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:
AA00014307:00155

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'Jewish Florid fan
$
mcf Mho far of Groat or Hollywood
I Number 21
Hollywood. Florida Friday, October 8, 1976
| Frd K. StmciMtFrMay, October I, If 7 Price 25 cents
,h Federation of South Broward Busy
(goal of any campaign ia
funds available in
provide resources to
luman needs locally,
By and overseas. The dire
Been in Israel recently
the National United
appeal Prime Minister's
will form the basis for
UJA-IEF campaign by
sh Federation of South
according to Dr.
I. Margulies, general
i chairman.
YEAR'S record-
campaign in the South
area is a challenging
for all of us in the
immunity. However, it
ugh. We must each re
our commitments in
[provide both Israel and
immunity with the
support that is so
ive seen many different
psrael the depression
Yom Kippur War in
the pride which we all
a result of the Entebbe
concerned Jews, must
[to support Israel and
rish causes. Our sup-
lies in many forms:
[moral and physical
er by working as
here in South Brow-
bo by visiting in Israel
Community Mission.
[the Yom Kippur War,
of Israel were de-
but they had the will
to persist. Now, they
ce for peace. Militarily,
is secure, but not so
:ial and economic point
'ECIAL importance is
itional status of Israel.
lird the population of
ie one million children,
ia compulsory only
ae ninth grade. After
[cost of tuition becomes
}e for moat families,
school feaa average
ths' net wages for moat
the last two yean,
in subsidise for high
lition combined with
an requirements for
ing in High Gear for 1977 UJA-IEF Campaign
Campaign Cabinet-1977
m
M. BAER
Missions
Chairman
R. BAER H. GROSSMAN
Metropolitan Hallandale "A"
Co-chairman Co-chairman
S. HOLTZMAN
Hollywood Beach
Chairman
M. HORNSTEIN
Big Gifts
Chairman
STANLEY MARGULIES
General Campaign Chairman
J. KATZ
Women's Division
Chairman
K. MARGULIES
Metropolitan
Co-chairman
DR. R. PITTELL
Upgrade
Chairman
O.STIEBER
Hallandale Beach
Chairman
S. WEISSBERG
Hallandale "A"
Co-chairman
lower grades have forced
thousands of 14- and 16-year-
olds to drop out to earn money
at unskilled, low-paying jobs .
or to just hang out on the
streets. We must not let this
happen. Education, as we all
know, is the key to real stability.
"Those of us living in the
United States must empathize
with how it would be and how we
would feel if we were living in
Israel having to cope with the
many special economic and
social problems confronting our
fellow Jews in Israel. We owe it
to them and to ourselves to aid
them in their struggle for a life
of quality.
"THE PEOPLE of Israel will
need time in 1977 to catch their
breath in the struggle for
economic stability and to deal
with the crushing effects of the
country'8 deficit in balance of
payments and the rapid pace of
inflation. The current deficit in-
creased from $1.1 billion in 1972
to $4 billion in 1976.
"This means that Israel's debt
increased from $4 billion at the
end of 1972 to about $9 billion at
the end of this year. This is the
world's largest debt!
"Defense, housing, education,
health care these are just a
few of the areas where budgets
have been drastically reduced
because of Israel's economic
problems. There are more, but
these alone encompass a broad
spectrum that affects every facet
of Israeli life. Certainly, these
alone are enough reason for up-
grading our personal com-
mitments to Israel. While we,
too, have inflation, it is nothing
comparable to the pressing prob-
lems now besetting Israelis.
"As we get deeper into the
campaign, we will begin ex-
ploring these needs more in
depth," stated Margulies.
"Let's hope that this year 'We
Are One' becomes a reality," he
said.
New Year's Message
RIME MINISTER
ITZHAK RABIN
erusalem, our ancient
I extend New Year
to my fellow Jews
t the world,
[has been a year of
tranquility for Israel,
ir of relaxation. In the
witnessed a semblance
lity resulting from the
[Agreement with Egypt.
Stinted that agreement in
encourage a process
peace and reduce the
of war. As we move into
id year of operation, we
[ the hope that the agree-
ill indeed prove to be a
sail step along the dif-
^ad toward a final peace.
THE NORTH, we wit-
the tragedy of Lebanon,
ig the bloodletting of the
orld in convulsion. To the
A*ent possible, Israel has pro-
v ,-jed aid to victims of the
violence who have come to our
border for help. It is premature
to speculate what will be the
final outcome of this primordial
batter of forces within the Arab
camp being fought out on
Lebanese soil. We can but hope
that its conclusion will point to a
more realistic collective Arab
attitude toward the Jewish State
as an irremovable feature of the
Middle East map.
IN THE COMING year, our
neighbors will find us ready, as
always, to move ahead toward a
negotiated peace with security.
If it is their wish that the ne-
gotiation be aimed at final
contractual peace treaties, they
will find us a willing partner. If
they choose the longer path of
moving but one step at a time
toward final peace, by ne-
gotiating first an end to the
Resolution of the 1977
Prime Minister's Mission
To be in Jerusalem in the aftermath of Entebbe is to share in
the realization that, today, wherever we live, we are indeed one
people, bound together by heritage, tradition and principle. For
as the Hebrew sage, Hillel, said centuries ago: "If I do not help
myself, who will help me?"
This is the message the participants of the 1977 UJA Prime
Minister's Mission carry back to our communities, that in time
of need, it takes courage and leadership to protect Jewish life;
imagination and daring to make the indispensable possible.
We came to see and learn, and returned home more com-
mitted, more affirmative after having touched the heart and
soul of Israel.
We know that the economic and social well-being of our
people is as crucial to Israel's future as is the yearning for
peace.
So in 1977, we ask ourselves whether we are doing enough
whether given the Jewish Agency's $502 million budget and
the needs of our communities we are doing everything
humanly possible to assure the strength and vitality of Jewish
life
We, the members of the 1977 UJA Prime Minister's Mission,
and the delegation from the United Israel Appeal of Canada,
hereby resolve that we commit ourselves to attain new, un-
precedented campaign goals for 1977 to assure that wherever
our people are all Jews stand as one.
YITZHAK RABIN
state of war, they will also find
ua willing The choice is theirs.
But if they reject diplomacy and
resort again to the course of war,
they will find an Israel in full
strength, readv to defend itself
Continued on Page 3
Ushering in the New Year with the traditional blowing of the
shofar was Rabbi Harold Richter as Louis Ros' nfeld, a patient
at the Hallandale Rehabilitation Center participates in the
ceremony.
i


Page*
The JtwUh FlorUbanandShofvofGreofr Hollywood
ftiday, October 8, U7,
In South Broward Community
Diverse Topics Highlight Jewish Family Institute
k ...... v a /v. members of the South Broward cational programs and group
A broad analysis. and
discussion of the varied
problems besetting the Jewish
family today formed the nucleus
for the recent Jewish Family In-
stitute.
Sponsored by the Women's
Division of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, the
evening's session. held at
Temple Beth El. was presided
over by Joyce Newman, Wom-
en's Division president, followed
by keynote speaker Rabbi David
Lehrfield.
Rabbi lehrfield. of Temple
Kneseth Israel on Miami Beach,
discussed such topics as parent-
child relationships, husband-wife
interactions and aging.
The theme of the Institute was
"Home Sweet Home ... Is It?"
and. according to Women's Di-
vision vice president for edu-
cation. Nancy Brizel. "The input
we received from the South
Broward Jewish communitv was
tremendous enabling us to
better determine the actual
problems encountered by
families. These problems will
form the basis for additional,
more in-depth seminars by
expert speakers."
The Rabbi's address was
followed by smaller discussion
groups led by professional staff
members of the many social ser-
vice agencies funded by the Jew-
ish Federation of South
Broward.
These groups permitted com-
munity members to interact,
relating their own family ex-
periences discussion
following.
Discussion groups were led
by: Myrna Amsel. director of
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center; Deborah
Bartnoff, director of Hillel Jew-
ish Student Center at Florida
International University; Alan
M. Freedman. regional director
of B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization; and Eugene
Greens weig and Abraham
Gittelson. director and associate
director, respectively, of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Other groups were led by:
Esther Lowenthal, director of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County; Judah Ronch,
PhD., director of Clinical Ser-
vices for the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged; Herb Rubin, project co-
ordinator of the Senior Adult
Activities Center Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Florida; Brenda Shapiro,
assistant director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee; and
Jeffrey Solomon. PhD., director
of Community Services at the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged.
"'We were greatly pleased at
the response to our Institute by
members of the South Broward
community," said Selma Hopen,
chairman of the Education Com-
mittee.
"Bringing the Jewish com-
munity closer together in Brow-
ard County through edu-
cational programs and
discussions is an importi
function of the Jewish Feder-
at ion. Future seminars will zero
in on those subjects which In-
stitute participants indicated
were of primary importance to
them," Mrs. Hopen said.
Pausing a moment during the Jewish Family Institute wert~
(from left) Selma Hopen, chairman of the Education Com-
mittee; Esther Gordon, hostess and reporter; and Rochelle
Koenig, hostess chairman.
Hostesses for the Institute included (from left) Marie Portnoy, Linda Chazin, Myna Goldman,
MolUe Jacobs and Ann Cohn.
Discussion groups this one led by Herb Rubin of the Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida were an integral part
of the Jewish Family Institute.
Sharing hostess duties were (from left) Mara Guilanti, Nancy Ehrlich, Sue Gervin. Lynn Rial
and Merry Liff.
Riverside Announces Dedication
Of New Hollywood Chapel
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Inc.. has announced that the
formal dedication of its newly-constructed Hollywood Chapel at
2230 Hollywood Boulevard will take place Thursday, Oct. 14
The dedication ceremonies are scheduled for 4 p.m., with a
reception to follow at Temple Beth Shalom in Hollywood.
Mayor David Keating of Hollywood. Mayor Dr. Milton
Weinkle of Hallandale and commissioners of both cities will be in<*
attendance. Also scheduled to be among those present are Rabbi
Avrom Drazin. president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Association: Dr. Morton Malavsky. president of the Broward
Board of Rabbis; Dr. Samuel Jaffe. and Rabbis David Shapiro,
Robert Frazin. Moshe Bomser. Philip Labowitz. Joel Goor and
Emanuel Schenk.
Joining them will be lx>u Cohn. president of the South
Broward Jewish Federation, and officers of all major Jewish
organizations in Broward County.
Alfred Golden, vice president of Riverside and chairman of the
dedication program, announced that Carl Grossberg. president
and one of the founders of Riverside, will also be in attendance
The new Riverside Chapel is located just a few blocks we-- oi
Young's Circle. Golden said that "the chapel will offer far
greater convenience and accommodations of importance to the
Jewish community."
The new Riverside Chapel contains a Ritualarium (Mikral and
other facilities for the performance of the Ritual of Washing
(Tahara).
Golden also announced that Arthur Grossberg. LFI) will
serve as manager of the new chapel, heading one of the largeD
Caffs of Jewish personnel available in Broward County.
Other hostesses were (from left) Ina Linda, Helen Glassman, Helen Cohan, Elaine Fleisher and
Stephanie Engelberg.
Charlie Friedman Captures Democratic Race
Hattie Rosenthal,82,
Earns Doctorate Degree
Charlie Friedman said he took
a giant step toward landing a
major Congressional committee
assignment, the International
Relations Committee, when he
captured the Democratic nom-
ination in the 12th Congressional
District race. *.
Dr. Friedman, .a Hollywood
dentist, said that sources close
to House Speaker "Tip" O'Neal
indicated that when elected, he
would be named to the im-
portant International Relations
Committee.
Friedman has traveled ex-
tensively throughout Europe and
the Middle East and has lived in
Israel
He said that by serving on the
committee, he would be able to
monitor all measures and pro-
posals which would affect the
balance of power in the Middle
East.
"The Republican incumbent
who serves on this committee
has been ineffective in areas
influencing Israel's survival.
Israel needs strong friends and
supporters in the Congress of the
United States who will stand up
and be counted. We must have a
Congress which will maintain a
friendly and peaceful climate in
the Middle East," Friedman
said.
Hattie R. Rosenthal. an 82-
year-old Hallandale resident,
recently received her doctorate
degree of Humane Letters and
Psychoanalysis from Heed
University.
She also delivered the com-
mencement address, "Freedom
to Learn," the motto of the uni-
versity and the motto she has
long lived by.
In pursuit of her education,
Hattie has acquired degrees and
certificates from all over the
world. Many of her concepts aM
methods have been published a
psychiatric journals.
For 45 years she practical
psychoanalysis in Berliaj
London and New York and!
still active in the field of famiW
counseling.
Despite her academic and1
professional accomplishment*.
Hattie Rosenthal has even found
time to pursue
hobby, painting,
active social Ufa.
inl
her per**
and lead "


I
Friday, October 8,1976
TV Jewish Flott&m amtSha/ar o/Gneater Hollywood
Page 3
Federation's Soviet Jewry
Committees Are Active
The cause of Soviet Jewry is a
major concern throughout the
Jewish world. Therefore, the
Soviet Jewry Committee, an
integral part of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Hroward, was formed in 1974.
Its main purpose is to work for
the relief and rescue of Jews in
the USSR.
To achieve these goals, the
following committees and
programs are active:
The Adopt-A-Family Pro-
grain. A subcommittee which
helps a Soviet Jewry family that
has been endangered since
applying for an exit visa to
Israel. Involves writing letters to
a family and sharing care and
concern by giving moral support.
Letters are also written to
legislators and others on their
behalf.
The Adopt A-Prisoner Pro-
gram. Writing to a prisoner in a
Soviet labor camp. Also writing
to legislators and other
authorities to let them know that
these prisoners are not forgotten.
Constant mail is vital to the visa
offices as a sign of protest and
concern. This program has
proved most effective in easing
the sentence of prisoners and
securing better living and health
conditions for them.
Briefings. For tourists who
wish to meet and give direct
)
A New Year's Message
for justice until every Jew,
wherever he lives, enjoys full
justice.
Our Jewish unity has reflected
itself, this year, in an un-
precedented flow of visitors to
Israel. I see this not as mere
tourism. It is an aliya le-ragel
a pilgrimage to the Land of
Israel, in solidarity with the
people of Israel.
I am particularly gratified at
the increased number of young
people who came to visit us in
this past year. It is an en-
couraging reflection of how much
Israel can offer in promoting the
Jewish education of our youth
from abroad. For it is in this
education that we will guarantee
the pride and the self-awareness
of the new generation of our
People. It is my hope that
through this kind of experience
more of our young people will
choose to join us, through aliya,
as permanent members of the
family of Israel, sharing thereby
in the physical, spiritual and
cultural upbuilding of our
society.
THE EXPANSION and deep
ening of Jewish education must
be pursued in every community
and on every level for the sake of
our collective Jewish integrity.
There is a need for new thinking
on how to mobilize the resources
required. In all conscience,
however, this effort must never
be at the cost of Jewry's
material assistance in helping
Israel resolve the acute and, at
times, agonizing educational,
human and social problems that
face us daily. Resolving those
problems is a common Jewish
responsibility and, ultimately,
the condition for our inner
strength and viability.
This is the message I extend
to my fellow Jews as we enter
the Jewish Year 5737. May it be
a year of peace and prosperity
for the entire House of Israel, a
year in which the vision of our
,,i, ohets will become the reality
> jur lives.
Continued from Page 1
and capable of inflicting heavy
.losses on the aggressors. This is
said not as a threat but as a
lesson in common sense: that
war solves nothing and peace
everything.
Meanwhile, the battle against
ruthless terrorism continues un-
abated. The events in Lebanon
have exposed to the world the
true face of the PLO, whose
killers on the ground bear much
of the responsibility for the
slaughter there, and whose crim-
inals in the sky seek to make
targets of innocent airline
travelers everywhere.
Just as we acted at Entebbe,
so shall we continue to pursue
the criminals wherever they may
wbe. hopeful that all enlightened
nations will join with us in a
relentless campaign to put an
end to this threatening infection.
As Jews, we act to save lives
and to rescue human beings
whenever the opportunity
presents itself.
BY OUR tradition, the start of
the New Year is a time both for
recollection and for resolution. It
is a spiritual celebration of our
unity and collective re-
sponsibility. Rarely has the
history of the Jewish people
registered such solidarity as we
witness today. It is reflected in
the centrality of the Jewish
State in our Jewish lives.
It reveals itself in our common
concern for our fellow Jews in
those countries where to be a
Jew is to suffer degradation and
even outright oppression. I refer
particularly to the situation of
the great Jewish community in
the Soviet Union and the sur-
viving remnant in Syria. Israel,
in common with all Jews in the
free world, will continue to speak
out, loud and clear, in support of
the right of human freedom for
our brethren in distress, and not
the least for the right of aliya
and family reunion. We shall
persist together in this campaign
Walls Alive Inc.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
[2327 Hollywood Boulevard 922-5700 944-570fl
i<~>
i<">
lo
POTTERY t}|RlK5IOUS ARTICLES p STITCHtRY
rmsflDfl
ART & GIFT GALLEIY
ISRAELI IMPORTS
The Shops at Oriole Estates
4202 North State Road 7 (441)
Lewdordole Lakes, Florid*
coffee & a nosh
complimento*"
ART $ GIFTS Q FASHION* fr IfWELRY 6 .BOOKS
2
*
Questions and Answers On Soviet Jewry
moral support and encourage-
ment to our Soviet brethren.
Planning a trip to Russia? Call
the Federation office for more
information.
Holiday Cards. Our fellow
Jews in the Soviet Union are
remembered at holiday time. We
have appropriate Hebrew-
Russian cards available that can
be used for every occasion.
Telephone Committee. Con-
tacts are made with Soviet Jews
who request help and ask to be
telephoned. This is effective in
informing the Russian
authorities about concern for
these individuals.
Telegram Bank and Petition
Committee. This is active
whenever petitions need to be
distributed. Organizations in the
community receive telegram
blanks for distribution to their
membership.
These are just a few of the
continuous programs and com-
mittees operating under the
auspices of the Soviet Jewry
Committee. For further in-
formation, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Telegrams Signed
For Soviet Jews
Telegrams by the hundreds
were recently signed by South
Broward residents during a
meeting of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
According to Elaine Pittell,
Soviet Jewry chairman, "We are
extremely pleased that so many
South Broward residents ex-
pressed their concern for the
plight of Soviet Jews by signing
telegrams which will be sent in
times of crisis.
"We know how effective these
telegrams can be both in
keeping up the morale of Soviet
Jews unable to emigrate as well
as putting pressure on govern-
ment authorities. It is important
that we show our concern."
The Soviet Jewry Committee
has many programs and projects
under way which enable con-
cerned citizens to take an active
part in helping Soviet Jews.
Q. Mr. Brezhnev and other
Soviet spokesmen have produced
figures to the effect that 95 per-
cent of Jews who applied have
been allowed to emigrate to
Israel. Is this true?
A. When Brezhnev made this
claim during his 1973 visit to
Washington, about 100,000 Jews
were awaiting exit visas that
year. A total of only about
100,000 Soviet Jews have been
permitted to leave since 1968!
Meanwhile, the number of those
waiting to leave has grown to
more than 130,000, and con-
tinues to grow each month.
Soviet Jews say that additional
large numbers of Jews would like
to go to Israel, but are afraid to
apply to leave because of threats
of harassment.
During 1974 especially the
last months of the year and in
early 1975, Soviet officials
cracked down on Jewish emi-
gration and allowed an average
of about 1,300 per month to
leave the lowest emigration
rate in three years.
Q. What met hods of intimida-
tion are used and how far are
they effective?
A. The principal ones are de-
motions, firing, dismissals from
institutes of higher education,
and denunciations at public
meetings held at applicants'
places of work. The more per-
sistent and active applicants are
shadowed by police and subject
to arbitrary arrest, have *|ieir
mail and telephones interfered
with, are sometimes brutally as-
saulted or otherwise provoked to
provide an excuse for arrest on
criminal charges, or are
threatened with deportation
from their home cities. Another
form of intimidation is to con-
script men into the armed forces,
even when those concerned are in
1 their thirties and early forties. In
many cities, examples have been
made of individual Jews who
applied to leave by sentencing
them to heavy terms of im-
prisonment as a deterrent to
others.
Q. The USSR saya that those
who are denied exit visas are in-
dividuals who hold state secrets.
Is this true?
A. Those refused visas include
dancers, laborers, physicians,
clerks, as well as scientists in
obviously nonsensitive fields.
Only a handful of individuals
denied exit visas have had any
possible connection with clas-
sified materials, and almost all
such cases involve information
whose relevance is clearly
outdated. In some instances,
Soviet authorities have drafted
an individual into the military
thereby guaranteeing that he
will be privy to military in-
formation and therefore in-
eligible for emigration on
"security" grounds.____________
During a recent visit to
Israel, South Broward
resident Mrs. Rhona Miller
(right} had the opportunity to
talk with Mrs. Lea Rabin,
wife of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin. Mrs. Miller, a
founder of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, was in Israel to cele-
brate the 50th anniversary of
the institution.
.
Marine Supplies
Hardware A Paint, Inc.
Housewares & Gifts
Home Decor
Pat'ra A Dinette Furniture Bath Closet Shop
BEADED WINDOWS
WINDOW SHADES
DRAPERY RODS
WALLPAPER
KEY & LOCK WORK
Store Hours: 7:30 a.m. 6 p.m. Closed Sunday
100 East Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone 927-0564
ROOM DIVIDERS
ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS
FOLI AGE
PLANTS
PATIO FURNITURE
HOLLYWOOD'S LABORATORY
FOR PROCESSING KODAK'S COLOR FILMS
MAIN STORE AND PLANT
2000 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONE: 9204021
Monday thru Friday 8 lo 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
irfjsjchSfares
4551 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone: 981-8555
610 Atlantic Shores Blvd.
Phone: 920 3789
^
1804 N. University Drive
Phone: 962-0999
r


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 8. 1976
JCCto Begin Teen Program I Local Family Adopts Soviet Counterparts
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida are
beginning their fall program for
teens, with special interest
groups on Monday and Wed-
nesday evenings All programs
JVC Opens Tennis
Club Membership
Membership is now open to )
South Rroward residents for the '
tennis complex at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, according to Donald J.
Reiff. president of the Jewish
Commuuity Oners of South
Florida.
Nine new tennis courts offer
day and night tennis from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m.
Private lessons are available
as well as clinics for children and
adults. There will be social
events for tennis members.
begin the week of Oct. 11 at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center. 18900 NE 26
Ave., N. Miami Beach. Bus
service is available for South
Broward teens.
Available on Monday evenings
are:
"Co-ed Kitchen Hooks.''
"Macrame Magic," batik
making, senior high rap group,
| middle school / junior high
1 lounge and Israeli dancing.
On Wednesday evenings,
teens can select drama work-
shop, creative ceramics, yoga,
Physical Arts Karate, and the
"Earth Group." The senior high
lounge will be open.
For further information,
contact Ellen Reiff. 932-4200.
extension 206.
The Michael Ann Russell
Community Center is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
GOOD WISHES 0M THE NEW YtAR
TO THt JiWISH COMMUNITY
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Grossberg
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kaye
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1735 N.E.I 63 St.
Tel. 945-0835
A Hollywood family Dr.
Stanley Margulies. his wife,
Karen, and daughter. Robin
have adopted an entire family in
the Soviet Union. While these
adoption proceedings might
seem unusual, from the point of
view of the Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward it is quite
common.
The "Adopt a Family" pro-
gram is an ongoing project of
this committee, which is a sub-
committee ot the Community
Relations Committee.
"We've been corresponding for
about a year." said Karen, "and
feel that we are keeping up the
spirit of this family which is
trying to emigrate from the
Soviet Union. Our Soviet family
consists of a Kiev physician, his
wife and son. We received this
family's name from the local
Soviet Jewry Committee.
"We have been fortunate in
being able to exchange letters,
since many South Broward
residents who are also writing
seem to have problems with their
letters reaching their adopted
families." said Karen, whose
husband, a Hollywood physician,
is the general chairman for the
1976-77 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
The Margulies wanted to
share their last letter from their
adopted family with others in
the community. If your family is
interested in adopting another
family, please contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Dear Karen. Stanley and
Robin:
We were very happy to receive
your letter. We could not answer
earlier as we had our family
vacation and all through July
were traveling in a kayak
through the lakes in Lithuania.
We are fond of such a rest, far
from civilization.
We became sunburnt, our son
grew stronger. I thought it is
very important to be cheerful in
any situation and the good rest
has helped us in this.
In your letter you *have
described your boating, fishing
and different animals living with
you and it seems that our taste,
coincide It is a big pity that we
don't know each other in person
But I hope we shall meet
sometime in Israel.
I write nothing about our "m,
fused business." It is without
any changes.
Sincerely, Mila, Alexander and
Eugen.
lAAMAue^dtocoofc \
forthohejIMsyysr
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j


Friday, October 8,1976
. ThtJtwiah Floridian and Shofar of Grrater Hollywood
Pge 5
NCJW Schedules October Meeting
The Hollywood Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will hold its first
meeting of the club year on
Monday, Oct. 11 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Sinai.
According to Mrs. Charles
Robinson, president, the meeting
will be a "Meet Your Can-
didates" gathering. Members.
husbands and friends are invited
to participate.
Candidates from South Brow-
ard voting districts will present
their platforms, followed by a
question and answer period.
NCJW is a volunteer or-
ganization concerned with edu-
cation, service and social pro-
grams in the Jewish and general
communities, including the
support of individual rights and
responsibilities; protection and
conservation of the environ-
ment; governmental reforms;
Jewish affairs; responsible
economic planning; U.S. and
U.N. support for Israel; strong
health, education and welfare
programs; a national, state and
weal consumers' protection
agency; and an equitable and
humane immigration policy.
arnett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
,
'
For years, people have been waiting to see movies
when they fly to New York. Now on National, they can.
Premiering November 15th, every National DC-K) to New
York wiD become a flying theatre, featuring exciting new
releases like Murder by Death, Silent Movie and the fabulous
oldies you love to see again and again like Casablanca and
Road to Morocco. And to make great movies even better
they Ve free.
Already Booked On Another AJrHnel^
Tickets on other airlines are good on National mov*e
flights, just call us and well switch you over to the most
convenient movie flight.
Only National Airlines has free movies to New York.
Service tike that is why three out of four of our passengers
have flown with us before.
"PutHeOnTheHovteFttght."
For reservations to New York call your travel agent or
National Airlines at 525-6601. Say "National Airlines, take
me, I Vn yours." And they'll put you on a movie flight
National Airlines
"Take me, I'm yours!

_


Psg6
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
i u. i.iiiii. Tiilit.rO Imrtr'iit in i 'hm ) '
r>*bJrJQctojber8.1,Tl
ask a66
By Abc hadpeen
Question: What
requirement* for
religious marriage?
are the
a Jewish
Max Young
Ilaliandale
Answer: I left out the first
part of your question because
this column does not answer
specific questions requiring an
opinion with reference to Jewish
law.
This column will answer
questions of fact with reference
to Jewish history, folklore and
customs. If the answer can be
found in the Bible, the Talmud,
the Commentaries and Encyclo-
pedias or other sources, and is of
general interest, this column will
attempt to find and publish the
answer.
The first part of your question
containing a request for an
opinion about a specific situation
regarding your friend should be
referred to a Rabbi. I will there-
fore confine myself to the second
part of your question.
According to the authoritative
Encyclopaedia Judaica (vol. 11.
p. 1026), "In Jewish teaching,
marriage is the ideal human
state and is considered a basic
social institution established by
God at the time of creation."
The Bible states that the
purposes of marriage are com-
panionship and procreation.
"The Lord God said. "It is not
good for man to be alone; I will
make a fitting helper for him.'
(Genesis 2:181 "Be fruitful and
multiply and replenish the earth
. ." (Genesis l:2g).
There is no specific mention in
the Bible about a marriage cere-
mony. The Bible has reference to
a man taking a wife (Exodus 2:1,
Deuteronomy 24:11. The
Talmud, however, has specific
provisions about the require-
ments for a marriage ceremony.
According to Jewish custom
there are two distinct stages to
the Marriage ceremony. They are
Kiddushin (also Kiddushim) or
Erusin (also Erusim). meaning
betrothal or consecration, and
Nissuin (also Nissuim) meaning
marriage.
The Kissushin ceremony
creates a binding relationship,
whereas the Nissuin ceremony
bestows upon husband and wife
full conjugal rights, and imposes
the mutual obligations of
married life.
The Kiddushin ceremony
"must take place before wit-
nesses and legally may be per-
formed in one of three ways: (1)
By money: i.e., the betrother
gives the woman a symbolic sum
or its equivalent as a token of
betrothal. (2) By deed: i.e. the
betrother gives the woman a
document confirming the
betrothal in writing (3) By in-
tercourse: the betrother enters a
private chamber with the
woman. informing witnesses
beforehand that the intercourse
which will take place is to be
considered an act of betrothal.
^Jewlstiflcricliari
Early teachers disapproved of
this last manner of betrothal,
and it is not found as a Jewish
practice. The second manner of
betrothal is very rare nowadays,
The most common manner
today, as always, is the first
mentioned. Betrothal is per-
formed by the man, but has no
validity unless the woman gives
her consent.
The second stage of the
marriage ceremony is Nissuin,
which is the act of availing one-
self of the rights obtained in the
act of betrothal, i.e., bringing the
woman into the home in order to
live a marital life with her. The
Rabbis ordered a series of bless-
ings to be recited both on Erusin
and Nissuin.
In early times, long periods
intervened between Erusin and
Nissuin; later it became
customary for Nissuin to follow
the betrothal ceremony im-
mediately." (The Standard
Jewish Encyclopedia, pp. 1272
1273.1
In general the universal ac-
cepted practice of the modern
Jewish marriage ceremony in-
cluding both Kiddushin and
Nissuin is as follows:
The groom stands under a
Chuppah and the bride is
brought to him. A Minyan (10
people) is normally required to
be present. The groom places a
gold ring upon the finger of the
bride. The ring must belong tc
the bridegroom, and be free of
any precious stones. The groom
then recites in Hebrew the tra-
ditional marriage formula,
"Behold, you are consecrated
unto me with this ring according
to the taw of Moses and Israel."
The Kettubah (marriage con-
tract) is then read and a number
of blessings are recited.
There are many variations of
the details of the Jewish
religious marriage ceremony
depending on a multitude of
different customs in different
communities and different tra-
ditional backgrounds.
It is interesting to note that in
ancient times the Chuppah was
the tent or room of the groom
into which at the end of the
betrothal period the bride was
brought in festive procession for
the marital union. Since the
Middle Ages the Chuppah con-
sists of a cloth spread on four
staves.
"In modern Israel for the
wedding of soldiers on active
duty the Chuppah often consists
of a Tallit (prayer shawl) which
is supported by four rifles held
by friends of the bride and
groom" (Encyclopaedia Judaica,
vol. 11. p. 1041).
Editor's note:
Please send questions to
Ask Abe
c / o Jewish federation of
South Breward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
M* SMOFAB Of MBATM HOLLYWOOD
Suite SM 1M1. PtaaralHwjr.. Daala, Pta. SNM
MAINOmci and PLANT-IS* NKSthSt, Miami. Fl* SSlll HaSW
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Tateohom (11 tTVSM
P.O. Bos wit. Miami. WorMa anoi
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor aad PubUahar Eaacuttva Editor Aaatetant to PubUatoar
AU P.O. Cars rttunu ara to ba forwardad to
Tba Jawtoh Florldlan, P.O. Box 01 WTi. Miami. FU U101
The JastSk r'tertStoa Dees Net Oaaraatea Tse K
Of Tha Marcfcaadtoa Advarttaaa la its C
PubUahad BV Waakly
Sacond Claaa Postega Paid at Miami. Pla.
Jawtah Fadaratton of South Broward. Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORY OOMMiri El-Nathan Prltcnar, Chairman; LawlaE Cohn;
Malrtn H Baar: Samual Mallna, D.M.D.
C FreS K. SMBSt* PrMay. October a. lf*.
Tba Jewish FtorMtos- has amrbid MM Jewta* Unity an* tba Jewish Weekly.
htembar at Ibe Jswls* T ate ara able Aawey. Save* Arts Faatura SynSKata.
WerMwtee News Service. National Editorial AaseeiaMa*. American Assectatton a<
Enaiitn-jawtin Newsaaaera. and too Florida Press Assecietten.
SUBSCRIPTION BATES (local aroa) Ona Yaar -to.SI Obi al Town Upon
aMaaast
Two Students Attend
School in Israel
Two South Broward students,
Lee Firpo of Pembroke Pines
and Jason Saver of Hollywood,
are participating in the High
School in Israel Program, ac-
cording to Mo. jS Hornstein,
chairman of the Jewish Edu-
cation Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
"We were pleased to award
scholarships to these outstand-
ing young Jewish students. They
are both participating in an
eight-week, fully accredited U.S.
high school program for Amer-
ican students in Israel. While
there, they are exploring and ex-
periencing 4,000 years of history,
with all of the country as their
classroom.
"This is a unique experience
for students, and we know that
when they return in mid-
November they will bring back a
little bit of Israel with them,"
Hornstein said.
Brotherhood to Honor
"Man ot the Year"
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El is sponsoring a "Good
Fellowship Night," Wednesday,
Oct. 13, beginning at 6:30 p.m.
At the dinner Charles Wolfe
will be honored as the Brother-
hood's "Man of the Year."
Wolfe will be "roasted and
toasted" by members of the con-
gregation. For further in-
formation and reservations,
contact the temple.
World Wide Dating *
Matrimonial Agency.
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READ THIS!
'76 CADILLACS
(A Few Leftovers)
Coupe de Villas, sedans,
Fleerwood Broughams and
Convertibles 7 Sevilles.
(EXAMPLE)
'76 SEVILLE
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Finished in innsbruck blue with
white leather lop ond all
equipment. Driven only 3900
actual miles. Must be seen to be
appreciated. Slicker price
$13,776 17 17 discounted to
$9777.00
74FLIITW0OO
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17 Actual Miles
Finished in Columet Cream, this
car is fully equipped with all
accessories and will be sold as a
$220000 discount from slicker
price of $13,977 00 Ask for Stock
17326
$11,777.00
'76 CONVERTItU
Firehorn red with firehorn top
and leather interior. Every
conceivable accessory
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jection, bicentennial white
hubcaps. Must be seen to be
appreciated
$15,500.00
GOtD COAST AUTO BROKERS
Wholesalers, lessors since 1945
517 S. Dixie Hwy.. East Pompono
Beach
Weekdays 'til 5 Sunday 1 -4
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(Direct Miami IUm)
Chaplaincy Program Holds
High Holy Day Services "
seal______________. :_ a,b.. UmooAs* __....1,1., U.. DWl-ta O ;,.*..._
There are many in the South
Broward community, par-
ticularly those in nursing homes
aad hospitals, who are served by
the Chaplaincy Program of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
And, while being served, they
participated in a number of High
Holy Day Services conducted by
Rabbi Harold Richter, chaplain
for Federation. These services
ushered in the New Year for
patients at nine area hospitals
and nursing homes.
Aiding Rabbi Richter during
the services for several hundred
persons which consisted of
prayers and singing as well as
traditional refreshments were
Dr. Meron Levitate, a member of
the Board of Directors of
Federation, as well as Bernard
Kramer and Harold Newman of
the Hallandale Jewish Center.
Services were held at the
Dania, Golfcrest and Hollywood
Hills nursing homes,
Washington Manor Con-
valescent Home, Hallandale Re-
habilitation Center, Biscayne
Medical Center, Memorial
Hospital and the South Florida
State Hospital
These institutions are visited
weekly by Rabbi Richter, who
provides patients and inmates
with counseling and weekly
services.
As an integral service of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Chaplaincy Pro-
gram serves the needs of citizens
unable to seek spiritual
guidance. The Chaplaincy Com-
mittee, whose members include
Dr. Norman Atkin, chairman;
Dr. Mark Cohan, Mrs. Gertrude
Entin, Sydney Holtzman. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky, Myer
Pritsker and Mrs. Marion
Wolfson along with Rabbi
Richter meets monthly to
discuss the chaplaincy needs of
the community.
ISRAEL
S $664!
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n
Friday. October 8,1976
TUJ.u,ukFlonSanandSko^o{Or.aUrHoUyWoo4
Paga7
S. BrowardCommunity Missions Lend A Helping Hand
Community Missions play an
important role for Israelis.
"Tnese missions," according to
Chaim Vinitsky, director general
of the United Jewish Appeal in
Israel, "bring the message, the
joy and the care of our sisters
and brothers from America.
"The upcoming Community
Mission sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Nov. 14-24, will certainly help
fulfill this task when members of
your community spend ten days
in Israel," said Vinitsky.
"The time has come to expect
more involvement. American
Jews should make their presence
felt in all of Israel's towns, cities,
villages and settlements but
particularly in the homes and
hearts of the people.
"With this kind of moral
support, we will continue our
struggle for existence. The goal
of not only South Broward
residents but the Jewish com-
munity worldwide should be
not only a helping hand but a
pat on the shoulder, a warm
word. This can only be done by
spending hours together. This
people-to-people encounter will
be experienced by those par-
ticipating in your Community
Mission.
"It isn't important to study
all our problems under a micro-
scope, but rather, to give us
what we need today even more
than economic support the
sincere strength and reason of
our friendship and solidarity."
said Vinitsky.
"Excitement is mounting ior
our upcoming visit to Israel,"
according to Melvin Baer, Mis-
sion chairman. "To date, more
than 100 community members
are looking forward to sharing
this personal encounter with the
people of Israel.
The memorable experiences
which Mission participants bring
back to their community
coupled with the interesting and
inspirational sights of Israel
make for memories that last a
lifetime. We cannot stress
strongly enough the fact that the
Israel seen by our Mission mem-
bers will be the real Israel, not
strictly one seen by the typical
tourist.
"We will be privy to in-
formation given to us in
briefings by top government and
Israel agency officials. We will
see what our support of Israel
has done as well as the current
needs both social and
economic of the country,"
said Baer.
For further information about
the Mission, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
During the Mission, participants will visit an absorption center for newly arrived immigrants.
Hollywood resident Dr. Joel A. Schneider (left) is presenting a
miniature microscope to Dr. and Mrs. Philip Frost during a
recent reunion of the Florida Alumni Chapter of Albert
Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University. Dr
Schneider, a member of the National Board of the Alumni
Association, is also chairman of the Community Relations
Committee and a member of the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward. In making the award to
Ur. trost, the first alumnus to become a charter member of
thetlonda Fnends of Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Dr
Schneider expressed the gratitude of the university for the
w5tS I*'*rof,tv toward Albert Einstein College the first
Medical School in the United States under Jewish auspices
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
BETH OR TEMPLE 3721 NW 100th
Ave. Reform Rabbi Max Weiti (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 104
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Isratl
Zimmerman (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 420 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Dratin.
Cantor Abraham Kaster mi
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. *1J TaM St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin.
(43)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE. 7473 NW 4fh St. (4)
HALLANOALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE tin Ava. Conservative. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz Cantor Jacob
Danziger. (li)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DAOE.
1M01 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kmqsley Cantor Irving
Shu Ikes (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 47nd
Ava. Contervativa. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 13S1 S. 14th Ava.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jalfe.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Well. (4S)
teid.(45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4401 Arthur
St. Contervativa. Rabbi Morton
Mala vsk y Canter I r ving Go Id (44)
SINAI TEMPLE, till Johnson St.
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Littfield.
Cantor Yehuda Hellbraun. (M)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frailn. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomin-
ium. Orthodox. Rabbi MosheBomzer.
(52)
The playgrounds of developmen
sound of children. These are just
seen during the Mission.
Leading Leningrad Activist
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr. Leonid Reines. a leading
Leningrad activist, has received permission for himself and his
family to go to Israel, it was reported here by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry. The family expects to leave by Oct.
8. Reines, 42, a metallurgical researcher, has been seeking a
visa for the last three years.
KOCHMAN. Benjamin. 72. of
Hollywood, on Sept 28. Interment
(Vii.ir I'ark Klveralde.
ROSENTHAI. Margaret, 75, of
Hallandale. on Sept. 14. Interment
lakeside. Riverside.
KKIKDMAN. Max. 73. of Hollywood, on
Best 2\ Interment Beth El. River-
side
t towns, like this one in Kiryat Shemona, abound with the
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PHONE:
J


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Th* Jewish Floridian and Shaft of Qnatmr Hollywood
Frichy. October 8

ABOUT
^%
WINNING
UP
TO
$100022
REWARD
.... $358,500
IN DOLLARS A V AIL Ail E
WANTED
... $168,075
CASH PtlZES A V All AUE
CASH CABB SHOWDOWN
IT'S FUN! FREE! EASY! NOTHING TO BUY!
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fcgffl SAVE 40
ON TWO I lips
USDA,
WESTERN CORN FED
Pantry Pride
Cottage Cheese
.CHOICE
CREAMED
79
J4-OZ.
CUP
Beef Loin
Top Loin Strip
PRKH HPfCTIVI THRU SATURDAY. OCTOM
AT AU PANTRY PRKM STORM PROM FT. PC|
TOKtYWttT
VOUR POOO ITAMTt RUV YOU MORI
AT YOUR RAMC lAROAM STORf
k CIMTOMM MAY PUROtAM ONf OR All
STARRSITIMS WITH OTHM PUKMAtU
Of S7.M OR AOtf UOUOMB
ciGArm$
&& SAVE 34
Tide Laundry
Detergent
* meiTwocwn iuu TtT.oT>in*KH*m
O* l' M O* MOM liauOMO OOAMTTfl
ON TWO PKGS
Hygrades
Franks Knocks
99c
99
4-OZ
PKG
[N.y. STRIP)
WHOLE OR
HALF
All PARK
MEAT
OF REEF
iw 1 nrot iiau tm. ona ixiuui
o* o aoa ucijoaic cnui"n
[USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED BEEF
huck Shoulder
Pot Roast Bnls.
USD A CHCHCI WES T E RN COIN FID
Beef Chuck
Blade Steak
, 79c x
$419
1
LB.
GRADE A QUICK FROZEN
Turkey
Drumsticks
39c
* inuiowr.c niAU hb othi rutCNAiu
Of t> M CMMOOf UCIUO-HOClCAttllli
Hffl SAVE40e
Bold Medal
Flour
PLAIN
OR SELF
RISING
5 49
# LMMIOMItAC HI All MlTMOT>l PUXMAMS
Ofi'NOtatOM ucluo*mjc cnnn
SAVE 62*
ON TWO SIX PAKS
Sirloin Steaks.
own ami can ih
Rib Steak__^L"
$1M
$|e |
Cubed Steaks
i i i (hoi vim I
S7S
sees
oi n> ichm* o no-
Round Steak___
1 a mama wa Man
*14' Cornish Hens
^69'
California Fins Wins
Horth Mountain Wines
ALL VARIITIIS
Porterhouse Steaks ..1 Fryer Quarters____^ 59*
- ta4s* do Seadaj /*#&&* -
Old Milwaukee
Beer
tJ N.t. itis tB#C9
iiuiMOiauriuacwmiuicio'ooam
CAl. STl.
CbJ. 65c
ma sees
a
Combo Bars___
Converted Rice
Royal Pudding 2 iSL 39*
Maxwell House___S $lw
PANTRY PRIDE
Skim Milk
iC
HALF CAl.
CONT.
ftssBB TTT 53*
ft Margarine____^ 49*
SeerCreaei_______JS 59*
LesCal Yogurt 4 ^ 99*
3 s. 39*
4^1
CHI CAT
Turkey
Breast
12223
* 1W1 1 Mil NITM OTHU M(llll 0< I M
o* mom ilauoMc cjcmwm
White Potatoes
10 68c
an
laoi XMnt rin it.u nOGiMi oa
Cooked Salami tr
MMMi
Salami or Bologna T
Baby White Fish "Bar
Ripe Tomatoes 6 S* 39'
Bartlett Pears 10^89(
III MB. I *U Mum
3~t49*
2'aaV. 19*
Yellow Onions
C*K)Oi>MV
Red Radishes
Midget Salami
or Bologna
sjio
ISOZ.
Lender's Bagels
3S1
4-PAK 0* I Al
PKGS .BL VAN
Orange Juice.____5 5t$l
TeiMFrult Pies-4 S&M
mI99
3pmT1
ym mm m MM
Layer Cakes
Broccoli
^59'
OUveLeaff
Dinner Rolls
CofffeVcake"
Orange
Juice

PANT!
Sliced
Bologna
Kosher
Dills
Fried Fish
Cakes


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