The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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

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:
AA00014307:00333

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Bf NAT AN LERNER
erican public has recently shown con-
interest in Argentine Jewry. Unfor-
the debate that baa taken plan in the
tea and elsewhere in recent months ha*
.ed on the fundamental problems likely to
I future of that troubled community.
ntine Jewish community, which consists
ately 300,000 people, is barely 100 years
_ent position and predicament have been
I mainly by the following two factors:
r character and evolution of Jewish im-
from Europe to Argentina, a process
an in the 1880s but stopped in the last
[and, two, the political and economic in-
I the country, despite its generous natural
1 resources.
inding these factors is prerequisite to
lie uncertainty and lack of confidence with
Jeu ish Fioridian and S whisk Arfcantin* Jewry now faces its futon.
A sparsely populated country, Argentina followed
for some time a flexible immigration policy which
attracted millions of people, among them large
numbers of Jews.
Permanently struggling to find its way between
liberal and anti-liberal trends, Argentina adopted
progressive institutions and laws. In practice,
however, it did not become a pluralistic society as it
is known in the United States or in Europe. In
particular, since the military took over in 1930
Argentina became unable to find a constructive and
peaceful political path.
The populist dictatorship of Juan Peron, who
came to power in 1946, was deposed in the mid 60s,
by the Armed Forces. Since then, the Armed Forces
have held the reins of power almost continuously.
In 1976, a new military coup brought into power
Continued on Page 11
Argentine Jewry:
problems basic, yet
often misunderstood
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Number 21
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 14,1983
( frtdShochu
Price 35 Cents
Treasures

One-of-a-kind Jewish
artifacts from 'museum
of extinct' due here
Baps
Mi
Hm""&-
*J^
RED, ENGRAVED gilt-silver Torah Crown made
|1840, just one of 400 artifacts seen on Miami Beach.
ay Holocaust debt
teaching about it,
ristian scholar says
WASHINGTON During World
War II, the Nazis in occupied
Czechoslovakia brought artifacts from
the Jewish communities of Bohemia
and Moravia to Prague for a planned
"museum of an extinct race."
By the end of the war, they had
assembled 94,000 objects depicting the
religious and secular life of Czech
Jewry.
These items are now part of the 140,000
artifacts in the State Jewish Museum of
Czechoslovakia in Prague. Now, nearly 400
historical and artistic objects are on loan to the
United States for an exhibition, "The Precious
Legacy: Judaic Treasures Prom The
Czechoslovak State Collections," which opens
Nov. 9 at the Smithsonian Institution's
Museum of Natural History.
The exhibit will be brought to South Florida
for display at the Bass Museum of Art on
Miami Beach from Jan. 21 through March 18,
1984.
At a press conference at the Washington
museum, Anna Cohen, project director of the
exhibit and director of museum development
for the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council,
called the Czech collection "one of the largest
and most important collections of ethnic art in
the world."
This is the first time any of the items has
been allowed to leave Czechoslovakia. At the
press conference, Mark Talisman, life chair-
man of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council
and director of the Washington office of the
Council of Jewish Federations, described the
15-year effort to bring this about.
Talisman said the effort began in 1968 when
an assistant to the then Rep. Charles Vanik
(D. Ohio) visited the State Jewish Museum in
Prague. From then until 1979, they sought
permission to be able to see the parts of the
collection that were not on display.
In 1979, Talisman and two Jewish
professors were able to view what he called an
"incredible sight" of thousands of pieces
stored in the museum buildings, including one
floor filled with Torah scroll covers.
Talisman had high praise for the "loving
care" that the Czech government and the more
than 140 employees of the Jewish Museum
have given to the artifacts.
Peggy Loar, director of the Smithsonian
Institution's Traveling Exhibition Service
which is organizing the exhibit, said that 109
individuals and organizations contributed
Continued on Page A
1/STEVE KATON
Associate Editor
If Hitler is God's man for
[was how most of Germany's
imely well-educated"
>rs, ordained ministers,
doctors, lawyers and
viewed the Futrhtr circa
Franklin Littell, Temple
sity professor of religion and
led in Holocaust studies, told
jiterfaith Council last week at
Bwish Federation of South
rd.
But how did this happen? he
asked. How could these people,
professing Christians, become
drawn into the ideals of Nazism?
Why did so many remain so silent?
Why was it that Hitler and his henchmen
many of whom, including Hitler, paid
their taxes to the Roman Catholic Church
until their deaths were not ex-
communicated, not rebuked?
Dr. Littell. a Methodist minister for a
half-century, judged the mood and tenets of
Nazism and Nazis in 1939 as a delegate to
the World Conference of Christians and
Jews in Amsterdam. He visited Germany
Continued on Page 9-
DR. FRANKLIN LITTELL, speaking at Temple Sinai
during Jewish Federation of South Broward's Bshi Yar
Commemoration.


*****:
The Jnrisk Fhndta* and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
r^W.Ottd,,,,
Conservative
kibbutz tobe
innovator
\T Y
far- .? trii
far Isra*.
IMur
A ir'n i
The>
*K .JTA' Ten
jaret brtleft
: y^iiiff lie firs:
r. M aanoaavad
"_ Tin^c ^mjrupae al
| :Shtt ^ar*
i 7 : aserr-atrv*
b Brookiyn
rTorak-
Rabbs Boojohb Krwtman. ex-
catn- vice pit aid hit of the
-mc Svaagogae made the
aa of tie Sefar Toraa
of the United Syna-
at farrveO ceremonies at
. n laaeraauoetaJ Airport- The
acaal a nfc froa -be Flatbush
Shaare Torah Jewiah Ceotar. of
which Kreitman is rabbi
emeritus
The settlement group ~iU
gpend a vear in training at a
neiby kibbuu before moving to
iu own 375-acre ait*, kxattd m
lower Galilee ju* "^f**
Nazareth to be called Kabbou
Hannaton
tore and mfcattn
BSSSl
?tfw
is#3
WfffiflBBl
bb^bb^bbi


____| KSQ I
^1 aP
BBM
"^Bl
-|
|M
Bhhs
bbbbbbbbbbj
*^*k

S
bbb|
gjjjSJjijii -j jj-. Ki3i*^? 1 :' V

Hj !PIB| B
BBBBBBBBBBBB]
-iSb*1^! "S'Hi
KflHKgHal
iju'ia >wwaiii'iii-1
asi
How Riverside made rts name.
=
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and coeamitmert to Jewish tradition.
It been with Riveraide'aformder.
aiarlesReaearthaLHebeuevedthatbeinga
Jewish funeral direetsr was store thaa just a
business. It was a very special ealtiag that
detnaw^abaohitenrtefritT.geHuine __
. true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, diaries Rosecthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Cart Groasberg
Alfred Golden. Leo Hack. Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewiah management are
seeing to it.
At Riverside, we've ahraya tried hard
to be the best. And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No mpromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
Thafs how Riverside got its name.
That's how we intend to keep it
Carl Groasberg. President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack. Vice President, Religious Advu*
Andrew Rer, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
The moat mpectri name ia Jewiah to**
service in the workt xffflf*!


day
October 14, 1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
ondale chicles Reagan,
eeks U.S.-lsrae! accord
By YITZHAK RABI
' JTA Reporter
-JEW YORK Former Vice
Ljdent Walter Mondale is
Ling the United States forge an
ffciive strategic agreement
Israel to restrain the Soviets
| their proxies'* in Lebanon.
\d(iressing a meeting of the
inference of Presidents of
[jor American Jewish Organi-
|jnn here, Mondale, a candidate
th,. Democratic presidential
I on in 1984, blasted the
Cyan administration's Middle
Bt -tance and charged that the
hiii.istration has no policy in
fcanon. He claimed the admin-
fat ion harbored "illusions" in
t ngion.
Ae listed these as the belief
fct Saudi Arabia is a moderat-
. force; that King Hussein of
tdan will enter negotiations
lh Israel, and that Israel's
Ihdrawal from Lebanon would
ollowed by Syria's withdraw-
!rom the country.
j'We have troops in Lebanon
V no policy there," Mondale
flared, stating what he be-
Walter Mondale
lieved American goals there
should be.
The U.S. should not accept
Syrian domination of that
country, he said. It should not
tolerate wanton attacks on the
Marines. It should work for a
compromise between the various
factions to broaden the govern-
ment of President Amin Gemayel
Corr)iT)Ui)ifey Calendar
17, Monday
18, Tuesday
October
15, Saturday Bowling Night, sponsored by the
Sisterhood of Temple Israel of
Miramar at Fair Lanes, Plantation,
at 8 p.m. Call 961-1700.
16, Sunday Blood Drive, Temple Solel,
sponsored by Brotherhood,
at 9 a.m.
Brandeis Prof. Leonard Hausman
opens Temple Sinai's Adult
Education program with remarks
beginning at 8 p.m.
Technion, S. Broward Chapter
Women's Division, meets at 12
noon at Galahad North.
Call 920-0761.
Duplicate Bridge, sponsored by
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El,
is to be held every Monday at
7:30 p.m. Call 9208225 or 944-7772.
NCJW, Hollywood Section, meets
at 12 noon at Temple Beth El.
Call 923-4286.
Brandeis Women is raising money
by selling books at Hollywood
Fashion Center. To donate, call
458-8176 ot 458-7347.
Country Western Night, Temple
Solel, square-dancing,
auction, barbeque at 7:30 p.m.;
call 966-4864 or 983-8669.
'Challenging the Pro-Arab Lobby"
will be the topic of American
Jewish Congress Director Dennis
Wald at Temple Sinai, 8 p.m.
26, Wednesday Rummage and White Elephant
Sale, sponsored by the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth El, from 9 a.m. to
to 1 p.m.
28, Friday s6habbat Dinner at Temple Israel
of Miramar at 6:30 p.m.
Your Community Calendar wslcoms* nsws of your Jewish orien-
ted organization. All meetings, times and their locations should oe
directed to Steve Katon, assoclste editor, at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, 2718 Hollywood Blvd. Calendar Information must
be reelved at least two weeks before publication date.
22, Saturday
24, Monday
and then forge an "effective
strategic agreement with Israel
to restrain the Soviets and their
proxies."
Mondale charged that in the
past year the Reagan administra-
tion has pressured Israel alone on
the issue of Lebanon and "took
the heat off Syria." The result, he
said, is that Syrian troops are
still in Lebanon and PLO chief
Yasser Arafat is back there as
well.
Mondale was the second Dem-
ocratic presidential aspirant to
appear before the President Con-
ference and his remarks were
highly favorable to Israel.
He said he believed the U.S.
should move its Embassy from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem because
Jerusalem is Israel's "undivided
capital."
He said he did not believe Jew-
ish settlements on the West Bank
are illegal, asserting that the fate
of the settlements will be deter-
mined only when negotiations are
resumed within the Camp David
framework.
Mondale also expressed oppo-
sition to the sale of sophisticated
weapons by the U.S. to Arab
countries because the introduc-
tion of such weapons will only ac-
celerate the arms race in the Mid-
dle East.
If the Arabs are sold sophistic-
ated weapons, the U.S. has to
provide Israel with arms to
defend itself against them, he
said.
Mondale called for good rela-
tions between the U.S. and the
Arab countries, "but not at the
expense of Israel," which he
called a strategic asset to the U.S.
Asked if he supported a state-
ment by Sen. John Glenn (D.
Ohio), a rival for the Democratic
presidential nomination, who
said in New York last week that
the U.S. should end its even-
handed policy in the Middle East
and tilt openly in Israel's favor,
Mondale replied:
"1 have never had to redefine
my attitude." He stressed that as
a senator from Minnesota and
later as vice president in the
Carter administration, he was al-
ways a staunch supporter of Is-
rael.
U.S. SEN. RUDY Boachwitz (R-Minn.) visited South
Broward recently at the request of Jewish activists
Herbert and Ellie Katz. To promote the senator's re-
election, the Katzes hosted a reception in his honor at the
Orangebrook Country Club.
Jackson forest Is established
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish National Fund will estab-
lish the Senator Henry Jackson
Memorial Forest in American In-
dependence Park in the Judean
Hills near Jerusalem, it was an-
nounced by Charlotte Jacobson,
president of the JNF. The forest
will be dedicated in early
November.
Mrs. Jacobson said the forest
will be a "living memorial" to a
man whose "far-reaching social
and humanitarian concerns,
devotion to the finest values of
American life and championship
of the cause of Israel and Soviet
Jewry have earned him the love
and esteem of all Jews and the
respect of all nations."
According to the JNF, the es-
tablishment of the Jackson forest
is in response "to many inquiries
and requests from individuals,
organizations, Federations and
Jewish community councils." Dr.
Samuel Cohen, JNF executive
vice president, said a special
mailing campaign will commence
soon to raise the funds needed for
the memorial forest.
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
We Appreciate Your Business
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
FUNDRAISERS
GO FOR IT!
Reach your fundraising goals the
fast, easy, fun way with
Entertainment '84!
This coupon-savings book contains
hundreds of two-for-one discount offers
- 50% savings on almost everything.
Dining, movies, concerts and shows,
sports and hotels/motels nationwide.
ft also features a Fine Dining section of
select Ft. Lauderdale/Miami-area
restaurants including menu reprints and
a distinctive Fine Dining Card.
Entertainment* Books have been used
successfully by hundreds of local charity
groups and non-profit organizations.
NO INVESTMENT NO RISK NO DEPOSIT
YOU PAY ONLY FOR BOOKS SOLD AFTER SALE!
CALL 493-7900
Entertainment Publications, Inc.
4390 N. Federal Hwy. Ft. Lauderdale

.:: ... ...;'. ,.


Hm i
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October l
Jewish Floridian ^ e MlMSt look l>e ll 11|,
candidate's rhetor.
NOU.WO0C*0** -M(060*w 0C* *
SmW W9B. HMMH '-*
mi a Kim-.*
* >< 4 *" 'KHCtr-Sr !* 33-fi
i rMg siSowtr SawnoVr t^woi-
r J1K %m tm MS. *A KtA. M <
0 o romm Doom I
Friday. October 14.1963
Volume 13
T HESHVAS 5_44
Number 21
Arens' brother delivers
scathing attack on Israel
TORONTO IJTA- -
Richard Areas, brother of Israel:
Defense Minister Moshe Areas.
delivered t scathing attack on Is-
rael here at a meeting sponsored
by pro-Palestinian groups
He likened Israel's settlement
drive on the West Bank to Nazi
Germany's quest for leben-
sraum" and accused the Israelis
of subjecting Palestinian Arabs
to curfews, torture, confiscation
and mass arrests He said Israel
wants the Arabs out of the
territory.
Areas, a professor of inter-
national law at the University of
Bridgeport iConn. i Law School,
has long been at ideological odds
with his brother, the Israeli def-
ense chief, a Herut hard-liner who
as a Knesset member opposed the
Camp David accords and the
Israel-Egypt peace treaty.
I n the course of his address to
about 1.000 people at a meeting
sponsored by the Arab Palestine
Asociation and the Canada
.Palestine Solidarity Committee
to mark the first anniversary of
the Sabra and Shatua refugee
camps massacre. Arena criticized
his brother for failing to inves-
tigate the murders of Palestinian
students last Jury by what he
alleged were Israeli death squads.
This was a reference to the
attack by masked gunmen on a
group of students at the Islamic
College in Hebron during which
three students were killed and 33
were wounded. The attackers
have still not been identified.
Areas called the refugee
massacres perpetrated by the
Pha Ian gists "one of the most
horrible examples of genocide
humanity has had the misfortune
to witness."
Areas described himself as a
penitent and Jewish by heritage
but not in faith. He shared the
plattform with Abdullah
Abdullah, the unofficial repre-
sentative of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization in Ottawa.
Woman performs circumcision
WINNIPEG (JTA( The
ritual circumcision of the second
son of the rabbi of a Conservative
congregation in Halifax was per-
formed, reportedly for the first
time in Canada, by a Jewish
woman who is a Halifax physi-
cian, according to the Jewish
Post of Winnipeg
The ritual was performed on
Akiva Hibel Friedlin. son of
Rabbi Gershon Friedlin. by Dr.
Heather Zitner Halifax does not
have a resident mohel (ritual cir-
cumciserl and for several years it
has been the practice of Congre-
gation Shaar Shalom to recognize
a Jewish doctor as the congrega
tion's mohel.
Friedlin said Dr. Zitner was
asked to accept the responsibility
because the congregation wished
to have an additional congregant
available to perform the rite.
The doctor who had been per
forming the rite for infants o'
congregants took part at the cir-
cumcision of the rabbi's son as
the sandek. the person who
holds the infant during the rite.
Friedlin said Dr. Zitner was
chosen because she is a commit-
ted Jew and an active member of
the Shaar Shalom congregation.
He said that, as a practicing
physician for 10 years, she was
fully experienced in the medical
aspects of circumcision. Friedlin
instructed her in the Halachic
procedures of the ritual.
The rabbi said the recognition
of a woman to serve as a mohel
was the latest step in the congre-
gation toward equality for wom-
en members.
Friedlin said that when he took
the pulpit at Shaar Shalom in
September 1981. women were al-
ready being counted in the
minyan, the quorum necessary
for rituals and prayer, and partic-
ipating in the worship services.
IN ISRAEL South Broward Jewish Federation ac
tivist Rhona Miller poses with Simcha Dinitz, Hebrew
University vice president and former Israeli ambassador
to the United States, and Ehud Sprinzak, coordinator of
the first Mount Scopus International Seminar (right). The
scene is on Mount Scopus, Jerusalem.
MORRIS J A MIT AY
is the FWidiaa
often have difficulty in
iec political candidates who
r to spacaal asceresu' and those can-
dajatea who express king-held political or
JeoiogxaJ beuefs.
With so much news to present and digest.
hauoncal perspective m usually absent in
reporting ruakhiicial and senatorial candidates
in particular should therefore be carefully
scrutiotaed by the American Jewish communky
to asses* their true feelings about Israel-related
Bsues and to get a hint as to future actions.
This year, the scrutiny should be even more
intense because the community has been misled
m the past. It is fair to say that both Carter and
Reagan as candidates espoused much more
positive views about Israel than their ad-
ministrations' actions demonstrated later on.
Judging the candidates now on IS foreign
policy in the Middle East, therefore, requires
much more than hearing a single speech- While
we should be encouraged to hear Sen. John Glenn
for instance, profess a strong commitment to
Israel, and characterize the PLO as "thugs.''
nevertheless we must place these positive
remarks in perspective
Behind any speaker's rhetoric, there is usually
a record especially if the rnH iHnto has served
in the Congress and has had to vote and take
stands on the issues
So. while many were delighted to bear Glenn's
call for a more pro- Irael policy, it is surely just as
important to note his record which includes
support for the sale of F- 15s to Saudi Arabia in
1978. previous calls for contacts with the PLO.
and criticism of various Israeli government
policies, both publicly and in private.
If we also put Glenn's recent address in New
York in the context of that state's crucial Jewish
vote (about one-third) in the Democratic Primary,
there is even more reason to question its value as
an enduring policy statement.
Although New York has a relatively late
Primary, it is shaping up as a key state in the race
for the Democratic presidential nomination If he
is to hope to overtake Mondale. Glenn clearly
needs Jewish votes there along with financial
support from the national community. According
to people here in Washington who followed the
speech's inception. Glenn's enthusiasm for k was
nowhere near that of his fund-raisers.
Former Vice President Walter Mondale. on the
other hand, who also gave a speech in New York
shortly thereafter, reiterated much longer held
positions on the need for closer U.S.-Israel
relations He even expanded upon his earlier
position that Israel's West Bank settlements
were not illegal, and asserted that as preside!,
would move the U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem1
without any preconditions.
Mondale received scant attentnn from the
national media for these and other positive and
straight-forward statements In failing to
publicize his statements nearly as much as
Glenn s. the press actually paid a compumew <
Mondale s long-standing support for Israel.
It was simply not that newsworthy for
Mondale to take a strong pro-Israel position
while it was for Glenn to do so. This episode
should be instructive.
* *
A number of senatorial candidates throughout
the country are also actively seeking Jewish
support. In Illinois, for instance. Sen Charles
Percy- chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee, is now professing his friendship for
Israel with an eye to the important Illinois Jewiik
vote. '
As chairman, his views carry unusual weight
That is precisely why Jewish voters in Illinois
should put Percy's recent actions in proper
perspective.
In 1975. Percy returned from a Mideast tour
and stated Israeli leaders are "unrealistic to thig
they can avoid negotiating with the PLO. while
he characterized Arafat as a "relative moderate
He also urged Israeli withdrawal "essentially to
the 1967 lines, "and accused Israel of in
transigence. while warning that Israel cannot
count on a blank check from the United States.
Besides voting for both the sale of 60 F-15
fighter-bombers and later AW ACS aircraft to
Saudi Arabia. Percy stated that the United
States has a moral obligation" to sell the Studa
military equipment because our defense is bound
up closely wkh theirs "because of our dependent*
on them for oil." 1
After Israel's thrust in I^banoo last year,
Percy called for a suspension of the sale of F-IGs
to Israel, and opposed renewing negotiations over
the suspended Memorandum of Understanding
between the United States and Israel He added
that the PLO threat to Israel was a "myth" and
that Israel s actions were unecessary
Later, in a Washington Post article. Percy
called the situation in Lebanon, "a tragedy
unprecedented in human history." and added that
U.S. sales of weapons to Israel brought
"destruction and human misery."
But as his re-election campaign begins. Percy
has begun to woo Jewish voters. Perhaps this
time they will take more care in examining his full
record rather than relying on his rhetoric
While one should still believe in "redemption"
even among politicians prior to election time -
past track records are much surer indicators of
future actions.
Treasures on display
Continued on Page 1
more than S1 million to bring the exhibit to the
United States. The major gift was from Philip
Morris, Inc.
Talisman said that this is not just a Jewish
exhibition but an event allowing "all
Americans to share in this precious legacy.
He said special efforts will be made to bring
children to the exhibitions.
In addition to the Precious Legacy," a
book is being published by Summit Books on
the exhibition and study guides and a special
childrens' book are also being prepared.
Cohen said the exhibition covers 1.000 years
of Jewish life in Moravia. Bohemia and
Slovakia. The exhibition will include Torah
curtains that date from 1602 and items from
the Middle Ages, although most of the items
are from the 18th and 19th centuries
The exhibition is also a '" story of a museum
turned upside down in a world gone mad. '
Cohen said, "of an institution traditionally
devoted to the preservation of human culture
that overnight came to document the totalitv
of human destruction.
Cohen said the Jewish Museum in Prague
was founded in 1906 by Hugo Lieben In 20
*!!: collecl*d more than 1.000 ceremonial
and folk art objects and Hebrew manuscripts
and books which before World War 11 were
housed in two buildings in Prague's old Jewish
quarter.
In 1942. the Nazis created a Central Jewish
museum and Degan systematically collecting
liturgical hooks and manuscripts, popular
novels, paintings and folk crafts, furniture
pianos, violins kitchen utensils, clothing and
'.gogue implements from 1 IB Jewish
wftiea in Czechoslovakia.
Cohen said the daU-s when the shipments
arri\ ed in P'ague 'mm each Jewish com-
PASSOVER PLATE was created in
1900 by Joseph Vater in Vienna.
munity coincided with the dale Jews from that
to* n were deported to death camps
By 1945. the items assembled by the Nazis
filled eight historic buildings in the Jish
quarter and 50 warehouses throughout
Prague.
The Nazis also had eight Jewish curators
cataloguing the items who. Cohen said, felt
that at least they were preserving Jew ish
culture for history.
One w ho survived, Hannah Violkaba. now
wiped reassemble the material after the
war The Czech Jewish community did no'
Lht fund:, after the *ar to maintain its*"
treasures and donated the eight buildings and
thi thousands of objects to the government
which has maintained them ever since.


Friday. October 14,1963
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
orqrQUijity Day
Speaker to trace happenings
of Jews on up-to-minute basis
A correction
In a story by Abba Ben Yamin < Abraham Hal-
pern) which appeared in the last Jewish Floridian,
the main city in which the Htukala Movement
was active inadvertently was cited as Vienna. Ac-
tually, that city was Vilna.
An update report on endanger-
Jewish communities through-
jt the world and there are
ny will be reviewed at Corn-
unity Day, Dec. 8, by Jewish
aedia specialist and historian
riarilyn Tallman.
"I will wander through the
vorld of Jewish communities,"
Irs. Tallman says, "highlighting
major, crucial information
eded to assess what is happen-
ng today in places like Morroco,
Syria, the Soviet Union, France,
fast and West Europe and the
Jnited States."
She asks, "What of the Jews of
jreece? They are not fighting
Inti-Semitism alone. We are with
hem; the government-sanction-
extreme anti-Semitism must
aw all Jews everywhere
Dgether."
Mrs. Tallman, a Chicago area
^y leader, for many years direct-
the Hillel Foreign Student
vice, which brought over more
in 125 young people out of dis-
persons camps in Europe
ml placed them in American
diversities.
Mrs. Tallman has made two
ips to the Soviet Union to visit
lilh refuseniks: she is co-chair-
kan of Chicago Action for Soviet
Bwry and a member of the na-
lonal board of the Union of
louncils for Soviet Jews. She au-
pored a curriculum used nation-
on Russian and Soviet
bwish history.
She also serves as historian
\Heriog to visit
f.S. next month
SALEM President
Herzog will \i-it the
States during tht latter
N i'\ embei and is p i ted
ith Pros idenl Reagan ..i
II'
.: i- si hi duled U I one
prim ipi I spi akei al the
' ieneral "> 'he
I
1 to
ddret ng the
General Assembly during
- planned 10-day visit to the
nitad States.
Friends in Israel?
Do you have friends or
platives from the South Florida
ea who are now living in Israel?
The Aliyah Council of South
[lorida is preparing a directory of
H'm" from South Florida so
hat they can be in touch with
f"ih other in Israel and so that
i' in the Diaspora can keep in
luch with them.
[You can send the information
ihe Aliyah Council of South
f'nda. 3950 Biscayne Blvd.,
Iiami. 33137.
Flovor Sansotion
k SUGAR
|,~~^hm cnwov
No Socchorln
No Sotbttol. No Solt
NoRddttlvas
OMNTTMSTi
KSOATCD fUNDM
8 lb* Ant S7.9S pm
W pottoga 6 hondnno.
ChackorMOtO:
DCUJUKHOWDV
Box 59. Short HWs
Naui Jertau 07078
tamwi) ifeiil
Marilyn Tallman
and interviewer for the Holocaust
Foundation, which is part of a
Yale University project to video-
tape Holocaust survivors.
Community Day 1963 is to
bring together more than 1.200
representatives of South Brow-
ard Jewish women for a day of
learning and sharing.
A new format of four seminars
will afford participants with the
choice of hearing Mrs. Tallman,
Gene Greenzweig, executive di-
rector of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education; Elaine Bloom,
advocate in Tallahassee for Fed-
eration; or Rabbi David Saper-
stein. co-director and counsel to
the Religious Action Center.
Rabbi Harold Schuhveis will be
scho lar- in-res idence.
The Women'8 Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is sponsoring the an-
nual event, chaired by Merle Or-
love, which will take place Dec. 8
from 8:45 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Registration fee, which in-
cludes luncheon, is S25.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth they'll nwr say
'Feh' to your f lanken!
G. WASHINGTON'S
RICH BROWN FLAHKEN
Fof i more flavorM flankm. mix
in 6. Washington's Rich Brown
Seasoning, and Broth when you
add the water and vegetables to
the meat G. Washington's Sea-
soning and Broth is more than a
flavor enhancer. It's a complete
seasoning The special Mend of
herbs and spices flavors your
tlanken in more ways than one
And it does wonders tor your
Stock, too! With G Washing-
ton's they'll never say feh'-
they'll say morel'
K CertMM Keeker Mrt Pane
4 pounds Hank steak
2 tablespoons shortening
1 V quarts boiling water
3 packets 6. Washington's
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
Lightly brown Hank steak in shortening, drain Add remaining ingredients;
stir Cover and cook for 2 hours over low heat, or until flank is tender
Strain stock, set aside as soup Slice the meat Serves 6 to 8.
6 whole peppercorns
3 stalks celery
3 sprigs parsley
2 onions
2carT0ts
Enter The Fleischmann's.Margarine
ANCIENT LANDS SWEEPSTAKES.
FLY F/VtV /%JMT TOCAIRO-TWENONTOISRAEL
mpaQMOfrastDrywiitrutycameato beauty and significant* wiB make your trip a moving gxperi-
vaxartlon! First, w>u Mid a friend y*il^ en<.Trw6rwiPrtoifiduc1mllalf-fw
ancientcityot Cairo, where you'll have tt* opportimity to sae Inomonty! For tt trip of a lifetime, ertw Tba Ftotechmann's
tl*EwptJwtrtasurwyou'viJvyrt^ Margarine Ancient Lands Swaepstakes now'
to tonal Haw you can via* tht many wondrous sights wHott
Fleischmanns Margarine Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor!
<:s
OFFICIAL ENTRY AND RULES:
ISAAEL-EQVPT SWEEPSTAKES FROM FLEISCHMANN S MAWQWNS
U,------------------------------------------M*-------
Mn tntrv Irani H6i IfMt lit MCUtf ft.crim'"i I
WMWI Mvt"> "* l!
_iCal_
; I*. atm-** 0.....i ***** >** **-*> > "a- aaaiaaai mtmemmmm
HW*wlNr
BSWKSVSST
, *. mm-^m .!-- .'TIS1 "S 'JZ ZEZ t?'"r-' .'-.'.rr;
! SAVE 15*
ON FLEISCHMANNS- MARGARINE
T0MOKCK HailHlHI.lc <>>la*W7WlniH>naM
m* iw comam <*. i 1 rm turn m \
imnKM Wm > wrmwi ial mo it X I
- imi r ;
cov M mifm 'MW mat M wo yr mm vM < HUil I
tWIKM Gaol Mr "USA lMtf(ll>0WIM CanMMHIKIM
in Ceatwi
tefdi M HMM mil
yum* rn mum tnkmt m 1 X I
wwrnmii io*g. MMraW > m M Q |
^i* "! "OMP' WWW ** ~. I
I7M eMarTlMi stni
K fo talTM.
10 HOMEMMUR TM> MM ioM M > M nHtoiM AlMtS* yM
iiiiaiiiim i uim-McoiramAinciwi EmMHMMttmi
>....... I l II > I
,-,..... ^ ^_________________
'<&m?
2T00Q &30Mk2


"rrvs:"--. 11. *~:t-';-
Page6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 14
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 K*.LY>*OCO BCVD MOU.YWOOO riOSOA }JOJO
921-6511
Joining JCC climbs
to top of priorities
One of the first students ever
to attend the High School in Is-
rael in Hod Hasharon is the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Broward's newest employee.
Her name is Francine Sher-
wood and she boasts an extensive
background in Jewish training. A
Miami native and current re-
lent, she attended the High
Sen in Israel during IS
returning to the Homeland three
r to spend six more
jrs.
Ms. S the
Judaea De-.t-lopment
wn Program. vturMnj; with me
uw niia day care
and with new immigrants.
For the JCC. she just started
a- new membership coordinator.
A master s degree candidate in
the \\ urzweiller School. Yeshiva
University. Ms. Sherwood is to
complete her requirements in so-
cial work in August of 1984.
Before moving back to South
Florida. she was executive
director of the JCC in Ashville.
N.C.. where she also helped run
the Federation and Community
Relations Committee
The problem in Ashville was
that we didn't have a large
enough Jewish community to
really make the activities work.
The problem here is that while we
have many, many Jewish
families, not enough know about
the JCC." she says.
"We plan to double our
membership here by June." Ms
Sherwood adds. Current
membership is 350.
In addition to her new position,
she also teaches Ulpan (Hebrew)
dasses in Dade County. She
learned Hebrew at Tel Aviv
University, and teaches through
the auspices of the Centra'
Agency for Jewish Education, a
recipient organization of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward.
She says she will target the
county's largest per capita age
group, senior citizens, for JCC
membership.
"If they are not coming to the
JCC. we'll go to them in their
condominiums." Ms. Sherwood
says.
cpk
The first class for infant CPR
will be at the JCC. 2838 Holly
wood Blvd.. on Sunday. Oct. 16.
THANKSGIVING
AT THE NEW
T-l GUtt 1
Barcelona
Hotd & Tennis dub
4 DAYS/3 NIGHTS
$
89
pp
dbl. occ
S
5 DAYS/4 NIGHTS
118
pp/
dbl. occ.
'add $12 for oceanfront
Featuring:
All new modem elevators
2 GUn Kosher meals daily
3 on Saturday
Complimentary lunch snack
3 tennis courts
Next to Fonuinebieau Hilton
Call (3051 532-3311
4Jth ACollmsAve Miami Beach
BH .'.-'*'- Vfc. ..".<' V>... ^H 'j*^Sin.i.. I
BKBH
m
/-
- V>
SHALOM In order to welcome newcomers to South Broward ... and
Federation ... the Jewish Federation recently opened its doors for a Shalom Bruni]
A total of 22 participants were greeted by the Shalom Committee. Above, new-con
Susan and Steve Kass share breakfast with committee member Fran Shapiro nenti
who represented the Jewish Community Centers of South Broward, a recipient age
of Federation. Posing belou are (from left) Ed Ftnkelstein, executive director of |
JCC: Dorothy Weinstein. guest speaker who specializes in marriage and fa
counseling: Brenda Greenman. Shalom chairman: Susan Singer, New Gifts rhair
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Farber. Federation newcomers: and Dr. Philip Levin, president!
the South Broward Jewish Federation.
Francine Sherwood
from 1 to 5 p.m. Class will be
taught by Red Cross instructors.
Sortfcdr
The JCC is forming a men's
softball league. All interested
persons should call Mark Sher-
man or Mark Brotman at 921
6611 for more details, or join the
JCC on Sunday at 9:30 am at
Lincoln Park. 24th Avenue and
Lincoln Street in Hollywood.
The JCC is interested in start-
ing an adult soccer team. Anyone
18 and over who wishes to partic-
ipate, contact Mark Sherman.
The JCC wants to begin a chil-
dren's soccer league, too. Partici-
pants aged 7 to 10 are needed.
Contact Mark Sherman. Also
needed are parents to help orga-
nize, coach and referee league
games.
GARDEN RAVIOLI
The JCC needs teens to play
basketball. If you are interested
in helping to form a league,
contact Mark Sherman.
Trie Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Calls for Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
2 packages 1K) 02 eactufrnren
chopped brnccua
2 tabk-spmns grated Pzrmesan
cheese
11 cup tmeh > tvpped vn
1 medium dove garhc. crushed
-4 cup chfped red <* green peppers
1 tablespuon butter or marganne
2 cans IS or each) Chef BVn-ar-dee
Cheese Ravin* m Sauce
Cook broccoli acconkng to package directions: drain well. Add
Parmesan cheese and rrax well. Saute onion, garlic and peppers in
butter until lightly browned: combine with broccoh. Place Ravioli
in saucepan over low heat: stir occasionally until thoroughly
heated Add half of the broccoli mixture to Ravioli: save half for
garnish Arrange 11 shallow or M quart serving dish. Garnish
edge with remaining broccoh. Serves 4 to 6.
WINTEU HAVEN
Take
Amtrak'S
Silver Palm
Now, And
Weil Bring
You Back
For^.
strcTtasaunc
What could be better
than taking a trip on
Amtrafct Sdvor Palm?
[back tor only $5.00
wbon you buy a round-trip tick*
- you're six toon or sixty-IK*. you
mta*. of our apodal *S.OO
return tara from now tbrotgb Pocombor 15.
mttWItfaaaaj.....wtJaH
thirty days and 00 taoar Hhm Jaory 13,
1M Othor restriction, may appry.
On board, you* discover roomy
Cafe
snacks,
Aatrafc patwMw aw-ciadW
avariotyolhoUl..a*of
wmcn ara cofTvomowt to
koy attractions Idut Wart
Disnoy World. CPCOT
Cyprosal
for more dotads. cad
your Travol Agont or Amtra* at 1 SOO
S42-2S20.
1al-


Friday, October 14.1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pa*e7
Big crowd expected
at GA in Atlanta
NEW YORK Israel's Presi-
dent Chaim Herzog, author Elie
Wiesel, CJF President Martin E.
Citrin. UJA General Chairman
Robert Loup and Meir Rosenne,
Israeli ambassador to the United
States, will address the General
Assembly of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations Nov. 16-20 in At-
lanta.
The General Assembly brings
together volunteer and profes-
sional leaders from CJF's 200
member Federations in the
United States and Canada and is
the largest gathering of its kind
in North America.
"Coping with Change Fed-
[ erations Confront the Challenges
Auxiliary gains
50 members
Fifty new members showed up
recently for the Hollywood Aux-
iliary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged's first
membership expansion luncheon.
Featured speaker was Fred D.
Hirt, executive director of the
Home, which serves 376 residents
and 19,000 South Floridians an-
nually through its outreach
programs.
Douglas Gardens, a recipient
agency of the Jewish Federation
| of South Broward, also operates a
thrift shop at 3149 Hallandale
I Beach Blvd.
Hosting the luncheon were
Lucille Baer, president; Frances
Briefer, membership chairperson;
Lily an Beckerman, Bertha Gold-
berg Fass and Matilda Kimel-
Iblot.
FREE GIFT
Ms Fun To Be Jewish and no* its
May lo come buy for free gift and
catalog write
IT'S FUN TO BE JEWISH
Jewish Toys and din
1903 Ave. J. Brooklyn. NY 11230
P't-ase send 50C postage and handling
credited to your first order
Good Drivers
Deservea
Good Deal.
That's why The Travelers
designed Autopac, a per-
sonal insurance plan for
you. It's a comprehensive
package of coverages, at a
competitive price. You get
top quality car insuran-
ceminus the top price.
So, when you want
broader coverage than ever
before, country-wide claim
service, and an independent
agent who puts you first,
see us. You'll even learn
how you may be eligible for
special discounts on car
pools, multi-cars and
student drivers.
If you're a good driver,
take the time to get a good
deal on your car insurance.
Contact us today.
Jack Barman
insurance Agency, Inc.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
BWD 921-7744
Dade 947-5902
RejVMeMaj
TM IVMLIB
T* Travihra fa Company
nd iu Affiliated CompaniM
Hartford. Connecticut 06116
of an Uncertain Future" is the
theme of the 52nd G A, which will
include more than 100 plenaries,
forums, workshops, seminars and
study groups.
Elie Wieael will share his vision
of "Jewish Fate and the Jewish
Future" at the opening plenary
Nov. 16, and CJF President Mar-
tin E. Citrin of Detroit will also
present a major address review-
ing the year just past.
The pleanary Nov. 17 will be
devoted to a presentation on
"Coping with Change," followed
by 15 concurrent workshops.
President Chaim Herzog will
address a major plenary session
Nov. 17.
Information and GA regisstra-
tion forms are available from the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serves nearly 800 communities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
WE THANK YOU, DANES The Jewish people of South Broward, through its
Federation, last week marked the courageous, valiant contributions the people of
Denmark made in the face of Nazism during World War II. A plaque of appreciation
was presented to Anna Lisa Gustafson, Danish consul general to South Florida, by
Federation representatives Susen and Herbert Grossman (center) and Vice President
Ted Newman. The black and gold plaque reads, in part: 'We salute the government
leadership, clergy and citizens of Denmark for the sacrifices made on behalf of Jews
during the Nazi Holocaust of World War II. Time has not dissipated our respect,
gratitude and admiration for the bravery exemplified by King Christian X and the
Danish people.'
Docs your cracker go to pieces
when it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
lfs bigger than the bagel.
The Spreadabk? Cream Cheese
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
QDEhT
Mr. Oocr Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you far the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handing allowance provided
you redeemed on your retail sales
oi the named producKs) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
uct to cover al redemptions. Coupon
O Kraft, Inc. 1963
Is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, PO Box
1799. CVtnton. Iowa 52734
14300 S2St!
I
I
I
I
I
I
-I


MH
The Jewish Ploridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
%m
VANTAGE
THE TASTE


Fridy, October 14,1988
The Jewiah Ptoridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
.
Page*
Study the Holocaust,
Carnegie group says
r
WASHINGTON -
I The Carnegie Foundation for the
(Advancement of Teaching, in its
I plan on how to improve American
high schools, recommends that
I all students learn about the
I Holocaust.
The report, written by Ernest
IBoyer, president of the Prin-
Iceton, N.J.-based foundation,
Enade the suggestion in a section
discussing the need for students
|to learn the roots of Western
{civilization.
Thus is the first time that a
major non-Jewish national
ducational organization has
lurged that the Holocaust be
taught to students, according to
Bob Hochstein, a spokesman for
|the Carnegie Foundation.
The Foundation has been a
najor influence in the American
( IhkiI curriculum and the report
lis expected to play a significant
lrolf in the changes now going on
|to improve American education.
Hover, a former U.S. commis-
sioner of Education, noted in the
. ort that courses in Western
-civilization should "record
moments of high achievement as
Iwi'll as dark chapters in our
Pro. anti-Nazis
come to blows
BONN (JTA) Anti-Nazi
demonstrators battled neo-Nazi
activists in the town of Falling
boslcl, Ixiwer Saxony last week.
Police reported 25 persons in-
jured, including several police-
men, and 40 arrests. Most of
those taken into custody were
anli Nazis who hurled bottles of
paint and ignored police orders to
disperse.
The clash occurred when anti-
la/.is attempted to prevent the
Activists from entering the hall
vhere the far rightwing National
peinocratic Party (NPD) was
lolding its national convention.
[The \ PI) is considered neo-Nazi.
A peaceful anti-Nazi demon
ktration was held, meanwhile, at
the site of the former Bergen-Bel-
ken concentration camp, organ
p.ed by the DGB, umbrella orga-
nization of West German trade
unions
Speakers called on the Bundes-
tag to ban all neo-Nazi groups in
)he country. They denounced the
local authorities at Falluigboetel
lor allowing the NPD to hold its
Convention there.
lolocaust game
ends in arrests
BONN (JTA> A 35-year-old
Former policeman and his 29-year
old woman friend have been
charged in Zweibruecken with
devising and circulating an anti-
Semitic game in which six pawns
presenting six million Jews are
fioved by throw of dice to
^uares marked with the names
f Nazi death camps.
The charges rest on a West
Jerman law forbidding racist
propaganda and the display of
^azi symbols. The hand-drawn
a me surfaced several months
fgo when copies were mailed to
Tistitutions all over Germany,
"eluding Jewish communities.
twelve copies were confiscated
f>y the police.
According to Wilhelm Sattler,
grosecutor for the federal state of
aarland, the accused man is
Pom the Hamburg area of Saar-
^nd. He quit his police job and
as been making his living as a
[national author." Sattler would
|>ot release his name because he
98 never been registered as a
-Nazi activist.
The prosecutor said the
"oman, unemployed, drew the
ime on the man's instructions.
history. The Holocaust, for
example, needs to remain a part
of our shared remembrance of
human failure and the capacity
that exists for the destruction of
human life and dignity.
"Students need to face the
fragile conditions which exist in
our contemporary society and be-
come fully aware of the web that
we call civilization and how easily
it can be torn asunder."
When Boyer, a Quaker, was
chancellor of the State University
of New York, he helped establish
an exchange program of students
and faculty between SUNY and
Tel Aviv University. For this he
was awarded Tel Aviv Uni-
versity's Presidents Medal in
1971.
In 1979, while commissioner of
Education, he arranged a series
of colloquia with Israeli and
American educators on the
education of disadvantaged
children-
Dr. Littell speaks
(km tinned on Page 1
after the conference.
"Years of apostasy years of moral
cowardice" is the answer. Somewhere in the
teachings of the times, he said, "these
highly intelligent, highly Christian people"
committed the crimes and atrocities that
were completed in places like Auschwitz
and Babi Yar.
Speaking to a predominantly Jewish
audience the night before at Temple Sinai,
Dr. Littell addressed the horror of Babi Yar,
a ravine near Kiev, USSR, at which during
36 hours in late September of 1941, a total
of 33,771 Jews were slaughtered at the
hands of the Nazis.
He divides the problem at the time in
Germany into two poles: the church and the
campus. But the "credibility crisis" spread
across those poles.
Bringing the Nazi phenomenon up to
date, the professor pleaded with the church
and synagogue people to continue teaching
what happened.
"The story of the Holocaust, although
one that happened 40 years ago," Dr. Littell
said, "i* an event of such 'sheer mass' that
it must be taught in the history of
Christianity in a confessional sense."
Fifteen years ago, Dr. Littell said, there
were but 12 courses on the Holocaust
taught in the United States. Today, there
are more than 1,000.
What happened before the conscientious-
raising, the Holocaust expert said, was "an
appalling prostitution of the sciences."
Silence was believed to be a worthy tribute
to the dead.
"But we must speak out to save lives.
Christians must take a co-responsibility for
the Holocaust. We must teach commitment
to life and not just technology (as the
Germans did).
"We must speak clearly and honestly to
deal with salvation. The Lord has delivered
Israel."
Introducing NewBirdsEye
Take your dinner somewhere exciting.
Try our New International Recipe vegetables.
|E3^r*| -==."TS 1
- '*ifL ^m
H^ 3*^1
/4w^3y jBl
. manufaI II RErs< OUPON
CA\7Cls%C Co-foE^kJ^J0.19M
VJUL S\T M* M- f kMu.ixiiMcM.mnkMH<
on any vanety of s** iumwimxiciiM
mi imm it mj h mmmh ii.....rim Cot cm w
c.- 1 cnNfeiKuMMian
dUd LTssaars-----
MI Owm%.uSA taahiM
USGnl MWCMnW i Cm*#!
iw mil m m ipai mwi
* Man nw rM aM m mm
Mn *K*tjy imm tea* mm
mi iinn *>
wtmuHmtt
f*. Aw -*_-, 4 m01% MANUFACTURER'S COUPON
NAvF IV Coupo.E*W)-.194
VJtiB. ? JL*" SI- ** M fM* c* t mi *** w r-
on your next purchase of ItV* Z.1ZT'
W.1
in imm i utii i ii f m c* f> mi mm
mi it OllHIl m n itilH CKIIMi M
Mr mt Mini* WMnMtM iui *
MMttnlMMl'USIIinlOM
r r- n uminr M'
tar Eastern Recipe -,**. -^""-
_ 9 true __ % t^mmm^mmmmw&wmm^mnm an-vm
.>r Mexican* Recipe

I GENERAL FOODS CORPORATION
NBOfiOOMMOO
I
J
I
I
NB0o031400
GENERAL FOODS CORPORATION


p
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October U, igg
1,500 reported among the missing
Israel's help sought in finding Argentines
By GIL SEDAN
JT A Reporter
JERUSALEM Six
immigrant* from Argentina have
appealed to the Supreme Court to
order the Israeli government to
help obtain information on the
fate of relatives missing in Ar
gliniiii
If they do. it will be the first
time Israels highest judicial
body takes up the issue of
whether the government has a
duty to intervene in matters
related to Jewish citizens of a
friendly foreign count ry
The immigrants stated that
their relatives are among the
1.500 .Argentine Jews who have
disappeared in recent years,
along with thousands of other
Argentine citizens allegedly kid-
napped by the military regime
and never heard from again.
They want the high court to
order the government to explain
why "" would not ask the .Argen-
tine government for official clari-
fication of the fate of their rela-
tives.
They recalled that when For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
visited Argentina earlier this
year he was given a hat of the
names of 30 missing Jews to
submit to the authorities in
Buenos Aires and to ask them for
clarification
But Shamir brought no reply
home with bun Last April, the
.Argentine government gave
Israel two bats and information
which according to the appeal.
proved to be false
The appellants include two
lawyers. Louis and liana Haimo-
vitz. who said their IT-year-old
daughter. Alexandra was kid-
napped in Cordova. Dr Esther
AIPAC man to talk
at Mideast Forum
United States Relations m
the Middle East will be the
season s first topic as the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
presents Symposia on the Middle
East
Addressing the topic No-,
at Broward Community College s
South Ca.T.:ma *.'.'. be Dr Ralph
D Nurnberger of the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
IAIPA4
Dr. Nurnberger has served on
Capitol Hill as foreign policy
adviser to Sen James B Person
' R-Kan and as a staff member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee
He is an adjunct professor of
diplomatic history and inter-
national relations at Georgetown
University Among this book
credits are Congressional
Leadership. The Growing
Power of Congress" and US
Global Leadership: The
President and the Congress
The Hollywood program.
hich is open to the public, is
bt.ng co-sponsored by the Middle
ISRAEL
SUPER TOUR
14 DAYS
from MIAMI
for only $1497.00
capf
3 tad tax
TOUR INCLUDES
Aw transportation from Miami or
a tcrieduieO earner
AB transfers
Extensive sgntseeng as per
tnnerao>
I* Israel breakfast & dinner daily
Accommodations hrst class 4
deluxe hotels Moshav and Kv
butz guest houses
| And above aB July escorted
Am He%jpMl Holiday
la Am Umformattable Country
ISRAEL
7a* MM Comatry That la
4000 Yean OU
CHOICE OF DEPARTURE DATES
ho* MIAMI
9 mmmrn 1W4
II ~t-r Mmc* MM
14 Mm n MM
is mm Omtmmm MM
TRANS OtYMTIA TOUH
SHALOM TOUMS
iwi wwecaoi
East Task Force of the Com-
munitv Relations Committee.
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Community
Services Department of Broward
Community College. South
Campus, located at 7200
HoUvwoodBhd
Goldberg, whose husband. Dr
Daniel Goldberg, disappeared in
La Plata: and Moshe Said, of
Ashkelon. whose two sons disap-
peared
The appeal includes detailed
testimony heard by the Human
Rights Committee of the Organi-
zation of American States tOASi
and Amnesty International
about the humiliation torture
and murder of political prisoners
by the .Argentine authorities. The
appellants said they have ap-
proached several local and inter
national organizations for infor-
. but to no avail
a group of Argen-
whose children and
have disappeared
in Argentina arrived in Geneva
hut week to attend a hearing of
the United Nations Human
Rights Commission on mi using
persons. One of them. Rose Tar-
iovsau de Rosenblik of Buenos
.Aires, told the Jewish Telegraph-
k Agency in Geneva that her
eight-month pregnant daughter.
Patricia Peres, was abducted in
tsu
According to Mrs Tarlovski.
men in civilian clothes seized her
daughter and her then 15-month-
old child. The child was released
to the grandparents.
Subsequently, she said, her
daughter telephoned her to say
she was well A man who did not
identify himself phoned saying.
Yuur daughter will be set free in
six months' time or a year as the
charges against her are not
serious.'' Mrs. Tarlovski said.
She said the man told her. "When
the baby is born we shall bring it
to you to take care of so prepare
all the necessary items."
The call was the last she ever
heard of her daughter and her
daughter s expected child Mr.
Tarlovaki said She said
daughter, who was in her kg
year at medical school, was not
active in politics or a member of
any political party.
She just opposed the rejrim.
the mother said. ^B'
IRVING
OF
SS^BSndsHOLLYWOOD
The Lev ot or
Vertical BI.nd.
I.il
I
-
.*>.' -4
announces its
LEVOLOR
SALE!
SALE!
Special deals have been
mode with us ond now
we're going to give their"**P*rfctW
\SK ABOIT to you' Free "Shop^t
OIR lAIW Home'' Service.
SPECL4LS Mjp T0
DRAPERIES
112 S State Rd 7
Hollywood
625-2194
50%
OFF
Finally!
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!
ITs true! New Ught Phtfadetpraa Brand cream cheese process cheese
product grves you fust half the fat -and ^ the cakxies-c* regular cream cheese'
And you get plenty of theft* rich cream cheese flavor you love Better st*
new Ught -Ph#y" has no artificial ngrednnts and s certified Kosher
Enjoy new Ught ~Ph#y" n al the ways you use regular cream cheese
It s from one of the most trusted names n Jewish homes. Phladeipraa Brand
America's cream cheese experts.
______ K Certified Kosher


Friday, October 14,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Argentine Jewry
Continued on Page 1
the current Armed Forces government after Isabel
I'eron. the wife of Juan Peron, was deposed.
Traditional political institutions were suspended and
the military became the sole, undisputed source of
power and authority.
Argentina faced a crisis in democracy which was
accompanied by a surge of violence. Everyone in-
dulged in violence: both the government and its
opposition, leftists, rightists and populists.
It expressed itself in forms of civil war, in acts of
terrorism, assassinations, torture and repression, all
of which were denounced the world over.
Along with the critii of democracy and the
violence came economic disorder. Inflation
skyrocketed and the value of the national currency
plummeted. Radical changes in the economic system
were frequent. Despite periods of prosperity, par-
ticularly for some of the economic circles to which
Jews belong, important industries closed down and
powerful firms went into bankruptcy.
The combination of all those elements has turned
Argentina into an insecure, unstable country.
Politics and social conditions have gone out of
control: the course of events adheres to no known
logic.
The Jewish community suffers not only from
problems, but also from the dual nature of
\rgentine society which, on the one hand, boasts a
i minded, tolerant intelligentsia, and, on the
ither hand, includes those who espouse elitist
Minis and detest foreigners and immigrants.
The political and cultural nationalism produced
the lunatic rightist fringe, quite popular with some
military and clerical circles. These rightists con-
nived a national doctrine with a comprehensive,
almost all-embracing demonology of its own.
The principal demons included: parliamen-
tarianism, democracy, pluralism, liberalism,
socialism, communisfr, masonry, atheism,
I'rotestanism and, of course, Jews and Judaism.
Beyond the sporadic anti-Jewish violence, which
is carried out by the more militant sectors on the
right and which is unacceptable to a large majority
of the Argentine people, it is the widespread anti-
pluralism which jeopardizes the position of the
Jewish minority within Argentine society.
A broad spectrum of Argentinians, nor just those
on the right, have frequently and emphatically
demanded that the Jews become completely
digested" within the national body.
Because of their solidarity with Israel, their in-
stitutional, educational and cultural community life,
Jews were accused of double loyalty, lack of
patriotism and an inability to become part of the
Argentine nation.
The position of the Jewish community was further
weakened as a consequence of Arab and other anti-
Zionist propaganda.
The difference Argentine governments could have
done more to stop anti-Jewish abuses. Some
regulations were enacted, a few anti-Semitic
publications were closed temporarily, but these were
inadequate. Worse, some administrative measures
which affected Jewish collective life were instituted
both nationally and locally. For example, mandatory
courses in religion have been introduced and only
later withdrawn. At times, individual Jews were
arbitrarily victimized.
On the whole, however, no Argentine government
followed a policy that could be described as
systematically anti-Semitic in the accepted meaning
of the term.
In response to the periodic threats to the Jewish
community, the Detegocion de Asociociones
Israehtas Argentinas , a federation of almost
all the Jewish institutions in the country, was
established in the 30s. The DAI A has become the.
community's link with the government and other
Jewish communities.
Despite what has been said by people who should
know better and by others unaware of the situation,
the DAI A has not abdicated its responsibility to the
Jewish community and to its individual members. It |
has fulfilled its duties in difficult circumstances.
Many times the Jewish organizations in well-!
established democracies were unaware of these
circumstances.
DAI A has managed to preserve its independence
and to speak up in defense of Jewish interests with
reasonable dignity and courage.
One could disagree with one or another aspect of
the DAIA's work. One might argue in favor or
against the limitations that the DAI A leadership
imposed on itself in relation to the political situation
in the country. But nobody can deny that it always
was at the exclusive service of the interests of the
community, as the majority of its members saw it.
To evaluate the present situation, one has to
remember that, as early as January 1919, a Yiddish
daily asked in its editorial page whether or not the
Jewish community had any kind of a future.
In the 30s, Jewish institutions were harassed. In
the 40s. a United States president had to intervene
to make it possible for Yiddish newspapers to
continue appearing. In the 60s, the DAIA had to
proclaim a strike of commercial and professional
activities of the Jews as a protest against anti-
Jewish excesses. In the 70s, there was an increase in
anti-Jewish harassment, incitement and
publications.
Individual Jews have "made it" professionally
and economically in Argentina. A collective Jewish
life is taking place, but fear is an integral component
of it. Many of its educational, cultural and religious
institutions are models for Jewish communal life all
over Latin America.
Zionism and Israel, in particular, exercise a
powerful influence over the Argentine community.
And thousands of Argentine Jews have emigrated,
mostly for positive reasons, to Israel.
At present, Jews in Argentina are preoccupied
with what the future holds, as are so many non-
Jewish Argentines. Jews know their problems,
and try to cope with them. Each Jew can still decide
his individual future, to the extent that such a thing
is possible in our disturbed world.
For Jewish communities abroad, the best thing to
do is to try to understand the problem in its broad
context and to extend their solidarity to Argentine
Jews in the spirit of Israel aravim teh lazeh every
Jew is responsible for every other Jew. And the term
responsible should also describe the nature of the
action to be undertaken.
Before interfering in their affairs, other Jews must
understand and respect just what the needs, wishes
and views of the affected community are.
NAT AN LERNER, a lawyer educated in Argentina,
is executive director of the World Jewish Congress
in Israel He teaches at the Tel Aviv Faculty of Law.
This article was excerpted from a longer piece on
Argentine Jewry which appeared in the September-
October 1981 issue of Congress Monthly.
STUDIO
.Jr">y >n<-&-^t?&s: I
JHWBgt5a|>WreWW'*~;
'"flllW
Continental
Cuisine
FfttOJOSSI
alcomta
you back to
nn rtnottmad
>tuok>
ftlSTAURANT
dining tiptritnct
Mitel) your I MM. to you7
mou i" ont ol S individual
rooms. Tlw Twit
Vint Collar, studio. PUjco
p'0ana. S-mCMW
Fine Entertainment
at the Piano
AIM vtoNn playing
tor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ipri.ata luncnoont arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THEQROTTO"
MOST MAJOft
CAIDIT CARDS
MONOAED
2340 SW 32 AVE.
445-5371
c ioto Mondays
3 l/\l t Ur
ISRAEL BONDS
-a
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
*
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
3
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
^Jkv A Suoa>*ary of Bit
Leumi
A SuOt>*ary ot Bank Itumi kiumi U
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
Mcunms (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-48381
/. R. WEINRAUB & Co., Inc.
Insurance Agents
& Consultants
Insurance Exchange of the America's
245 Southeast First Street. Suite 319
Miami, Florida 33131 (309) 381-9677
NJ. (201)ee&490r>N.Y. (212)564-3070
Telex 642184 J
&*
Moving &
Storage
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
Pick-up 7 Days and Evenings
LICENSED & INSURED
You Will Lor,-Our
Long Distance Rates
DADE (305) 758-6500
BWD (305) 563 5680
Waldman
HOTEL
(y>
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Your Hottt Sam and Morn Wtldman, Gary Shtr. David Diamond
Special Thanksgiving Packages
5 Days-4 Nights
November 23-27
2 Meals daily Included
$
109
Dlut tipa and ta*
Ptr
Ptnon
ou
Occ
4 Days-3 Nights*
November 24-27
2 Meals dally included
$
87
Obl
Irom V^ W 0oc
piuatipaandtan
Snip etadjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel; meets mt WmUmen
Daily Services in our chapel
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751
ON THE OCEAN A T43rd STREET
David and Goliath has
tiny made K so Mg.
Its Tettey's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why (or rich, refreshing tea. TetJey bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
TETLEY
For Big Vd
VrttM.Htkm
K Cartlfled Kosher
TETLEY. TEA -it*. < c.w


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Octobtr U,
UA vacation in Israel
for*839?
It takes a friend to get
it for you at this price."
Get a complimentary
Avis Rent A Car.
"What friend can get you a round-trip
ticket, six days and five nights in a supe-,
rior hotel in Jerusalem or Tel Aviv,
and a complimentary
car for five davs? All
for $839?
"ElAl.the
Airline of Israel.
"I know
because I flv for
El Al from the US. to
Ben Gurion Airport
in Israel.
"And we're the
only airline that flies 747's nonstop to Israel. So you
arrive for your 'Sunsation" vacation hours sooner.
"If you want, you can add $100 to the $839 package price and choose the deluxe
King l)a\ u i I lotel in Jerusalem Its a city that's been welo >ming travelers l< >r hundre
of years.
"Oryoucan stay at the deluxe Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv.
Its "my favorite cii\ on the Mediterranean
Then when you pick up your complimentary Avis Kent
A Car, you have five days to drive around all of Israel.
"But you might want to spend it all on a little beach I'll
tell you how to get to.
"For $839, only a friend could do as much.
"Call your travel agent. Or El Al at
Stay 6 days/5 nights. l-800-223-6700.',
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six lour Desk
El Al Israel Airlines. H50 Third Avenue. New York, NY 10022
Name
Address
City
Suic
Zip
Price per person/double occupancy effective November 15.1983 to February
29,1984 Offer not valid from 12/15/83 to 1/5/84 One Avis car per double
room; gas, mileage, and insurance charges n<* included If named hotels
unavailable, comparable accommodations will be substituted
Package price based on New York-Tel Aviv round trip only For prices from
your area, contact your travel agent or El Al
Come to Israel.
Come fly with friends.
The Airline of Israel.


[Friday, October 14,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
NORTON
SINCE 1324-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
KNTIR
SATISFMTMW SURRAHTEED
OR YWR MOHPf RERlHr
eluded
STORE NO. 31 IN GREENACRES
3838 JOG ROAD PHONE 968-1014
THESE SPECIALS AT ALL STORES

QUALITY VALUE PERFORMANCE
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
P-METRIC TUBELESS
X* WHITE WALL
SIZE
PRICE
P155/80R13;41.46
P165/80R13 46.54
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
58.16
62.01
65.11
70.73
73.66
71.95
74.98
77.48
86.45
F.E.T
1.50
1.64
1.90
200
145x13
155x13
165x13
175x14
185x14
165x15
165/70-13 44.76
185/70-13 55.24
185/70-14
MXL
PRICE
36.26
41.39
46.45
53.18
57.35
51.36
58.94
F.E.T
1 63
1.42
1.55
2.08
2.15
1.72
155
1.78
2.13
2.34
249
244
2.59
2.74
296
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
195/70-14 206/70-14
81.85 87.33
F.E.T. 2.27 F.E.T 2.40
MICHEUN
IMPORT
TRUCK
XCT
185x14
6 PLY
56*
ASK FOR OUR
PWCESON
XCAUOMT I
TRUCK TIRES
llFGoodrich
BBIEBCLM
P-METRIC, POLYESTER
CORD, FIBERGLASS BELT
WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80B12 31.49 1.50
P155/80B13 31.97 1.52
P165/80B13 33.81 1.58
P175/80B13 35.75 1.70
P185/80B13 37.93 1.79
P175/75B14 38.79 1.70
P185/75B14 39.88 1.86
P195/75B14 41.82 2.00
P205/75B14 42.92 2.11
P215/75B14 44.25 2.24
P225/75B14 46.57 2.45
P155/80B15 35.75 1.67
P165/80B15 37.44 1.83
P205/75B15 44.14 2.13
P215/75B15 45.60 2.37
P225/75B15 47.78 2.52
P235/75B15 | 50.10 I 2.72
Yfflg i
HSVBORiJ
LIFESAVER XLM
STEEL BELTED
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL
BLACKWALL
SIZE
165/70-365
180/65-390
220/55-390
WHITE
PRICE
F.E.T I
77.08
1.72 I
90.301.94
107.49
2.37
50, 60 & 70 SERIES and
HIGH
TECH'
RADIALS
4PT/A
SEE SALE PRICE F.E.T
P165/80R13 43.46 1.64
P175/80R13 45.02 1.83
P185/80R13 46.28 1.90
P195/70R13 47.11 1.95
P205/70R14 52.76 2.24
P175/75R14 46.39 137
P185/75R14 48.57 2.00
P195/75R14 52.76 2.13
P205/75R14 55.06 2.34
P215/75R14 56.10 2.49
P225/75R14 59.97 2.67
P195/75R15 55.37 2.21
P205/75R15 57.25 2.44
P215/75R15 59.45 2.59
P225/75R15 61.63 2.74
P235/75R15
66.13
2.96
llRELLI
40,000 MILE LIMITED WARRANTY
DOKotSTor WIDI
\W^ ^ STANDING VALUE W IVIB
W LAC RADIAL RADIALS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T
155SR12 39.50 1 19
145SR13 34.85 1 15
155SR13 41.24 1 24
165SR13 44.73 1.53
175SR14 51.12 1 81
185SR14 54.02 211
165SR15 52.28 1.71
P3/70
BEST SELLING RADIAL
DUAL STEEL BELTS
SIZE
165/70SR13 43.87
175/70SR13
49.49
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
PRICE
53.99
57.93
62.99
F.E.T.
1.26
1.32
1.57
1 65
1.88
f>-f "7 REVOLUTIONARY
f~ / /ALL SEASON RADIAL
HIGH PERFORMANCE
SPEED RATED
THE ONLY DUAL TREAD
DESIGN, DUAL COM-
POUND TIRE
STEEL BELT IN SIDEWALL
FOR ADDED STRENGTH
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
A78x13
C78x13
25.26
28.20
C78x14
28.83
E78x14
30.03
F78x14
31.48
G78X14
H78x14
G78x15
H78x15
L78x15
33.18
34.74
33.26
34.98
36.94
180
1 77
205
216
2 28
248
238
255
280
Available m 2 Ply only
SIZE
195/70HR14
PRICE IF.eTt
86.19 2 06
205/70HR14 96.79 ?
19
OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE
WE ALSO CARRY
P5,P6,P7andP8
SIZES TO FTT MOST
AMERICAN IMPORT CARS
AT MOST STORES
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30 AM
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
P165/80R13
YOKOHAMA
40,000 MILE UMITED
WARRANTY.
Y865 STEELBELTED
RADIALS
FOR MOST FOREIGN DOMESTIC
SMALL INTERMEDIATE CARS
SJfc r
SIZE
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
35.62
38.39
40.09
41.25
42.62
43.90
45.89
46.28
48.77
K'
1 67
164
1 78
1 93
PRICE
31.18
31.94
33.97
36.13
41.98
44.29
41.30
F.E.T
1.36
123
1.48
1.60
1.84
1 98
1 79
SMALL TRUCK
SPECIAL
Y45 WHrTEWALL
4-128
^W i2oeFET
600x14
6 PLY
Y885 Steel Belted Radial
SIZE PRICE F.E.T
175/70SR13 41.47 164
185/70SR13 44.62 1 78
185/70SR14 47.25 191
195/70SR14 50.45 209
205/70SR14 57.14 2.40
206
2 31
2 47
2 49
270
2 89
LOW PRICES,
& INTEGRITY
THAT SAVE
YOU MONEY
Since 1924 Norton Tiro Co has
| offered quality brands, competitive
i pricing, fast & efficient service.
T/A high tech specialist store
managers certified mechanics
personal integrity plus guaranteed
satisfaction You pay no extra for our
service and experience
NORTON
- SINCE 1924
TIRE CO.
IA#TTT
, WE HONOR
MasterCard, VISA
I American Express
Dinars Club
OADI tpOrtflMHHHH
2525". W UlWf 53 7040
CORAL GABLES
6*0 t DouflU Rot4 446 J'Ol
'NORTH MIAMI
13360N W 'in Aw MUS4I
i.N Ml AMI BEACH
1700NI HJiOSt 14S-74S4
'MIAMI BE ACM
14S4Awiol72 5353
SOUTH OADE
9001 S Dim Hwy M7 7S7S
. .CUTLER ROE
20390S 0mtM.2WS24l
NULEAM/MLH SPMNM MHJ
127549m si 9222400
kMAHAWORT
N 25 SI tMMlDinfW 5*3 "91
WEST MIAMI
MIUMlU M2MM
UWMLL M mm SQUARE
13972 SW SB* SI M7012I
'HOMESTEAD
301WS 'fnlH*l 247l22
W HOLLYWOOD
497 5 SUI4M '997 0450
OAV1E
SI R4 MMlMaalUMiwMyOi
47*4700
**FT. LAUDEROALE
I740( SmwIM 40-7SM
PIANTATION
3*1 N SONM 7 59' 21*6
PEMBROKE PINES
1MVJN UnmnHyDi US-1313
TAMARAC
441 1W CwnMlM 735-2772
TAMARAC
N UimnnDi 4MCNMM 7214700
POMPANO BEACH
USm Htmuxw, 943-4200
' *DERFIELO BEACH
22*5* MtbOTOBM 427 MOO
'OREENACRES
MMJoqBd 9*91014
WEST PALM BEACH
515 Soum Dim 132 4111
LAKE PARK/N PALM BEACH I
SUN UMBM 94*2541
TEOOESTA
nOpM iOMOiMNwy 74*9215
FT. PIERCE
4904Slt!>4lSI 4*4-1020
VERO BEACH
7S521lS47.1174
OAYTONA BEACH
907VWuwlw 2S5-74I7
NAPLES
2065! 19mMl* 774-4443
WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS


Page 14
The Jeu ish Flondum and Shofar of Greater HoUyuood
pndy. October
Ask the rabbi
On Creation: a day
just not 24 hours
Bt RABBI EDWARD DAVIS
Yof Israel of Hollywood-Ft. Lauderdale
ieestanding the creation of the world is a difficult task
e\ ec for the most kuelhasmt of biblical 4acfcnts
*e take the tex: hterafly aad catnpate the year? of hie of
ru:.-. zenerauon. we conclude that the world was created 5744
yean ago. which is what we n late atari oa Rosh HaShsaah
t the scientist* wE maintain that their carboc tests prove
that ihe world was created Ji"' of yean ago The open
-_.-. icd reugjorust must consider the % alidicy of rus faith and the
theory of the scientific study and weigh each rauocally
The Tatmndk literature of 2.000 years ago might have ac-
tually solved the modern ptobaun when it states that God
created the world in a developed and mature state
In other words, when God maud a cow. it was not brought
into the world as a calf but as a fully developed cow When man
was created, he was not created as a baby but as a mature adult.
If a medical scientist could have e ram atari original man on
that day of creation, his tests would have proven that orignai
man was years old even though he was only hours old. Such was
the unique of creation How easy b it then to acknowledge
that rocks and other natural material are Mnsa of years old
since they were created 5744 years ago with that much age in
them. Hence the religionist and the moat observant Jew should
have ao probiers with the sc Mafic study of nature.
Similarly, evolution need not pose the most rlifficok of
probieene for the religionist- In order for the faithful Bible
student to accept a theory of evolution, he most reject the
suggestion that this evolutionary process occurred haphazardly
or at isi i sa
The Bible student insists that evolution might truly have
occurred, box it was dsrerted and controlled by God even though
z might look to be without reason or design to man
The major lesson of creation is that God created, and all of His
crea: ores are His subjects He may make one person poor.
ar.ot.-.er nch He may favor one nation and choose them as His
special servants He may give them a Promised Land as then-
I home, and no one may question His motive.
- :he story of Abraham unfolds we are treated to a unique
aship between man and God. No person has the faith that
than possesses, and God rewards him and his offspring
tan seed of Abraham, assume the task of nurturing God's
- '.o us to loftier heurhts of sanctky
nurture our body, our soul, our Torah. and our land of
a that no g gave us will be desecrated but rather
ti thai IB that we can oe norths of being God's par-
tner^ .n creation.
Medicare & Nursing Homes
What Benefits
Are You Entitled To?
When you require skilled nursing care after
discharge from the hospital, will you know
what benefits Medicare will cover?
A free booklet is now available to help you
know what benefits are available under
Medicare.
For FREE Booklet Call
Dade: 944-6340 BROW: 457-9717
Courtesy of Hallandale Rehabilitation Center
A skilled Nursing Home
If
Alan D. Podis, M.D., F.A.GS.
ANNOCSCES TH RELOCATION Of HIS OfFKTE TO
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
Jr0 SHERIDAN STREET
HOUVWOOO. HORIDA JJ021
d Pediatric Urology
ofMaie
Male Fertility
(306)966-7900
TORAH MANTELS Dedicating the new and creative Torah mantels at Temple
Beth" El during Simchat Torah service* are (from left) Sisterhood members MoIKe
Wemberg. Sophia Robinson, chairwoman and coordinator; Gladys Abram. president;
and Emma Gelman. and Rabbi Samuel B. Rothberg. mantel designer Isaac Silver and I
Rabbi Samuel Jafle. Each Torah mantel conveys a theme of an important Jewish ideal.
Not present was Roth Picker.
Beth Shalom kids plan to dress up
Fifteen students at Beth
Shalom Day School will have the
opportunky to be professional
modefe Oct. 20 when the school
produces Lollipops and Roses,
a luncheon fashion show.
With coaching provided by
professionals. Matthew Altro,
Jessica Bent ley. Peter Dolchin.
Amy Goldberg. Michelle Green-
spoon. Orit Gur. Adam Hollan-
der. Nadine LaDouz. Tara Levine.
Steven Milberg. Jackie Pinchoff.
Lon Richter. Joshua Rosenstein.
Shah Weissberg and Stacey
Winn will sport a fashioubal
line of attire. Adult cinches al
will be modeled
This fund-raising event isopa
to the public. For more inform-
tion. cal Ariene at Beth Shilon
Day School. 966-2200
Staler-*:-.: z! Cr*:; -_a--.a**r-er:
a Oraasnoa Miswum ay vsc
ana ; Ttuearpaaocanon TheJewun
Ftondian a Saofar of Greater
llaBjwoud P-jfcLcaOon No It ISM J-
Dat* u aiaag. hpinixi st lass v
rnsHKrcfMNi BVaeefcr* A No of
win swMaawa ir !> XT B Annul
rice S SO t-LocaUoa of
or paeoeaaoa. see E
Base* Brew. Swac TWIG
na- saaat s-Locauoo or
faifci a-n nf riw>mhin :.' R I '
Street anaaal Ftartda UiE I
Free) K 'snochft : XC < Street
Fa 3U2 T-Owaer Fred K
Skocftet IX NE < Street. Miaou. Fla
ISasaa
r security holders !
1 percent or more of total
of hnrSi. taartxafe* or othe-
Ktans. tf aw* Nona S-for ewaaie
taon by aoa-aef orfsawnrnu
laXaaaat aaa nature of cxrculaaoo
atraa at Bus oroer arena* no copwt
tarh leave durtnf mctadbar 13 moots*
aaawwod ay actual no eoann await
Ksje |iuaSalw4 nearest Id maw/ date
A> lotai na topwi m-tnlee) act preaa
1 jas. U JSS. B paid ore u-aucr.
: awet tfcrcueti aasJcn and camera
street iimtnn and rouwier tales 0 0.1
mail autecr-ptwrj UjBI 11 W C
total paid ctrcotanoa llR ll* D
free dtstnaoOaa ky mall carrier or
otter ears tMiiasn. rontpttmentary
aad otner free coptes rr 10 E iota) dw-
trawmin r. ma ixaa f -cj* not
dwCrwauted 11 onVe use tefl over jb-
resaaatd ha wsaaa aflsr arkaaaj
St JTl : retuna trrxr. new* afeats t.
G Total :isk 13 ooo i eerarj
stalena'j made b> me above are
correct aad coaaateSe
s Fre Gordon Leland
Vaster P'ano Cra':s~ M
Tumng Peo* 's fttbutomg
20 f ~eT0e-
* no Tec -
L
432-7247
rCERTlFIED MOHEL
Your Baby Deserves
The Best::
RABBI Y. SELMAR
Staff Mohd
Mt. Sinai Hospital
WiU Travel 005(673-5062
We Hope
You Neve' Need Us '
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Eitifn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
Phona 759 1669
Religious directory
Orthodox
CoaareaatioB Le\i Yitzrhok Lubavitch 1504 U St,
Hollywood. 9CO-1707. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhana Dail> -htxim
T 53 a m 5 3" p.m.. Sabbath services. 7:30 p.m
morning. 9 o clock. Sundays, $ 30 am Religious school I irades

Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road -
Rabbi Edward Da\is Daily services. 730 a.m.. sundown.
Sabbath aarwaoaa, .ne hour before sundown. Sabbath morr.ing.9
o'clock. Sunday > a m.
Conservative
HaUaadale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave : 464-910" Kabbi
Carl Klein Dail> avvicaa, 30 ajn.. 5:30 p.m.. Sabbath. 8
p.m Sabbath morning, r- 45 a m.. Sabbath afternoon. 6 o clod.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave.. Hollywood 981
6111 Rabbi Marti n Malavsky. Daily services. 7 ti a.m.
sundown Sabbaths 15 o'clock: Sabbat h morning. 9
o'clock Religious school. Kindergarten8.
Trmpie Beth Ahm 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood. *31-
Babbi Bernard P Shoter Services Sunday. Mor.da> and
'am Sabbath. 8 p.m : Sabbath morn:
Bar Miuvah. ludaua High
Nl
tafaH
pin..
Pre
5"" Rabbi
ock- his school
Scr,
Temple Israel of M ramar *920 SW'35th St 9f
Paul Plotk.n Dafl) services. 3:30 ajn.: Sabbath
Sabbath morn in*: tf o clock Religious schoi1
lundergarter, I
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St Hollywood: 920-15"
Richard J Margolis Daily services 8:25 a.m.. 5 p.m.: SaDbath.
- P rr Sabbata mornuig. 8 i5 o dock- Religious schoo; Pre
kindergarten Judaica High SchooL
Refoirn
Tesaple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood: 920^225.
Rabb. Samuel Z. Jafia Sabbath aervioaa. 8 p.nv Reiigwoi
school: Grades 1-10
Temple Beth Enact Pembroke Pines General Hospiul
auditorium. 2261 University Drtea, Pambroke Pines: 431 3638
Rabbi Bennett Greenspan. Sabbath sarvicaa, 8:15 p-O-
Religious school: Pre-kmdergarten-10
Teaaate Sold 5100 Sheridan St Hollywood: 98*0205 Rabbi
Robert P Frsxin. Sabbath sarvicaa. 8:1a pjn.; Sabbath mot-
rung. 10 30 o'clock Rebgiousschool: Pre-achool-12
RecoQstructioqlst
|^ ajskasa 11301 W. Boward BKd.. Planuuoo 4
saa&aaavjaA.-.


Friday, October 14,1963
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Tour briefing set for Oct. 16
Rishon Chapter 171 of B'nai
Zion is to hold a pre-tour briefing
Tuesday, Oct. 18, at Sunrise
Savings and Loan, 1110 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd., to
explain its excursion to Mexico.
With proceeds of the trip
benefiting the B'nai Zion Home
for Retardates in Rosh Ha'ayin,
Israel, the group will spend eight
days and seven nights in Mexico
City, Taxco and Acapulco.
For more information, call Lee
or Milt Goldsmith evenings
weekends at 484-3446.
or
KNOW YOUR RIGHTS ... for if your don't, you may lose them. That was the crux
of a recent address by Adrienne Maidenbaum, a partner in the Hallandale law firm of
Feinberg and Maidenbaum. She was talking to members of the Business and
Professional Women's Network, Jewish Federation of South Broward. Also an in-
structor at Florida Atlantic University, she's a Dean's List graduate of the University
of Miami School of Law. Next meeting of B&P is Oct. 20; speaker Susan Symons is to
I discuss Jewish women and sexuality. Call Judy Eitelberg at Federation for details.
Bonds introduces new $250 issue
Mark A. Weinger. M.D.
announces the opening of his
new offices
for the practice of
Obstetrics. Gynecology and Infertility
921 north 33th Avenue
Suite 103
hollywood. florida 33021
PHONE: 961-581 1
-1900 N. University Drive
Suite 1 10
Pembroke Pines. Florida 33024
Phone: 432-79QO
A new $250 State of Israel Cer-
tificate "for the mass of U.S.
Jewry," designed to encourage
tourism to Israel and also help
the nation's economic develop-
merit, has been announced by
Hrig. Gen. (res.) Yehudah
Halevy, president of Israel
Honds.
The certificates can be cashed
!>y a visitor to Israel for $300 in
Israeli currency after 30 months
and for $360 after 60 months.
If held to its five-year maturity
and not taken to Israel, the cer-
tificate can be redeemed at the
original purchase price of $250
and in the meantime will have
served as an interest-free loan for
the development of Israel's
economy.
Certificates can be transferred
to a spouse, children or grand-
children for the purpose of
cashing in Israel. They may be
purchased as gifts for any indi-
vidual.
"Need-a-Nurse
7
Personalized Nursing Care
For Your Special Needs
EXPERIENCED
LICENSED NURSES
Kathleen Cook f\ > m}\0 Rates!
juduh si,g,i Reasonable K
juuun oiegei j\t*"
(305)432-4721 JT*L$&>
Attorney
MARK A. ROSEMAN
announces the relocation of his office to
AMERICAN SAVINGS BUILDING
2500 E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD. SUITE 511C
HALLANDALE, FL 33009
TAXATION BUSINESS LAW
WILLS ESTATE PLANNING TITLE INSURANCE
PROBATE REAL ESTATE CLOSING
No Charge for Initial Consultation (305) 454-5555
OPENING PROGRAM
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16,8:00 P.M.
PROFESSOR LEONARD HAUSMAN
HELLER SCHOOL FACULTY OF
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Prof. Hausman will report on his visit to China and
speak on the topic "Smashing Mao's Iron Rice Bowie..."
Welfare Reform in the People's Republic."
Prof. Hausman very recently was a member of a top
level group of Brandels University leaders who were
Invited officially by the Chinese Government to visit
China and to render guidance and advice In several
governmental areas of activity.
This special opening lecture Is privately funded in
honor of Rabbi & Mrs. Richard J. Margolle and Is free
and open to the public.
HymanM.Jacobe,
Chairman
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street. Hollywood, FL
In his announcement, Halevy
saw the Bond organization's new
instrument as "an excellent
vehicle for encouraging more
American Jews to travel to Israel
and thus strengthen the identifi-
cation of all generations, particu-
larly the youth, with the State of
Israel."
"if given as Bar or Bat Mit-
zvah gifts," he said, "accumul-
ated certificates can be used to
visit Israel during high school or
college years."
Halevy said the decision to
issue a $250 certificate followed
consultation with many local Is-
rael Bond leaders who felt that
the MASS OF THE American
Jewish community had to be
given "a continuing opportunity
to be involved in the economic
strengthening of Israel."
He pointed out that in addition
to the bonus features now avail-
able, the Bond organization is
approaching Israeli travel and
tourist entities in the hope that
more bonus features can be added
very shortly to the new certifi-
cate.
THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT!
The 2nd Annual "SINAI SERIES"
Begins with
CHAIM POTOK
Sunday Evening, December 18,1983
ALL SHOWS START AT S P.M.
January 22,1984
INTERNATIONAL MUSIC FESTIVAL
Cantors David Levine, Yaakov Matzen,
and Opera Tenor J. Alexander Perez.
February 12,1984
THE FABULOUS
BROTHERS ZIM
March 11,1984
THE MIAMI
LYRIC OPERA COMPANY
SERIES TICKETS$45.00 Per Person
(After October 31,1983 $50.00 Per Person).
Tickets May be Purchased at Temple Sinai Hollywood
Telephone: 920-1577
Ifs Easy to Feel Uke a Mswn
Without Sparing a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filed wth A/mflure. Or maybe its
a garage fitted with too/s. Oractoeet
fitted with ciothes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
meoScine and rrieoical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
DoUglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deducttote Of course, we wi be
glad to ptok up your merchandrse at
your convenience A licensed
appraiser is avaitebte upon request
CaH theDougtes Gardens Thrift
Shops -when you re-decorate your
home, ctean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
rts that easy. And you! toelike a
melon without spending a rjme.
l5713MW.271h
500 N.E 79th St
13149 Halandale Beach Bivd
Irving Cypsn. Chairman of the Board
Harold Back. President
Aaron Knwttz, Chairmen. Thrift Shop
Commutes
Fred Q Hrt. EaaouaV* Director


A
.
<**
Hi
snr o mis =l*=*. b~4l : 1% *w'
tar *:** sn:
::
9mg
5mg
KM > JWET J i^ 3FAVIS
5 mg 5 mg
6mg
WfeVe got your number.
7mg
NOW
IY THE LATEST US. 0OVTRB>QgT OH TAP


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EWE6AU9XQ_RFQAT5 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T23:05:17Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00333
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES