The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00173

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text

Thejewish
!of South Broward
imel3 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 25,1983
tjfndShochii
Price 35 Cents
nside
1
W0^
Human
Rights
Plea
Dec. 4
S. congressman
iwrenceJ. Smith (D-
>i lywood), who has
iopted a Russian
Pusenlk, Is to keynote
le annual Human Rights
id for Soviet Jewry
mday, Dec. 4, In
>llywood at Temple
;thEi.page9.
le/cef devaluation
Hirting needy
ie very Israelis who can
Ford it least are being
irt the most by the
jcent devaluation of
ie shekel. The Diaspora
id united Jewish Ap-
;ai can help. Page 3.
irab lobby copies
Mir winning ways
(ttorney / writer Amitay
'ports the Arab lobby In
Washington used to be a
>ke. Not any more. And
|ne of the reasons Is that
fro-israei lobbying
lethods are being cop-
id. Page 4.
HOD HASWARON, must-see stop on both the Paris-Israel and Community
Missions, brought out the local youngsters.
Missioi) accomplished
EIFFEL TOWER is
backdrop for David Pos-
nack [left] and George
Marrinson.
By STEVE KATON
Associate Editor
Al Cohen vowed never to set foot on
French soil again. He had been overseas
during World War II and "learned to
dislike the people."
Considering current events, his
"complete disenchantment" with the
French grew even stronger, he said. Their
acceptance of Iran's Khomeini and then the
PLO, and with their "complete self-
interest" in world affairs and the Common
Market, Cohen over the years reinforced
his earlier decision.
It is ironic then that the man would
consider a mission to Paris, even with
fellow Jews from South Broward.
But Cohen went. Loved it. And changed
his entire view of the French.
Thirty-five missionaires returned last
1 week from the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Mission to Paris and Israel. The
entourage spent five days in an around
Paris and then nine days in Israel.
Cohen's responses were typical of the
great enthusiasm the Mission churned. "I
was very impressed with France's open-
door policy," he said, "not realizing that
while they let in the likes of Khomeini and
Arafat, they also welcomed thousands of
Sephardic Jews that most countries would
not.
"And the terrorist acts against the Jews
we read about so much in the U.S. are no
more than those occurring in Skokie, IU.,"
Cohen said
"It was enlightening to me to find out
that French Jews can pay their income tax
to schools of their choice (instead of the
Continued on Page 3
Sen. Dodd to keynote Premiere Gins
history debunks
>hanukah
ie glorious Maccabean
/ar actually was a
ewish civil war,
Jlstoricai sources tell us,
id Chanukah was voted
)wn at one time as not
pgnlf leant enough for a
stlval. Page 10.
Newman Saltzman
Winograd Singer
Dec. 10 at Diplomat CC
U.S. Sen. Christopher Dodd of Connecticut, whose
efforts in behalf of Soviet dissidents and refuseniks has
gained him national recognition, is to keynote the Dec.
10 Premiere (18,000 minimum) Gifts Dinner.
Site of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
annual event has been moved from the Diplomat
Hotel's Scheherazade Room to the Diplomat Country
Club.
According to organizers of the event, Ted Newman,
campaign chairman; Milton M. Winograd, Premiere
Gifts chairman; Dr. Saul Singer, Big Gifts chairman;
and Marge Saltzman, dinner chairwoman, Dodd, the
youngest senator ever elected from the state of
Connecticut in 1980, is an outspoken advocate of
human rights.
He is the son of the late Thomas J. Dodd, a longtime
member of the U.S. Senate.
Chris Dodd has regularly participated in bi-annual
Continued on Page 4
Sen. Chris Dodd


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November 25, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 3
Devaluation strikes old. poor, ill hardest
feels of the Israeli government's
rcent shekel devaluation, a step
it the growing economic crisis,
cing felt throughout Israeli so-
most poignantly by poor
citizens, the handicapped, the
lilies and low-income workers.
Member's National Insurance
litute rolls showed that 31.6 per
i of senior citizens on pensions
17 persons depended wholly
[he institute for income. These
st seniors have lived on the
/alent of $165 a month if single,
l as couples.
icreases contemplated have
up to 12 percent, half the
luation. Year-round costs are
rising rapidly and the heating season
has arrived. Estimates are that poor
senior citizens will be 37 percent
worse off next month that they were
in September.
The same cruel loss of purchasing
power affects 12,991 handicapped
persons and 5,187 others too ill to
work who receive the same institute
payments as their only income.
Families of all sizes are hard hit by
devaluation.
Sixteen percent of families with
four or more children live below the
poverty line and another 50 percent
are classified as "lower income." The
Knesset increased payments per
child last summer, a variation of
U.S. income tax dependent deduc-
tions, but benefits have been wiped
out by devaluation and inflation.
A 19 percent increase in allowance
per child is in store, but so are higher
bills. For example, subsidies of most
basic foodstuffs have been halved,
causing food price rises of 50
percent.
The institute is funded by em-
ployees and employers who are also
being budgeted by the economic
storjns.
Low-income workers continue to
struggle with rising prices. Rent, for
example, is fixed in dollars and rises
throughout the year as the shekel's
vaJue falls. AfJerusalem worker's
monthly rent for an unfurnished
apartment is $215. In September he
paid this with 13,500 shekels, 71 per-
cent of his monthly net income. His
cost of living increase, 20.3 percent,
will still leave him worse off and
facing higher prices.
Many Israelis at lower income
levels depend on UJA constituent
agencies for services and direct aid,
including senior citizens centers;
health services to the elderly, handi-
capped and ill; youth aliyah,
scholarships, day care and commun-
ity centers. The continuing crisis
heightens pressure on the Jewish
Agency and JDC to help.
at Mitzvafy .
kYING HER HAFTORAH is Donna Everett. The
ene is atop Mas .ada on the Jewish Federation of
uth Broward's Community Mission. With Ms.
/erett are Rabbi Herb Tobin of Federation, who led
ke worship service, and recent Russian emigrants who
Dw live in Israel.
... atop Masada
By STEVE KATON
Associate Editor
it 34, Donna Everett, RN, was an unlikely candidate for
It mitzvah.
ifter age, 10 she was brought up Methodist. And moving
[Florida 24 years ago from Ohio, she hadn't seen the inside
[a temple in all that time.
Methodists even though her mother is Jewish do not
bat mitzvahed. But two years ago an unexplained
iving to find and know her Jewish heritage took hold.
[Donna Everett at the age of 32 discovered she was a Jew.
[it had been 22 years since she had questioned any need for
Ida ism.
[One month ago, Ms. Everett was amongst the throng of
uth Broward Jews who journeyed to the Homeland as part
the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Community
ssion.
It was only a couple of years ago that I felt this gnawing
it something was missing in my life," the Hollywood
tmorial nurse recalls.
|" I got involved in Federation through the back door. I was
/ited to the Women's Business and Professional Network
sting. Gene Greenzweig (executive director of the Central
jency for Jewish Education, a Jewish Federation of South
Toward recipient) stirred feelings and thoughts in me that I
Continued on Page 14-

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DAVINCI'S MONA LISA is the object of affection of Dr. Philip Levin, president of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward, and wife Gloria as they tour Paris' Louvre
Museum.
Mission to Paris
Continued from Page 1
government), which supports many ORT
projects and schools in France," Cohen
said.
"I went over as an American, not so
, much as a Jew," he added. "And was
delightfully surprised."
'"We met the new Israeli ambassador to
France (Ovadia Sofer) even before the top
echelon French Jews did," the South
Broward Federation's Joyce Newman
reported.
Mrs. Newman and husband Ted led the
mission. "We, too, went with the mentality
that the French are anti-Semitic," the
Newmans said. And while all the French
officials the group met assured that anti-
Semitism is not widespread, armed guards
patrol El Al, Jewish offices and all temples
24 hours a day.
"French Jews are consciously aware of
being Jewish," Mrs. Newman said. The
Paris Mission was conducted under the
Continued on Page 14
FEDERATION'S TED NEWMAN
poses with Paula Borenstein of the Joint
Distribution Committee. Mrs. Boren-
stein personally directed JFSB
missionaires around Paris.
IE COHENS, Edna and Al of Holly-
food, meet the new Israeli ambassador
France, Olvadia Sofer [left), m the
fans-Israel Mission conferred with top
aders of the French Jewish community.
COMMUNITY MISSION MEMBERS Debbie and Vic
Glaser pose before one sight they win never forget:
Jerusalem, pictured from one of the many high points
that surround the city.
ALLIANCE SCHOOL was a significant
stop along the itinerary of Paris mis-
sionaires from Federation. Dr. Philip
Levin [with beret], Susan Singer [behind
him] and Joyce Newman are shown dis-
cussing common problems the students
noted as Jews living in France.


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[November 26, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page5

k>n}iT)Ui)ifey Galeijdar
lovember
| Sunday New and Nearly New Bazaar
by Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom,9a.m.-4p.m.
i Wednesday Chanukah begins; first candle
lit at sundown.
'Candle unto candle; cable TV
Chanukah special, 6 p.m.
Check listings.
December
I.Thursday
Israel Fashion Show, sponsored
by Israel Bonds at Sheraton
Bal Harbour, 11:30 a.m.
Karmela Kalmanson of National
Hadassah will address
Hallandales nine Hadassah
chapters at Hallandale Public
Library at 1 p.m.
rr 1 : 1 Temple Solel Youth Croup,
-as 1 independent Singles meet at 7:30 p.m.
i 1 3, Saturday Shalom Chanukah Party for newcomers to Jewish Federation of South Broward at Emerald Hills, 7:30 p.m.
i Contact Debbie Brodie at
1 921-8810.
4, Sunday
6, Tuesday
8, Thursday
Human Rights Plea for Soviet
Jewry, U.S. congressman
Lawrence J. Smith, at Temple
Beth El, 8 p.m.
Hadassah Medical Association
will be the topic of a Tel Chai
luncheon at Emerald Hills
Country Club at noon, call
431-8259 or 431-0407.
Shalom chapter, Hollywood
Hadassah, holds paid-up
luncheon at Home Savings Bank,
Young Circle, at noon.
Elaine Bloom, Federation
advocate in Tallahassee, will
address the community
Relations committee, JFSB,
at noon.
Aryeh Nesher, Israeli journalist
and linguist, will talk to the
Business Executive Forum at
Emerald Hills country Club at
6 p.m.
your Community Calendar welcomes news o! your Jewish orlen-
I organization. All meetings, times and their locations should be
acted to Steve Katon, associate editor, at the Jewish Federation
South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd. Calendar Information must
l recived at least two weeks before publication date.
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When the pledges are counted.. .'
EDITORS NOTE. The follow-
ing letter was written to Jerome
Gleekel from his son, Eli, who
made aliyah eight years ago.
Gleekel is a frequent speaker in
the South Broward area for the
Jewish Federation.
Mom and Dad, Shalom
The summer is over and the
winter will soon be upon me.
I'm not about to let "personal
feelings" interfere with my duties
and will just have to "soldier
through" whatever the future
brings. Somehow, it isn't so clear-
cut when the line is on the Awali
River. All things considered, I
would rather serve there than in
Nahariyya or closer to home.
Old-age and miluiim (reserve
duty) bring one to thoughts of
how short and precious our lives
are. I don't view myself with any
childish pretensions or "larger
than life" heroic dreams. My 78
days in Lebanon last year put an
end to John Wayne, M-G-M cel-
luloid fantasies of what war is all
about. Perhaps it is easier to go
off and serve when the devil is at
the doorstep anj tacre is no
choice.
I want to believe that those
leading us know what is to be
done and how to do it.
The heat and passion of rush-
ing off to war are gone, there are
only the memories; good and bad
and the waiting to report for duty
and "hold the line." All the
glamour and illusions are gone,
leaving the feeling of being a
small cog in a very big machine,
that will grind on with or without
me. Part of being a free people is
being ready to defend the nation,
knowing that (God forbid) our
failure will put an end to ail the
dreams and aspirations of all the
children and all the old people
and all that we have created.
So, now that I've had my
catharsis, I'll air out my green
Superman-suit, polish my boots
and do the best I can to make
sure that my small part is done
right. Sometimes, being grown-
up responsible is no fun at all.
Jerry my darling father,
when the pledges are counted up
tell our people in America that I
am down for 32 days of my life.
That I serve with honor and with
deepest love for all of our people,
everywhere. That beyond
politics, front lines and personal
considerations, there is some-
thing enormous at stake here,
and I, and thousands of very
ordinary, unheroic people like me,
must pack our bags, put every-
thing aside and pay the price of
this very special dream that is
Israel.
Until I embrace you,
Ell
With G. Washington's Seasoning
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Rich Brown
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1Vj cups buckwheat groats
1 egg, wall beaten
3 cups boiling watar
When you're trying to give
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mish-mash kasha. Enjoy
geschmak kasha'
3 packets G. Washington's
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
Combine the groats and egg in a saucepan over low heat, until the groats
separate Stir in water and G Washington's Cover and cook over low
heat for 15 minutes. All water should be absorbed, if not. drain Serve as
a side dish with melted butter Serves 6
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riilay. November 25,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 7
\roward Jews to fete Passover with IDF
Passover's first Seder will be celebrated with
i Israel Defense Force on an army base near
usalem for South Broward members of the
Hng Mission.
The Jewish Federation of South Broward's
Lsover Mission, according to its leader, Nat
Uey, is to carry the banner "This Year in
Be I" and will include two weeks in the
nised Land.
[The dates of April 4-18 have been chosen,"
ley says, "to coincide with Passover 1984."
[course only five-star hotels, with an all-
Bus ive price, are on the agenda, he adds.
PA unique aspect of the Passover Mission is
|t it will be doctor escorted," Sedley says.
"Some members of the South Broward
community can now consider this Mission."
From April 4-10, missionaires will use the
Penta Hotel in Tel Aviv as their home base.
Sightseeing "UJA guides are the beat in
Israel," Sedley reminds will take the group to
all traditional showpieces, with a few surprises
offered, too.
The Plaza Tiberias will greet.South Broward
travelers on April 11, and that hotel will be the
jumping off point until the 13th. Then it is on to
the Jerusalem Hilton, where high-level meetings
with top-echelon Israelis are planned.
The Hilton will play host to the South
Broward participants until they return home on
April 18.
Sedley says the Mission includes all meals, a
red carpet itinerary, "and so much more!"
Also announced for the Federation's growing
Missions Program is the 1984 Family Mission
which will take place July 16-25, according to
overall Missions Chairman Joan Raticoff.
"As in years past," Mrs. Raticoff said, "you'd
better hurry if you want to be included in the
Family Mission." Last year's Family Mission
filled three buses, with more than 100
participants, she said.
For information on the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Missions Program, call 921-
8810.

Nat Sedley
lew president of Argentina
lied good choice for Jews
KJENOS AIRES (JTA) -
victory of Raul Alfonain in
country's presidential elec-
ts "has brought about a note
elief and optimism" to the
^ish community, according to
Manuel Tenenbaum, execu-
director of the Latin Amer-
Branch of the World Jewish
gress.
le also noted that in the after-
Ih of the elections, which was
pinning defeat for the Peron-
the recent anti-Semitic res-
enrc in the country "seems to
quieted down for the time

Ifonsin, a former congress-
ami co-founder of the
entine Permanent Assembly
Human Rights, was the
lidate of the Radical Civic
3n. u middle-class oartv. He
62 percent of the vote to 40
eiil for Italo Luder, the
>nist candidate.
The Peronists have dominated
Argentina's political scene since
their party was founded in 1945
by Juan Peron.
Tenenbaum pointed out that
the Jewish voters behaved in the
same manner as the general
electorate and "spoke up clearly
in favor of Alfonsin." He stressed
that the pro-Alfonsin vote of the
Jewish electorate was motivated
both by general considerations as
well as those concerns particular-
ly felt by the Jewish community.
"The Jewish voter, like the
average voter, wished to vote for
democratic institutional life and
for an option of change," Tenen-
baum said. "On the strictly Jew-
ish level, he believed that (Al-
fonsin's) Radical Party offered
more guarantees, due to its
democratic make-up and its re-
jection of xenophobic trends."
The Jewish vote, he pointed
out. was important only in the
Canadians sending gifts
the Jews of Cuba
Montreal ijtai The
|adian Jewish Congress (CJC)
send $30,000 worth of reli-
s articles and supplies to the
fish community of Cuba, the
krld Jewish Congress has an-
ptced here.
tver since the United States
fered relations with Cuba in
the CJC has looked after
needs of Cuban Jews. Even
r to the rupture of relations
|Meen the United States and
pa, the Jewish community
Ire had difficulty meeting its
needs for several decades.
"Some 1.000 Jews on the
island will benefit from the
shipment of religious supplies
being sent," said Alan Rose,
executive vice .president of the
CJC. Among the items to be sent
are kosher meat, tea, matzoh and
prayer books.
Rose said the religious supplies
will leave by ship from Montreal
and will reach Havana before
Passover next April.
In recent years, Spanish-
speaking rabbis and educators
have visited the community
which has five synagogues and a
Jewish public library.
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district of the federal capital,
where it comprised about nine
percent of the total. There were
no Jewish candidates for any
significant posts, and only a few
small parties directed their cam-
paign specifically to the Jewish
voter, among them the Social
Democrat and the Christian
Democrat parties.
Tenenbaum summed up
several expectations of the Jew-
ish community in the aftermath
of the elections: promulgation of
a penal law outlawing anti-
Semitism, non-inclusion in the
public school system of subjects
or matters which might irritate
Jewish sensitivity, elimination of
the invisible hurdles that block
Jewish access to certain public
posts, and a foreign policy of
balance with regard to the pro-
blems of the Middle East.
In a general assessment,
Tenenbaum said the election
results displayed two funda-
mental traits: "Its undoubted
democratic nature and the desire
for change on the part of the
voters who broke not only with
the immediate post but also with
40 years of Argentine politics
dominated by Peronist hegemo-
ny."
JOIN your Jewish Federation
of South Broward neighbors
in ARGENTINA and BRAZIL
March 28-April 8,1984
For more Mission facts,
call the Federation at
921-8810
Or return this coupon, with your name, address
and phone # to
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November 25. 1983
maidHills
meet
ws man
oenbrun
nguished journalist David
jrun is to keynote the
sited Jewish Appeal-Jew-
ation of South Broward
I'd Gifts Cocktail Party
ild Hills.
biiI)run, who perhaps has
lines from the Mideast
ny other journalist, will
Monday, Dec. 5, at
I Hills Country Club.
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 9
Human Rights Plea Dec. 4

The annual Human Rights
Plea for Soviet Jewry will be
Sunday, Dec. 4, beginning at 8
p.m. at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14 Ave., Hollywood.
Keynote speaker will be U.S.
Congressman Lawrence J. Smith,
a member of the 98th Congres-
sionl Class for Soviet Jewry.
Smith has spoken in Congress in
behalf of Soviet Jews, particular-
ly Yuri Tarnopolski, a refusenik
who earlier this year was
sentenced to three years in
prison.
The Plea will be offered by Igor
Reichlin, a former Soviet
refusenik who emigrated to the
United States from Leningrad in
1981.
He was a technical translator
and is now a freelance journalist
in New York. Most of his family
still remains in the USSR. Both
his mother and brother preceded
him to freedom, his mother in
1974 and his brother four years
later.
Also on the program are the
Hod Hasharon Singers, direct
from the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Project
Renewal city.
The evening will be sponsored
by the Soviet Jewry Committee
of the Community Relations
Committee, Jewish Federation of
South Broward, and is being con-
vened by Women's American
ORT.
For information, call 921-8810.
David Schoenbrun
i the program will be the
lasharon Singers, direct
i Federation's Sister City.
^nbrun, author, TV
ster, lecturer, lists among
titles "The New Israe-
iest-seller which depicts
i of the young people born
after the creation of the State of
Israel.
The journalist is currently
news analyst for a nationally
syndicated TV program produced
by WPIX-TV in New York. He
also lectures at the New School
for Social Research and is a
member of the Columbia Univer-
sity Graduate Seminar.
aeli booked for
Broward dates
Nesher, special rep-
(lve of the office of the
Minister of Israel, is to
vo appearances in South
- Wednesday, Dec. 7,
:)llybrook Kick-off for the
JA-Jewish Federation of
broward Campaign, and
,\ Dec. 8, at the Business
ve Forum at Emerald
jntry Club.
ri an underground
against the Nazis in
was a driving force
rld War II in resettling
[and displaced Jews to
1H. Nesher and his wife
<1 to Israel where they
the armed forces. Two
ater he was named an
It in economic affairs at
Sstry of Labor.
there it was on to posts
(.rut La am, the Israeli
Jorps; human relations
Int to the government
lordon Leland
ler Piano Craftsman
fg Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
to Technicians Guild
432-7247
Aryeh Nesher
and then to the Jewish Agency.
At Hollybrook, Nesher will
begin his talk at 7:30 p.m. The
Business Executive Forum, to
which more than 100 South
Broward business persons
flocked last month, will hear the
Israeli notable soon after the 6
p.m. session begins.
Contact Linda Reich about the
Hollybrook Kick-off and Debbie
Brodie about the Business
Executive Forum, both at
Federation, 921-8810.
Dr. Cbalm potok
will Appear on
SUNDAY, DEC. 18th, 8:00 P.M.
At Temple Sinai, Hollywood
1201 Johnson St.
Individual Tickets Now Available
at $15.00
Series Tickets (4 Shows) $50.00
call 920-1577
Every Sunday a
TOURLTTE TO TEL AVIV
Lowest fares from Miami to Israel!
ii*......... ........1 i i i Hi i
$T49* round tripone way from $449
via Arista International Airlines
Flying Arista on our quality scheduled charter flights from
Miami to Tel Aviv is inexpensive and convenient. Fly direct
from New Yorks JFK to Tel Aviv. Your return trip allows you
a night in New York to visit family or friends or sightsee
until your connecting flight to Miami the following day.
And Tburlite International, one of New Yorks biggest and
most dependable tour operators, also offers scheduled club
charter flights between Miami and New York every
Wednesday and Sunday. Our fares are as low as $79
one way, slightly higher during the holidays.
Tel Aviv $749* round trip! New York as low as $79 one way!
Fare applicable to all seals, all departures, except Dec 18th and 26th Plus taxes
See your travel agent or
call Tburlite for the
lowest fares to Israel!
NYC (212) 599-2727
Toll-free (800) 223-7605
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
lothe tradition of the holiday season. Jordan Marsh
extends to you our sincerest wishes for a truly grand
eight-day Chanukah celebration.
pfdan
Jmafsn
FLORIDA
$$$$$$$00
Use your Jordan Marsh charge card. American Express, Diners Club. We welcome them alll


Cage 10
The
Jewish nnridianofSouthBroward
Friday, N
ON
Ask the rabbi
History flickers tale
of Festival of Lights
By RABBI RICHARD J. MARGOLIS
Tempi* Sinai
The idyllic legend of Judah the Maccabee overthrowing the
mighty Greco-Syrians in the year 166 BCE provided insufficient
justification for introducing a new festival into the Hebrew
calendar in the post-biblical period.
Note well the fact that our sages rejected the Books of
Maccabees from the canon of Scripture and consigned them to
near-oblivion in the Apocrypha.. There must be more to this
episode in Jewish history than the miracle tales we naively ask
our children to believe.
In his monograph The Maccabees. Professor Elias Bickerman
of Columbia University re-examines the conventional Chanukah
account and contrasts it with what the historical sources
themselves report. The glorious Maccabean War turns out to be
primarily a Jewish civil war, with the Syrians called in by one of
the contending Jewish factions!
The major issue was the question of "Hellenization." It seems
that there existed a powerful movement among the Jewish
population that was prepared to discard the 'archaic burden of
Judaism'' in favor of adopting the more sophisticated lifestyle of
Hellenism, which was already current and popular in Syria and
Phoenicia.
Some of the "best families of Jerusalem'' supported this
"modernization process," which was seen as a face-lifting
necessary to get into step with the times. The Maccabees, who
were at first a mere band of guerrillas from the hills of Modin.
became the leaders of those loyalist sections of the population
who remained determined to starve off Helenization.
It appears that Antiochus IV recalled his troops in order to
quiet a revolt back home in Syria, leaving the Maccabees alone
in the center of the historical stage. The rest is fiction and
probably very familiar to you.
Contrary to our modern rationalization of Chanukah as a
celebration of the ideal of religious freedom and toleration
(which is hardly yet manifest in 20th century America).
Bickerman goes on to demonstrate that the Maccabees were
anything but religiously tolerant. They butchered on sight the
more militant Jewish Hellenists and enforced the rite of
circumcision under penalty of death.
Sabbath violators and those who no longer observed the
details of Kashrut were likewise threatened. It seems that the
common Judean citizen was caught between the Scyllaof pagan
and secular Hellenism and the Charybdis of fanatic Jewish
fundamentalism. It is of little wonder that our sages did not
want this episode or the Maccabees venerated. So why, we must
ask, was the Chanukah Festival ordained after all?
The real issue behind Chanukah is "How does a Jew handle
assimilation?" We know historically that Hellenism was already
widespread in Palestine and had already made significant
contributions to Jewish life by the time the decision to exclude
the Books of Maccabbees was made in the middle of the 2nd
century CE.
Greek loan-words were proliferated in the Hebrew language,
and Greek systems of logic and the classical exegesis of Homer
profoundly influenced rabbinic thinking. What had transpired in
the 300 years since the Maccabees was a moderate Hellenization
of Judaism.
Those Jews who were foolishly willing to exchange their
heritage for a foreign culture simply because it was fashionable
and the "current fad" were discredited, while those Jews who
zealously enforced Jewish observance with the sword were
rejected. Success belonged to those who were intelligent enough
to incorporate the best things Hellenism had to offer into an
authentically Jewish framework.
To me the meaning of Chanukah lies in recapturing and
actualizing the sensible approach to assimilation and
modernization put forth by our sages. We realize Chanukah
anew when we rededicate ourselves to enjoying the world in
which we live while living seriously as Jews.
This year let us rekindle the lights of Torah and Mitzvot and
then open our homes to the best we encounter in our
surroundings.
Christmas-Chanukah d/spfa,
an Interfaith effort at mall
This Christmas-Chanukah
season, shoppers at the Ho 11^
wood Mall will see two displays
rXored by the Inearth
Council of Greater Hollywood.
A Christinas display will be set
up by the students of the area s
church schools. The Chanukah
display will be prepared by the
children of the temples and
synagogues of the Hollywood
area.
Participants in the preparation
oi tne Chanukah display include and president of tk.
students of Temple Beth "ro1wfd Council of C"
Shalom's Early Childhood *** the ceremony^JJS
Department. Beth Shalom Day Singers of Tempi* SoVlJ1
Beth
School and the religious schools
at Temple Solel, Temple Sinai
and Temple Beth El.
On Wednesday. Nov. 30, the
first evening of Chanukah, at
5:30 p.m., opening ceremonies
will be held at the site of the
display. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
traditional ChanukrtL
w2?!^la8tnihtfC
Wednesday, Dec '
Harold Richter, chpL
Jew,sh Federation*? jl
Broward. will lead,'.If
of Chanukah" ceJ^
Beth Shalom D?"
students singing '
songs.
'Mid-East Update' at Hallandale k
A lecture will be presented at
Hallandale Jewish Center by
Bernard Schechterman on Thurs-
day. Dec. 8. at 7:30 p.m.. en-
titled. "Mid-East Update."
Schechterman. professor in the
Department of Politics and Pu-
blic Affairs of the University of
Miami, is a specialist in interna-
tional relations. American foreign
policy and. particularly. Middle
East affair*.
Schechterman is a member of
the National Executive Council
of "American Professors for
War reparations should not
be taxable. ADL charges
NEW YOKE (JTA) The
Anti Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has urged Congress to
pass legislation exempting
German war reparations from
countable income for determining
eligibility in a U.S. federal as-
sistance program for the disabled
and elderly.
The ADL's national executive
committee took this action dur
ing its recent meeting in Los An-
geles, thus giving support to a
bill introduced in the House of
Representatives in June by Rep
Henry Waxman ID Calif.I The
bill would amend the Social
Security Act to exclude repara-
tions from West Germany under
the federal law dealing with com
pensation of victims of Nazi per-
secution.
The case grew out of a 1980
ruling by the Social Security Ad-
ministration against Felicia
Grunfeder, a Polish Jew lx>rn in
1938. who was sent to a concen-
tration camp by the Nazis in
World War 11
Ms Grunfeder has been receiv-
ing West German war repara-
tions since 196H. She has also
been given supplemental incom-
benefits under the Social Security
Act since 1974 on the basis of
psychological disability incurred
as the result of her concentration
camp experiences.
The agency ruled that Ms.
Grunfeder could no longer receive
the U.S. supplemental income
because the combined total of
both payments exceeded the eli-
gibility minimum. The Social
Security Administration decision
was upheld by the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the Ninth Circuit in

AT AQUARIUS -
Emanuel and Bertha G.
Faas are to be honored
Tuesday, Dec. 13, at an
Israel Bonds' 'Night for
Israel' at 8 p.m. in the
Cascade Room at
Aquarius. Emil Cohen is
to entertain.
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
June 1983. Ms. Grunfeder has
filed a motion with the court
seeking a rehearing of her claim.
Peace in the Middle Eut'l
"National Advisory cT
the Hebrew University L
salem. the "IntenWoJ
dies Association;' and
ant and lecturer for the S
partment. Department*]
ense. National Secuntv(
the Israeli ForeignMinit
the Ixindon Economist 1
ence Unit.
He is senior fellow int,
duate School of Inu
Studies of the Univajgi
Miami, and editor and i
consultant to "The fa.
Political Science" and "fcl
die East Review."
< anrilf lighting Tint
Friday, Nov. 25-5:11 pi|
Light Chanukah candlesl
Shabbat Candlesank
Friday, Dec. 2-5:11 pal
454-91001
Religious direcfcoi
Orthodox
Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch. 1295 E Hall
Beach Blvd., Hallandale: 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tenn
Daily services 7:55 a.m., 20 minutes before sundown;
services. 7:30 p.m.: Sabbath morning. 9 o'clock; Sundtytt
a.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery
through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 9ttfl
Rabbi Edward Davis. Daily services, 730 am sunw
Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sabbath mom
o'clock; Sunday. 8 a.m.
Conservative
Hallandale Jewiah Center 416 NE 8th Ave.;
Carl Klein. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.. 5:31
p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:45 a.m.; Sabbai
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th /..
6111. Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Daily Mtvam '*L
sundown; Sabbath evening. 8:15 o'clock; Sabbtta warnI
o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8. ,Imiwj. M
Temple Beth Ahm 9730 Stirling Road, H^J*"^,
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. Services ^n>'_*"'ji
Thursday. 8 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; hbbath aWffl
o clock. Religious school: Nursery. Bar Mitxvab,'uo
School. _,'. itaj I
Temple lareel of Mkaaaar 6920 SW 35th St.: 961-1'W'
Seymour Friedman. Daily aervicea. 8:30 e^;9aWgfl
Sabbath morning. 8:45 o'clock. Religious !*H
kindergarten8. __ ,. qon. 15711
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood. W"'j3
Richard J. Margolia. Daily aervicea 8:25 a.m..0 P^j
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:35 o'clock. Religious *
kindergarten Judaica High School.
FJeforn)
Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave., HoUywood.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. Sabbath services, 8 pn>
school: Grades 1-10. #$
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines Gewrt^
auditorium. 2261 University Drive. Pembroke rin
Rabbi Bennett Greenapon. Sabbath services.
Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10. qoq.0205 1*1
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: ^y^atl
Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath aervicea. 8:15 pm- ~
ning. 10:30 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-schooi-
HcTonatruetion.ist
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Bijmard Blvd. PtanJ 9
3600. Rabbi Elliot SkidelL Sabbath
school: Pre-kindergarten8.
,8:15PB-


L, November 25, 1983
Estate planning
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 11
$20,000 gift limit good tax alternative
his is the second of a three-part series concerning
\te Planning by Ronald H. Drucker, a CPA and
tney who is a member of a national accounting and
tilting firm based in Philadelphia. This article first
tared in the Jewish Exponent. For further
hnation, contact the Legacy and Endowment Fund of
Jewish Federation of South Broward at 921-8810.
RONALD H. DRUCKER
tate, retirement and finan-
planning have become
singly important subjects
ur volatile, inflationary
onment. Lack of security
me's job. marriage or, for
(matter, anything lasts for
lias caused millions of people
eek professional help with
[complex issues.
hough this article will focus
i on estate planning, compre-
livc estate planning should be
integrated with meaningful
retirement and lifetime financial
planning. Well begin with the
basics:
An estate plan is an arrange-
ment for the use, conservation
and transfer of an individual's
accumulated wealth at death. In
formulating an estate plan, it is
important to emphasize that the
minimization of estate taxes at
death is only one consideration.
A well-conceived plan concerns
itself with the creation of an
estate where none would
'otherwise exist, the increase of an
existing estate to meet the needs
of the owner and his family, and
the preservation of the estate
from unnecessary taxes and
costs.
As an individual's economic
and personal circumstances
change, so do his estate-planning
objectives and requirements. To
carry out these changing
objectives, periodic updates of
these estate plan are essential.
Tax-saving techniques are
frequently employed to achieve
estate-planning objectives. By
minimizing taxes, an individual
will have a larger estate to pass
on to family or to other bene-
ficiaries.
The estate tax is imposed on
the market value of the
decedant's assets less certain
deductions, such as debts.
4 appoints Cleveland's executive
new chief professional officer
pi
W YORK Stanley B.
witz, executive director of
lewish Community Federa-
of Cleveland, has been ap-
ed chief professional officer
he national United Jewish
al.
jrowitz is assuming the pro-
lal reins of a complex and
Hung international organiza-
Ithat maintains offices in five
aphic regions in the United
i's and in Israel. In 1982 UJ A
til $568.7 million in partner-
with more than 6(K) feder-
and non-federated commu-
bs nationwide, to provide hu-
ltarian services to Jews in
I throughout the world.
browitz is the first UJA chief
tome from the local Jewish
nation movement. "As a
Jt." UJA President Hershel
Mlumberg stated, "he is
Eted to have a major influ-
in further strengthening the
tionship between UJA and
1 communities."
tie appointment also was
sed by UJA National Chair-
Robert E. l.oup. who de-
ed Horowitz as "one of the
effective Jewish community
essionals in the country, with
insight into the contempo-
issues confronting the
fish people."
am profoundly honored to
been selected for this
.al position in Jewish life,"
jwitz said. "Throughout its
ry the United Jewish Appeal
embodied the most noble
fish ideals. Its life-building
iplishments are a prelude to
iture.
.er this decade we will be
ting to build an even more
lied American Jewish commu-
nity, while setting our sights on
nearly doubling our fund-raising
achievement to $1 billion. It is
this monumentally important
mission that persuaded me to
make this unanticipated, but
most promising, change in my
life's work."
UJA was created in 1939 by
the American Jewish community
as its principal fund-raising arm.
It allocates funds to the United
Israel Appeal and the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, which support a vast
array of health and human serv-
ices for Jews in need throughout
the world
Since the founding of the State
of Israel. UJA funds have helped
rescue more than 1.8 million men,
women and children from dis-
tressed parts of the world and
absorb them into Israel. The
UJA has helped establish more
than 500 settlements; taught
skills for life and work to more
than 150,000 young people; and
provided financial support,
housing and sheltered workshops
for thousands of aged and handi-
capped individuals.
JDC provides a variety of in-
novative social programs and
services in Israel and maintains a
lifeline between American Jewry
and Jewish communities in
Europe, North Africa, Asia, and
Latin America.
Horowitz, 49, served as a
member of the executive staff at
the Jewish Community Federa-
tion of Cleveland for 18 years in
positions of increasing responsi-
bility, including campaign
director and planning director,
before becoming executive direc-
tor in 1975.
During his service as its chief
Stanley B. Horowitz
executive, the Cleveland federa-
tion realized steady growth in its
annual Jewish Welfare Fund
campaign, achieving an all-time
record of $24.5 million in 1983
(the highest per capita achieve-
ment among large Jewish federa-
tions in the United States.)
expenses of administering the
estate and transfers to charities.
In general, all types of assets
are subject to e tate tax.
including personal res dence. real
estate investments, p.oceeds of
life insurance, securities, partner-
ship interests and certain pension
benefits.
Estate planning in the 1980s
has been dramatically affected by
the Economic Recovery Tax Act
of 1982 (ERTA). This article will
highlight some tax savings and
incentive provisions in the
federal-estate and gift-tax area.
GIFTS
An often overlooked estate
planning tool is lifetime gifts.
The amount you can transfer tax-
free each year has been greatly
increased.
Before ERTA, you could
transfer up to $3,000 a year to
each of an unlimited number of
people and not be liable for gift
tax.
If you made gifts and your
spouse consented, you could give
any number of people up to
$6,000 every year. The new
annual minimum transfer
exclusion is $10,000 for gifts you
make yourself, and up to S20.000
for gifts made with your spouse's
consent.
\ n additional unlimited
transfer exclusion is created for
amounts paid as school tuition or
as medical care for the benefit of
an individual.
This exclusion is available only
for payments made directly to
the provider of the education or
medical services; they cannot be
made directly to the individual
An annual gift progra if
implemented could save a
substantial sum from tax
collection, fiowevt a gift is a
gift, and you m .- oi the tax
savings with the .ion tax
consideration of transferring
wealth to another person who
may or may not know how to
handle it.
There has also been a change
regarding gifts made just prior to
death. Prior law provided that all
gifts, in excess of the yearly gift-
tax exclusion and made within
three years of death, were added
back to the decedent's estate at
the date-of-death value.
Under the new law, most gifts
within three years of death are
not included in your gross estate.
Gifts of life insurance, regardless
of the value, however, still will be
included.
JOINT SPOUSAL PROPERTY
Before ERTA property held
jointly by a husband and wifi
was generally presumed to
belong to the SDOUM who died
first, subject to the surviving
spouse's ability to prove his or
her contribution to the purchasf-
of the property.
The new tax rules simplify the
current law for spouses who own
joint property, regardless of
contribution. Only half of the
value of the property, instead of
potentially all, will be included in
the estate of the first spouse to
die.
This provision covers all
jointly held property, bank
accounts and government bonds.
Because joint property is often
given favorable treatment under
state inheritance tax rules (for
example joint property between
spouses is not subject to Florida
Inheritance Tax), it may now be
more desirable to increase jointly
held property.
However, some spouses may
prefer to forego use of joint
ownership for non-tax reasons,
such as the possibility of divorce.
Nothing is lost through
maintenance of separate
properties by spouses, since the
unlimited gift and estate tax
marital deducation will exempt
later transfers from taxation.
CHARITABLE REMAINDER
TRUSTS
An individual interested in
increasing his or her charitable
efforts could contribute to a
charitable remainder trust which
would generate a current income-
tax deduction (not for the entire
amount), avoid tax on the
existing appreciation and
generate a considerable estate-
tax savings upon death.
NEXT ISSUE: TRUSTS.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
761C Northeast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
LOUIS D. BENNETT, MJD.
Internal Medicine and Gastroenterology
is pleased to announce
the association of
IRA R. LEFKOF, M J>.
for the practice of
Gastroenterology
Diseases of the Liver
Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
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1 Hollywood Blvd. 96&4200
loUywood, Fla 33021 Hours by Appointment
Introducing
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South Florida's most prestigious all-Jewish
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Friday, N(
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Jov
ember 25, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 13
yles from Israel will be on runway Dec. 1
_> upbeat rhythm of diaco,
Jwill dance down the run-
(the State of Israel Bonds
I show in celebration of the
h 35th anniversary. The
event will be at the
; Hotel, Miami Beach, on
eginningat 11:30 a.m.
show, which features the
creations of internation-
bwn Israeli designers, can
tided by purchase of a $500
in its history, Israel's
ic planners encouraged
ent in exportable textile
and apparel manufacture. Israel
created its fashion industry with
design talent and craftsmanship.
Impetus to the growth of the
Israel fashion industry is given
by the all-Israel fashion shows
which travel to 60 major cities in
the United States and Canada.
The diversity of the show in-
cludes swimwear, active sports-
wear, leathers, afternoon wear,
furs, cocktail wear and evening
wear.
Howard Stone, writer, consult-
ant and former director of the
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet
and Overseas Programs, will be
guest speaker at the fashion
show.
Marge Saltzman of Hollywood
is fashion show general chairman
and Joyce Roaman is the South
Broward show chairman.
The show will be staged and
accessorized by Saks Fifth
Avenue, Bal Harbour.
Further information may be
obtained, and reservations made,
by telephoning the Israel Bond
Office in Hollywood. 920-9820.
[AC executive says
mmon enemy (Syria) tying
]S.-lsrael bonds tighter
DAVID STIEFEL
and the United States
.oying "stronger relations
kere have been in a long
las a result of a common
1 they both face, Syria, a
ngton lobbyist told a
liddle East Forum.
king to more than 200
its in the new Broward
unity College South
Is Library, Ralph
rger of the American Isra-
kblic Affairs Committee
IC) said the recent suicide
Dgs of American and
installations were
|>ned by Syria,
recent, tragic bombings
erican and Israeli army
Barters near Beirut have
that both countries face
k" he said. "As Secretary
ktc George) Shultz recently
Is rather unlikely that the
is will be hit by a terrorist
perger also noted that both
and American political
have a great deal invested
May 17 troop withdrawal
Dent signed by Lebanon
Israel. The Syrians are
pimi; to dismantle the
writ at the Geneva Peace
petween I^banese factions,
and their success would
low to both the Israeli and
I States governments.
May 17 agreement is the
administration's major
lishment in the Middle
Nurnberger said. "To
Ixtent, the administration's
tion depends on it. Mean-
I this is a matter of grave
ince to Israeli security.''
iberger made his preeenta-
Jong with a panel of local
who posed questions
Middle East issues. The
Included Jewish Federation
th Broward activists Joyce
in. Mara Giulianti and
Jack Herman, Professor John
Filiberto and Tony Casale of
Broward Community College,
and Florida International Uni-
versity student Sandy Curtis.
AIPAC has been extremely
busy in recent weeks, lobbying
for a number of key issues on
Capitol Hill, Nurnberger said.
Among these issues are legisla-
T
CHAIRPERSON
Giulianti welcome*
LC's Ralph
iberger at Broward
fmunity College.
tion to increase aid to Israel by
$220 million and action to void
funds for the development of a
Jordanian military Rapid
Deployment Force, he said,
noting that the latter issue was
raised when the Reagan adminis-
tration added funds to the U.S.
Continued on Page 16
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Page U
The Jewish Floridian ofSouth Broward
Nurse celebrates
Bat Mitzvah
atop Masada

Continued from Page J
hadn't had since I was a little girl," Ms. Everett says.
'In Ohio, under the strong influence of my Jewish mother.
I attended synagogue and learned what a small girl could
about religion." she says.
"But when we moved to Florida, my father's religion.
Methodism, became dominant and I attended church
from that day on." the nurse, who now is seeking her MBA,
adds.
Greenzweig's educational and inspirational words about
the Jews of America and of Israel sent Ms. Everett on a
quest that will never end.
"I want to know everything I can now about my new'
religion and about Israel. I began saving for my trip to
Israel, and now it is not only true but I was bat mitzvahed on
Masada amid the ruLis of one of the great epics of our
heritage."
Every chance she gets Ms. Everett studies Israel. "Rabbi
(Herb) Tobin (of the Jewish Federation of South Broward)
has been a tremendous help and inspiration to me," she says.
The United Jewish Appeal-Federation Community
Mission led South Broward Jews on an 11-day adventure
through the Promised Land.
According to Joan Raticoff. missions chairman, the Com-
munity Mission included five-star deluxe hotels, all meals,
round-trip airfare (Fort Lauderdale to Fort Lauderdale) and
the best sightseeing guides anywhere in the State of Israel.
The United Jewish Appeal's envoys guided South Brow-
ard visitors through Israel's historic, political and spiritual
capital. Jerusalem, where greater Hollywood area Jews met
high-level Israelis and lunched at the Knesset.
Other highlights of the Community Mission included:
Seeing Youth Aliyah villages, visiting and touring
Caesarea and Haifa, climbing Masada, viewing the Chagall
Windows and meeting and eating with kibbutzniks.
Also, JFSB mission-goers saw and visited their sister city,
Hod Hasharon, and checked up on where their Project
Renewal dollars are being put to work.
For nurse Donna Everett, her trip to Israel was the
culmination (and the beginning) of a driving, gnawing
reawakening of her Jewish roots. -
^^Nov^j
Kravit Jewelers
800 E. Haliandale Blvd.
Hallandale456-6360
Happy Chanukah
Alan D. Podis, M.D., F.A.C.S.
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE TO
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Holiday Greetings
Hillcrest to fete Raymond
at Bonds party Dec. 11
Hillcrest and its B'nai B'rith
Ixxlge will celebrate Israel's 35th
anniversary with a cocktail
reception honoring Joseph
Raymond on Sunday. Dec. 11. at
6 p.m in the Hillcrest Country
Club
According to Harvey H. Fell.
, Hond Committee chair
man. Raymond is an outstanding
community leader, active on the
board of directors for the Jewish
Federation of South U
w South Broward ,
carman for Su* ?
He is a member of ih,,,
Campa.gn Cabinet 7
Bonds and for three Ll
been chairman of u* '
effort for Federation
Radio person
rarberw1inH.princ1pa]a
Joseph Raymond
Mission to Paris e'es magnifiqui
Continued from Page ;t
auspices of the Joint Distribution
Committee, a UJA-Federation agency, with
Paula Borenstein in charge.
Mrs. Borenstein personally led the South
Broward group through the Jewish sights
of Paris: the memorial to the six million:
The Unknown Jewish Martyr:" the
Pletzel (Jewish Quarter); Copernic
Synagogue: Temple de la Victorie. and the
Jewish Federation of Paris.
"We found a very attractive and
dedicated Jewish community in France,
which, unlike what we had believed, now
consists of about 750,000 people," George
Marrinson said. The reason the Jewish
population is growing in France is because
many Oriental Jews are accepted by that
country on their way to Israel.
Marrinson and his wife, Rhea Krieger
Marrinson, now believe that the French
government is doing all it can to contain
anti-Semitism. They especially enjoyed the
ceremony conducted by Mrs. Borenstein at
the Jewish memorial to the six million.
Mrs. Borenstein, a survivor, placed a lot of
emphasis on the fact that she was very
young while in a concentration camp and
that her generation will be the last of
survivors. "Who will tell the story whan
are gone?" she asked.
In
many ways the French men^i
touched me more than Yad Vashen jk
Israel)," Mrs. Newman reported, "becsJ
of its proximity to Poland and Germim:
The sight mentioned roost often (i
memorable by the returning rnissionJ
was the Alliance School, where Soql
Broward folks met and talked to Egypt*!
Tunisian, Moroccan and Yenal
youngsters being educated in Hebre*aj|
French.
Marrinson reports the Alliance hmfl
which is supported in part by Unitcdl
Jewish Appeal, has 14,000 students in tail
schools in France, seven in Israel 11 il
Morocco, one in Syria, one in Belgium,fi|
in Canada and two in Spain.
Next excursion of the South Bronrtl
Jewish Federation will be a spring moan]
to Buenos Aires, Argentina, and SaoPukj
Brazil. The Latin American Mission wiflhil
from March 28 to April 8. Contact Una I
Reich at Federation (921-8810) for m\
information.
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FLORIDA INTERVIEWS OVER HOLIDAYS
For more information, please call:
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with rhghts to over 90 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!


h November 25,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 15
iviet couple on hunger strike
jHINGTON sir Livshits of Leningrad, a
st of applied mathematics
jnomics, and his wife,
| an engineer, have begun a
to let the world know of
iht of Jews in the Soviet
it was reported here by
tiion of Councils for Soviet
IUCSJI.
couple first applied for exit
|t<> immigrate to Israel and
heir family there in 1981.
have appealed to Soviet
fities, including President
| Andropov, for visas to
te, but have been con-
[lv rebuffed. Soviet officials
asking the couple to end
[hunger strike, the UCSJ
lut Vladimir Livshits said
tie will continue his hunger
"until death," if
ary.
in Singer, president of the
f, said, "While we are deeply
ned with the repercussions
ated with the Livshits'
we understand their
ilions." She added that
iur and Anna "are not anti-
They only wish to live in
In, and immigrate to Israel
Din her family. We hope that
visa applications will be
I upon favorably."
ue the Moscow-based anti-
gt Committee of Soviet So-
continues with its own
kganda to label all Jews
ng to emigrate or to study
ew and Jewish history as
ktial traitors, the govern-
fa threat to set up more
littees in each Soviet Repu-
vas fulfilled in the Latvian
[ correspondent in Riga re-
I that two anti-Zionist com-
es composed in the main
Aws in the legal profession
already been set up in that
" and another such body has
started in the neighboring
I of Daugavpils.
pth these towns have a con-
able Jewish population and
both of them include a refusenik
community, some of whom have
been involved in the study of
Hebrew and Jewish culture.
One of the activities of a group
of Riga Jews has been to collate
information regarding the history
of the Riga Ghetto under the
Nazis. Will this too be considered
a manifestation of Zionism?
IDA MILGROM, mother of
the imprisoned ANATOLY
SHCHARANSKY, received a
letter from her son for October
(he is allowed to write one letter
per month). In it Shcharansky
complains of his health. Mrs.
Milgrom telephoned the newly
appointed medical officer of the
Tatar Republic who is also
responsible for Chistopol, where
Anatoly is in prison, asking him
to admit her son to a hospital for
urgent treatment.
The medical officer replied that
Shcharansky had regular
checkups and that the doctor did
not recommend hospitalization,
but had prescribed medicine.
"Ida is inclined to take her
son's word for it," a close friend
of the family said this week,
"rather than some unidentified
doctor's."
A report from Kharkov sug-
gests that after months of com-
plaining that the prison regimen
was too harsh for his physical
condition, ALEXANDER
PAR1TSKY, serving a three-year
sentence in Byryat ASSR, for al-
legedly defaming the Soviet
State, was taken to the prison I
hospital at the beginning of last]
month and is still there.
Aa far as his wife POLIN A has
been able to find out, the diag-
nosis is arrhytmia of an organic
nature accompanied by an acute
hypertrophy of the heart. This
would conform with earlier com-
Elaints of pains in the heart
rought on by the heavy work
Par it sky was given to carry out.
A three-day visit from his wife,
which Paritsky is allowed to have
twice a year, and which was due
to take place in the beginning of
October, was canceled as a pu-
nishment for failing to report for
an early morning physical exer-
cise. The meeting now will not
take place until Dec. 23. At the
same time all Par it sky's
correspondence was stopped.
The Odessa KGB told
MARINA MESH, whose
husband YAKOV was threatened
with prosecution for refusing to
"be called up to the army reserves,
that they 'closed his file.'
MARINA, however, was im-
pressed to warn her husband "to
stop his involvement in Jewish
activities."
Forty-four-year old VICTOR
ELISTRATOV, an old-term
refusenik from Moscow, recently
suffered a stroke. Although he is
no longer in a hospital, his wife
BATSHEVA, and many of his
friends, are greatly concerned for
his state of health.
Last week police surprised a
group of Jews at a Hebrew lesson
held in a private home and took
the names of all those present.
YAKOV GORODETSKY
asked the Israeli authorities to
grant him Israeli citizenship. At
the same time Gorodetsky
informed the Soviet authorities of
his wish to renounce Soviet
citizenship. He is waiting for a
reply.

"What tg
chooser
and prtKwon. And
too much
do**" Ukp TW
SankP


tHa>oi.i>i*o
butnotcofteW
"Silent no more
Soviet Jewry update
91 allowed out off USSR
NEW YORK (JTA( The National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported that 91 Jews left the Soviet Union in October,
the lowest monthly figure since January. This brings the total
for the year to 1,162, leas than half that for the first 10 months of
1982.
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tvler Street
Hollywood, Florida
We Appreciate Your Business
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
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They're America sfavonie ncShes When you robn
one. you II know why. Sunsweef* Prunes Blue Ribbon' Figs
. d bun-Moid* Roisins each hove o tresn. noruroily
weet iaste vou won r find anywhere else. Add them to
your .ouooy reooes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them wnenever vcu hove ,r,e notion. They re
.heri
c. .->-


Page 16
The
Jewish FhridianofSouthBroward_
Friday, N
iJfife
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVD HOLLYWOOD riORIDA 3J020
921-6511
1
Nurnberger Speaks
Happy hour
The JCC Singles (20-40) is
holding a happy hour Tuesday.
Nov. 29, at 6 p.m. at the River-
watch. 1881 SE 17 St.. Fort Lau-
derdale.
Author speaks
The JCC of South Broward and
the JCC of South Florida present
Dan Kurzman, author of "Ben
Gurion Prophet of Fire,"
Tuesday, Nov. 29. at 8 pjn. This
new book has been named Book
of the Month Club alternate
selection. Refreshments and
autograph session will follow.
Location for the program is the
Katz Auditorium, JCC of South
Florida. 18900 NE 25th Ave..
North Miami Beach.
'VtMltT
The JCC is presenting a special
showing of the film "Yentl" on
Monday. Dec. 12. at 7:30 p.m. at
the Loews Cinema 4. 150 N. Uni-
versity Dr.. Pembroke Pines.
This new release stars Barbra
Streisand, who also is its direc-
tor, co-producer and co-writer.
Widows, widowers
A new support group for wid-
ows and widowers will meet
Thursday. I>ec 1. at 2 p.m. at the
JCC. This group is under the
auspiCM <>f the Mental Health
Association of Broward County
and will Ik- led by a JCC social
worker For further information,
contact Dvora Friedman at 921-
Teach?
The Southeast Focal Point
Center is looking for instructors
to teach painting, sketching,
cooking (kosher! and Tai Chi. If
you have any other special talent,
and would like to share it, the
JCC also wants you. Call Rosalie
at 921-6518.
Basketball
Interested in joining a basket-
ball league? Ixwking for competi-
tion and possible play in tourna-
ments (such as the Dallas JCC
Tournament in February I? Call
Mark Sherman or Mark Brotman
at the Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward. 921-6511.
to get in on the action.
'Byo Bye Birdie'
The JCC on Dec. 18 is going for
a day at Butt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre in Jupiter. Included will
be round-trip transportation,
champagne brunch and the show
"Bye Bye Birdie."
Dance
The JCC Singles (55+) on Sun-
day. Nov. 27. at 7:30 p.m. are
going to Bailey Concert Hall to
see the Bat Sheva Dance Com-
pany direct from Israel.
Continued
defense budget for such an
undertaking
In analyzing the situation or,
Capitol Hill, the AIPAC lobbyist
explained that some legislators
are not sufficiently familiar with
the complexities of Middle East
politics.
One senator asked me
from Page 13
whether the West Bank is s
financial institution," Nurn-
berger said. "I told him, 'yes, but
there ia a penalty for early with-
drawal.' "
He also added that he finds
little reason to assure American
political leaders about any
improvement in the Lebanon
situation, which
dominated by faction,]*
"In regard to UjJ/
an optimist woul Nurnberger said. "TV,?
look at it. the won* it ,JJ
The Middle East P
sponsored by the CZ
Relations CommkuTfl
Jewish Federation /'
Broward, the South
Community College i
Campus and the Hflk s
tion.
not lack Berman
There are % way? to buy irv
surance. You can buy your In-
surance from a onercomoany
agent But he* locked into
only cnose policies out Ms
company setts. SO his hands
are tied.
or you can ouy your in-
surance from an independent
insurance Agent ..the more
than-one-company agent You
see, your Big "l" independent
Agent doesn't work for one
company, we represent ser-
verai. So we're free to give
you an impartial. Independent
opinion and help advise you
on tne best coverage at the
best prlc.
TMHW-mW
ftStOTSK!
JACK BERMAN
insurance Agency, inc.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 35020
BWD. 921-7744
Oade 947-5902
The Senior Citizen Residence
with 24 hour security, full-time
nurse, 2 meals daily, maid service,
all for the price of rent.
At Carlyle on the Bay, your 60's, 70's and 80's caul
be the most secure and independent years of
your life. With one-bedroom -
apartments available on
a yearly lease.

1900 N. Bayshore Drive, Miami. Phone 371-3035 ontheb*
to your whole family .
from the people at Publfa.
May the spirit of the season bless
75; you with peace, joy and love.
Publix


u November 26, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 17
1
/

cosmic kids
The taam is out of this world!
1TTING THE FACTS In order to keep South Broward women up to date as
Iders in the Jewish community, the Women's Division this year embarked on its
(wish Awareness Seminars,' to which hundreds of women attended. Above are the
{anizers of that highly successful program for residents along South Ocean Drive
A at Three Islands and Golden Isles: Susen Grossman, vice president, Leadership
hvelopment [left]; and Delia Rosenberg [center] and Beverly Shapiro, co-chairmen of
bareness. More than 125 women attended the last session. Other Awareness groups
> conducted throughout South Broward.
ligh-Rlse team
ady to roll
)r Chanukah
["he High-Riae Council of the
u-.li Federation of South
toward is planning a bus tour
fursday, Dec. 1., to celebrate
lanukah.
|Members will meet at the
iteration, 2719 Hollywood
h fcnple Beth Shalom Day School.
Iii: meeting with the teachers
| It he Central Agency for Jewish
lucatioD (CAJEI in Miami
here the council will tour the
laica Library.
[Title of the program is "Jewish
lucation Is More Than Just A
ine On A List Of Allocations."
Contact the Federation at 921-
i for more information.
'eshiva names
I.E. director
|I.orraine Donin has been ap-
t>i ni i'il assistant director of a de-
klopment for the Southeastern
tgion of Yeshiva University
Id its Albert Einstein College of
ledicine.
I Yeshiva University, now in its
Fth year, is America's oldest
ltd largest university under
pwish auspices. Its affiliated
the nil. the Albert Einstein Col-
\gc of Medicine, is in its 28th
ear.
According to Director Chaim
Friend, Donin's responsibili-
M include initiating and imple-
enling programs to lead toward
evelopment goals in Florida,
Georgia and Tennessee. Donin's
rimary development efforts will
! filtered into Broward County.
Inanclal aid
\o Syria ended
A six-month effort by
ngressman Larry Smith (D-
ioUywood) to end U.S. aid to
Syria has been rewarded as the
louse approved the Wright
Amendment. Language written
ly Smith to deobligate American
financial support to Syria was
ncluded.
"I don't believe we should
pend a penny to support any
a i ion working against our
Herests and those of world
>ce," Smith said.
"Today's action by the House
te. I believe, poetic justice," said
Smith. "With this provision we
>r' rewarding our allies and
?*kers of peace in the Middle
-ast, and punishing those who
ek chaos."
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Rye or
Pumpernickel
$139
r I
32-oz.
loaf
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls
6$149
Have a continental breakfast
Croissants
-crTTW
Great for breakfast toast,
Plain English Muffins.............SS 49
Topped with creamy chocolate icing
Eclairs...................................3 *1
Serve a delightful treat to your guests during the Holiday Season. Try our
frozen, ready to bake Gourmet Hors d'Oeuvres. All you do is oaks and
serve. Six delicious varieties. Ask for information at your Bakery Dept. A
great time saver for Thanksgiving.
Prices Effective
November 25th thru 26th. 1983


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Friday, N0Van>Wr,
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise.
$939.00
(Airfare,hotel, and a car included.)
vli^
Announcing El r\\\ Svnsat ion Six Vacation to Israel.
Imagine gening six sunrises, and five sunsets, in
Israel for only 1939.
Including round-trip airfare. A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv.
And a complimentary Avis Rent A Car, yours for
'"ive days.
-Who can do this tor you? Onlv El Al. die .Airline
of Israel.
Throw in an extra $100. and you II get our deluxe
ickageaccommodations at Jerusalem-- kini> David
or the Dan Hotel in fel Aviv
. ind it mx days iust aren i enough, and you wai
-,u your stay i who wouldn t? i, we can ..n.tnye
tut. too
See a travel agent, or call El Al at 1-800-223
ink about our exclu-ive Sunsation Six
hurry, this otfer ends in Februarv:
Quiddygothedavs
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines. 850 Third Avenue. New York. NY 10022.

ri


Z.p
. kwembei 15 waSloMwuan.
'jr^i-MDi included. If named hatch
-iilN-substituted
; nh For once* ftoa
i
Ut
mizM.
rhe Airline or Israel.


Ly, November25, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Pago 19
rs. D. advised to see M.D.
jke procedures vary from
to agency. Jewish Family
ice of Broward County
|ns for appropriateness in
to best serve the client
^n counseling help
I), called Jewish Family
ice regarding his wife, age
| who was suffering from
3ry loss and mood changes.
|h( course of the telephone
\ [ew, it was learned that the
an had experimented with
sh and two years before had
tiled herself into a psy-
Iric hospital ward.
aring the last several months
[woman was consumed with
lional fears. Bouts with hal-
ations were beginning to af-
her behavior. Under these
Jmstances it was appropriate
Her the caller to a local men-
iealth center to be treated by
ivsician.
another case, Ms. L. and
A. called the agency for
iles counseling. They were
Eing married in a few months
[felt there were some issues to
[solved before the marriage.
Is. L is 20 and attractive. She
Snishing her B.S. degree and
ting part-time in her field of
ly. Mr. A., 25, has a college
cation and is employed as a
Sessional.
Is. L. and Mr. A. both wanted
|r marriage to be different
their parents.' Both sets of
puts' marriages ended in
rce. They expressed that
wanted a relationship based
[honest. open communication.
e> said they wanted to work
expectations of each other and
' to define roles.
Jsmg a problem-solving ap
ach, the counselor and couple
neii expectations and roles.
th open communication, the
iselor and couple were able to
mate roles and responsibi-
Through this process the ther-
Bt was able to teach them to
plem-solve assertively with-
blaming and accusing each
ker. We also discussed that
er as an appropriate feeling
en expressed properly.
It you have any questions or
that we can help, contact
fish Family Service of
award County, 4517 Holly -
3d Blvd.. Hollywood. 33021,
[lephone: 966-0956. Hours
Dnday, Tuesday, Wednesday
Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
^ursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
lewish Family Service of
sward County, 3500 N. State
TUDI0
Continental
{Cuisine
FRCDJOSSI
*ticom
you back lo
ii renowned
STUMO
RESTAURANT
tor a uniqut
dining ipatranc*
Much your tabia to your*
mood in one ol 5 individual
rooma Trie Tenl
Wine Cellar. Studio. Place
B'gaue. Swiaa Chalet
Fine Entertainment
t the) Piano
Alto violin playing
lor your p(WMM
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ipriaie Luncheon, arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CARDS
MONOWED
2340 SW 32 AVE.
445-5371
cloaed Mondays
a*aaaaaataaataa*aaataaaaa*kaaSaal
Road 7 Suite 399, Fort
7^Qd/leu33319' Telephone:
735-3394. Hours Monday,
Tuesday. Wednesday and Friday
- 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 W. Hills-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach. 33441. Telephone. 427-
8508. Hours Monday, Tues-
day; Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County.
If Sam Breakstone hadn't been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882, they wouldn't
taste so good today.
100 yean ago, Sam Breakstone had a reputation for being a demanding man.
A very demanding man.
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. Hit sour cream and cottage cheese had to
be as fresh, as natural, and as delicious as they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanr&g then, his sour cream and cottage cheese
tastes so delicious now.
Right now, you can demand !0< off both Breakstones sour cream and cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.
CERTIFIED KOSHER
hT2E2 OOEhT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus 7( handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONES COTTAGE CHEESE.
we&
COUPON
KKi
i
i
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/201 Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
14300 53214ft
SbEc.22 OOEhT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus 7 c handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE MX ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S SOUR CREAM.
O Kraft, Inc"l965
wet
COUPON
KK
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value l/20e Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group, P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
14300 S2731S


Page 20
The Jewish Fbridian of South Broward^
Friday, N
ovanbttj
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCOSi
GreatTaste
with Ultra Low Jar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
5 a* -ur". 0.5 ncaint m c^rm, by FTC m.thod


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