The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00345

Related Items

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


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Full Text
"dfewlslfo ]Flo]f idHaan
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
IVolume 13 Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday. September 30,1983
f'VJSKochit
Price 35 Cents
Sabi Yar
rogram
mique to
toward
On Sept. 29 and 30,
11941, in Kiev, USSR, Ger-
man Nazi units rounded
up 33,771 Jews and
murdered them near a
I ravine called Babi Yar.
Over the next two years
I of German occupation, the
1 Babi Yar killings con-
tinued with the death
count finally reaching
1200,000 Jews, Ukrainians
|and other ethnic groups.
The memory and
I message of Babi Yar will
[be retold on Sunday, Oct.
|2, as the Holocaust and
Soviet Jewry subcommit-
tees of the Community
Relations Committee,
Jewish Federation of
I South Broward, presents a
I commemoration of those
[two days of infamy.
This will be the first
[commemoration of its
jkind held in the United
(States.
Beginning at 8 p.m., the
I Babi Yar program will be
conducted at Temple
ISinai, 1201 Johnson St.
Featured speaker is to be
Dr. Franklin Littell,
Iprofessor of religion at
Continued on Page 4-
^ irate c&5'2-
lshaM4$^
<2tert BBf /Wtf??.
<&reetii)gs
Jewish humor is alive
and well and living in
Colorado.
It's being nurtured
thereat Mensch
Press. Turn to Page
3 for the story.
Argentina!
S. Broward Federation scores
first in Latin America Mission
Mission leaders Margarita and Joseph Terldel check over
maps of Argentina and Brazil.
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward, is to become the first Jew-
ish community in North America to
travel to Argentina and Brazil.
The South Broward Missions
program leads the nation in its Jew-
ish community trips to Israel and
other communities with significant
Jewish populations throughout the
world.
The pioneering effort to link the Jews of
South Broward with the Jews of Buenos
Aires, Argentina, and Sao Paulo, Brazil, is
planned for March 1-10, 1964, according to
overall Mission chairman Joan Raticoff.
"The idea of a Mission from the Jewish
community of South Broward, Florida, to
these Jewish communities in South
America is to 'lend strength and moral sup-
port to our brethren there," Mission leaders
Joseph and Margarita Terkiel, native* of
Buenos Aires, say.
The 300,000 Jews in Argentina comprise
by far the largest of all 23 Jewish commun-
ities in Latin America. A total of 260,000
Jews live in Buenos Aires alone, according
to figures from the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
There are 50 synagogues in the Greater
Buenos Aires area, and 300 Jewish
organizations in the country. The Sociedad
Hebraica Argentina boasts 25,000 members
and is similar to YM-YWHA's in the
United States.
According to Rabbi Henry I. Sobel, in his
address before the American Jewish Com-
mittee last year, "The truth is that Jews are
doing well in Argentina. Many have 'made
it' professionally and economically.
"There is full religious and cultural free-
dom, and the local Jewish institutions are
models for Jewish communal life all over
Latin America.
"Zionism and Israel exercise a powerful
influence over the local community, which
is the world's sixth largest. And Jewish
institutions function without any inter-
ference on the part of the government."
The rabbi goes on to say that in light of a
"violent anti-terrorist campaign waged by
the government 'junta' against dissenters
of all creeds, it is essential to study ih-
Jewish issue in the greater context of the
Continued on Page 11


P*2
The Jewish FbridmM mmd Skofmr ofGrmui- HoOywood
Priday. September
30.1%,
Glenn says U.S. should
shun the PLO as thugs
Supports Jerusalem as Israeli capital
By YITZHAK RABI
JT A Reporter
HEW YORK Sea Joke
Gaeaa. D-Otao* who a aeekaag
the Dnimimc aoeaaacc:: fcr
i>-5 Uae Lsuc >:ates
wxh the Palaaian
Laberataoa Organrraram aod
rc Majpuct ior aa
Jerusaien: as Israel
Adc-vss.^ hiwfcw gather-
_-^.- -r r aeajae. rwBtj leaa>
aauoc ac the rbkoe Hotel here.
Gfeon delivered a ftroof pro-
L$rc-_ ?>ee \owma; (ieaww*i
: -;:<.-. .=* Ias 5:ace i^.:
is seoaTty
The PLO has proves ceeaf to
be bttle more ibex a gaag ol
- /rj.joaaaj b)bbb| :;* tjcrm-
aetiuoaia deUied. "And uaui
they abandon the use of terror
aad renounce forever their oath
to destroy Israel the Uaaed
States should aarhrr nengr. jt
nor negotiate wa them. Tha:
ha* bees my poaaiort m the put
aad a w31 resaam ray poaa?wci
hi the fotore. Gkaa pssdgcd
He added IaMeed of pea-
dering to terronau. aet us beaps
the search for other eaeaseata oa
the West Bank or etsewher*
who are nLi&g to speak for the
The Arabs must reakxe that
the United States not deirver Is-
saad But oa oae pooat kK there
be no uocertamCv Jerusalem cs
the capital of Israel. .Aad when
the Camp David negotiations are
completed or if the Camp
David process lrretrarvabH
breaks down I behere the
Uaaed States should be prepared
to move its embassy there .And
let me say that I hope we never
see that city divided again
The senator said that be also is
in favor of improved L" S -.Arab
relations But I will always op-
pose any concession (to the
Arabsi that would endanger Is-
rael s security
He declared: Our Arab
friends must also recognize that
Sea Jofaa Glenn
w may weO Ian* the sue aad
scope of oar auwtary aaeatiii i
to them so long as they remain
the peace process v*e
larjje-scaie arms sales to
Eejnfl .-:. -. ac.ualrj zr.:zr*<.
-:-. MaaatjajlHaai aad :hat *
why I recently opposed a major
arms sale to Jordan
Glean sharply attacked the
present Maleast policy of the
Reagan adminxrauoo Charging
that the Reagan GeiwaaVi 1982
water and that the Caaap Davkl
peace process has reached a dead
ead. the mil r saad that
America s pohcy m the reapoc ts
"lost aad adrrft. with no dear
lea eee where we want to go.
let alone how to get i
Turaang to i
uoc m Lebaava. Gl
that the US hlarkaes i
m the uuss Sic there. "For then-
sake aad ior the sake of oar
trends aa Lebanon I say it as
taae to ead the draft m .American
pohcy It is tame we desesop a
strategy, aad a a tame we dearrr
stated what we hope to ac-
aaaajaj jaa
He said, however, that a would
be a ** to wahdraw US
troops from Lebanon He warned
that m case of Aaaarkaa troop
waadrawal trace Lebanon the
Soviets will surer/ rash to fill
the vacuum and Syria will
folow them. .And we dare not
fcrget what all of thai could mean
for the smooth flow of Middle
Eastern ou oil that coatkiars
Europe aad Japan
But Glean said that he opposes
and rejects those voices which
I oa Page 10
Israel Update '83
Oct. 13 at HJC
.As part of as Adult Education
Program Hailandale Jewah
Center is to sponsor a lecture
utied Israel Update 19*3' by
Prof. Bernard Schecnterman of
the Department of Politics and
Pabtk Affairs of the Umversaty
of Miami
Schecnterman a p*' aa
internatkxal relations. .American
foreign pohcy and. particularly-.
Middle East affairs, s to speak
Oct 13 at ":30 pm.
Schecnterman is a member of
the National Executive Council
of .American Professors for Peace
in the Middle East, the "National
Advisory Council for the Hebrew
Dr. Schechtennan
Universitv of Jerusalem, the
International Studies Aaaa>
caauon. and ts a consultant and
lecturer for the State Depart
seat. Department of Defense
National Security Council, the
Israeli Foreign Muustry and the
London Economist Intelligence
Unit
He is also senior fellow m the
Graduate School of International
Studies of the Umversaty of
Miami and editor aad edoonal
consultant to "The Journal of
Political Science" and "The
Middle East Rev iew
Schecnterman s lecture is open
to the public.
Holocaust survivors
plan dinner-dance
In view of the anna of the
American Survivors of the Holo-
caust as Washington (tier n the
year. Holocaust survivors dubs
throughout Southeast Florida are
planning!
Through the apicu of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center the David Ben
Gunon Culture Club u gathering
for a dinner-dance Oct 23 at 4:30
pm at the Konover Hotel on
Miami Beach.
Tickets are available by calling
Helen Jakubowski at 921 1494.
Luba Frederick at 932 7626 or
Rose Rotmench at 936-1266
Qotr)rqlH)iky Calendar
October
2. Sunday
6, Thursday
9, Sunday
11, Tuesday
13, Thursday
Babi Yar Commemoration,
sponsored by Jewish Federation
of South Broward, at Temple Sinai,
8 p.m.
? Business and Executive Forum,
Emerald Hills Country Club. 6 p.m.
Independent Singles, Temple BoW,
7:30 p.m.
Temple Sole! Youth Group,
in Youth Lounge. 7:30 p.m.
David Ben-Gurion Culture Club,
at Hailandale Jewish Center, 7 p.m.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El,
luncheon meeting at noon;
featured speaker Paula Malamude
who will dramatize "An Orphan in
History," by Paul Cowan.
Temple Soiei Sisterhood "This Is
Your Life" paid-up luncheon,
11 30 a.m. Call Marcia Schwaru
at 432-1888.
Your Convnufuty CaienOar wataaeaaa news of your Jewisn onsrv
tad orgaruatOT *J< meetings, times and thatr locations should be
2 -ecrsc to Ste*e Katon associate editor, at the Jewtsn Federation
or Sour* Bowers 2719 Hotrrwood Blvd. Calendar information mutt
oe -ec^ed at east two weeu before pubheatiort date
The Jewish Federation of South Broward
NEEDS VOLUNTEERS
Just one hour of your time helps the Jewish community
many times over If you can spare that hour, please call
Debbie a: 921 -SSI0.
Moving &
Storage
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
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DADE (305) 758-6500
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Toll Free (800) 221 48381
Ba


fensc/i Press mavin's got joke or two for you
By STEVE KATON
Associate Editor
It took Margery Jane Goldman
124 or 25 years to become Jewish,
her mother, Hemispheres
| resident Frances Goldman, says.
But in that time, she was
[culling the traditions espe-
cially the subtle wit of Jewish
humor the language and the
insight. She combined those
talents early this year to form
Mensch Press, based in Denver,
'Colo.
Mensch Press' prime products
i so far are greeting cards, but big-
ger projects are only around the
I corner.
The cards are my way of ex-
[ pressing the things I love about
Jewish culture," Ms. Goldman
says. "The language, the
laughter, the relationships are all
I drawn from my own experience.
"It all began at a Passover
[seder two years ago. I was
watching the typical commotion
[ at the seder table wine spill-
I ing, matzo crumbling all over the
carpet, Sadie arguing with
Sidney when I noticed my
mother standing in the doorway,
I holding a pot of brisket.
"With typical insight, she
I summed up the scene," Ms.
Goldman recalls. "So how is this
night different from all other
nights?" That was the beginning
| of Mensch Press.
The younger Ms. Goldman, 34,
learned her master's degree in
elementary education 10 years
ago and taught full-time before
I conceiving and starting the
[greetingcard firm.
Her last school-related posi-
I lion, exhibitor-educator for the
Children's Museum of Denver,
brought her to Colorado. In that
job she found herself creating and
writing educational programs
You sNd fee
120 years plus
three months/
I
Thanktw,
tut why phis
throt months?
and exhibits.
In addition to the line of birth-
day, get well and good Jewish
advice cards, Mensch Press is
venturing into a new holiday line
of mugs, aprons and other gift
items. All the product line makes
use of Jewish humor.
Locally. Rick Lundy Sales at
the Miami Merchandise Mart
distributes Ms. Goldman's crea-
tions. Some shops in the greater
South Broward area which carry
her wares are Sophie's Card
Nook, Pembroke Pines, Brambles
at Loehmann's Plaza, North
Miami Beach, and Joni's Horn of
Plenty, Hemispheres, Hallan-
dale.
Jewish family
Cornerstone's crumbling, but...
The cornerstone of the Jews as
a people is crumbling; it is of
vital concern that we, the Jewish
community, do something for
Jewish survival.
The cornerstone is the Jewish
family.
These are the thoughts of Gene
Greenzweig, executive director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
r ducation (CAJE), who will be
one of the featured speakers Dec.
8 at Community Day.
His seminar topic will be "The
Evolution of the Jewish Family."
Community Day, an annual
event to promote educational
awareness among Jewish women,
is sponsored by the Women's
Division, Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
"The irony of today's situation
is that we have a reversal of roles.
It used to be that the Jewish
family was the backbone, along
with the religion, itself, and the
Gene Greenzweig
synagogue, of the Jewish
people," Greenzweig says.
"But now the Jewish family is
in trouble. Divorce, inter-
marriage, the severe decline of
the extended family have put the
burden on the Jewish community
to band together to save the
Jewish people."
"We as the Jewish community
must shore up the Jewish
family," the CAJE director adds.
This is to be the thrust of
Greenzweig's seminar, one of four
to be held during the morning
session, according to Merle
Orlove, Community Day
chairman.
The day is to begin at 8:45
o'clock and will run until 2 p.m.
Fee, including luncheon, is $25.
Rabbi Harold Schulweis is to
be scholar-in-residence at Com-
munity Day. A total of 1,200
women from all over South
Broward are expected.
Doctor's wage hike reactions mixed
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
decision of a government-
appointed arbitrator to grant
doctors a 60 percent wage in-
crease spread retroactively over a
two-year period, drew mixed
reactions.
The Finance Ministry said the
salary hike waa within the 22 per-
cent wage increase ceiling ap-
plicable to all public employes.
But the ruling by arbitrator
David Shoham was denounced by
presentatives of hospital-
nployed doctors.
The Medical Association
welcomed it, but with reserva-
tions. The decision, however, is
binding on all parties.
The Treasury seemed to be
the most satisfied. Officials noted
that advances already paid to
physicians more than covered the
increases that will be paid retro-
actively, ending next spring.
They said that no new money will
have to be raised for the time
being
But trade union leaders
disputed the claim that the salary
awards were within the 22 per-
cent limit. They said it violated
the national wage ceiling agree-
ment and that other groups of
workers will now demand equal
increases.
The doctors also won their
demand for shorter hours. The
arbitrator ordered a 45-hour week
and stipulated that half of the
hospital staff doctors, parti-
cularly young residents, work
only 42 hours, with generous
overtime payments.
The decision to submit the is-
sues to binding arbitration, once
bitterly opposed by the Finance
Ministry, ended a four-month
strike by publicly employed
doctors.
Last spring, the doctors
resorted to a hunger strike which
paralyzed the country's medical
services and brought matters to a
head.
die sudden]
A..
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The Jewish Flondtm and Skofar of Gnoter Hottywood
"PridT-SgKwnbgfrj
Onr friend Scoop remembered
Bj MOUUS J
Its The
AMTTAY
r-fSec Henry
Theunuanefv and tragic |
M "Scoop Jackson-
km to the aafkei But kit steady support i
contributions to Israel's secanty for snore
beaaxoftaataaawaawTartasdiiiawij
I bad the aasqaae ooponaaaty to work cfoseH
ii *~isea and hniati '1-m --------k)
Dorothy fosda* and Rachard Perte. assKxearty
1970 as a Senate staffer k* five years and toiler
as bead of the American I srnel Pubkc Affairs
Commattee.
rjersonal aad |
Israei saaak
Yauaan Raban. and Raban s brnfcant pofatacal
ii iiIn i Amos Earaa. That cfaae friendship
endured _--.--.-t _B] Satan) >ciK:: basis for Scoop s hark rihsp the Seat, con
saaaas afterung Israel
H a* a natural utotwihy Jackson who
serv ed m the House of Repr-se___nt-ves dariag
V. orid W ar 11. bebev ed tbat so _**__=* w_th
Both w MbWM m the beat sense of
the word ,-irtrrwand.ng that tbe work! was a
dangerous pan foe demoexatr sooeues and
both wen abie to analyze and art-culate
iihuiaif between nauons -nth unusual
percepuoa.
Froaa tins sautaal admiral aw came the first
Jscs-soo Aaaailwinl, author-wig BBtttty MM
okju lor Israel in 19*1 -It aboaM be retailed
.-__: -nt-i that tame. Israel received no military
, ...r. nii^mkatd froaa the United States
Bat beyond the legal authonzatsjo. the
, '- ni bsttarty opposed by arch-foe of
Israel. Korean Kesaiuoos Chan-men William
Kufbrasht. as a reeoundsag statetnrnt by the
Coagroa thai the L rated Statea would pro%.de
tolr
Dvnagthat period also. Jackson visaed Israel
correctly pmuctad that the Soviet SAM
" being ;pit near the Suez Canal
pose a grate threat to Israel s air
* m a future coafbet Ha warning
by the lb gw ernment whack
Israel protests unfortunately was
the Voai Kappur V\ m
__ Jackson was
i hl.i with his Freedom of
The JacksDO-Vanik
bead u
laths
thousands of Soviet Jews who otherwise oud
still be in Russia Ironically, the threat of the
legislation, coinciding with Soviet expectationsof
gnat trade with the United States, produced
greater results than the law itself
But it was not easy convincing both Houses of
Congress to pass this landmark legislation -
especially while fighting a hostile administration
whose opposition was quanerbacked by the
formidable Henry Kissinger.
As one who negotiated the actual language of
the Amendment and was present during the
Jackson-Kissinger encounters. I can vouch for
Jackson's cool resolve and steadfastness
throughout This, at times, in the face of
wavering congressional colleagues, and e\en
Jew ish leadership too eager to compromise But
Jackson pre> ailed and Congress for the first
time asserted itself in significantly affecting
foreign policy
Supporters of I srael throughout the world have
cause to deeply mourn Jackson's untimely death.
He set an example of conviction and action on
behalf of Israel as being in the best interest of the
United Slates that will be difficult to duplicate.
In Washington on Oct. 4. there will be a special
Jewish memorial service for Scoop Jackson. It
w ,11 be an opportunity to express not only grief,
but gratitude for a dear friend who will be sorely
rrusved
Shamir's the one Memories
Supporters of Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres made a gallant effort earner
this week to squeeze their champion into
office as Israel's new Prune Minister, bur.
odds were as late as Tuesday that the
Foreign Minister. Yitzhak Shamir, would
pM tkm ;:_ la tan ease .: *a^ pn._-u-r.ab.y
aii settiec by Wednesday, and we are going
with the notion that the mantle of
Menachem Begin has been placed by now
on the shoulders of Shamir.
There is no mystery behind the reasoning
m this Political considerations among the
parties in the Knesset apart, the major
issue is how best will the Begin policies
continue. There is no doubt that some
would like to see them come to an end. or at
least modified. These dissenters run the
gamut from Peres himself to President
Reagan.
But Israeli realities are such that tbe
dissenters are not likely to win the day. It
is also true tbat there is a strong consensus
in Israel today against a high-profile role in
Lebanon It is after all the war there that
brought Mr. Begin to his resignation the
fact that in the end even his own coun-
trymen showed sufficient loss of stomach
for the war as to demand that "the boys be
brought back home."
Not only did this sentiment spell finis for
Mr. Begins premiership: it also hastened
the "sudden" Israeli decision to redeploy
its troops in Lebanon south to the Awali
River to evacuate the Shouf Mountains
at a time when the United States was in
fact urging Israel to stay on.
But none of this can in the least be
construed as a total withdrawal from the
Israeli commitment to the principle that
security considerations were what sent
Israel into Lebanon in the first place and
that Israel will not leave that war-torn
countrv until these considerations are
assured. There can be little doubt that
Yitzhak Shamir is precisely the tough-
minded leader to guarantee a continued
polio toward this commitment.
Israel population tops 4.1 million
of Priltiki Teshiva
By ABBA BEN YAMIN
< Hebrew aasae tar .Abe Halpem
The I-wT_ra Yeshrva. I
I Degax m the fall of
i we moved from Itchnya to Pri-uk i
; the pogrom I was '.. a: the lane
The Lomxa Yesfaj. a as Possne was pan of a
i as the V_snr Moraine. Mo*ea__s_t-
? of ye*A_.o. was eatabfaenec __ _ae
i an Sfohodks Tefcsae. and other L___ha__-_an
At the end of the 19th cec._.- \f+sar veaAiior
i Nowogrodeak. Shxuk. Lomxa and
other c_-.es as Russia and Poland This group was
I to coaster the //esaaJa Enlightenment)
l wS_rh were in Vienna. Yolozhm and
; to -The Jewish People Past aad
' the Va-asr Movement became the moral
faro? which helped Jew ah youth to overcome the
tempt armm of the tf ___ta-_ ystuiot Whereas
the Hashaia called to the Jew Know the world."
the.Wwser prodaaned- "Know thyself."
The .Hut- at sddanoa to the study of the
Talmud. Waded ethscs and ethical "Mrffrt I
shall never forget the aassaons devoted toSfutar
studies and dacaasaons. mostly between mmcha
'afternoon1 and evenjng prayers
In 1919.1 became bar suuvah It took place in
Hal asssMva __-_: 7>_rsc_i) r___cT__ng services
Chi Mondays and Thursdays, the Torah was read
and three men were called to the *>ema for the
afira-J
My parudpauoa called for reading the three
portions of the Torah. and reccing the I
for my poruon. The rabbi also asked me to i
pound aad expiam m my own words a portion of
the Tahnod which the dans was studying.
He asked me to elaborate an a text in the
tractate Bmb* Bsrhm of the 10 tractates in the
fourth drrmon of the Taaaad known m \etJna
'Damages' It deals with avil and criminal law.
the reiauonshsp of asa to Ban.
I have to admst that I no longer remember the
detass of the Tahnacbc teat, and my discussion
seats are asso forgot tea. Ai I do
at concerned a dtspuie of the
Tagrry Lod. the people of Lod
The only people at the bar mart ah. in addition
to the students and teachers, were a few local
leaders of the synagogue. My mother, wbowa
busy at her stand in the market, my older bnxk,|
who was working for a jeweler, and my youngs
brother, who was in cheder (Hebrew school),
could not take time off to attend
As I write this now past my 77th birthday
I remember that I always think and talk idm|
those days and years in the yeshiva in the
Ukraine I can beat express the meaning of my
studies, discussions and seminars as a guide toa |
way of life for my conduct, both in words and a '
deeds.
Indeed, for centuries this guide has endureda |
an important part of our Jewish heritage. It ia
still relevant today.
In the traditional Siddur (prayer book) therti |
a portion recited before the official morning
prayer. It contains many passages from the
Pentateuch and the Talmud.
The rabbis said this was done to make it
possible for every man and woman to performtk|
Ttifn-a A of study mg the Torah every day
The following passage, an abstract of a long*
one in the Talmud (Shabbath 127 a and bl.
consists of a discussion as to the meaning of tha|
deeds and their importance
There are many opinions by different rabbis u I
to which williratl is more important and how ths|
are to be listedThe rabbis all agree on the last
part. It says it all.
"These are the things that a man enjoya their
fruits in this world and the principal remains for
the world to come, namely:
"Honoring father aad mat her.
Practice of fciadnaas.
Early attendance ia the yaagegue. moraiaf
and evening.
Hospitality to
Nisi ting the sack.
Dowering the bride.
Accompanying the
Devotion ia prayer.
Making peace bet
to the grave,
ma aad his fellow n
Bat the stedy ef the Tarah exeats them all'
Babi Yar
Jewish Floridian
JhKlVvLEM JTA On
lb* tvt ai Ruth Hashanah. Iv
rat:. pijpuIatMi eitanated
at i the Central bVit.
of Steuxjo reported
Of tat- total popaaataor.
re Jews <_: aad *re non-Jrw >
la the past y**r lrad
awfiuhti aacreased by
' sT>'wth of i-t fktitaat.
evrnf*,^ u> r-pt**ht m tht
previous year
Of the 7*1.000 people. 57.000
were Jews, aa aacrease of 1 *>
percent coaapared to 14 percent
in the previous year
The ana Jiwrah popelat ana in-
creased b m 11 percent
iianfiarirl to i :6 per teat as-
last year The aaaahir of
-
-
1
Temple University, who is
renowned in Holocaust
studies.
Tbe message of Babi
Yar is a universal one: The
tragedy that befell Jews.
Ukrainians and others
there teaches that when
group of people is
as others remain
silent and tndafjerent, ajj
rruminkfnd suffers.
raia
rW
STEVE KATOM
IiwckmESW
taw and Mww
^XxrwOOO-fOST l*U0EIOLE OTOoiTsi
aa spt roTu aaaai *
a urn |t
SUZAhNtSHOCHl'
iRsuSPsaaeM
DEI"
*.-0"kapi*>i inh*si H>77]ji]iix
mp^munmmmw......nusiiL>o awn asn.aawt n n"1
a im v<. ^-a"
rr.s'y T#a "" *< s*, i^w o.
st 6<-i0-w;to. SkwkG Km
air ainaaw
Bwsfl
STl m O. m^O-f*
f*
onwioaa MoWnMoAFla SMOO <<
l<0
r radaj x-pu-mlK-r 30, lyn.1
23TISI1KI5"
Numbfr*


[Friday. September 30.1983
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar ofOrMtet1Nc
fttgeS
[project FJeijewal
Partnership that's changing the homeland
The story of Project Renewal first conceived by Prime Minister
rAenachem Begin to restore and rebuild 160 neighborhoods in decay
[i- unfolding in spectacular ways.
Begins dream is coming true, according to Drs. Howard Barron
hind Saul Singer, chairmen of Project Renewal for the Jewish
^Federation of South Broward's Sister City, Hod Hasharon.
I Here is an up-to-date appraisal, an overview, of how Project
i}{i-newal, with your dollars and concern, is working. It is the first of
\two articles written by United Jewish Appeal. The second is to appear
Wet. 14.
As a direct result of the activi-
ties of Project Renewal over the
I past four years, a new model for
Israel-Diaspora relations has
I been created. This model goes far
[beyond the traditional fund-
I raising relationship, to include
[deep and meaningful personal
[connections and direct parti
Icipation of community rep
1 resentatives in neighborhood
I affairs.
In the course of these few
[years, a bond has been forged be-
II ween specific communities and
in ti twinned neighborhoods
i .'. iiu li will not and should not be
liniken when ihe funding com-
I iiiilinunt has been completed.
Although continuance of the
lluiuling commitment is anti-
IiIh'IR'uI to the central Project
llti'iii-wal aim of establishing an
imlt'|H'iidenl and functioning
,;,lilnu hood social infras
II mi lure, continuance of the
human partnership can only
Uiillui that aim.
In lad. this human partner-
ship tan contribute much to both
I.Jt-wi&h life abroad and to the
i.untry of Israel as a whole.
In his paper, Israel-Diaspora
inflations: A New Model for the
\ Future, Ilk-hard S. Gunlher,
|i li.ininaii, Project Renewal, Los
\iigi'l<->, advocates that llie Pro-
lint lU.-liuwul iwiiuiing relation-
hip lie UHfd as a modi! for a new
i.iiai ol relationship between
||li.i*poru leadership and Israel.
Il< si.iUh. "A new connection
|i.ill be built that acknowledges
I tlii- ilillerences when they exist
Iluil Uansceiids ihese differences
land keeps the coinmilmenl.
Links can be forged like a strong
I family where one may disagree on
uilical issues but the com-
liinlinent to each other overrides
|these differences.
(unlher. in calling for an
active, participating and in-
voked relationship, continues:
Commitment at this level
builds a connection that tran-
scends a given political decision
that won't break if one disagrees
with a particular government's
policies. For this involvement is
concrete, not abstract.
Helalionships ure developed
with specific people and specific
projects. One personally becomes
a part of Israeli life sharing the
frustration of its bureaucracy,
the strength of its people, the
creativity and satisfaction of
participating in the building of a
small part of this historic land.
The result will be more gray hairs
for all but a stronger relationship
will emerge between Israel and
the Jews of the world com-
munity."
The twinning relationship es-
tablished through Project
Kenewal has already provided
forms through which a meaning-
ful partnership can be developed
at all levels of community life and
many more can be suggested
Exchange Programs
Many exchange visits of
groups and individuals of all ages
have already taken place. These
have involved moat of the com-
munities and have taken the form
of Israeli performing groups
visiting abroad, participating in
camp activities in Israel by
Diaspora youth and abroad by
Israeli youngsters, Israeli youth
joining visitors from abroad as
they tour Israel, speaking tours
by neighborhood residents
abroad, etc.
Literally thousands of Dias-
pora Jews have visited their
twinned neighborhoods in-
dividually and in groups.
Volunteer Programs
The volunteer program grew
spontaneously out of the twin-
ning relationship and more than
(>00 volunteers have served in
Renewal neighborhoods.
In addition to strengthening
the bond between the community
and the twinned neighborhood,
such programs offer youth,
young adults and adults an
opportunity to gain deeper
understanding of Israeli life and
to learn about and to share
different Jewish traditions and
values.
As volunteers and residents
strive for mutual goals, both gain
a more realistic picture of the
other's culture and society.
Existing volunteer programs
include both short-term (6- 12-
week) programs and long-term (6-
12-month) programs and en-
compass high school and college
students, recent college
graduates and eatabliahed
professionals and these programs
are to be expanded and struc-
tured within the Project Renewal
framework:
(a) Short-Term Programs
Short-term programs have
involved youth and young adults
in summer activities in the neigh-
borhoods, acting as counselors in
day camps, assisting in day care
centers, organizing street-comer
activities for youth, assisting in
programs for the elderly,
teaching English, etc.
Young volunteers in one neigh-
borhood organized virtually the
only activities then available for
neighborhood youth in the
summer months. The possi-
bilities for the expansion of these
programs are limited only by the
human imagination.
(b) Long-Term Programs
Long-Term programs often
include a Hebrew language in-
struction session as language
becomes a serious problem in
these cases. A framework already
exists for placing young adults as
volunteers in professional or
semi-professional positions.
Volunteers are involved ac-
cording to their skills in all areas
of social and educational pro-
grams. This program is to be
organized on a country-wide
basis and will serve as an excel-
lent avenue for continuing com-
munity-neighborhood relations in
the future.
(c) Expert Volunteers
A volunteer dentists' program
has been established and is now
operating in a number of neigh-
borhoods. Dentists volunteer for
a minimum period of one month
in neighborhood dental clinics,
allowing the clinic to substantial-
ly expand their treatment
clientele. Living in the neigh-
bhorhood adds an important
social dimension to the ex-
perience.
(Part II: Using Diaspora
Expertise)
Introducing
the only
KOSHER
Ready To Spread Frosting
New Improved
Pillsbury Frosting Supreme
Pillsburv
The only Ready To Spread
Frosting made exclusively
with all-vegetable shortening.
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Better Than Ever.
The freshest ideas are baking at Pillsbury,
C MM The Pteabury Company
STORE COUPON NO EXPIRATION DATE
SAVE25C
2Si.
on Pillsbury Frosting Supreme
(any flavor)
I
Coupon good only on purchase ol product moV
celed r*ot ve*. i translerred or reproduced Any
otter um coneMukM fraud
RETAILER VV i* reimburse you or your ago*
approved by us m writing the lull value ol tnr* cou-
pon plus 7c hendfcng provided Inn coupon re
deemed by a consumer m the time ol purchase ol
the brand ipecriied end tie lace value ol the cou-
pon w deducted horn the retail seeing once. Pre
asm aeon tor payment represents compliance with
these terms The consumer must pay sales tan
Invoices proving purchase ol brand specified must
be shown upon request Coupons not property re-
deemed w* be void and held Mail lo Ptfabury.
Boa 802. warweapoai MN SS460 Cash rerjernp-
son value 1 100 of tt Void where taied or re
etneted by law LIMIT ONE COUPON PER ITEM
PURCHASED Reproducaon ol coupon pron**ed
Pillsbur.
1
I
I
I
I
J


he Jewish Ftoridian amd Skofar of Greater HoUyvood
r**-*.**-.^!
|EWBH COMMLMTY
CENTIRSOF
SOUTH BROWARD
28 JS MOU.f*OC0 BLtO HOUVKXJO a0tO 3J020
921-6511
JCC playgroup tells
of class opeafags
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters erf Sooth Browards Play-
group for pre-schoolers aged 2'V
4 still has openings for its
schedule of two-, three- or five-
day classes
The children are tended for at
Mootella Recreauonai Faculty
between 9 am and 12 noon.
Contact Susan Small at
JCC for more information
the
A class in drama will begin on
Oct. 19. at 1 p-m. at the South
east Focal Point Senior Center.
2838 HoBywood Blvd
Artwork
A showing of focal artist Susw
Meardon's work will take place at
the Southeast Focal Pomt Senior
Center. Oct. 13. at 10 30 am
Weekend
'One Singular Sensation, a
super Sooth Florida singles
weekend, will be at the Jupiter
Beach Hilton Nov 4-6. Cost per
person is S135. which covers
room, meals, workshops, enter-
tainment. T-shirt, tax and
gratuities
Reservations and deposzu
must be made- Cali
Mark Brotman at 921-6511 or
write to the Jewish Community-
Centers of South Broward 2838
Hollywood Blvd.. Hollvwood
Fk. 33020. to reserve a pfoce
Garden trip
Paul Browaatem. dance in-
structor, is if milling his dance
daises Thursdays at 1 pm at
the Southeast Focal Pont Senior
Center.
World of Musk
The Southeast Focal Pomt Se-
nior Center has reserved tickets
for "The Wonderful World of
Musk Sunday. Oct 9. for the 2
p-m show. Call Rosalie or Rachel
at 921-6518 for details
The JCC wul tour the Grove
Isle Sculpture Gardens in Coco-
nut Grove on Wednesday. Oct.
26. from 9a.m. to 3:30 pm
The tour of the 50 pieces of
contemporary sralrmae dotting
the beautiful lanriarape on Grove
Isle wul be conducted bv Martin
Margubes
Free time for hinds and shop-
ping in the Grove will follow
Tickets are 8 for JCC mem
hers. $10 for noo-members and
vrtudea the tour and round-trap
transportation
LOST TRIBES TW Jewish Community Centers of Sooth Broward believes it hat
solved sa age-old question Where have the lost tribes of Israel settled? A total of more
than 175 would-be tribe members showed op recently at the center to help form the
Maccabees and \f act-abet ts The new JCC program joins youngsters and their fathers
in a spirit of sharing, campoats. visits to noteworthy sites and more planned events.
The program places fathers and their children in tribes which then decide what ac-
tivities the v would like to do. For more information, contact Mark Sherman at the JCC
or AviLevv. 456-1800.
A course to prepare high school
students to excel oa the SAT
tests begins Oct 3 for the Nov i
test and Oct. 31 for Dec 3 test-
Call the JCC of South Broward
for more information and
registration
The JCC is agam off ermg banc
computer I at Radio Shack Com
pater Center. 429 State Road 7 an
Hollywood
Two classes wul be
Monday evening 6:30-8:30
starting Oct. 3 and Thursday af
ternoon 1 3 30 p n starting Oct
6 Cost is $50
Stock market
'guru' will
speak at
High-Rise
Council
Arnold Ganz. who the Miami Herald called "South Flonda'i
guru in forecasting stock market trends." is to speak at the
Jewish Federation of South Broward High-Rise Council Oct. 7
at the Federation. 2719 Hollywood Blvd
According to High-Rise Chairman Otto Stieber. coffee will be
served until the program starts, promptly at 10 am
Ganz. who heads his own investment and management firm,
Arnold Ganz and Associates, is waponifcie for 130 million in
investments for 50 clients around the country.
I consider him brilliant in investment strategy." Al Pareir*.
president of First Equity Financial Corp. of Florida, told the
Herald "He has the unique ability to blend primary emphasis
on fundamentals with an attention to historical patterns thit
i enormously in securities selection*'
To learn the skins necessary to become a successful manager
of other people's money. Ganz told the newspaper that in bis
younger days he's now 48 he adopted a policy of visiting
companies all across the country because knowing management,
and who's telling the truth, is essential to giving his clients a fan-
shake.
Ganz is a graduate of the Wharton School of Business at the
University of Pennsylvania. He's an ex-New Yorker and is a
director of the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of Greater
Take
Amtrak'S
Silver Palm
Now, And
Weil Bring
You Back
R>r$5.
TAMPA
ST. PETERSBURG


September 80,1983
^he Jewish Ftoridian and Shofar of Cheater Hollywood
P.*eT
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "W. 0.2 mg. nicotine
av. per cigarette. FTC Report MAR. '83.
Competitive tar levels reflect either the Mar '83 FTC Report or FTC meihod
NOW. THE LOWEST OF ALL BRANDS.
Nobody does it lower.
NOW
THE LOWEST
|CONF^roiYT>UkTmUS.QOVTRB>OgTOHTARi


The Jewish Ploridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
rridmy.s^uabmx,
>1
Your Federation dollars at work
BBYO: local commitment
By LISA HERMAN
of the BBYO
Who are those dedicated indiv-
iduals who chaperooe. plan,
sweat, worry and. yea. rejoice
with our area's active Jewish
teens?
Why would anyone decide to
forfeit weekends, evenings and
precious spare time to watch a
group of high school kids, bowl
party, raise funds and work hard
to plan cultural and social events
with other Jewish agencies?
Why would anyone be that
crazy?
The one-word answer is com-
mitment The B'nai B'nth Youth
Organization (BBYO) adviser
gives meaning to the word by
helping Jewish youth realize their
potential and share in our re-
sponsibility* to each other and to
aD Jews by working and enjoying
themselves through community
involvement
In South Broward. BBYO. the
youth branch of B'nai B'nth.
serves a multitude of high school
youth who plan and participate in
social, cultural and recreational
activities throughout the year
The mainstay of the organiza-
tion b the BBYO adviser AZA
lAteph Zadik Aleph<. the boys
branch of BBYO. which will be
celebrating ks 60th anniversary
this year, boasts two chapters in
Hollywood
David Swgel. adviser to B'nai
Israel AZA. has been instrumen
tal in buiLkng an athletic
program for the boys From vol-
leyball games in T-Y Park to the
JCC's football leagues, to win-
ning the basketball title. Siegel's
AZA group dominates athletics
in the Gold Coast Council, which
serves Paim Beach to North
Dade Siege) himself is an
ahimnus of AZA in St Louis,
where he enjoyed the athletic and
social functions of his own chap-
Legislative shop
Oct. 4 at JFSB
The Florida Association of Jewish Federations plans to
conduct its first regional legislative workshop at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to develop plans for the upcoming
Tallahassee session
WHO: Government Affairs Committee members, current and
past, leadership of Federations, agencies. Communky Relations
Committees and others interested in Jewish community in-
volvement in Florida s political process
WHY: We are committed to effective and just laws affecting
our communities, our agencies and our service recipients.
HOW: We must utilize the techniques of political advocacy
upon which our representative democracy and the constitutional
right to petition depend.
WHEN: Now. while legislative committee agendas and
department recommendations are being developed.
WHERE: SOUTH FLORIDA Oct 4. South Broward
Jewish Federation Building
In order to provide lay and professional leaders with in-
formation and motivation directly related to the FAJF
Government Affairs Program, we have decidad to bold a series
of workshops as close to home base as possible tor every Florida
Federation.
It is our intent to bring more people into the process so that
every community will be effective in maintaining active year-
round contact with their owe state government officials and
will enhance relationships with all possible funding sources for
local agency activities._______________
ter. On moving to Florida, be
wanted to serve the Jewish com-
munity.
And he is not alone many
BBYO advisers, upon graduating
from school and entering the
work force, find that they'd like
to give I' >ck some of what BBYO
gave them: a sense of commu-
nky and Jewish awareness
Brian Schanerman. an AZA
adviser from Hallandale. is
another of the area's alumni who
returned to .AZA as an adult. As
adviser to Genesis AZA in North
Miami Beach, he is belpring to
steer Jewish youth in positive di-
rections.
Those positive directions
include participating in the area s
Soviet Jewry rallies, learning
about the Holocaust, belping out
at holiday festivities in the
various Jvwish Community Gas-
Ian L>oII> ami si)ov ing get-to-
gethers with other BBYO mem-
bers from Palm Beach through
Mi
Doug Gross, a former .AZA
adviser in Hollywood, watched
and helped his sons grow with
AZA It s a wonderful ypportu
mtv to hare the wild, yet umder
years of adoltTx.vix.-t with one s
children
These vat is fv ing experiences
are not limited lo lh* boys. Muni
Kaufman, adviser to Shosha
UBG 'H'nai B'rJLhGirbl in rVm-
Pines-Miramar. grr* to
love her Jewish heritage tlt-n
she MM herself a member ol
BBC
In turn, she chose lo adv ise her
daughter's chapter and has lux-n
*orkmg nh her girls so ihui
thy m.iv iirwfer-taruJ and exjieri
ence those same joys of Jewish
communitv She and her chapter
are planning a co-ed membership
party for mid-September in
Pembroke Pines
Some advisers to BBYO travel
great distances to assist their
chapters Esther Reichkind. a
long-tune BBG adviser who re-
cently moved from North Miami
Beach to Boca Raton, continues
to make the trek fromPalm Beach
to Hollywood to work with Kk-
vah BBG The chapter is plan-
ning to work with B'nai B'rilh
Women at the Hollywood Play-
house, running the refreshment
stand as a fund-raiser.
Advisers and chapters work
closely throughout the year to
plan and engage in a wide variety
of activities.
An example of what's been
s*.l\iul*il this year is making
bikes ai ihe JCC's Chanukah
pom Nov. 13, assisting in the
iiiimur.y commemorating Babi
Yai Dav at the Jewish Federa-
tion ol South Broward. manning
t!.. bfauoaa nn So.in.-r Sunday and
participating in a regional BBYO
convention with youth from all
over Florida
i;......- -niili !"!ik!.i baaala
I. ... -I I- A. , .ion in il (.unity, ami Ihuum
.l.i- tt>..>uiio!. ..i inisi-.l<.iilly
0H-.w:i. I'l^ il*.i. jilivilv
uhii,; adv is* r i
NoSocchonn
No Sortxtoi. No So*
No ftddovws
omtnmsn
RssomtD RAvcms
S lbs Just $7.5 cm
W postage 6 honowtq
Check or MO to
CXvuKM CflHDv
Ben 3 Short H.ts
New Jersey 07070
ELY-IN btMlS
ShlomoGazh. presioeMi
Ben-Garten Uah**,!
and former chief of Ann
intelligence, last yJA
briefed the Jewish FedeJ
tion of Sooth Broward 1
his view of current Israeli
events. Highlights of U
informal talk centered J
the maasacres in LebtBoi
taking place today (that |
no one is reporting on]
tremendous strength
Israel's democracy ttt |
the ever-increasing ned
for support from the Di*|
pora. Also present was Dr.
Israel Katz. former Kn|
set member in charged
Labor and Social Affairs
TUDI0
Continental
Cuisine
m raeo jossi
.<-*: :>

IN THE COOL 8. SCENIC BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
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pe person 361 occ
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TOUR INCLUDES
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> AJ transfers
> Extensive sKjrtfseexng a par
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Israel breakfaat a dinner daay
Accommodations first claw &
deluxe hotel*, Moshav and K*>
butz gucat houses
And above al fuly escorted
ISRAEL
n m,dmw Ccmmtry Ths4 fa
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Friday. September 40.1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Jewish cookbooks whet the appetite
Cooking Time Around The
World. By The International
Council of Jewish Women; illus-
trated by Andrea Colton. Wim-
met Brothers Books, Memphis,
Ttnn. 38118. 1982. 190 pages.
$7.96.
Food Traditions Of Jews From
The Soviet Union. By Marion
Sitomer. Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies. 130 East 59 St..
Sew York, N.Y. 10022. 1982. 78
jxiges. $4.95.
Cooking Kosher The Natural
Way. By Jane Kinderlehrer. Jon-
athan David Publishers, Inc., 68-
22 Eliot Ave., Middle Village,
N.Y. 11379. 1981. 346 pages.
$19.95.
The Pleasures of Your Processor.
By Norene Gilletz. J & N Pub-
lishing Ltd., 3357 Sources Blvd..
Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec,
(anada H9B 178. 1979. Distrib-
uted by J. Levine, Co., 58 Eld-
ridge St.. New York, N.Y. 10002.
Ml pages. $19.95.
The Maniachewitx Passover
Cookbook. By Deborah Ross; U-
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lust rated by Gene Szafran. Jona-
than David Publishers. Inc. 1982.
186 pages. $12.50.
The Complete Passover Cook-
book. By Frances R. AvRutick.
Jonathan David Publishers. Inc.
1981. 420pages. $12.95.
Reviewed by
Phyllis B. Frucht
and Robin Frucht Cohn
As difficult as it may be to
head for the kitchen on a hot
summer day. several new, and
some old favorite, cookbooks
offer enough variety and excite-
ment to whet your appetite.
There is something for every-
one, whether your interests lie in
i hi' areas of international special-
lies, hcullh foods, how to adapt
your modern food processor to
old-fushioned Jewish recipes, or
truditional holiday fare.
The International Council of
Jewish Women"s Cooking Time
Around The World admirably
reflects its thesis that "Jewish
cuisine has no single origin."
The book conveys a sense of
the myriad of cuisines from which
Jews of all nations contribute,
I rum Swedish Cabbage Pudding
to South African Bobotie. In its
ullempl to demonstrate the
variety of international cooking,
its authors have included more
than one recipe for certain dishes,
such as Canadian and Brazilian
onion soup, and lieel slew recipes
liom Mexico, Argentina and the
United States.
An interesting Passover chap-
ter presents Harosel from Iran
.iiid Spuin. us well as pineapple
mul/.o kugel and Passover hot
dogs.
Complete with metric tables
lor easy conversion, the book
uses native measuremens in such
ittipes as lemon cheese from
lingland and albayros from
India Its attractive graphics and
decorative cover add to the
book s uppeal.
Marion Simmer's Food Tradi-
tions of Jews From the Soviet
Union is easily one of the most
innovative and fascinating books
to appear on the market in recent
years.
The thin, unassuming appear-
ance of this paperbound volume
disguises a wealth of lore and tra-
dition. Ms. Sitomer explored the
gastronomic traditions of Ash
kenazic. Caucasian and Bukhar-
an women immigrants on Brook-
lyn's Brighton Beach Avenue,
and has prepared a work that is
aa much an historical and socio-
logical essay as a cookbook.
Her book describes the cultural
patterns and distinctive charac-
teristics of the food of each of the
regions, us well as discussing the
accommodations imposed by
American food markets, grocery
items and taste differences.
The book, apparently devel-
oped around interviews with
several immigrants, furnishes in-
sight into their repertoires und
life stories.
The book, which conUtins a
glossary und u list of sources for
obtaining some of the more exotic
ingredients, is highly recom-
mended us u means of exploring
the cuisine of that rich und com-
plex country which was the home
of so many of our ancestors.
The health food movement in-
vades the kosher kitchen with
Jane Kinderlehrcr's witty and in-
formative Cooking Kosher The
Natural Way. It includes a com-
plete chapter on how to "natura-
lize" your kitchen, with instruc-
tions to trade your white flour for
whole wheat und soy. and oust
your refined sugar for honey.
Ms. Kinderlehrer introduces us
to the delights of reconstructing
our Subbulh and festival special-
ties to include natural foods. For
example, enjoy whole wheat
cheese lulkes at llanukkah, and
make your mushroom, barley and
liein soup healthful with mung
lieuns, nutritional yeast, Tamari
sauce und help.
The book is overflowing with
spice and vigor, and includes a
chupter on iofu. a long-neglected
food, plus selections on enter-
taining the natural way, substi-
tuting carob for chocolate, and
adapting to become both kosher
und vegetarian.
Norene (Jillet/.'s The Pleasures
of Your Processor deserves men-
lion us a complete and interesting
book, u welcome addition to the
ranks of Jewish cookbooks. The
book's format, a handy, binder
style with dividing tabs grouped
under the inside cover, is
somewhat contusing at first.
Once Ins ond this initial hurdle,
however, the author presents a
large und informative group of
recipes adapted to the food pro
ussor. Despite a short Passover
section toward the end of the
Look, Ms. Gilletz does not rely
exclusively on Jewish favorites.
Many recipes have an oriental,
Italian, or French flavor. Al-
though cooking purists will be of
tended by the use of cake and
dessert topping mixes, the book
is a notable contribution to an
expanding field.
Although Passover remains
monlhs away, it is not too early
lo begin marshalling ideas for
next year. Deborah Ross' The
Manischewitz Passover Cook-
book provides an adequate guide
for the uninitiated or beginning
cook.
It offers an historical guide to
all of the Jewish holidays and
useful, if somewhat elementary.
Passover recipes. The chapter on
Attention Fund Raisers
Make Money For Your
Organization
Bring Your Group
For A 3 Day Trip
r HOTEL
r 'health
RESORT
(305)-538-4621
40 Island Ave.
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Jewish Books
juub in Review

is service of the IWB lewish Book Council.
1S Cast 26th St.. New York, N.Y. 10010
"fried things" is interesting, but
unfortunulely is Frances R. Av-
Hutick's The Complete Passover
Cookbook, a tempting compen-
dium of recipes such as mulzos
with collage cheese custard and
Scphardi zucchini pie.
The book offers such u wealth
of ideas that no one will even no-
tice I he dietary restrictions im-
posed by the holiduy. An
ingenious international chapter
contains huevos hamenadas,
sukiyaki. pizza and chicken chow
mein.
Phyllis B. Frucht is the owner
and proprieter of What's Cook-
ing!, and the author of "The Best
of Jewish Cooking" and "What
To Do With A Wok And A Hot
Pot."
Robin Frucht Cohn is a second-
year student at the Georgetown
University Law Center.
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suy
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ITS not just good for my body
It just plain tastes good 7
Everyone knows that Sunsweet Prune Juice has a variety of
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And why not .it's a rich. 100 natural fruit juice, with
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To your health
Sunsweet Prune Juice is Certified Kosher.


t,j~yt
Ask the
Simehai To rah calls
for a joyous time
Beth El is to offer
Hebrew classes for al
n 7nci 3U 1 "
Iz a
West Peart gets first
full-time Jewish chaplain
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4


jay. September 30,1963
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
ndropov called 'hard nosed' by visiting senator
By HELEN SILVER
JTA Reporter
WASHINGTON Sen.
nnis DeConcini (D. Ariz.) says
^iet leader Yuri Andropov
a "very hard-nosed" no-
on toward human rights
Kng a recent meeting with nine
5. senators in Moscow.
DeConcini, who participated in
[meeting, said:
"We presented a joint state-
ment prepared by all nine of us
and within that statement there
was a discussion of human rights.
Four particular cases were
mentioned Andrei Sakharov,
Anatoly Shcharansky, Uri Orlov
and Raoul Wallenberg. We also
brought to (Andropov's) at-
tention the reduction in the
number of exit visas for Soviet
Jews."
Continuing, DeConcini said:
"In his response to our state-
ment, Andropov said somewhat
facetiously that 'it was a lucky
day for him because we had pick-
ed such bad examples.'
Then Andropov compared dif-
ferences between what human
rights means in the Soviet Union
and our country. He said that the
USSR should not try to make the
United States think like it does
our life insurance
in save you taxes
This is the first of a two-part series concerning the uses of life
insurance and charitable giving. For further information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Legacy and
Endowment Fund at 921-8810.
Are you interested in helping Jewish charitable work?
Would you like to give a large gift at little out-of-pocket
expense to yourself?
Would you like to receive an annual tax deduction?
If you answer yes to any of the above, read the following
scenarios.
Scenario A
Morry Mentsch lives on South Ocean Drive. His children are
grown and he lives with his wife, Sadie. The Mentsches live on a
fixed income from their investments and Social Security. They
want to help less fortunate Jews both in Israel and Hollywood
without hurting their own standard of living.
Morry Mentsch calls the Federation to discuss his situation.
After meeting with the Legacy and Endowment Department
and conferring with Mrs. Mentsch, the Mentsches decide to do
the following:
a) Morry decides to take out a life insurance policy in the
amount of $100,000.
b) Morry will transfer the ownership of the life insurance
policy to the Federation.
c) The annual premium in the amount of $6,200 will be paid by
Morry, and in return Morry will receive a tax deduction for the
umount of the premium payment.
d) When Morry dies, the Legacy and Endowment Fund will
receive the principal value of this policy together with reinvested
dividends. A substantial perpetual endowment will be created in
Morry "s name.
Scenario B
Irving and Fannie Contributor live in Hollywood Hills. The
Contributors have no children, and are retired business people.
Many years ago. when the Contributors were young struggling
newlyweds, Irving Contributor took out a whole life insurance
policy. As a result of their successful careers, this policy does
not lepresent at this stage of their lives an economic necessity.
Irving and Fannie are in the 50 percent tax bracket and could
use a good tax deduction. Irving and Sally do the following:
1) They assign their $ 100,000 whole life insurance policy to the
legacy and Endowment Fund.
2) In the year of assignment, they receive a tax deduction for
S8J .493 .
3) If Irving and Fannie agree to pay any future premiums
owned on this policy, they will receive a charitable deduction for
paying the premiums on this policy. The net costs to them for
paying this premiums will be half of the premium amount, which
is because they are in the 50 percent tax bracket. In effect, the
government is paying half of the premium on this policy.
All numbers in these examples are based on a current
contributor's age of 65. Figures will vary based on ages, and
amounts involved.
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
The Soviets' attempt to split
Jews away from "Zionist agents"
is manifested in a Kiev one-hour
film featuring of all things the
massacre of Babi Yar.
The film, entitled "Babi Yar
the Lessons of History," de-
scribes the horrors of the wartime
massacre and insists that no such
tragedy must ever happen again,
but the accompanying narration
quite openly links Nazi brutality
with the "modern day Zionists
who are ready to embrace" such
atrocities.
The enemies, the commentator
claims, are "Apartheid, anti-
Semitism and such nationalist
racialist abberations as
Zionism."
The film was first shown in
Kiev, April 30, and is currently
exhibited five times a day in one
of the cinemas in Leningrad, on
the famous Nevsky Prospect. In
order to entire the public to see it,
entrance fees have been reduced
to 10 kopeks.
A report which appeared
recently in a well-known Soviet
publication has set alarm bells
ringing, not only among the
"refusenik" community but
throughout Soviet Jewry.
A Reuters dispatch reports the
daily paper "Sovietskaya
Kossiya" as publishing an article
accusing the Israeli secret ser-
vice, Mossad, of training would-
be Jewish emigrants in the
techniques of espionage at special
schools so that they could carry
out spying activities before
leaving the country.
Mossad, the paper alleged,
had. with the aid of the U.S. Cen-
tral Intelligence Agency, set up
bogus academic and hobby clubs
in several Soviet towns with the
aim of recruiting trainee spies.
They were most concerned, the
paper added, to make contact
with Jews who had or once had
access to military, technological
or economic information.
A former Moscow refusenik
said, "Such a newspaper article,
coming after month of hysterical
anti-Zionist propaganda, is
potentially very disquieting
indeed. At the minimum it could
Argentina, Brazil
Continued from Page 1
violation of human rights.
"As Jews, we must raise our voices
against all forma of oppression. Freedom,
equality and justice are the prophetic ideals
of our faith."
"This is the crux of our Mission to both
Argentina and Brazil," Mrs. Raticoff
believes. "We will reach out, in the Jewish
tradition, to all Jews the world over."
In Brazil, home to 160,000 Jewa, Mission
goers will see a land of vast dimension with
a population and gross national product
that equals all the rest of South America.
Brazil has dozens of synagogues, Jewish
days schools, social clubs, Kosher res-
taurants and butcher shops, and even
mobile felafel stands. In Sao Paulo, Brazil,
there are 75,000 Jews. They belong to 60
Jewish organizations which are represented
by the Jewish Federation.
Like Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo is rela-
tively young Jewish community founded by
a generation of pioneers who came in the
first several decades of the 20th century.
According to Varig Airlines, "a viait to
Hebraic* is a muat for every visitor. While
Hebraica is not a reeort, it does have the
amenities of a huge country club. On a
given day, 10,000 Jewish "Paulistas" make
use of the facilities."
Kosher and Jewish-style restaurants
number five, at last count. A "Mitzvah
Tank," a camper with kitchen facilities,
traverses the streets of Sao Paulo, visiting
people, holding classes in Judaism and pas-
sing out religious articles.
A few other highlights of the Argentina-
Brazil preliminary itinerary include:
Meetings with Rabbi Marshall Meyer
of Amnesty International, a group seeking
to improve human rights, worldwide.
. A viait to Burzaco, a home for the Jew-
ish elderly of the region.
Visits with the top leaders of the Jew-
ish communities.
Observing the operations of the Jewish
Community Centers and Jewish Day
Schools in the two cities and their sur-
rounding communities.
For more information about the Mission,
contact Linda Reich at the Jewish Federa-
tion, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, or
call 921-8810.
possibly herald an even more
vicious assault on Jews who
study modern Hebrew or Jewish
culture, labeling them as agents
of a foreign power."
Although it is not unknown for
the KGB to falsely implicate
their victims in criminal prosecu-
tions anywhere in the Soviet
Union, the Kiev branch would
appear even from recent selected
records to have a particularly
unsavory reputation.
In 1973, 26-year-old ALEX-
ANDER FELDMAN was
arrested and charged with mali-
cious hooliganism for pushing
and upsetting a woman who
carried a cake. The incident oc-
curred just outside Feldman's
home when he was returning
from celebrating Simhat Tore in
the local synagogue. The woman
was unquestionably a KGB
operative. He was sentenced to
3'/> years imprisonment.
In 1980 VALERY PILNIKOV
was accused of beating up a
neighbor. There was no evidence
of bruising or injuries of any
kind. The arrest came im-
mediately after Pilnikov returned
to Kiev from Moscow where he
was complaining at the Ministry
of the Interior about its refusal to
grant him an exit visa. He was
given five years.
on human rights, and that the
United States in turn should not
try to make the Soviet Union
come to our standards.
If (Andropov told the senators)
this continues, it will never lead
'to better relations between the
two countries."
DeConcini said Andropov went
Over each of the four cases with
the senators. He told them that
Sakharov was "sick" and that he
had written an article in a foreign
magazine which called on the
J United States to declare war on
the Soviet Union.
The Arizona senator and the
Soviet leader referred to
Shcharansky as a "spy" and af-
firmed that "there will be no
discussion of him until his prison
time is finished."
He also described Orlov as a
spy, DeConcini said. As to
Wallenberg, Andropov insisted,
according to DeConcini, that the
former Swedish diplomat who
rescued thousands of Jews
during the Holocaust, is not in
the Soviet Union.
The issue of Jewish im-
migration was also discussed in
the meeting and Andropov, the
senator said, tried to show with
statistics from 1945 to 1983 that
the USSR's record on Jewish
emigration was positive
Andropov claimed that 270,000
Jews have left the Soviet Union
since 1945. The Soviet leader
contended that about 92 percent
of the applications for exit visas
were approved, DeConcini said.
The senator reported that he
met with a number of refuseniks
in Moscow who expressed their
gratitude for the support they get
from American congressmen.
CERTIFIED MOHEL-
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
RABBI Y. SELMAR
Staff Mohel
Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Will Travel (305) 673-50621
Alan D. Podis, M.D., F.A.C.S.
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE TO
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
3870 SHERIDAN STREET
HOUYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
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(305)966-7900
Medicare & Nursing Homes
What Benefits
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When you require skilled nursing care after
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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
Dads: 944-6340 BROW: 457-9717
Courtesy of Hallandals Rehabilitation Center
A skilled Nursing Horns


Page 12
~Th*ZewM Fhridian -d Shofar of Greater Holly wood
J^TSept^
.
VANTAGE
THE TASTZ OF SUQ


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.-^
Great Taste
with Ultra Low Jar.
That's Success!
*+**'
9**a
v^
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
5 ng. V. 0.6 mg. mcouw av. per cigarine by FTC method.
la
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Full Text
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