issue
Announced
A second $50 million issue of
Variable Rate Bonds (VRI)
coordinated with pension and
employee benefit plans is to be
available soon, Sam Rothberg,
general chairman for State of Is-
rael Bonds in Hollywood, an-
nounces.
Professional associations and
plans
are
News
Cruising
Southeast Senior Center
members of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center of South Broward
will be cruising aboard the Jungle
Queen on Wednesday, June 9.
The boat cruises from Bahia
Mar, touring the Intercoastal
waterways and Port Everglades.
There is a stop at an Indian
reservation for refreshments and
an alligator wrestling show.
Dance Class
The center is offering "Fun
Dancing" Mondays from 1-3
p.m. Classes are at the Holly-
wood Jewish Community Center,
2838 Hollywood Blvd. Dene
Gross will be leading warm-up
exercises and a variety of types of
dancing, including folk and soft-
hose. Line dances will be led by
Viola Gordon and Yetta Glider.
'Music Man*
The Senior Center will be spon-
soring a trip July 21 to Burt Rey-
nolds Dinner Theatre. The
package includes round-trip
transportation, hot buffet lunch
and a ticket to "The Music Man"
starring Jim Nabors.
Kadima Discount
About to End
Only a few days remain to save
20 percent by registering early
for the Jewish Community Cen-
ters' Camp Kadima.
The summer camp's "early
bird" registration ends June 1.
Camp director Joel Schackne
says that in addition to cultural
activities, sports, swimming in-
struction, field trips and teach-
ing Jewish tradition, horseback
riding has been added.
Camp Kadima begins June 14
at the new C.B. Smith Park.
Three three-week sessions for
children entering grades 2-7 are
planned.
individual retirement
also eligible.
"The sale of the first issue was
accomplished in a short period of
time through the joint efforts of
lay leadership and our pro-
fessional staff," Rothberg says.
"The VRI instrument opens up
a new and important source of
funds for Israel's economic de-
velopment," he adds. 'It comes
at a time' when Israel must bear
heavier financial burdens as the
price it is paying to achieve peace
in the Middle East, and gives us
an opportunity to increase bond
revenues for the strengthening of
Israel's economy."

The* current interest paid on
VRI Bonds is 12 percent. Interest
is adjusted every six months
based on the average prime rate
of three major banks: the Bank of
America, San Francisco; the
Continental Illinois National
Bank and Trust Co., Chicago;
and Citibank, New York.
make low cholesterol blintzes with
and Egg Beatersf
One of the most sensible
ways to make holiday
food a little healthier is to
cut down on cholesterol.
So this Shevuoth
make your blintzes with
Fleischmann's Margarine
and Fleischmann's Egg
Beaters. They have no
cholesterol.
Fleischmann's Margarine
is made from 100% corn
oil, has 0% cholesterol
and it's low in saturated
fat. Best of all,
Fleischmann's Sweet
Unsalted Margarine,
parve, and Regular
Margarine have a deli-
cious taste that's perfect
for cooking. Delicious,
too, are new improved-
tasting Egg Beaters.
K Certified KMfaer
They're 99% real egg
product, 1% vitamins and
minerals, with 0% choles-
terol. Now they taste like
real eggs and are parve, too.
Fleischmann's Egg Beaters
and Fleischmann's
Margarine. They're both
certified Kosher. And
with this holiday recipe
they'll show you how
satisfying low cholesterol
cooking can be!
COOKBOOK OFFER
Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery, a $3.95 value
for only $1.95 plus $1.00
postage and handling
with the front labels from
any two packages of
Fleischmann's Margarine
and/or Egg Beaters. Send
with your name and
address to: Fleischmann's
Cookbook, P.O. Box 198,
Teaneck, NJ 07666.
LOW CHOLESTEROL
APPLE BLINTZES
(Mokes Sixteen)
1 container (1 cup) Em 1tie *
1 teaspoon salt
% cup skim milk
1 cup flour
' Margeriae
2 medium apples, peeled, cored and
chopped
ft cup chopped walnuts
1 tablespoon honey
A Ispoon ground cinnamon
Mix Bsa Beaters* and sah; alternately
mix in skim milk and flour until smooth.
Lightly |inh 5-inch ski 1 let with
Fleischmann's*Margarine: heat skillet
Pour 2 tablespoons batter into skillet: tilt
pan to distribute evenly. Cook until better
bUetara. Turn out onto wax paper. Repeat
to make IS, using more margarine as
needed.
Mix apples, walnuts, honey and cin-
namon. Place one tablespoon mixture on
each blintx. Fold In sides to form squarsa.
Melt 3 tablespoons margsrine in large
skiUat. Brown squares on both sides.
Serve hot with mock sour cream or your
favorite topping. For MOCK SOUR
CREAM, puree % cup low fat cottage
cheese, 3 tablespoon! skim milk.
2 teaspoons lemon hi ice. Makes one cap.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.



Page.G-A
.$& Jewish FloridiakAMSMfardf
... .>;
' -
Friday, May 28,1982
ir i ii* i
Delia Rosenberg To1 Lead
USA's Training Effort for 1983
Delia Rosenberg will chair the
Women's Division United Jewish
Appeal Florida Region 1983
Delia Rosenberg
Leadership Training Seminar for
Campaign Skills.
The seminar will be June 2-3 ir
the Host International Hotel at
Tampa Airport.
Guest speakers include Harriet
Sloane, United Jewish Appeal
National Women's Division
chairman; Harriet Zimmerman,
UJA National Executive Com-
mittee member; and Sara
Ehrman, America Israel Public
Affairs Committee director of
political education.
Mrs. Rosenberg is the beach
chairman for the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Evelyn Stieber, Women's Di-
vision vice president, campaign,
will be part of a panel dealing
with campaigning in high-rises.
Several members of the
Women's Division board will be
attending the seminar.
Impressionist Collection Goes
on View in Hollywood at Center
GETTING A JUMP ON '83 The Trafalgar II Form Leadership Cabinet, from left. Sidney Richline. Dr.
David Ansfield, Louis Ballin and Ben Ackerman, are already planning strategy for the 1983 United Jew-
ish Appeal-Federation Campaign at Trafalgar II Towers.
Twenty-one paintings from the
Haverty Collection of the High
Museum of Art in Atlanta are on
view at the Hollywood Art and
Culture Center.
The exhibition, titled "James
Joseph Haverty: The Taste of a
Southern Collector,'' has been or-
ganized by Peter Morrin, the mu-
seum's curator of contemporary
art. Included are works by Emil
Carlsen. Mary Cassatt, William
Merritt Chase, Elliott Dainger-
field, Childe Hassam. Theodore
Robinson and Henry Ossawa
Turner.
Haverty. an Atlanta merchant,
began collecting American art at
the beginning of this century. His
collection came to the High Mu-
seum in 1949, and formed the
cornerstone of the museum
holdings. The collection will be
augmented by impressionist
paitings on loan from the Norton
Gallery, West Palm Beach and
the Museum of Fine Arts. St. Pe-
tersburg.
The exhibition will be on view
through June 25.
In other Culture Center news,
the Florida Pastel Association is
having its second annual mem-
bers' show.
The exhibit includes a variety
of techniques in the difficult and
brilliant medium of pastel.
Recently rediscovered by many
leading artists, pastel painting in
this show ranges from the repre-
sentational to sensitive abstrac-
tion. It will be shown through
June 15.
Leadens executed
PARIS (JTA) Three Bahai leaders were
executed in the Iranian city of Karaj aft ir a Moslem court
found them guilty of espionage and "Zionist activities."
leheran Radio monitored in Paris said the three Bahais
whose names were not given, "had traveled several times'
to the Zionist land of Israel" and had carried out various
assignments on Israel's behalf. The three were reportedly
executed last night in a local prison. Three other men
belonging to a pro-Communist guerilla movement were
executed with them.
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Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
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things, see the new fashions and
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Another favorite pastime is to come
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A IMng tradition ijm,ish bones for ottrhalfa


Friday. May 28, 1962
III" i mi' I I'll
The Jewish-Flpridian andShofarof Greater-Holly wood.
Page7-A
Women's Division:
Nancy Brizel Takes '83 Reii
Emotion filled the room as Bobbie Levin, president of
the Women s Division of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, gaye her year-end report at the annual Awards and
Installation Luncheon.
Nancy Brizel, 1982 vice president, campaign, was in-
stalled as president for the coming year.
More than 120 women were honored for their efforts on
behalf of the 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation Cam-
paign.
Bobb
vY\%
i"
*3&S&I
I


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Chuck
FARMER GRAY SELF-BASTING
GRADE A YOUNG
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Friday. M)r28. 1962
TheJewUHPtoridian and Shof or ofGreater Holly wood
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.11



-
Page 10-A
'
The Jewish Floridian and Shqfar of Greater Hollywood
iHhh mini........
..u'.n
uiknn 'i'" "
Friday. May 28, 1982
ftfe
--------,,-- .....u
n 11 i
Mrs. Baer Retains Auxiliary Post
Silent No More
Soviet Jewry Update
Emigration Slips Further
USSR Only 288 Jews ar-
rived in Vienna during the month
of April. This figure represents a
93 percent plummet from the
4,296 Jews who departed from
the USSR that month in 1979,
the peak year for Jewish
emigration.
POC Denied Treatment
BURYAT, ASSR Polina
Paritsky, wife of POC Aleksandr
Paritsky, reported that her hus-
band, whose health is rapidly
failing, is being denied proper
medical attention by the authori-
ties.
Mrs. Paritsky recently visited
her husband at his labor camp lo-
cation, which houses criminal
prisoners. She was denied per-
mission to meet with him pri-
vately a right that is assured
her by law.
Jews Forced to Disperse
MOSCOW For the first time
in more than five years, Soviet
Jews gathered outside the Mos-
cow Synagogue on Saturday,
May 8, and were dispersed by
"citizens" wearing red arm
bands. Orders to leave Arkhipova
Street were shouted by the
citizens, who, on foot and in a
truck, forced the dispersal of
Jews who regularly congregate in
the evening.
Witness to the activity was
Carol Bellamy, New York City
Council president, who was in
Moscow for meetings with Soviet
officials and refuseniks.
Jewish Activist Drafted
MOSCOW Eighteen-year-
old Leningrad activist Mikhail
Tsivin, twice arrested and jailed
for 15 days for openly dramat-
izing his desire to emigrate to Is-
rael, has been conscripted into
gration activism will now be cur-
tailed for several years.
The Jewish youth encountered
extreme pressure from the Soviet
authorities as a result of his pub-
lic announcements of his wish to
live in Israel, particularly
following his second arrest April
16, when he chained himself to a
fence in Moscow's Red Square
and displayed a sign that read
"Let Me Go To Israel."
Study Group Crackdown
MOSCOW Jews who pursue
the study of their religion in the
capital city have been targeted
for stepped-up surveillance and
harassment by the Soviet au-
thorities. Several incidents in-
volving the interruption of
Jewish study sessions at private
residence occurred within the
past few months.
Soviet police halted studies
when they raided the apartment
of Vladimir Mishkov March 31.
The names of all present were re-
corded by the police, who accused
Mishkov and his guests of hold-
ing a religious gathering and
warned them to discontinue such
practice.
Blatantly threatened with
punitive actions should he con-
tinue to host Jewish study ses-
sions was Arkady Shakovsky,
who was instructed to immedi-
ately cease inviting his colleagues
to his residence for Torah study.
Grigory Kantorovich, a reli-
gious Jew who went to the state
office to discuss his application
for an exit visa April 2, was
warned by authorities when he
arrived that they were aware of
his participation in study classes
and threatened that, should he
pursue such study, it could jeo-
pardize his future. Kantorovich
was told his permission to
emigrate to Israel would be with-
held for three years. No reason
was given for the delay.
Refuseniks Fired
TBILISI Activist brothers
Isai and former POC Grigory
Goldshtein were recently fired
from their jobs and prohibited by
Soviet authorities from leaving
Tbilisi. As outspoken refuseniks
who often openly declare their'
desire to emigrate to Israel and
have publicly demonstrated to
secure jobs, the Goldshteins have
been subjected to close surveil-
lance and frequently harassed.
They must now find employment
to avoid charges of "parasitism."
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged s
Hollywood Auxiliary has re-
elected Lucille Baer to a second
term as president. Mrs. Baer, a
resident of Hollywood, succeeded
Lilyan Beckerman, who served as
president of the auxiliary for 23
years and has been named honor-
ary life president.
The Hollywood auxiliary is one
of six that raise funds to provide
medicine and medical supplies to
the residents of the home. The
auxiliary recently donated the
Saul and Josepha Blum Gazebo
and the Rosenthal Tram and de-
veloped the original foundation
for the home's Gordon Medical
Center.
Ms. Baer is a former board
member of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, and is currently a
member of the Gold Circle of
Nova, Brandeis University and is
active in Fight for Sight. Her
husband, Melvin, is a board
member of the Miami Jewish
Home.
Other members of the Holly-
Lucille Baer
wood community elected are:
Mary Gottlieb, first vice presi-
dent; Stella Gordan. second vice
president; Bertha Goldberg,
third vice president; Benita Sch-
wartz, recording secretary;
Frances Briefer, corresponding
secretary, and Jules Gorgon,
treasurer.
Gift of Library At Temple Beth El
Barry University, Miami
Shores, will be the recipient of a
library of Judaica from the Jew-
ish Chautauqua Society of New
York. The presentation will be at
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe's Temple
Beth El of Hollywood Friday.
June 4. at 8 p.m.
On hand for the ceremony will
be Sister Jeanne O'Laughlin,
president of Barry University,
along with Dr. John Sause, as-
sociate professor of religious stu-
dies at the university. The books
will be presented by Harry
Boreth, a member of the execu-
tive board of the Jewish Chau-
tauqua Society.
Rabbi Jaffe of Temple Beth El
of Hollywood is on the faculty at
Barry University us a lecturer of
religious studies and philosophy.
i
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While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh, it
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PS"01" Because Hebrew was a language taught here as early as
the 1600 s. As a matter of fact, the first Jews who came to Scotland
had been specially invited to Edinburgh just to teach Hebrew Can
you imagine students in the land of King Charles celebrating gradua-
tion in the language of King David?
You 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- W
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86P.oolB^dt.aScolch Wh,sl.y C 198? The Paoangion Ccxp NY


May 2t, 1983
Jj & M(\ .t6\B\ij oA&tf ....... --
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11-A
migre Warns
Needs Reminding of Soviet Jewry
DAVID FRIEDMAN
SHINGTON -
A Soviet Jewish
who is now a U.S.
ftmic expert on the So-
Jnion said that Soviet
groups in the U.S.
continuously let
officials in the White
and the State De-
lent know of their
commitment in sup-
)f Soviet Jewish emi-
in.
litri Simes. co-director of
nviet and East European
ch Program of Johns Hop-
University, explained that
I.S. cannot necessarily
lid of the Soviet Union con-
ns in return for agreements
de or disarmament. But, he
I senior U.S. officials can
to Soviet leaders that no
nents will be possible un-
i. h concessions are made,
of domestic pressures on
Iminist ration.
I AT HAS to be stressed to
bvieta is "not your indigna
lut how strong is your com-
ent," Simes told a Confer -
an Soviet Jewry and U.S.-
Kelations sponsored by
Inion of Councils for Soviet
More than 100 persons at-
the day-long conference
^n Capitol Hill.
ties also said he supports
bt diplomacy," but to be ef-
re. quiet diplomacy should
have public pressure behind it
which he called "quiet diplomacy
with teeth." Simes suggested
that the UCSJ approach busi-
nessmen who deal with the Soviet
Union, such as officials of the
Pepsi Cola Co. to persuade them
to urge the Soviets that it would
be in their interests to increase
emigration.
In addition, Simes noted that
during this period of almost no
emigration, telephone calls and
personal visits by UCSJ mem-
bers and other Americans to So-
viet Jewish activists in the USSR
are "crucial" to assure the activ-
ists that they have not been
abandoned.
SISTER ANN GILLEN, exec
utive director of the National In
terreligious Task Force on Soviet
Jewry, stressed the need to in-
crease the participation of Chris-
tians in the Soviet Jewry move-
ment, including having a large
Christian presence at the next
Brussels Conference on Soviet
Jewry to be held in Paris in
October.
She also suggested opening
bridges to the peace movement in
the U.S. to convince them of the
need to urge the Soviets to live
up to their commitments and to
stress justice as well as peace.
Rep. William Brodhead ID.,
Mich.) who hosted the confer-
ence, said Soviet Jews seem to be
a "bargaining chip" which the
Soviet Union is using to gain
concessions from the U.S. But he
said in this period of "bad rela-
tions" between the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, there is no emigra-
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tion and supporters of the cause
must use the time to "educate
ourselves," Congress and the
American people on the situation.
Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.)
said that speaking up for Soviet
Jews now is "analogous" to
aiding the Jews under Nazi Ger-
many, not when World War II
had already begun but in 1933
when the "pogroms" first began.
He promised to deliver to Presi-
dent Reagan a resolution adopted
by the UCSJ members at the
conference which called on the
President to demand "strict reci-
procity" in the form of emigra-
tion in return for any trade or
other agreements negotiated with
the Soviet Union.
:i-lsrael Demonstration in Bonn
)NN (JTA> An anti-Israel mass demonstration
^nized by the local office of the Palestine Liberation
inization and the West German Communist Party
about 4,000 people here Saturday. They carried anti-
1 slogans and blown-up photographs of PLO chief
Arafat.
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Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 28, im
%
i
=aa
Jewish Identity: Two Divergent Views
Lifelines. Ay Joseph Viertel
Simon and Schuster, 1230
Avenue of the Americas, New
York, NY 10020. 1982. 526pages
$15.95
Reconciliations. By Elizabeth
Klein. Houghton Mifflin, 2 Park
Street, Boston, MA 02107.1982.
364 pages. $14.95
Reviewed by Roslyn Bell
Return to or more accurate-
ly, discovery of one's Jewish
roots is the theme of both these
identity-probing novels. But the
pathways of return as well as the
significance of the Judaism em-
braced differs greatly in the two
books.
Lifelines is the story of three
branches of the Singer clan the
Karpeykos, the Singers and the
Arons coming out of pro-revo-
lutionary Russia, who have risen
to the upper echelons of Russian,
American and Israeli society.
Each branch has thoroughly as-
similiated the values of its re-
spective native land. What re-
mains is family feeling and the
responsibility of one Jew to res-
cue another, as if all the world de-
pended on it.
Prof. Yuri Karpeyko, pedia-
trician. Communist Party mem-
ber. Liberator of Minsk, and act-
ing director of its pediatric hos-
pital, suddenly finds his
privileged life in "Soviet Para-
dise" beginning to unravel when
teenage hooligans deface his new
car with the word "Zionist."
From the moment he tries to
press charges, he is caught in a
web of heightening official anti-
Semitism that quickly strips him
and his family of everything they
have won and leaves him no
choice but to emigrate. He
reaches out for the only hope he
has of outside assistance a
second cousin in America whom
he has never met, retiring multi-
millionaire Martin Singer, who is
almost as estranged from his
Judaism as Yuri is.
The Singers and their Israeli
cousins, the Arons, become
Yuri's "lifeline" each setting
about to rescue him according to
his own culturally predisposed
notion of how to pierce the Soviet
prison.
The novel drags a bit in the
middle the Americans are less
heroic and less sympathetically
human than the Russians, the Is-
raeli section is lees well-re-
searched (the Mt. Scopus convoy
massacre took place in 1948, not
1947, for example) but the
climax 'builds with hair-raising,
spellbinding drama. In carefully
researching and fictionalizing the
epic of the Russian Jewish emi-
gration movement, Viertel has
done for the refuseniks what
Leon Uris did years ago for the
voyagers of the Exodus.
Reconciliations, a psycho-
logical novel, deals with a dif-
ferent dimension of return the
return of parents to children and
children to parents, and of
secular Jews to religious observ-
ance and meaning. The story
opens with rupture: In the mid-
dle of a Christmas gift-exchang-
ing scene, college-age Gerahom
Jewish Books!
juuB in Review
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ft j terwr* ol the IW Wwr,/. Book Count'!.
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Eliz^etKKjgn
stomps out, accusing his family
of lack of mercy and lack of
privacy. He disappears, and his
clinging, child-devoted mother
, goes hysterical, then lapses into a
' silence that continues for
months. The tight-knit family
pulls in the strings ever more
tautly, causing all the latent
strains, and ultimate strengths to
surface.
Gershom's trendy, tradition-
flouting cousin Miriam, who has
been carrying on an affair with a
non-Jewish married man, finds
she can no longer ignore the pam-
phlets thrust at her by a fiery
hasid saying: "Return." She sus-
pends both job and lover to live
for a month among a Lubavitch-
type community in Brooklyn and
emerges ready to find her own
way to religious observance.
Her search becomes entwined
with that of Rafael Toledano,
Gershom's gentle history profes-
sor, a Holocaust survivor who
has avoided looking at his Jewish
heritage for other reasons. To-
gether they discover the joy of a
discipline which teaches the
meaning of suffering and celebra-
tion, of separation and union.
From Gershom's absence and
Miriam and Rafe's coming to-
gether, the family learns powerful
truths about love which must a*
low for separation in order to
bind. The reconciliation wrought
in the end portends a new and
healthier basis for Jewish family
life
Elizabeth Klein, in her first
novel, has illuminated both Jew-
ish familial dynamics and the
strengths and beauty of the Jtjr
ish tradition. Her view of recon.
ciliation seems akin to Malachi',
vision of the arrival of Elijah the
Prophet: "And he shall turnthe
hearts of the fathers to the child
and the hearts of the children to
their fathers."
Roslyn Bell is associate editor
of Hadassah Magazine.
s
Temple Israel Names Leaders
New officers at Temple Israel
of Miramar are:
President, Peter Bernstein;
executive vice president, Ted
Schvimmer; membership vice
president, Abe Goodman: relig-
ious vice president, Dr. Amie
Feiner; fund-raising vice presi-
dent, Marty Sobol; educational
vice president, Cecile Gorelick;
treasurer, Bernard Kopet; re-
cording secretary, David Morris;
corresponding secretary, Jack
Rutner.
Directors who will serve a two-
year term on the temple board
are: Steve Alhadeff; Frank
Lemer; Steve Goldman,
Margo Reinea.
The new Sisterhood executive
board consists of:
President, Frances P. Kravetz;
cultural vice president, Lois Mic'
kelson; fellowship vice president,
Ida T. Friedman; fund-raising
vice president, Audrey Gold-
stein; co-fund-raising vice presi-
dent, Sandra Rutner; youth vice
president, Adele Stepper; co-
youth vice president, Carol
Young; corresponding recordiu
secretary, Ellen Baron; financ
secretary, Helen Silberberg;
treasurer, Mary Krakover; par-
liamentarian, Ida T. Friedman.
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
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.-
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
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With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
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Crusty-lopped
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194'
1 package IS ounces) cream
cheese, softened
to cup parve margarine.
softened
114 cup* sugar
S eggs, well beaten
4to cup* milk
2 teaspoon* vanilla
uon lemon mice CUP Pr" mrI
softened
I teaspoon
Daih *al
8 ounce* Mueller'* egg
noodle*
to cup graham cracker
crumb".
I lea*poon cinnamon
Beal together cream cheese and margarine add sugar, mi* well
Blend in egg* Stir in neit four ingredient! Meanwhile, cook
noodle* a* directed; drain; combine with cheese mixture; pour
Into I3"*9"x2" baking dish. Mi* graham cracker crumbs and
cinnamon; sprinkle on lopof noodles Bake at 35CF aboul In
hours or until browned and crusty on lop Allow to cool at least
rt mmm* I --.______.-_____. u. mm.
cup parvc margarine.
softened
to cup light brown sugar
8 slices canned pineapple.
well drained
I egg*
to cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
to cup sugar
to teaspoon tall
Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
to teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
to teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounce*Mueller*egg
noodles
to cup finely cut dried fruit*
(apricots, prunes, data*)
to cup raisins
to cup chopped nuts
Coat a 9 square pan with margarine; sprinkle with brown
sugar Cut pineapple slices in half; place on sugar mixture. In
large bowl, beat egg. and oil with next fiw ingredients Mean
while, cook noodle, a* directed; drain, stir into egg mixture.
Add remaining ingredient.; loss well. Spoon into pan Bake
40 to 50 minute* at 3MTF. until set and golden brown Let
hour* or until browned and cruty on lop Allow to cool at least | "J~ '""' nm '"areaienu. toss well Spoon into pan Bake
V30 minute.; cut in squares to serve 10 to 12 servings W lo, m,nu, WF until set and golden brown Lei
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All Mueller s products have lhe seal of approval of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
. i


Friday; wy 28;-i W2"
.AT
7o Or/ Bones
The Jewish Ffori'didh^hd SKofdrofUri&fer Holly wood
A-SJ i*rt
Page 13-A
Begi
By GIL SEDAN
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
bones, which Israel's
Human
or
hwdw --- ------ .
chief rabbis claim are the remains
of Bar Kochba's warriors who
died in the revolt against Rome
nearly 1,900 years ago, were
buried in the Judean hills in a
> Otti/ta/ej
In 1982 Federations across North America are celebrating the 50th
Anniversary Year of their national association, the Council of Jewish
Federations.
This is the second of five "Semi-Centennial Minutes," decade-by-
decade chronicles tracing the major events which shaped Jewish Fed-
eration life in the past half-century.
1941-1950
1941 Federations decry dissolution of United Jewish Appeal caused
by disagreements between United Palestine Appeal (UPA) and
Joint Distribution Committee (JDC). CJF leaders, led by Chair-
man of the Board William J. Shroder. succeed in forging recon-
ciliation between UJA partners through intensive discussions dur-
ing the 1941 GA.Feb. 1-3.
"/ have attended every General Assembly the CJF ever held
and I doubt if any one of them has ever been as full of dramatic
impact as this Assembly in Atlanta. That dramatic interest was
based on a clash of fundamental thinking. In this Assembly we
have weathered the first great test of the validity of our organ-
ization."William J. Shroder.
Dec. 7-Japanese attack Pearl Harbor. United States declares
war on Axis powers. Federations join with all agencies of vol-
untary sector to sustain the strength, spirit and resolve of the
American people.
1942 Federations intensify fund raising efforts to support rising level
of worldwide service needs, including those at home caused by
dislocation and hardships of war, and those abroad encompassing
care of new immigrants in Palestine and desperate needs of
European Jews. With support of Federations, JDC works to
rescue Jews through escape networks in Vichy France, Spain,
Portugal and the Balkans-and to alleviate suffering of Jews
trapped in ghettos and under German occupation.
1944 General Assembly Resolution makes urgent plea to U.S. Gov-
ernment to call for abrogation of British White Paper limiting
Jewish immigration to Palestine.
"Palestine has been the haven of refuge to hundreds of thou-
sands of persecuted Jews, and untold numbers of European Jews
look to Palestine as their source of life and hope."-CA Resolu-
tion
National Jfcaish Community Relations Advisory Council
(NJRAC) forrhed by Federations through CJF, to coordinate
national and local community relations efforts.
11945 World War II ends. Stunned world beholds evidence of Nazi
annihilation of European Jewry.
Federations, working through CJF, insist that UPA and JDC
continue combined fund raising in United Jewish Appeal. Suc-
cessfully reconstituted UJA provides integrated coordinated pro-
grams of overseas aid.
|946 North American Jewry, sharing grief, shock, horror as full
tragedy of Holocaust unfolds, makes unconditional commitment
to rescue survivors. Federations set unprecedented campaign goal
of $100 millionand surpass it. Campaign total for 1946 reaches
$131 million, up $60 million from previous year.
Federation leaders travel to DP camps in Europe to bring mes-
sage of hope to survivors awaiting resettlement in Palestine:
"A Ithough I was often moved to tears, the only time I wept in
all my travels was when I went into one of these very, very primi-
tive, very poor 'Hachshara' (Aliyah Training Centers). And as I
came into the room the young peopleall of them with a prison
brand of Auschwitz on their wristsbroke into Hebrew song.
And I thought: if young people who had been through hell and
suffered like this still have song in their hearts and the courage
and hope to go on, then the world is not lost, and Jewry will sur-
vive."-Mrs. David M. Levy, 1946 General Assembly
|947 Heroism of Jews aboard "Exodus 1947" calls world attention
to plight of survivors prevented from entering-f alestine by British
immigration policies.
United Nations Special Committee on Palestine recommends
that British Mandate be terminated and that Palestine be par-
titioned into independent Jewish and Arab Slates UN General
Assembly accepts UNSCOP recommendation. Arab violence be-
gins. '*
948 Working through CJF, Federations form Large City Budget-
ing Conference (LCBC) to coordinate nation*] budgeting.
Golda Meir, head of Political Department of the Jewish
Agency, comes to General Assembly, Jan. 24-26, asking Federa-
tion leaders .to provide cash to help Jews in Palestine counter
multi-front attack by Arabs.
"No white flag (for surrender) of the Jewish community will
be raised to the Mufti. That decision is made. Nobody can change
that. You can only decide one thing: whether we shall be victori-
ous in this fight. .. That decision American Jews can make. That
decision has to be made quickly, within hours, within days. And
I beg of you only one thing: do not be too late. Don't be in a po-
sition that in three months from now you wUI be sorry for what
you have not done today. Then it may be too late. The time is
now."-Golda Meir, 1948 General Assembly
Federations raise $25 million in cash for Israel in the weeks
following Golda Meir's tour. Federation campaign total for 1948
will reach unprecedented $201 million.
May 14-One day prior to British evacuation of Palestine.
People's Council convenes in Tel Aviv Museum and approves
Proclamation of Independence. The State of Israel is now a
reality. War of Independence continues.
75.000 Jewish DPs from Germany and additional thousands
from Austria and Italy enter Israel.
Economic Conference in Jerusalem sets framework for finan-
cial assistance from Diaspora Jews to Israel.
solemn ceremony attended by
President Yitzhak Navon,
Premier Menachem Begin and
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren. The bones, in four flag-
draped coffins, were borned to a
hillside grave by officers rep-
resenting all branches of the
armed services.
Earlier, as the party of dis-
tinguished mourners alighted
from their helicopter, they were
confronted by a group of
demonstrators garbed in Roman
togas and helmets, carrying
spears and placards protesting
the ceremony as a waste of
money. It cost over $2 million.
Police promptly tore up the plac-
ards and hustled the group away.
But their message got through
and the incident was broadcast in
Israel and abroad.
The bones have been a source
of controversy since their dis-
covery in 1961. Although the
Chief Rabbinate certified that
they were the remains of some
215 Israelite warriors who died in
suicidal resistance to the Roman
Legions, there is no scientific evi-
dence to indicate the age of the
bones or to, determine conclusive-
ly v. nether they belonged to men,
women or children.
Nevertheless, Begin appeared
to take the rabbinical claim
seriously. After the army ohief
chaplain recited the prayer for
the dead and the coffins were
lowered into the grave, the
Premier, addressing the bones,
declared: "We must tell you, our
mighty forefathers, that we have
returned (to Judaea) and will not
leave."
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Page 14- A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 28,1909
Defied Presidential Orders
Will Congress Probe Officials
Who Smuggled Criminals into U.S.?
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) Alle-
gations that U.S. officials
smuggled hundreds of Russian-
born Nazi war criminals into the
United States after World War 11
for anti-Soviet propaganda and
intelligence purposes might be
investigated by Congress
shortly. Rep. Barney Frank (D.,
Mass.), a member of the House
Judiciary Committee's subcom-
mittee on immigration, said that
he would call for an investigation.
Frank appeared on the CBS-
TV "60 Minutes" program,
where John Loftus, a former pro-
secutor for the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investi-
gations (OSI), charged that State
Department and other officials
smuggled known war criminals
into the country in violation of
specific orders from President
Roosevelt and Truman and that
various government agencies
were covering up this operation
as recently as 1978.
ACCORDING TO Loftus. the
fact that Nazi war criminals were
brought into the U.S. clandes-
tinely by government officials
aware of their past activities,
seriously hampered the OSI's ef-
forts to expose and prosecute
them.
The government must prove
that alleged collaborators lied
about their Nazi past when ap-
plying for admission to the coun-
try and for U.S. citizenship,
before the Immigration and Na-
turalization Service (INS) can
denaturalize them and begin de-
portation proceedings.
"We had one unit of the gov-
ernment out trying to prosecute
the Nazis and other units of the
government trying to secret the
information," Loftus said on "60
Minutes." The former prosecu-
tor, who is now in private
practice, said the OSI "estab-
lished that the files pertaining to
the Nazi immigration had been
withheld from Congress, from the
courts, from the CIA and from
the local agents or the Immigra-
tion Service."
SPOKESMEN for the Defense
and State Departments and the
FBI declined immediate com-
ment on the charges. But a Jus-
Upsurge in Europe's Anti-Semitism
Shows High Level of Vulnerability
NEW YORK (JTA) plo, places a major responsibil-
The recent upsurge of at-
tacks against Jewish insti-
tutions in Europe is partly
the result of their relative
vulnerability as compared
with the more secure Israe-
li-related targets such as
official embassies and mis-
sions, according to the head
of the State Department's
anti-terrorist division.
In private discussions here
with the World Jewish Congress-
American Section and leaders of
two dozen national Jewish orga-
nizations, Lt. Col. Frank Perez,
director of the State Department
Office for Combatting Terrorism,
dealt with current and future
trends relating to international
terrorism and its particular
impact on Jewish communities
here and abroad.
ELABORATING on the in-
creasingly violent attacks
against Jewish targets in Europe,
Perez noted: "One of the reasons
that we may be seeing these at-
tacks against Jewish groups is
because the official Israeli estab-
lishments, such as the embassies,
are so 'hardened' while 'softer'
targets are the Jewish groups.
This is very unfortunate but this
is what happens. When terrorists
can't get to the 'hard' targets
they go for the 'softer' targets."
He, however, approvingly cited
increased security measures
around Jewish institutions as an
effect.ve deterrent.
ity on them for global terrorist
acts.
The Soviet Union, he added,
while having little problems of
terrorism within its own country,
faces security problems with
respect to its personnel stationed
abroad. In Syria, for instance, the
"Moslem Brotherhood" had been
very active in targeting Soviet
officials and institutions.
Perez underscored that the
policy adopted by the American
government to combat interna-
tional terrorism is firm: "We will
not pay ransom, nor release
prisoners and we will not bargain
for the release of hostages We
encourage other governments to
take a similarly strong stance on
terrorism."
tice Department spokesman said'
the Department is "aware of
these allegations and is looking
into them."
Loftus estimated that more
than 300 Nazi collaborators from
the Soviet Republic of Byelorus-
sia are living in the U.S. at this
time. Some are still employed by
government and quasi-govem-
ment agencies, he said.
The Washington Post reported
that officials of Radio Free Euro-
pe-Radio Liberty confirmed that
it employed several alleged colla-
borators named in the "60 Min-
utes" program, but that they are
believed to have been cleared by
the government.
One of them was identified as
Stanislau Stankevitch, recently
deceased, who reportedly con-
fessed to the OSI that he was in
charge of the large-scale exter-
mination of Jews in Byelorussia.
Stankevitch, a former freelancer
for Radio Free Europe-Radio Li-
berty, died before he was prosec-
uted.
ANOTHER freelancer em-
ployed by the joint radio opera-
tion who was named on "60 Min-
utes" is Vilis Hazner. The INS
tried but failed to deport him and
Hazner, suspended during the in-
vestigation, has since been re-
hired according to William
Kratch. New York bureau chief of
Radio Free Europe-Radio Li-
berty.
According to "Nazi War Crim-
inals in America Facts .
Action" by Charles Allen and
Rochelle Saidel-Wolk, Hazner
was accused of atrocities against
Jews in Riga while an officer of
the Latvian "Self-Defense
Group" and the Nazi-controlled
police organization in Riga, the
Schutzmannschaft. He was re-
ported in 1980 to be a resident of
Dresden, New York.
Loftus charged that Congress
was told "flat lies" when it asked
the Army in 1978 for information
on 111 Nazi war criminals living
in the U.S. The Army claimed it
had no files on the suspects. The
Religious Directory
It was his view that the Soviet
Union does not mastermind an
international terrorist network
per se, but the aid and comfort
they are giving violent groups
around the world, including the
Shavuot
Services
Shavuot services in South
Broward's nursing and retire-
ment homes, South Florida State
Hospital and Broward cor-
rectional institutions will be ob-
served with the help of the Chap
laincy Service of the Jewish
Federation of Sooth Broward.
Samuel Meline DMD, chairman
of the chaplain committee, an-
nounced.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEVI YITZ-
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504.
Wiley St., Hollywood, 923-
1707, Rabbi Rafael Ten-
nenhaus. Daily Services 7:55
a.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath eve
7:30 p.m., Sabbath morning 9
a.m.; Sundays 8:30 a.m. Reli-
gious School Grades 1-8.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD, 3291 Stirling Rd.,
Hollywood, 966-7877. Rabbi
Edward Davis. Daily Services
7:30 a.m., 7:30 pjn.; Sabbath
eve 7:40 p.m., Sabbath
morning 9 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER, 416 NE 8th Ave..
Hallandale, 454-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily Services 8:30
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Sabbath eve
6:30 p.m.. Sabbath
8:45 a.m.
morning
Conducting the services will be
Rabbi Harold Richter, director of
chaplaincy of the Ft
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM.
1400 N 46th Ave., Hollywood,
981-6111. Rabbi Morton Mala
vsky. Daily Services 7:46 a.m.,
Sundown; Sabbath eve 8:15
p.m.. Sabbath morning 9 am.,
Religious School Kinder
garten -8 I
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730
Stirring Road, Hollywood, 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
Sunday 9:30 am., Moo. A
Than. 8 am.; Sabbath eve 8
P m Sabbath morning 8:46
Religious School Nor-
Be/MiUvah.
General Accounting Office
(GAO) reported in 1978 that it
found that Army intelligence
agencies had employed 21
reputed Nazi war criminals as
"sources of information."
THE OSI, headed by Allan
Ryan, was established by the
Justice Department to investig-
ate and prosecute alleged Nazis
living in the U.S. many of them
now naturalized citizens. Last
week, the House Judiciary Com-
mittee rejected by voice vote a
Rant) Daily Mail
motion by Rep. M. Caldwell But-
ler (R., Va.) to end funding of the
OSI which receive about $3 mil-
lion a year.
The counter-motion which de-
feated the Butler measure was led
by Rep. Frank who observed:
"We have made an historic com-*
mitment to seek out and deport
war criminals as long as they live.
If we were to stop hunting Nazi
war criminals it would send a
terrible signal to other nations of
the world."
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRA-
MAR. 6920 SW 35th St., Mira-
mar. 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. Daily Services 8:30
a.m.; Sabbath eve 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 8:45 a.m. Religi-
ous School Kindergarten 8.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood, 920-1577.
Daily Services 8:25 a.m., 5
p.m.; Sabbath eve 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 8:25 a.m.
Religious School Pre-Kinder-
garten 8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, 920-
8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Grades
1 -10.
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines
Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines, 431-
3638. Rabbi Bennett Green-
spon. Sabbath eve 8 p.m.
Religious School Kinder-
garten 8.
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheri-
dan St., Hollywood, 989-0205.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin. Sab-
bath Eve Services 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 10:30 am.
Religious School Preschool
12.
RECON8TRUCTIONIS1
RAM AT SHALOM. 11301 W
Broward Blvd. Plantation. 472
3600. Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU
Sabbath Eve Services 8:16
En0J^8.Sd"0, ^
Yiddish (With Oxford Accent)
Will Be Offered In August Course
LONDON (JTA) Yiddish
spoken with an Oxford accent
may result from a program to be
launched by the Oxford center for
post-graduate Hebrew studies
under the guidance of its princi-
pal. Dr. David Patterson. The in-
tensive one-month course, to be
held there in August, is being
organized because of the growing
interest in Yiddish among aca-
demics and laymen, David Katz,
a research Fellow at the Oxford
Center said.
It will be led by specialists
drawn to Oxford by the valuable
collection of 19th century Yiddish
volumes housed in the universi-
ty's Bodleian Library. About 4fl
students are expected to lake
part in the summer course, whose
academic staff will include Prof.
Eugene Orenstein of McGill Uni-
versity, Montreal; Columbia
University's Elinor Robinson, a
non-Jewish specialist in Yiddish;
and Katz.
CERTIFIED MOHEL-^
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
RABBI Y.SELMAR
Staff Mohel
ML Sinai Hospital
WillTravel (306)6736062
^>i'-'/y.'','/i
CandWighting Time
Thursday. May 27 7:47
First Eve of Shavuot. Prayers
for Yom Tov inaShehecheyohnu.
Friday, May 28 7:48
Second Eve of Shavuot
Sabbat prayer plus: v'shtl Yom Tov:
Light from a pre-existing
flame before sunset
Friday, June 4 7:51
,tf?1yri
Tfrt.
id
%
. -
..flK
T -
T?n3
MM*
Ba-ruch A-tuh Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olaWi.
Asnerkid shunu B miU vo-tav, V tzee-va-nu
L hudlwk Nayr shel Shabbat.
Hlrsseiluri Thou. () lMrd our Coil. Km* of the Universe,
W n has sun, lifted us uith Thy commandments
Ami nmmamied us to kindle the Sabbath lights.


Friday, May 28,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15-A
< %'
Teacher Taught to Sort,
Get Through Panic Time
Mrs. R. ia 31, white and Jew-
ish. She has an M.S. degree in
education and is employed as a
teacher. She has two children
(twins boy and girl) who are in
nursery school.
Mrs. R. called Jewish Family
Service of Broward County with
problems of depression and
loneliness. She said she had been
divorced about a year and felt
like her world was falling apart.
Since she was being bombarded
with problems from all directions,
she was unable to prioritize and
work on issues independent of
one another.
Today divorce is an accepted
way of life, but it is one of the
most emotionally upsetting
crises one can go through. Even
though divorce is "acceptable" in
society, there is attached to it the
social stigma of failure. Mrs. R.
looked at her past as a failure and
her future as impossible.
Most divorces come about af-
ter years of unhappiness and in-
decision. It is an emotional crisis
initiated by an unexpected loss.
Any kind of change is hard, es-
pecially if it involves the change
of breaking human attachments.
Every divorced person must go
through the process of letting go
of the past. Mrs. R. was stuck at
this point for many months due
to anger, hostility and resent-
ment. She had not mourned the
death of her marriage, as she had
admitted to or accepted this,
even though she was the one to
initiate the divorce. When I met
her she felt her life was out of
control And old ways of coping
did not work. In order for Mrs. R.
to restore an emotional balance,
she had to explore and accept the
feelings engendered by the loss of
her husband.
Mrs. R. expressed feelings of
hopelessness and helplessness.
When Mrs. R. first came to see
me, she was unable to perform
the simplest tasks of cooking and
cleaning and missed work often.
She looked at the future as im-
possible without her lost love.
She had disturbances of sleep and
loss of appetite. She had
thoughts of suicide and a plan for
it. We explored her reasons for
wanting to die. She expressed
that too many things were hap-
pening at once and she could not
handle life anymore. We started
to break apart the confusion by
looking at her problems and
processed ways to cope with
them. She gave me a commit-
ment not to harm herself. She
stated that even though she had
a plan, she did not think she
would follow through with it be-
cause of the children.
All minor crises were exag-
gerated and she felt like her life
was falling apart. When we ex-
amined this objectively, she
realized that these appeared to be
no more than the kinds of normal
crises that can be expected to
complicate life from time to time.
Because her divorce absorbed
all her thoughts and emotional
energy, she interpreted every-
thing as a reflection of her in-
ternal emotional state. Mrs. R.
stressed all the negatives in her
life and did not discuss any
pleasant experiences as she felt
they were not worth talking a
bout or suppressed their exis-
tence. At this stage these feelings
are normal, as she has not yet de-
veloped a new self-image as a sin-
gle parent-person. We started to
work on priorities to help her re-
cover control. We also looked at
the ways she makes decisions.
During this time Mrs. R. did
not take care of herself. She did
not eat regularly and kept catch-
ing colds. I engaged Mrs. R. to
look at what she was doing to
herself by playing the role of the
victim and how she enjoyed being
self-destructive. She went to the
doctor for a checkup and started
to eat by eating her favorite
foods.
Emotional turmoil is a com-
mon experience for those recently
divorced. The initial response to
this change is confusion coupled
with fear and uncertainty.
Change is hard for people to en-
counter, especially if it is from
the familiar to the totally un-
known. Mrs. R. had trouble with
the painful transition to the sin-
gle role and was unable to con-
nect with the resources and
abilities she had. The only iden-
tity she saw was one of wife,
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teacher and mother. At this point
I started to stroke her for any ac-
complishment, no matter how
small.
The loss of her husband trig-
gered feelings of abandonment
stemming from her childhood.
The circumstance of this pain
were different but the feelings
were the same. Mrs. R. felt like a
little girl again with no one to
listen to and understand her feel-
ings. Her marriage provided her
with feelings of support and now
she was alone again. With the
awareness of these feelings, we
were able to work on them and
put them in a proper prospective.
Mrs. R. needed to learn how to
redirect her energies from crying
and isolation to constructive pur-
poses. We started to look at ways
to take control over her loneliness
and find ways to make her feel
better. I used a problem solving
approach for her to look at ways
to meet people and at the same
time learn to enjoy time alone.
She is now able to look at some
positives in her life and stroke
herself for accomplishments. She
is more confident in her decisions
and is continuing to build upon
her self-esteem.
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, Wednesdya and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County 3500 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 Family Service of
Broward County 1800 West
Hillsboro Boulevard Suite 214
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441.
Telephone: 427-8608. 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
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
Jnited Way of Broward County.
"I presume, Ma'am, this
year's honours Hat?"
you'll want tha cast of Evlta ramovod from this
The Star
Leu mi
Securities
"MM* "*
Bank Leumi la-Israel B M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
(212)759-1310
Corporation -tw fiw gg i*rw'
3 Argentine Political Prisoners
Said to be on Way Home
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith has
announced that three Ar-
gentine political prisoners
whose freedom it sought for
years have been paroled
and are out of jail.
Rabbi Morton Rosenthal,
ADL's Latin American Affairs
director, said that he was in-
formed by the Argentine Em-
bassy in Washington of the
release of Mario Jaime Zarecean-
sky, Claudia Ines Kon and Mag-
dalena Komanuk. According to
the Embassy, their status was
changed to "supervised liberty"
meaning that their movement
is still restricted, but that they
are no longer in jail.
A 38-year-old attorney, Zarece-
ansky had been in custody for
five years. Miss Kon, a medical
student, had been detained since
1978, and Mrs. Komanuk was im-
prisoned in 1976.
BY MEANS of publicity and
representations to governmental
authorities, the Prisoner Project
seeks to obtain the release of peo-
ple held without charges under
the military junta's National Ex-
ecutive Power (PEN) and to
locate those who have disap-
peared.
Zareceansky s case, the subject
of a four-year ADL effort, was
one of those featured in the Nov-
ember, 1981, edition of ADL's
Argentine Prisoner Project
brochure, "Why Are These Peo-
ple in Argentina Jails? Where
Are the Disappeared?" The cases
of the two women were included
in the March, 1982, supplement
of the brochure.
Zareceansky and his wife, Sil-
via, were arrested July 25, 1977.
Silvia now lives in Spain, where
she moved after her release in Oc-
tober, 1978. Zareceansky was at
the time of his arrest a professor
of law at the University of Cor-
doba and administrator of its
School of Social Welfare.
THE PAROLE of Magdalena
Komanuk is deemed especially
significant by Rosenthal because
she was one of 18 prisoners whose
petitions for writs of habeas cor-
pus were denied by two Argen-
tinian federal judges on March
11.
"We hope this decision by the
Argentine government signals
the forthcoming release of the
other 17, among whom are two on
whose behalf we have made re-
peated appeals," Rosenthal said.
He identified the two as Isaac
Kudnik Ortiz and Juan Alberto
Epstein, both detained since
1975.
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Pagel6-A
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 28,
1982

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=: I Friday. May 28,1962
Without Tears
The Jewish Floridion and Shofar of Grmter Hollywood
Page IB
Anniversary View of FDR
By ELSA A. SOLENDER
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Hrprtnt by Special Arrangement
A day or so after the celebra-
tion of the centennial of Franklin
1). Roosevelt's birth on January
30. the Baltimore Sun published
a letter from one of its most
faithful letter writers, Betty
Edlavitch. She reminded readers
that, despite the glowing tributes
to FDR which had been appear-
ing in the media, he had been the
President who "gave no response
I to cries for help of victims of Nazi
persecution, and even turned
away a boatload of 900 people."
In due course, two letters chal-
I lending Mrs. Edlavitch were
published in the Sun. One writer
claimed that "most Americans"
in Roosevelt's day had not
I wanted "boundless numbers of
I Europeans, including Jews, re-
I leased into their country while it
I was plagued with economic prob-
Mems." He compared Hitler's vic-
| tims to immigrants today from
Cuba, Haiti, Mexico and Poland,
I whom he also characterized as
[unwanted. Almost as an after-
I thought, he pointed out that
I Roosevelt had indeed allowed
I "thousands of Jews" to enter the
Icountry during his 15-year tenure
las President, so the door hurt mw
| been completely slammed shut.
A SECOND letter writer ad-
I vised Mrs. Edlavitch to ask her-
I self what it would be like today if
I Germany had won the war. "Per-
I haps FDR did help," he sug-
gested.
That exchange of letters neatly
encapsulates a controversy about
Roosevelt involving questions so
difficult for some Jews to ask,
nd so painful for them to an-
swer, that they would prefer to
avoid the issue altogether. But
those questions need to be asked.
The answers ought to be faced.
There are issues to be pondered,
i'JHlusions to be conquered, and
judgments to be made. The
tosevelt centennial year is a fit-
ting time to take a hard look at
the man's record and character,
po that he and his Presidency
ay be placed in perspective, and
pot only among Jews.
Focusing in clearly on Franklin
loosevelt is not an easy task,
specially for those of us who
Ww up with the Roosevelt
legend intermingled in our own
personal childhood mythology.
fo me. Roosevelt seemed like a
enign presence radiating
warmth over my daily life. He
vas the President and he was
king care of the whole country,
ncluding me.
When I was later asked,
'Where were you the day Roose-
velt died?" and the question
was not uncommonthe answer
escribed one of my clearest and
nost profound childhood
emories: the day Roosevelt
Wed was the first time I ever saw
Kbits cry, and that day they
teemed to be crying in the streets
p/ery where.
ROOSEVELT was elected to
four terms as President, the first
and only man upon whom the na-
tion bestowed that distinction.
Tie was our leader during
ataclysmic times, the Great De-
gression and the Second World
Vf&i. But it was not merely the
lunes but also his personal story
*mch formed the stuff of the
legends. He was a Hyde Park
"ristocrat who saw himself aa
eir to a proud family tradition of
olitical service. After he was
tncken by polk), he fought his
ay back into politics, elected
st governor of New York, and
W"1 President.
His indomitable spirit seemed
inspire the economically
nppled nation of the 1930s. He
Jared that "the only thing we
ve to fear is fear itself," and
I People believed him. He led
' allies to the edge of victory in
Just war against barbaric,
'tnirstv adversaries, and
rendered in defeat.
Roosevelt always seemed
larger than life. He was hated
mightily by his enemies but he
was beloved by the overwhelming
majority of Americans, particu-
larly the common man.
AND IF Roosevelt by the time
of his death in 1944 had acquired
a suture in the American mind
comparable to that of Abraham
Lincolnand opinion surveys in
1945, 1955 and just this year
testify to his enduring
popularity then it must be ad-
mitted that among Jews he was
even more adored. He ranked
close to a household idol. Jewish
children were brought up to the
litany that "Roosevelt got us out
of the Depression," "Roosevelt
was the great friend of the Jews,"
"Roosevelt won the war and
saved the Jews from Hitler."
As for Jewish leaders, they
gave him the ultimate gift. Dr.
Irving Greenberg, the historian,
who now directs the National
Jewish Resource Center, said in
an interview that Roosevelt could
do not wrong in the eyes of Jew-
ish leaders of his day. "They
loved and worshiped him."
Rabbi Stephen Wise, probably
the most influential Jewish leader
of the time, called FDR "Boss"
when he went to see the Presi-
dent. Wise's correspondence
shows that he never once seems
to have doubted FDR's abiding
good will toward the Jews, even
as the President was brushing off
the rabbi's pleas to relieve the be-
leaguered Jews of Europe. And
Wise was not guilty of underesti-
mating what was happening as
he viewed events in Germany as
early as 1933, for he wrote that he
felt as if he were "looking into the
deeps of hell," and he trans-
mitted that message to the Presi-
dent.
AMERICAN JEWS as a com-
munity demonstrated their es-
teem for Roosevelt by giving him
an unprecedented 90 percent of
their votes in the elections of
1940 and 1944. Jews figured
prominently in the Roosevelt en-
tourage. No doubt it was recog-
nized with relief and gratitude
that Roosevelt, unlike Hitler, had
chosen to embrace, not scape-
goat, the Jews in times of ad-
versity. Furthermore, Roosevelt
led the nation into war with Hit-
ler, the greatest enemy of the
Jews. And the Jewish love affair
with FDR seemed to flame even
higher after his death as his
widow, Eleanor, dedicated so
much of formidable energy and
prestige to the support of Israel
When we read in Joseph Lash's
biography, Eleanor And Frank-
lin, that the young Eleanor
Roosevelt once wrote to Franklin
at Columbia Law School and
asked, "How are you getting
along with the Jews?" we have no
doubt that she was then merely
reflecting some of the anti-
Semitic inclination of her back-
ground, and did not fail to over-
come it as age, experience and
personal tragedy taught her bet-
ter. So friendly did both Roose-
velts seem to the Jewish people
during his Presidency that there
had even been whispers that
there were Jewish roots on the
Roosevelt family tree (which was
not the case).
The Roosevelt charisma is in
force to this day, even among
some Jews. Some prominent
American Jews took leading roles
in organizing the festivities to
celebrate the 100th anniversary
of FDR's birth. This, even after
shocking revelations since 1967
documenting Roosevelt's un-
willingness to act upon early, un-
mistakable evidence that the
Jews of Europe were being
systematically slaughtered.
HE DID NOT set until he was
literally forced into it in 1944.
And even then it was not because
he had suddenly found out what
was happeningthere is ample
documentation to prove that he
already knew but because he
and his government were being
responsibly accused of "ac-
quiescence" in what was happen-
ing. Roosevelt had always told
those who had petitioned him
that his was a "first things first"
strategy, that the best way to
save the Jews was to win the war
as quickly as possible. He would
not risk what he perceived to be
the possible political and or mili-
tary consequences of intervening
to try to save the Jews.
Many Jews of his time ac-
cepted his rationale. Some today
are still willing to go along with
it. But it no longer satisfies them
all. Because bv the time the war
was won, one-third of the Jews of
Europe were dead. And while
Roosevelt could not have saved
them allor even most of
them he could have saved
enough of them to have made a
difference. He could have truly
earned the unprecedented adula-
tion he had already won.
The first grave questions about
Roosevelt's record of action in in-
action in regard to Jews were
raised in a 1967 book by Arthur
Morse, While Six Million Died: A
Chronicle of American Apathy.
Morse gave FDR more benefit of
doubt as to motives than other
students of the record have done
since. He portrayed Roosevelt as
the victim of a deliberate State
Department plot to obstruct ef-
forts to save at least some of the
Jewish people from Hitler's
"final solution." With extraor-
dinary callousness, members of
the Roosevelt government, par-
ticularly one Breckinridge Long
of State, suppressed information
about the Holocaust and pre-
tended that all that could be done
was being done when, in fact,
nothing was being done. Long
even opposed the last-ditch ef-
forts that Roosevelt made as late
as 1944.
THE PRESIDENT was
"finally forced" to take initial
steps to rescue some of Europe's
remaining Jews because of a
secret memorandum which the
Secretary of the Treasury, Henry
Morgenthau, Jr., had handed
him. Three non-Jewish aides of
Morgenthau brought the in-
formation to his attention in a
memo orginally titled "Ac-
quiescence of this Government in
the Murder of the Jews." Mor-
genthau, who belonged to a dis-
tinguished American-Jewish
family, but had never been active
in Jewish affairs and had gone
out of his way to avoid charges of
divided loyalties, retitled the
memo "Personal Report to the
President" before he handed it to
FDR.
By the time Roosevelt created
the War Refugee Board in
January, 1944, millions of Jews
and other civilian victims of the
Nazis had already perished. No
one could dismiss the reality as
an atrocity fable concocted by
propagandists. Even within the
biased immigration laws in effect
at that time in the United States,
about a million lawful places for
immigrants were left unfilled. No
temporary havens in the country
had been created. The President
had unsuccessfully explored pos-
sible international cooperation
schemes for refugee resettlement
with the Vatican (Pope Pius
XI Is indifference remains a stain
on his record, responsible in part
for the fact that he has not been
canonized bv the Roman Catholic
Church) and the British (who
feared Jewish immigration to
Palestine, which was still under
the British Mandate).
But he never approached the
American people with the in-
formation he had on the extent of
the plight of the Jews and other
Nazi victims. He had indeed is-
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT: centenary of his birth
sued some statements
threatening retribution after the
war for those Nazi leaders re-
sponsible for atrocities, but he
had done nothing more concrete
on matter and he had failed to en-
courage those whom he knew
wan trying to effect rescues.
THE EXTRAORDINARY re-
sults that the War Refugee Board
managed to achieve in its little
more than one year ot existence
indicated how much more could
have been achieved if Roosevelt
had had the political confidence
or willingness to act sooner. In
that brief period, several hundred
thousand people were directly
rescued, and sustenance was pro-
vided for thousands more with-
out measurable hampering of the
war effort. Had Roosevelt acted
even one year earlier, it is not far-
fetched to speculate that he
might have gone down in history
as the American President who
had saved a millionor
moreinnocent civilian lives.
Morse's revelations were only
the first. In 1970, Henry Fein-
gold, in The Politics of Rescue,
reported how the Roosevelt Ad-
ministration had turned aside re-
quests to bomb crematoria, gas
chambers and railway lines lead-
ing to the death camps. Such
operations might "divert air sup-
port" from other "essential
tasks" and provoke "more vin-
dictive action by the Germans,"
was the War Department excuse.
"What more vindictive action
than Auschwitz was possible re-
mained the secret of the War De-
partment," Feingold commented.
Bombing the machinery of
death might have disrupted the
transport of the unfortunates to
the camps, might have slackened
the inclination of East Europe's
fascists to cooperate with Nazi
bloodlust, and might have helped
to awaken public consciousness
to the Holocaust.
THE ROOSEVELT Adminis-
tration also thwarted attempts to
ransom Jews with money and
material, despite evidence that
such efforts would have had no
more than negligible impact on
the war effort. The State Depart-
ment placed barrier after barrier
in the path of rescue.
Dr. David Sidorsky, professor
of philosophy at Columbia
University, whose special fields
include ethics and human rights,
cautioned in an interview against
demanding of Roosevelt "the
imagination of disaster which did
not operate and could not have
operated. You cannot demand of
Roosevelt that he have greater
clairvoyance than the Jews
themselves had in the 1930s."
It is certainly true that the
rabbis of Germany in the 1930s
counseled American Jews that
Hitler's time was sure to pass, in-
sisting that the German Jewish
community was actually growing
stronger and closer under ad-
versity, and that emigration
should not be encouraged. But
interestingly enough. Rabbi
Stephen Wise wrote in 1933, "I
do not give a penny for the coun-
sel of the Berlin people (Jewish
leaders). They have been saying
for years there is no gefahr
(danger) of Hitler's coming to
power. They have no judgment
and certainly they can have no
objective judgment now. The
Rumanians said to me years ago
in Zurich, 'If we cable you 10
times not to take any steps, go
ahead and do what you think is
right. Your judgement will bet-
ter than ours.' "
SO ROOSEVELT may be for-
given for not having had what
Sidorsky calls "the imagination
of disaster." He could not have
imagined the unimaginable
the extent of the Holocaust
Still, given the information that
he did have, and given the
political framework of the times,
Sidorsky believes that we are en-
titled to ask what legitimate
standards of expectations we
could have had of Roosevelt.
That the framework of the
times had been hostile to im-
migration is clear. Dr. Leivy
Smolar, president of the Bal-
timore Hebrew College, a his-
torian and himself an immigrant
to the United States, puts the
matter bluntly: "American im-
migration policy was racist. It
had developed early in the 1920s
and it was an expression of an
American policy of isolationism
and racism, deliberately favoring
emigrees from Central and
Western Europe of Anglo-Saxon
stock. Economic considerations
were secondary or tertiary. Every
sizable immigration from the
1880s to the 1920s had shown it-
self to be productive."
Roosevelt's behavior in the
tragic case of the St. Louis.
dramatized in the film "Voyage
of the Damned," illustrates the
extent to which he had been in-
fluenced by the thinking behind
that kind of immigration policy.
The St. Louis was a ship that left
Hamburg in 1939 carrying 936
mostly-affluent German Jews
who were bound for Cuba. They
were denied haven there despite
efforts of the American Joint
Distribution Committee to beg,
bribe or shame Cuban authorities
into letting the ship land. The
lights of Miami were already visi-
ble to the passengers aboard the
St. Louis when U.S. Coast Guard
cutters prevented it from enter-
ing American waters. American
Jews were fully prepared to
guarantee that those on board
would never become a public
<*rge. The President, in denying
them safe haven, was doubtlessly
motivated by fear of American
Continued oo Page 2


2-B
The Jemrisk Flondian ami Skofar of Greater Holly wood

Friday. May 28.1982
Without Tears
An Anniversary View of Roosevelt's Presidency
IflWSS Pegl
pabhc reaction to adawraig
The qnesooc
poowc aoMC
risked al that snuca putofac
and ail tj' many votes -
he had admitted 9c>4 ball
peopieever, on a temporary
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IT IS QUITE --j that the
people of tr* '_ ^-.cC scat* .r
Aac gerjeronty
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senders of the ,S* *- ... 4-so nac
its effect Hitler SCed that m
-- -i :..-.* the J H .ier was
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to do. and he a .*?* *'. po-
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atraal openly mi .^: aa '.---'
- sympathy and then i Jews anvwav as Roose -*:..-.*
doaa
THE AMERICA ra-
tion to the war and Jews .
exerted influence over Roose-
oeha%-*or. both lr
entering the war and saving the
Jews Could Roosevelt ha\-
ously oeuevec ,w he America
Firsters would succeed oa m
neck the country's course toward
ar as well as repulsing a
.manitanan effort to arouse tne
public conscience over the
slaughter of Jews?
S*wa that Roosevelt was convinced
that the nation would not go to
ar unless it was directly at-
tached. Thus the controversy
over whether he set up Peari
Harbor. Judgments depend, in
good part, upon one's iiiifrwaai.m
of the effecuvenese of Rooseveh s
political manipulations, and one s
assessment of hxs character and
principles. If. for instance, he
set up Pearl Harbor in expec-
tation that it would provoke the
country into war. then why did he
fail to build up defenses to be abk
to fight mcm'n" Japan'1
T.H Fehrenbach suggested in
FDR'i Undeclared War that
Roosevelt' hesitation recom-
mend entry into the war before
Peari Harbor-when he was fuDy
that American entry
Japan and Germany was
inevitable represented a grave
poHtiral error. Roosevelt had
failed to recognize that he "was
the symbol of a nation in ex-
tremU. even men who hated his
pofittiT would not repudiate
ham. When he seamed to drift,
opposition hardened On several
important points, the argument
also holds for his failure to inter-
vene on a humanitarian basis on
behalf of Jewish refugees What-
ever gestures Roosevelt made to
of refugees
elt charisma is in force to this day eien after
- c -.g reielations document:'-.? I .lingnets to act
upon evidence that the Jeu of Europe urere being
ematicaUy slaughtered.
m other lands were made under
the significant handicap of ap-
parent American unwillingness
to arouse public opinion for a
change in attitude
EVEN THE hard information
-42 that the Nazis mere com-
~d to total destruction of the
Jewish people failed to actneve
any dramatic shift in pobcy
Roosevelt is on record as having
expliatlv agreed with Secretary
of State'Cordell Hull in 1943 that
there must be no promise of sub-
;al refugee relief, that North
Africa should be used only as a
temporary depot for relief of a
very limited number of Jews,
that Congress should not be
asked to relax bars to immigra-
tion, and that no more refugees
should be brought into the
United States, even as temporary
visitors.
Ajnarkaa ant:-Serr.:
so pronounced and unyielding at
that point, and worldwide
opinion so unmoved by the Jew-
ah plight, tnat Roosevelt truly
nsaed losing substantial political
support, and the war. by inter-
^ening"* How read) were Ameri-
cans to be associated with m
persecution and scapegoating"
Perhaps Fehrenbacr. was over-
ly idealistic when he suggested,
m the context of Roosevelt s
hesitancy to commit himself to
leading the nation into war. that
a truly great President and
.American would have no concern
for what might happen to him
personally once he had com-
mitted the nation to an irrevoca-
ble course, any more than a
soldier charging up a hill."
BUT ALFRED Haworth
Jones, in RooteieW s Image
Brokers, described how in 1941
"in one autumn evening. Charles
Lindbergh ceased to be a
national hero He had spoken
that September evening to an
America First rally of "the
great danger to the American na-
tion which he said arose from
excessive Jewish influence on our
motion pictures, cur press, our
radio and our government." He
had threatened that "instead of
agitating for war the Jewish
giuops in this country should be
opposing it in every possible way
for they will be among the first to
fed its consequences."
Resignations from America
First poured in. Thomas Dewey.
governor of New York and a fu-
ture PTfilWsMial rattHi^fy
called Lindbergh a remarks "in-
excusable." Wilkam Allen White.
probably the most influential
journalist of the time, accused
Lindbergh of moral treason
But the President still remained
iloof from the controversy, al-
though Steven Early, his press
secretary, took note of the paral-
el between Lindbergh s remarks
and Nazi scapegoating tactics
What inhibited Roosevelt from
speaking out0 James MacGregor
Burns, author of the 1966 Roose-
velt biography The Lion And The
Fox (which does not discuss his
failures in regard to the Jewsi.
observed of Roosevelt that he
was "to a surprising degree .
captive to the political forces
around him rather than their
shaper In a democracy, such
must ever be the case. But
democracy assigns a place for
creative political leadership, too.
The forces handcuffing Roosevelt
stemmed as much from his own
actions and personality as from
the ur.yeiding political environ
mer.\
ONE DOES not isr. to accuse
Roosevelt o: simpie ar
Santiam Dr. Greenoerg sug-
gests, rather, that Roosevelt may-
have retainec some anti-Semitic
assumptions, some unwillingness
to stick his neck out for Jews
Says Professor Sidorsky. after
consideration of the man. his
times and his options: I think if
there had been a will, there were
ways.''
Burns' portrait of Roosevelt is
that of a brilliant tactician once
he was committed, but "a man of
no fixed convictions about
methods and policies, flexible as
a broker because he had to medi-
ate among conflicting worlds and
experiences ... In a time of
whirling social change he could
move fast to head off crisis at
home and abroad ... be could try
one method, quickly drop it. and
turn to another." Where there
was a will to succeed, where there
was a commitment, there was no
one better equipped to have
found ways to achieve his ends
than FDR.
Burns writes that "Roosevelt
did not exploit his superior in-
formation about the foreign
situation and his understanding
of foreign policy in order to guide
popular attitudes In regard to
the humanitarian rescue mission
that he might have takenand
didn't until very, very latethe
same failure holds. He did not ex-
ploit his information about the
Holocaust until forced to do so.
He did not choose to help guide
popular attkudes toward the
^nywn4 occurring in Europe
Nee (fad be pot the weight of hie
kcredabte ingenuity and great
personal magnetism to the task
of kwpering the nation to try to
rescue some of the Jewsuntil k
was too late for almost six million
of them.
Yd BURNS, m a Map York
Times centennial article, stated
that Rooseveh "really stuck with
hts piinciptea under adversity.'
The question remaais. what were
his principles in regard to Jews?
Did a certain matter-of-fact in-
bred antipathy to Jews in the
universal, if not to particular
Jews, prevent him from identify-
ing Jews as a cause worthy of his
best efforts?
Could Roosevelt have saved a
millini innocent lives? Two mil-
kon? What would this have
meant to his stature as the
preeminent .American leader of
the 20th century? What does it
do to his record to say that he
might have saved those
hves and didn't?
Fox Buuerfield. in a front-page
centennial article for the Times.
admits stains on the Roosevelt
record The Roosevelt legacy is
not entirely positive His deci-
sions to limit the immigration of
Jews trying to escape Hkler's
Europe, to intern Japanese
.Americans in Wolrd War II. and
to try to pack the Supreme Court
with political supporters continue
to be criticized today, even by
Roosevelt admirers. This is the
sole negative commentary in the
article Butterfield says that his-
torians have "for the most part
come to agree that, despite flaws,
he was the greatest President of
the 20th century In hindsight,
they say. Roosevelt s faults have
receded as his strengths have
loomed larger.
If this is the conventional
wisdom, must reservations about
Roosevelt come across as more
Jewish sour grapes, or revisionist
quibbling over footnotes?
IN PONDERING the dimen-
sions of the Holocaust, and its
moral implications, it is difficult
to accept Butterfield s citation of
the three flaws of Roosevelt in
the same breath. Without intend-
ing disparagement of the grave
injustice of the internship of
Japanese-Americans. or the
threat to the Supreme Court
Roosevelt iimmrms
tul attempts at packing is it pos-
siDle to classify those in
ithir. the same context a- ^
failure to respond to a crv for heip
from the depths of hell0
And what if Rabbi Stephen
Wise and other Jewish leaders,
instead of retreat ing under
Roosevelt's assurances that
.America was doing the best that
could be done for the Jews under
> held firm.
poshed harder and applied what
poikical leverage they had While .
the Jewish leadership of that day
dad not operate as the Jewish
leadership does today. Jews had
been known before the 1930s to
press and press hard for Jew-
fa interests. There had been the
Peixotto campaign for the Jews
of Eastern Europe in the 1880s
and efforts to hak Tsanst po-
groms in the 1880a. Says Dr.
Greenberg: T don't blame only
Roosevelt. Roosevelt was a pure-
ly political animal. Had they tut
given him that blank check-and
worshiphe would have done
better for everyone There is a
stain on his record, and I hope it
will always be held against him.
It was a great failure. Had the
Jews of his time been more confi-
dent about pressing their own i*.
sues, he would have had to be
more idealistic. The resuk would
have been that he would have
come out better, too."
WE RELINQUISH childhood
idols only with great difficulty.
.And once we begin to question
some points in a legend, other
points need to be questioned.
What was that childhood
litany?
Roosevelt got us out of the
Depression Well, psychoto-
ocallv. yes. people truly believed
that the alphabet of agencies that
Roosevelt set upthe WPA. the
CCC and otherswas helping
them But there is no objective
that the nation was really emerg-
ing from the Great Depression
before the war. Few propose a re-
turn to Roosevelt policies in
another such economic crisis.
Roosevelt was a great frend
of the Jews Well, it is quite true
that Rooseveh had particular
Jews around him. and that his
wife, especially after her personal
disappointments with him, seems
to have found solace among
many of her Jewish associations.
and to have developed a special
feeling of friendship for the Jews.
especially after the war But
there have also been infamous /\
anti-Semites who have had dose
Jewish associates There is no
evidence that Roosevelt *as a
simple anti-Semite. There is also
no evidence that he had an> spe-
cial fondness for the Jews as a
people.
ROO>F.YELT WON
and sa\ ec the Jew s from 11
Yess. its true that once Roose-
\rk entered the war. perhaps be-
latedly, he led the alhes I
tory But there are als<.
doubts about the qualit> of the
peace that he left behind
ter the Yalta Conference \icas
tar as saving the Jews frorr. Hit-
ler by the time Roosevt
won the war. a third o: thar
number were dead.
So Roosevelt was the President
who might have saved a million
Jewish hves but didn't. And for
all that he was. Roosevelt was
not as great a man as he might
have been.
AM r\ llnnii .- Rr-.-t*
/ ENJOY SUMMER Iff
"% KS THE ^COMPARABLE gg
g falls vigw
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pfaJSh. bMutitm countryside treryth**
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S14


Friday, May 28,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page3-B
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Page4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. May 28. 1982
Senator Frank Church presents a plaqu<
to Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Zyshind at benefit re
ception for Kiryat Sanz Laniado Hospital tr.
Israel. Also present at the May 4 ceremonies
were 'far lefti S'oach Dear, manager. Brook-
lyn Community Board 12: Rabbi Yerachmiel
Milstein. national director. American
Friends of Laniado Hospital: and /extreme
right I Yaakoi Salomon. Seu York regional
director of the hospital.
Grand Rabbi A ttends
Sephardic Center Ceremony
Inaugurates Paris Facility
PARIS (JTA> A Sephardic Center housing two
synagogues, a library, meeting halls and a cultural center
was inaugurated here last week in the presence of French
Chief Rabbi Rene Sirat. Israeli Ambassador Meir Rosenne
and French political figures.
THE CENTER, which was named Rambam. will
host study groups devoted to Spanish Jewish traditions'
and organize lectures and courses on this subject.
The new Center was built through private donations
but also with the help of the Paris Municipality.
Headlines
Argentine Army Sends Three Rabbis
Dr Mario Gorenswin. chairman of the DA I A.
umbrella political representative institution of Ar-
gentinian Jewry, reports that the armed forces in
Argentina have authorized the presence of three
rabbis in the south of the country for spiritual re-
ligious assistance to the Jewish soldiers and
marines
In a phone conversation with Jacob Kovadloff.
director of South American Affairs of the
American Jewish Committee. Dr. Gorenstin re-
ported that the Conservative Rabbi Plavnick is|
leaving for Comorodo Rivadavia in south Argen-
tina, from where he will continue to the Malvinas
Islands I Falkland! in an aircraft of the Interna-
tional Red Cross
Two other rabbis will follow soon for Comorodo
Rivadavia and Rio Gallegos. where the major
concentration of troops are located. The number
of Jewish soldiers in Malvinas Islands is estim-
ated at 150. These rabbis will wear military uni-
forms and iron helmets with Magen David in-
signias
Esther Leah Ritz. of Milwaukee. Wise, a leader
in local, national and international organizations,
was elected president of The Jewish Welfare
Board at the business session of the five-day
JWB biennial convention in Chicago last week.
She succeeds Robert L Adler. Chicago insur-
ance executive who has served as JWB president
since April. 1978.
Mrs Ritz s election to the JWB presidency cli-
maxes a long career in Jewish communal service.
She is president of the World Confederation of
Jewish Community Centers, a vice president of
the Council of Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
tee and president of the Florence G. Heller-JWB
Research Center
Ssen Daniel P. Moynihan. awarded an honorary Doctor of Laws degree
from Bar-1 Ian University at its annual academic
convocation and dinner in New York June 9. it is
announced by Herbert Tenzer. dinner chairman.
Tenzer is chairman of the board of Yeshiva
University and a former member of the House of
Representatives from Long Island The degree
will be conferred on Sen. Moynihan by Dr. Eman
uel Rackman. president of the University, which
is located in Ramat Gan. Israel
The senior Senator from New York and former
Ambassador to the United Nations is being
honored "for distinguished leadership in the
academic world, in the field of international diplo-
macy and in domestic politics." said Jane Stern,
president of the University's American Board of
Overseers
The extent to which global and national crises
can be addressed by recent scientific advances
energy, genetic engineering, biotechnology,
human fertility, food production and automation
is being analyzed by a gathering of world-class
scientBts. political leaders and industrialists at a
special four-day conference in West Berlin this
week.
The conference, called "Science in a World of
Crises." will hear Madame Simone Veil, former
president of the Parliament of Europe: Dr Henry
Kissinger, former US Secretary of State, in add-
*ion to research scientists primarily from the
United States, the Federal Republic of Germany
and Israel It is being sponsored by the European
Committee for the Weizmann Institute of
Seance. Rehovot. Israel and the Aspen Institute
Berlin of the Aspen Institute for Humanistic,
Studies of New York.
U.S. Senators Arlen Specter (R.. Pa.I. Christo-
pher J Dodd ID.. Conn.t and Paul S. Sarbanes
(D.. Md.) are among the featured speakers at the
annual meeting of the United Jewish Appeal Na-
tional Campaign Policy Board this week in Wash-
ington
Senators Specter and Dodd were to speak on
"American-Israeli Relations: A View from the
Hill." at the opening session of the meeting of
UJA's top on Thursday, at the Sheraton Wash-
ington Hotel Senator Sarbanes will speak at the
Friday morning brunch. .
propriations. Judiciary and Veterans Affairs
Committees. Senators Dodd and Sarbanes sit on
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the
Senate Banking. Housing and Urban Affairs
Committee.
Brandeis University's Benjamin S. Homstein
Program in Jewish Communual Service will cele-
brate its 13th anniversary this weekend.
The Homstein Program, part of the Philip W.
Lown School of Near Eastern and Judaic Studies. I
nrovides graduate education for students con- j
centrating in Jewish communal service and edu-
cation It also offers continuing education for pro-
fessional and volunteer leadership of the Jewish J
communities.
Homstein Director Bernard Reisman. as asso-
ciate professor of American Jewish Communal
Studies, said more than 100 alumni and friends
are expected to attend the weekend celebration
which coincides with the University's 3is com-
mencements festivities.
Benjamin Homstein. who underwrote the es-
tablishment of the program in 1969. will be
among the guests of honor," Prof. Riesman said.
Homstein is a prominent Palm Beach, Fla. phi-
lanthropist and Fellow of Brandeis.
A plea to Orthodox. Conservative and Reform
Jews in Israel and the Diaspora to stop "feuding"
with each other over doctrinal differences and
seek instead to "build Jewish unity and dignity
so we can preserve our people and our heritage"
was made by Dr. Emanual Rackman. president of
Bar-Han University.
Dr. Rackman. a leading spokesman for modern.
Orthodoxy, issued his call in accepting the
American Jewish Committee's third annual!
Akibah Award, presented at the AJC's annual
meeting in the Grand Hyatt Hotel here.
Warning that disagreements among the
various Jewish movements could lead to "disas-
trous civil strife in Israel and elsewhere. Dr..
Rackman contended that at least some of the
wamng stemmed from misunders'*~<'"g
Rabbi Arnold M. Goodman of Adath Jeahurun<
Congregation. Minneapolis. Minn., has been
elected the new president of the Rabbinical As-
sembly, the international body of 1.200 Conserva-
tive Rabbis serving 1.5 million congregants.
Rabbi Goodman succeeds Rabbi Seymour J.
Cohen of the Anshe Emet Synagogue in Chicago.
Rabbi Goodman is a noted educator, author
and authority on constitutional law i
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Friday, May 28,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
P
age6-B
44
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I got it at Marshalls."
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Believe me.
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The selection is fantastic and
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Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 28,1982
U.S. Promises
Involvement in Mideast Dispute
WASHINGTON -
IJTA) Yehuda Ben-Meir.
Israel's Deputy Foreign
Minister, said that the
State Department has
promised greater VS. in-
volvement in helping solve
the dispute between Israel
and Egypt over the latter's
refusal to hold any sessions
of the autonomy negotia-
tions in Jerusalem.
Ben-Meir. responding to ques-
tions at a breaniast meeting ::.*
reporters here, said that La
renc* Eagleburger. L'ndersecre
tary of State for Political A:
told him that the I" S. had bopec
that Egypt ar.c Israel con
..-. :- :->--...--
But Eagid nr|
the I S more u-. the .----
and uld be tar.~.
\~enan
spec.ai to the autonomy
.: with Egyptian of-
ficials in Can
BEN MEIR noted that Israel
; - whether rr.r -*-
sion s ar> ' j h..-. gton.
1 liro, or even in Geneva, as
Egy; Mub-
arak reportedly suggested. But
it must be held also in Ja
lem. he stressed. He said it
would not matter if Jerusalem
were first, second or last on the
list in the next round of talks.
But. he insisted, the issue must
be resolved before the negotia-
tions can begin.
The business of not having
talks in Jerusalem is something
we cannot accept and we don t
tine Liberation Organization for
the unrest" on the West Bank
which, he said, was initiated by
the PLO because it realized that
the peace process was going
ahead as planned. He said the
PLO wants to prevent autonomy
from being achieved since it
knows that if conditions are im-
proved for the residents of the
even understand. Ben-Meir
said He pointed out that if the
Egyptian delegation came to Jt
rusalem. this "does not imply
their acceptance of Israel s posi-
tion on Jerusalem.' He noted
that Presidents Carter. Anwar
Sadat and Francois Mitterrand
among others, have come to Je-
rusalem without any implication
of their full acceptance of Isra-
el's position on its capital.
Most of the autonomy talks,
up to now. have been held in
Herzliya. near Tel Aviv or in
Giza. a suburb of Cairo. Ben-Meir
said he believed Herzliya was
originally selected because the
hotels there were cheaper than in
Jerusalem He said the present
difficulties arose when President
Mubarak refused to come to Je-
rusalem earlier this year, which
caused postponement of his
planned visit to Israel.
BEN-MEIR added that Mub-
arak s position was the cause of
some of the difficulties before Is-
rael completed its withdrawal
from Sinai last April 25 because
manv supporters of the peace
agreement with Egypt were con-
cerned about Mubarak's commit-
ment to the peace treaty
Ben-Meir stressed, however,
that Israel accepts Mubarak s
assurance that he is committed to
the Camp David peace process
and to the autonomy negotia-
tions which are the next step in
that process He said Eagleburg-
er also assured him yesterday
thatttM I Dehev es there is no
Camp David
pr .'--
A- for Israel. Ben-Meir de-
clared that Israel remains fully
committed to the negotiations
He noted that Premier Mena
Begin is personally com-
muted sir.c- .t wa_- he who origi-
proposed autonomy i
Palestinian Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip
BEN MEIR blamea the Pales
Rabbi Guilty
TEL AVIV (JTAi An
Orthodox rabbi was found guilty
by a military court in Gaza of in-
citing Israeli soldiers to disobey
orders to dismantle a road block
erected outside of Vamit last
February by members of the
mov ement to halt the withdrawal
from Sinai. The court based its
verdict against Rabbi Yisrael
Ariel, the former rabbi of Yamit.
on a television newsreel film clip
showing him exhorting the
troops. Ariel will be sentenced at
a later date.
West Bank and Gaza Strip, the
pin influence will be lessened.
He maintained that only five per-
cent of the West Bank population
is involved in the unrest.
Ben-Meir also stressed that
when resident of the West Bank
and Gaza realize that the lb. is
fully committed to the autonomy
negotiations and that there is no
other alternative but continued
military control, they will accept
the process.
The American-born official
who is a social psychologist, tried
to explain the present situation
on the West Bank "Israel
regrets any loss of lives, he said.
He said the problem on the West
Bank is not that Israel is con-
fronted with announcsd demon-
strations or'riota but that a group
of soldiers going through a street
or alley is suddenly confronted by
a mob.
BEN-MEIR said the soldiers
do everything possible to dis-
perse the crowd without shooting
at civilians, but if they are forced
to shoot, then injuries do occur.
He said the same thing happens
U> civilians. fcg Israeli set
^J^ **^ who n.
fronted by a mob on the road.
He gave as an example mW.
buses carrying children to school
and civilians having to shoot
their way out sometimes because
of the threat to their own lives
He said Israel is trying to find
ways to meet the threat from
mobs without causing injuries.
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Friday, May 28,1982

Pack wood Says
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-B
7
Be Proud of Lobby Label
WASHINGTON bers of the American Israel
(JTA) Sen. Bob Pack- Public Affairs Committee
wood (R., Ore.) told mem- (AIPAC) that when they
Sotheby's Offers Sale
of Fine Judaica
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Sotheby's New York has
announced that, for the
first time, it will offer in a
single sale fine Judaica
works of art as well as
books and manuscrips.
The June 2 to 3 sale, at the
firm's York Avenue Galleries,
features a portfolio of 48 original
gouaches from Arthur Szyk's
?Haggadah; a highly unusual 19th
[century silver gilt miniature set
of temple fittings, modeled after
those in the Temple in Jerusa-
lem; and a rare emissary
document signed by two leading
19th century Hasidic rabbis, the
Kabbi of Apt and the Rabbi of
Kuhzin.
Jay Weinstein, head of. Sothe-
by's Judaica Works of Art de-
partment, said this is probably
the only document in existence
signed by the two rabbis whose
signatures are considered by
many to be a blessing.
WEINSTEIN said that be-
l cause of "the rich selection of
material offered in a wide range
of value, this sale provides a rare
opportunity for both new and es-
I tablished collectors of Judaica."
He said the Judaica material
I includes important letters and
I documents relating to North
American Jewry and rare docu-
Iments pertaining to European
[Jewish history. Much of the
I American material was written
[by leading Jewish men and wom-
|en of their time.
Weinstein said the letters give
[personal glimpse into little-
I known aspects of North Ameri-
can Jewish history. Represented
[are such famous Jews as Rebecca
1'iriii/; Judah Uenjamin, attorney
|gi-ni'ral of the Confederacy; and
Bfraim Hart, one of the founders
ol The New York Stock Ex-
change.
THE DOCUMENT signed by
[the Rabbis of Apt and Kuhzin.
[consigned by an American collec-
tor, records a poignant time in
Jewish history and tells much
[about the network of European
[Jews and how they were some-
[tinu.s able to help one another,
|Weinstein said.
In Lisa, Prussia, in 1825, 25
[leading Jews were accused of
[setting a fire in the Christian
[section of Lisa and imprisoned.
[To raise funds for their release,
[Isaac Aryeh Horowitz, a son of
[one of these imprisoned, was sent
i other Jewish communities and
[to the Middle East.
With him he carried the Apt-
[Ruhzin document. At each of his
Islops, the raabi of the community
Iwoulu provide help and sign the
lEmissary Document.
A very unusual American
[Mti'bah, written in both Hebrew
[and English, will be offered for
[35,000 to $40,000. This marriage
[contract, from Charleston, S.C.,
Ascribes the dowry payment and
[notes that the marriage was
scheduled for the 73rd yew of
[American's independence.
, FOR CANADIAN collectors,
[tnerc is a printed document of
[apprenticeship. dated 1778,
|*h.ch binds a child, Barnett
11 Ji l to the merchant Samuel
JU rUest examples of Canadian
'uaaica in existence. It is hated
or sale at *10,000 to $11,000.
Also on sale will be the small-
Hebrew manuscript
written. About 30 pages, this
tiny work measures a quarter of
an inch wide and five-eighths of
an inch high, priced at $12,000 to
$15,000.
The Szyk gouaches are from
his daughter's collection. Each
gouache is about four bv six
inches. The 48 gouaches are
expected to bring about $175,000.
Weinstein said one of the most
attractive items is an 18th cen-
tury sampler done by an Ameri-
can Jewish girl, Elizabeth Judah,
in 1771, when she was eight years
old. The square red and green
sampler on a linen ground has
embroidered on it in English the
Ten Commandments in rhyme. It
is expected to be offered at $3,000
to $5,000.
are called a "Jewish lobby"
they should consider that a
"statement of honor."
"Do not apologize for your
background," he told the persons
attending a luncheon meeting of
AIPAC's 23rd annual policy con-
ference at the Washington Hilton
Hotel. "When people say, 'Oh,
that is a Jewish lobby,' to my
mind that is a statement of
honor." '
PACKWOOD noted that there
was "no criticism" when Ameri-
cans of Polish descent Were "jus-
tifiably upset" by the imposition
of martial law in Poland; little
criticism when Americans of
Greek descent gave their views
on the Turkish invasion of
Cyprus; or when Americans of
Hungarian descent opposed ?'
return of the Crown of St. Ste-
phen to Hungary. "Love of your
roots, tradition, history, is Amer-
ica," Pack wood declared.
The Oregon legislator, who led
the fight against the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance aircraft
and other arms to Saudi Arabia
last year, said he grew up in
Portland and knew no Jews until
he went to law school at New
York University.
He said he has been committed
to Israel since he went there after
his election to the Senate in 1966.
He stressed that this commit-
ment "will not change" regard-
less of the "vagaries of domestic
politics" or whether Israel is pop-
ular or unpopular at any particu-
lar time.
PACKWOOD praised AIPAC
for alerting members of Congress
to issues and providing them
with needed information. But he
stressed that "The most effective
lobbying is done at the grass
roots" by the people from the
area served by a Senator or Rep-
resentative.
Some 1,000 delegates from
across the country ended the two-
day conference by visiting their
Senators or Representatives.
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
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this Shev uot h
make low cholesterol blintzes with
Fleischmann'sMargarine and Egg Beaters?
One of the most sensible
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So this Shevuoth
make your blintzes with
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LOW CHOLESTEROL
APPLE BLINTZES
(Makes Sixteen)
1 container (1 cup) Egg Beaters*
1 teaspoon salt
*i cup skim milk
1 cup flour
Fleischmann's* Margarine
2 medium apples, peeled, cored and
chopped
'.- cup chopped walnuts
1 tablespoon honey
% teaspoon ground cinnamon
Mix Egg Beaters* and salt, alternately
mix in skim milk and flour until smooth.
Lightly grease a 6-inch skillet with
Fleischmann's* Margarine; heat skillet.
Pour 2 tablespoons batter into skillet: tilt
pan to distribute evenly. Cook until batter
blisters. Turn out onto wax paper Repeat
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needed.
Mix apples, walnuts, honey and cin-
namon. Place one tablespoon mixture on
each blintz. Fold in sides to form squares.
Melt 3 tablespoons margarine in large
skillet. Brown squares on both sides.
Serve hot with mock sour cream or your
favorite topping. For MOCK SOUR
CREAM, puree ti cup low fat cottage
cheese. 3 tablespoons skim milk,
2 teaspoons lemon juice. Makes one cup.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.


Page 8-B
The
Jewish Floridian and Shotor of Greater Holly wood
?ri NORTON
-since isso-
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P215/75B14 43.61 220
P225/75B14 45.90 235
P155/80B15 35.24 168
P165/80B15 36.91 183
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P205/75R14 64.85 2.34
P215/75R14 66.01 2.48
P225/75R14 70.58 2.68
P195/75R15 65.20 2.33
P205/75R15 67.52 2.47
P215/75R15 69.99 2.59
P225/75R15 72.56 278
P235/75R15 77.83 3.01
fSvSw^M ACK
ABOUT THE
Bh EXPERIENCE THAT
to thousands
of South
Floridians
SAVES YOU MONEY
Since 1924 Norton Tire Co. has offered quality brands,
competitive pricing, fast & efficient service, T/A high
Coach tech specialist store managers, certified mechanics,
Howard personal integrity plus guaranteed satisfaction. You
Schnellenberger pay no extra for our service and experience.
NORTON TIRE CO't. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
It lor any reason you are not completely satisfied witfi any
new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire Co return
it, along rth your original invoice within 30 days ol the date
ol purcnase and your money will be retundtd in lull no
questions asked1 Road hazards and commercial vehi-
cles excluded
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIALS
POLYESTER CORD, FIBERGLASS
BELT WHITEWALLS
SAFETY SERVICE
8
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80R13 36.66 1.67
P195/75R14 43.85 2.06
P205/75R14 45.17 2.31
P215/75R14 47.22 2.47
P215/75R15 47.62 2.49
P225/75R15 50.18 2.70 .
P235/75R15 55.17 2.89
CERTIFIED MECHANICS
DISC BRAKE SPECIAL
Install front wheel disc pads
Check rotors & calipers Re-
pack outer front wheel bearings
(it needed) Adjust and bleed
brakes (if needed) Add brake
fluid (if needed) Check & Ad-
just rear brakes
FOR MOST
AMERICAN
CARS
GET OUR PRICE ON DRUM BRAKES
Most ol our mechanics have been TESTED
Service Excellence They are available at i
OIL CHANGE,
FILTER & LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS. OF PREMIUM OIL
NEW OIL FILTER COMPLETE LUBE
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE
POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP
and CERTIFIED by the National Institute tor
ny ol our stores listed below with a star (*)
>95
95
FOR MOST U.S. PAS-
SENGER CARS *
LIGHT TRUCKS
"ENGINEERED FOh
SMALLER CARS"
TMONROEF
1.
Monroe Radial-Matte*
ft Monroe Magnum* 60
WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS
NORTON
Ba^S'NlCE 19S4-
TIRE CO.
SAttTT
cam
a*M* BASTE-. CAM MA
AAKWCAM EXPMSS
SMSCUM
* CORAL GABLES
Urd & Douglas Road 446-8101
* NORTH MIAMI
; 13360 N W. 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
| 170O N.E 163rd St. 946-7454
t MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
* SOUTH DADE
0001 S. Dixie Hwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIDGE
2O390S DbrJeHwyr. 233-5241
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
t MIAMI AIRPORT
N.W 25 St & IvWam Dairy Rd 593-1191
WEST MIAMI
* FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunnae Bhrd 463-7588
* PLANTATION *
361 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
TAMARAC
* LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH|
532 N Lake Blvd. 848-2544
* DEER FIELD BEACH
2265 W HHrsooro BNd. 427-
t FT. PIERCE
Bird & GaMoway Rde 552-6658 441 & VY Commercial Blvd 735-2772 2604 South 4th St 464-8020
KENDALL DR./HIQATE SQUARE t TAMARAC t VERO BEACH
13872 S W. 88th SL 387-0128 N Unrvmlty Dr. at McNao Rd 721-4700 756 IW Stre*t 567-1174
t HOMESTEAD POMPANO BEACH DAYTONA BEACH
30100 S Federal Hwy. 247-1622 3151 N. Federal Hwy 943-4200 907 VoIum Av. 255-7467
WMOLLWWOOD WEST PALM BEACH t NAPLES
497 S State Rd. 7 987-0450 515 South Dixie 832-3044 2066 E Tamiaml". 774-4443
* DAVTE St. Rd 84 just west ot University Or. 473-4700