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:
AA00014307:00310

Related Items

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


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Full Text
fane's tale: a Good Fence, many good lives
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
UJAComspondeat
rULLA, Israel Metulla could
illtop village in Switzerland. The
valley. The sun-warmed scent of
from foothill orchards. The red
on the gracious homes lining
lin street, looking tike chalets.
hotels and pensions, in the Euro-
inner, for tourists and vacation-
are. Over all, a sense of abiding
peace ...
The illusion passes. Metulla is a
border town in Israel's embattled north,
a slender fingertip between Syria and
Lebanon pointing to a cross-hatched
wiring unique to boundaries that divide
nation from nation. This one the Good
Fence beckons and invites and
this is the story of Marie, who walks
through its gateway every morning into
Israel and walks back again every night.
Marie lives on the other side of the
fence, in Lebanon. For eight years. "ince
the Lebanese Civil War in 1974-75, her
Arab Christian village was a tragic
mirror image of Metulla, shelled con-
stantly by PLO katuyshas. But with no
army to retaliate or protect the people or
minimize terrorist raids, men and boys
disappeared, women were raped, houses
were plundered
Even here, on the other side of the
fence, sitting in an office she cleans
even now, when the seige of terror has
been lifted the memories continue to
haunt her. They come out jaggedly,
Continued on Page 15
iUTewislfo Fioridiaim
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
12 Number 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 12,1982
f '-3 Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
sada enraptured
Economy of Israel:
modern-day miracle
Mideast analysis
By DR. YITSCHAK
BEN GAD (MACLUF)
Jewish Exponent Staff
NETANYA Commentators in
Israel have warned the Israeli govern-
ment that should Israel refuse to heed
the American government's advice, the
United States may have to utilize the
economic assistance "weapon."
The fact that Israel rejected President
Ronald Reagan's plan for peace in our
area raised this possibility once again.
Israels national debt to the world at the end of
last March amounted to $18 billion, the world's
largest debt on a per capita basis. Is Israel on the
verge of bankruptcy?
Before we answer this question, let us consider
the debts of some other nations. Cuba's national
debt reached $3 billion, which is about $250 per
capita. Argentina's debt is $36 billion, which is
$1,400 per capita. Mexico's debt is $85 bill:on, or
$1,420 per capita, and Rumania's debt is $12
billion, or $400 per capita. All these countries are
on the verge of bankruptcy. Israel, with her $18
billion dollar debt more than $5,000 per capita
Continued on Page 4
Rabbi Meir Kahane
See Page 2
just-returned Community Mission participants cannot forget
alk to the once luxurious palace of King Herod. Masada was
the morning sun perched atop the hilltop. Whether by the
footpath or cable car, the journey to the apex captured the
of Jewish Federation of South Broward mission-goers. The
g view captivated, as the pink mountains of Moab meet the
)lue waters of the Dead Sea.
To JFSB, please
All news material and press releases
for publication in The Jewish Floridian
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood must
be submitted only to the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
The address is 2719 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood 33020.
ea/s-on-IV/iee/s just couldn't roll
By STEVE KATON
Without them, we'd really be in
^le. In an emergency, they're there,
people could be starving to death
Hit this couple."
ke person talking is Eleanor Ber-
In, director of the Jewish Communi-
fenters of South Broward's Senior
Point Center. The people in trouble
fhe shut-ins, the bedridden and those
ck by emergency.
id the couple who almost single-
iedly come to the rescue are the
lardsons.
urge and Ann Richardson must be record-
rs in time and energy served so that others
I better.
1st think, while some retirees play cards and
\ Jong, the Richardsons of 3801 South Ocean
fe, Hollywood, are active in:
he Jewish Federation of South Broward, City
lope. Fight for Sight, Hadassah, Mizrachi,
B'rith, Hallandale Jewish Center, Israel
ds and the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
Fhe Aged at Douglas Gardens.
Ann aad George Richardson proudly hold 'Meals-
onWhaeW award.
without them
But even with all those affiliations, the
Richardsons own, personal, almost self-created
pet project is Meals-on-Wheels.
It was almost five years ago that George came
up with the concept. "My wife was in the hospital
for asthma," George recalls, "and I happened to
see a movie called "Mama in Miami" on TV. Old
people on Miami Beach were picking food from
garbage cans."
Richardson didn't believe it. Since his wife was
hospitalized not far from where the garbage-pick-
ing was supposed to be taking place, he went to
see for himself.
He learned a curious thing: The rummaging for
food happened on weekends only when the fed-
eral government did not provide a free meal a day.
Presumably, the indigent were supposed to eat
heartily on Fridays and Mondays because they
had to go hungry on the weekends.
George and Ann Richardson not only talk
charity, they work hard at it. They got together a
few friends (Tiny Ackerman, Irwin Gerwitz,
Continued on Page 12


Pi
Page 2
the Jewish Floridian and Shofar of GreaSr Jioii^od
Friday, November 12,19^
Rabbi Meir Kahane
So many fear Ms volatility: la his Judaism's dark side?
By GARY ROSENBLATT
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
Rabbi Meir Kahane says
that, for the first time, he is
deeply frightened. Not of
the Gentile world, but of his
fellow Jews.
"This is the season of
breastbeating," the mili-
tant founder of the Jewish
Defense League says. "The
Jewish people, who died for
2,000 years as losers, are
incapable of living as win-
ners."
Preaching his dark message,
Kahane berates American Jews
for what he called their "self-
hatred" and unwarranted feel-
ings of guilt and shock over Is-
rael's actions in Lebanon. Crowds
react with approval to Kahane's
verbal attacks on "establish-
ment" figures, including Presi-
dent Reagan. He speaks of an im-
pending holocaust against Jews,
of the spiritual death of American
Jewry, of the universal hatred of
the Jews, and of the reality that
Jews, standing alone, must stand
up and fight back.
"THERE ARE no allies, only
interests," he said., "and the beat
interest is self-interest."
In launching a six-week speak-
ing tour in America, primarily on
college campuses, Kahane says
he hopes to form a Union of Jew-
ish Nationalists, national non-
partisan organization to make Is-
rael's case without apologies. The
group would counter what
Kahane sees as a dovish trend
among Jewish leaders and or-
ganizations which he says has
"hurt Israel badly."
Though Kahane is anathema to
many Jews for his blatant hos-
tility towards Arabs in particular
and non-Jews in general, it i>
equally true that the man whom
protesters refer to as "the Dart!
Vader of Judaism" is able to tap
a raw nerve among Jews who feel
that assimilation has drained
American Jewry of Jewish pride
and values.
THEY BELIEVE, and want to
hear, that Jews have no one but
themselves to trust, that all the
tragic lessons of Jewish history
still apply, and that Jews who
still have faith in the decency of
others have failed to learn those
lessons.
Kahane's theme in his hour-
long addresses is that Jews ought
to apply Jewish values to current
history rather than Western
values. His source is the Bible,
and he quotes the prophet who
said that when the Jews were
exiled, God's name was dese-
crated. "Why?" asks Kahane.
"Because the nations realized
that if they can destroy the Jew,
then there is no God of Israel.
When the Jew is weak, the God of
the Jews is weak. And when God
brought us back into His land, it
was not for our sake but for the
sake of His holy name."
Asserting that Jewish strength
and power are the very sanctifi
cation of God's name, Kahane
tells the crowds that 'there is
nothing ethical about being ,
loser. It's far better to win than
to lose, it s bettor to live thanZ
die. He says Jewish selfhatred
has created a need for Jews to be
loved by the Gentiles. But he
adds that "the Gentiles only love
us after every holocaust, and I
prefer to see a world raging in
anger against Jews who live."
DISCUSSING the war in
Lebanon, Kahane criticizes Israel
for stopping short of destroying
the PLO for fear of world reac-
tion. "Who wanted the PLO out
of Lebanon? I wanted Arafat ft
Continued on Page 13
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Friday, November 12, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Community Day leaders
predict a huge turnout

With a speaker named Jack
Andereon as a drawing card, this
year's Community Day, Dec. 9,
promises to bring more Jewish
women of South Broward togeth-
er in one day than ever before
1,200, predicts Audrey Meline,
Women's Division vice president.
Mrs. Meline, in announcing the
annual gathering of "camarad-
erie, education and stimulation"
at the Diplomat, has appointed
Federation activist Marge Saltz-
man to coordinate the all-day
happening.
Mrs. Saltzman, who will chair
Community Day, has appointed
Merle Orlove to oversee arrange-
ments; Mary Gottlieb to be in
charge of the hostesses; Kay la
llersh to make and check reser-
vations, and Sandi Gelfand to see
to publicity.
According to the five leaders of
the 9:30 a.m.-2:30 am. event.
Gottlieb Hereh
"As in years past. Community
Day is a bargain. This year its
S2S per ticket."
Highlight of the morning ses-
sion will be the premiere showing
of "Life Behind the Lifeline," a
multi-media program.
The show depicts "the face of
Federation," say its producers,
Joyce Newman, Janie Berman
and Beverly Shapiro, who have
been toiling over the project for
the last seven months.
In the afternoon, the Jewish
Federation of South Breward's
Community Calendar
novemBeR
13, Satuu&ay
15, monoay
16, tuesoay
>]
17, We&nes&ay
18, thuRSfcay
21. Sunday
'Shul-ln' for Senior Youth Group,
begins 7:30 p.m. at Temple Solel.
TECHNION, Women's Division
paid-up luncheon,
South Broward Chapter,
noon at Galahad North.
American Jewish Congress,
Holly-Dale Chapter,
Luncheon-Card Party,
noon at Galahad South;
call 454-7254.
"Positive Aspects of Guilt and
Same' lecture, Patricia Gershwin,
social worker-Hospice;
Brandeis National Women's
Committee, Hollywood Chapter,
1:15 p.m. at Temple Beth El.
First Middle East Forum,
Sara Erhman, AIPAC,
8 p.m. at Hallandale Jewish Center.
Habimah Players, National
Council of Jewish Women,
Hollywood Section,
noon at Temple Beth El;
call 923-4286.
Hadassah Youth Aliyah Luncheon,
noon at the Diplomat.
Kristalnacht Remembrance
and Program,
8 p.m. at Temple Beth El.
Joint Meeting: Grand People of
Temple Solel, Sabra-Scopus
Chapter, Hadassah; Dr. Norman
Morrison to speak on Poland,
7:30 p.m. at the temple.
Book Fund Luncheon, Brandeis
Women, Hollywood Chapter,
11:30 a.m. at the Holiday Inn,
South Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
Gift Bazaar, Sisterhood of
of Temple Israel-Miramar,
10 a.m.-4 p.m. at the temple;
call 961-1700.
25, thuusOay 'Thanksgiving Day.
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your
Jewish oriented organization. All meetings, times and
their locations, should be directed to Steve Katon,
associate editor, at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd. Calendar information
must be received at least two weeks before publication
date.
Women's Division will host fore-
most journalist Anderson, whose
"Washington Merry Go-Round"
column appears in hundreds of
newspapers nationwide.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning re-
porter literally has made news
where others report it. In 1976 he
knew and wrote that the shah of
Audrey Meline
Marge Saltzman
Gelfand
Iran would be replaced by a
"violent, anti-American regime in
Tehran."
Two years later, the CIA was
still insisting there was no prob-
lem in Iran.
He told of the Pol Pot regime's
unspeakable savagery in Cambo-
dia months before any other re-
porter, and he exposed the plun-
derings of Nicaraguan dictator
Anastasio Somoza years before
his ouster.
The columnist's list of firsts in
journalism goes on and on. He
won the Pulitizer for proving that
Richard Nixon and Henry Kis-
singer had lied to Congress about
the United States leaning toward
Pakistan in the India-Pakistan
conflict.
Anderson has been wiretapped,
probed, followed, investigated
and harassed by government
agencies and businesses. He was
on the Nixon "enemies" list, was
the intended victim of a Gordon
Liddy-lloward Hunt plot to drug
or poison him, and was literally
minutes away from being shot by
Nixon advisor Liddy, who appar-
ently had misunderstood an as-
Newman
Berman
siirnment from another Nixon ap-
pointee, Watergate conspirator
Jeb Magruder.
Anderson is a practicing Mor-
Shapiro
mon who served for two years
(1942-43) as a full-time mission-
ary before becoming a war corre-
spondent.
Federation leadership
sessions begin Nov. 22
Object: Acquaint corporate
executives and professionals,
already established in the South
Broward community, with the
role of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward in that communi-
ty-
Plan of Action: Invite those
leaders to four sessions of the
Leadership Expansion Commit-
tee, under the chairmanship of L.
Michael Orlove and Joyce
Newman, to explain the broad
spectrum of educational, social
and welfare programs that Fed-
eration dollars provide locally,
nationally and internationally.
First of the sessions will take
place at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd., Monday, Nov.
22, beginning at 7:30 p.m. For
future dates, call the JFSB at
921-8810.
Ift Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools. Or a closet
filled with c/otnes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us itfc worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies far
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Itfc that easy. And you'll feel like a
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981-8245 (S.Broward)
943-5688 (N. Broward
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5713 N.W. 27th Ave
500N.E.79thSt.
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Irving Cypen, Chairman ot the Board
Harold Beck, President
Aaron Kravitz, Chairman. Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D. Hirt, Executive Director


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 12,1982
Jewish Floridian Israel"s economy
no Sholar ol Oreatet Hollywood C F'eoV
FREOSHOCMET STEVE KATON SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Publisher Associate Ednor Executive Eduor
Published Bi Weekly Second Class Postage paid at Haliandaie Fia USPS B64S00
HOLLYWOODFORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. Am Savings MOO Bido 25001 Haliandaie Beacn
Blvd. Suite 707G. Haliandaie. Fia 33009 Pnone 454 U4K6
Abraham I Hakaem. Advertising Supenrieor
Main Office t Plant 120 NE 6th St.. Miami Fia 33132 Phone 1 3/ J 460*
Poetmaiter Form S57 returns to Jewietl Floridian P.O. Bo 01-2*73. Miami. Fia 33101
Jewish Federation of South Broward Officers President. Ben Sailer. Vice Presidents Philip A
Levin M.O.. Saul Singer MO. and Nat Sedley Treasurer. Theodore Newman. Secretary. Otto
Sfieoer. Executive Director. Summer G. Kaye Submit material tor publication to Leslie Silas
Public Relations Director
Miwbai JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA, AJPA. and FPA.
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Ante S3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum ST): or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward. 2718 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fia 33020 Phone 921M10
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 12. 1982
Volume 12
26HESHVAN5743
Number 23
Treaty Turning Sour
Not even the most pessimistic observer
could have anticipated that the Israeli
peace treaty with Egypt would go sour so
quickly. But there is evidence of this all
over the place. From the beginning, it was
clear that the treaty, based on the virtually
unconditional return of the Sinai to the
Cairenes, was little more than an exercise in
diplomacy. It could not last, especially
when that prince of peace, Anwar Sadat
himself, began dragging his heels once the
first hunks of the Sinai came back to him.
Now, under Mubarak, what Sadat
wrought, his successor exalts as a signal to
the Arab world that the shotgun marriage
with Israel is over.
Example: Our correspondent in Cairo,
Judith Kohn, reports that the Egyptian
press these days is, if our readers will par-
don the pun, irrepressible in all matters
Israeli. The other day, reporting the Israeli
inquiry into the Sabra and Shatila mass-
acres, the Egyptian daily, Al-Ahram, said
of it that "the accused is cross-examining
itself." And, speaking of Prime Minister
Begin, a cartoon shows the Prime Minister
carrying a poster that reads: "Speaking to
the world, the Israeli leader asks, 'Are you
pleased?'"
Example: Last week referring to the
peace treaty, Egypt's Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali called it "a strategic
choice," which is to say, not a commitment,
but a diplomatic tactic.
And so, the tatters show so much more
dramatically in November than anyone
would have imagined last April, when the
last of the settlers in the Sinai at Yamit had
to be forced out of their settlements by
Israeli troops.
What can we expect, say, New Year's
Eve?
JCC-Federation: **|
good partners !5
By RONALD J. ROTHSCHILD
President, JCC of South Broward
Co-chairman, Super Sunday '83
Our Jewish Community Center's successes in performing
services to the Jewish community in large measure are because
of communal support provided through the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
This support reaches the JCC in many different ways. The
funding which the Federation provides is essential to the
operation of the center. In this current operating year, the JCC
will receive $274,073 in operating funds which were allocated by
the Board of Directors of the Federation.
Additionally, the JCC receives grants for special projects,
scholarships for center activities and Camp Kadi ma. Funding of
JCC-sponsored activities are also provided by the Area Agency
on Aging, and the United Way.
Cooperation is crucial for the well being of our community.
The interaction between the JCC and Federation, which
facilitates excellent program planning, organization and ad-
ministration, is essential. This involvement takes place on a
daily basis between our respective staffs and boards as well as
other beneficiary agencies of the Federation.
As president of the JCC I continually face the fact that our
agency is in need of increased communal support in order to*
(maintain and increase the level of progamming and services
within our service area.
The Jewish Community Center, the Federation and the
community can do a better job of both fund-raising and plan-
ning. The cooperative spirit being exhibited encourages im-
provement in all areas. Your increased gift to this year's UJA-
Jewish Federation of South Broward Campaign is a most im-
port "" step toward the future success of our community.
Continued from Page 1
lives comfortably with no danger of
bankruptcy.
What is happening here?
Israel's financial vulnerability is not to be
deduced merely by the size of her foreign
obligations, but rather by the character of this
debt. In other words, one must ask what part of
the foreign debt is long-term, and what part is
short-term? To whom are we in debt, and how
large are the commitments of the public?
Recent payments crises have caused countries
such as Mexico, Poland, Bolivia and others to
declare bankruptcy. This was caused primarily by
the size of their short-term debts, amounting to
some 50 percent of their total liabilities. Most of
these countries' creditors are international com-
mercial banks. Their abilities to repay their debts
were crippled by the drop in prices of the agricul-
tural and mineral goods they export.
In Israel, the situation is far better. Only 18
percent of Israel's debt is short-term. Sixty-four
percent of Israel's foreign obligation is long-term,
and repayment will be spread over a considerable
number of years (some for as long as 30 years); 18
percent are middle-term credits (up to five years).
In fact. Israel is an economic miracle. The po-
pulation has increased six-fold since the
establishment of the state. Despite this, Israel
produces more food than she needs and exports
the surplus to other nations. Big powers such as
the Soviet Union or China cannot make this
claim. Israel is known as an international leader
in agriculture.
As an industrial country, Israel's production
has reached $10 billion annually, one-quarter of
which is exported. Over the last 20 years, Israel's
industry has increased five-fold, her merchant
fleet has grown ten-fold, air transportation has
increased 58 times and Bank Leumi is among the
first 100 banks in the world. In 1958, 68,000
tourists visited Israel. In 1980, the number
reached 1.2 million. The income from tourism
exceeded $1 billion.
Israeli exports total over $3 billion per year.
The exports are greater than those of many other
countries with greater populations and richer
natural resources, such as Chile, Colombia, Peru,
Egypt, Greece, Pakistan, Portugal and Turkey.
As for housing, over 75 percent of the Israeli
population are owners of private apartments or
houses, and most are paid-in-full.
In 1955. 15.000 students studied in institutes of
Tel Aviv ranks high
in low living costs
ZURICH- Tel Aviv is one of the least ex-
pensive cities in the world, according to the
Prices and Earnings Report of the Union Bank
of Switzerland. The report is based on a sample
of 47 of the world'8 major cities and compares
the average price for a variety of goods and
services.
In 37 of the 47 cities, daily life is more ex-
pensive than in Tel Aviv. Tokyo, Abu Dhabi
and Oslo are the most expensive townsa
person there needs $203 to buy the same goods
and services that cost $100 in Tel Aviv.
The bank also calculated that to buy an
average basket of food products in Tel Aviv
costs $128 a month, compared to $554 in
Tokyo. $307 in Geneva and $245 in Los An-
geles. In Mexico City, however, the same
basket would cost only $75.
higher education. In 1980, the number reached
55,000. Israel today is facing the luxurious
problem of having more professionals than she
needs. She has more physicians, engineers,
scientists and artists than she can absorb.
However, despite all these achievements, Israel
is not economically independent, due to her heavy
military burdens. Recent developments suggest
that in 1982, Israel's imports of arms and
equipment will reach $2.2 billion, approximately
equal to the amount of U.S. aid she receives in
grants and long-term credits. Israel imports
materials for local military production and ac-
tivities totalling $700 million. These two
figures together $2.9 billion for military im-
ports for 1982 are more or less similar to the
amount of aid Israel is requesting from the
United States for 1983.
Therefore, the most likely way in which aid
could be used as a pressure tool would be for the
Reagan Administration to prevent an aid in-
crease, rather than cutting the present amount,
since the annual aid figure is determined by long-
term agreements that are difficult to break. Such
a step would mean an almost head-on collision
with Israel, which goes against the interests of
any American administration.
Za\dewore
~ ;kibl
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of die community they
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favorite scotch is J&.B. We carefully select the finest scotches |
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&B whispers.
No matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
J&.B to make them feel at home. *1 c "D ~f. 1 '
J&X3- Jt whispers.
86 Proof Blended Scotch Whfeky 01981 Tna Padd-ngton Corp NY


Friday, November 12, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Sen. Bayh to keynote Rights Plea Dec. 5
4 U.S. Sen. Birch Bayh will be
keynote speaker for the Human
Rights Flea convened by Holly-
wood Chapters of Hadassah and
sponsored by the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Community
Relations Committee Sunday
evening, Dec. 5, at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood.
Bayh began his political career
at 25 by successfully seeking
election to the Indiana House of
Representatives. He served eight
years in the Indiana House, four
as Democratic leader, two as
* speaker. He won an upset
election to the U.S. Senate in
1962, when, at 34, he defeated 18-
year incumbent Homer Capehart.
In 1968. Republican Richard Sen. Birch Bayh
Young Judea
Young Judea, the youth move-
ment sponsored by Hadassah to
promulgate an understanding of
the Jewish faith, has arrived in
South Hroward.
The new group will be meeting
Sunday evenings at the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
For fourth through eighth
graders. 7-8:30 p.m. meetings are
planned, and for ninth through
12 th graders, the sessions are to
be 8-9:30 p.m.
Friends and parents are in-
vited, says the Young Judea
staff, which can be reached at
*" 947-0637 or 981-3345.
To Epcot
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., is offering a three-day trip
to Epcot Center and Sea World,
Monday, Dec. 6, through
Wednesday, Dec. 8.
The tour will include round-trip
bus transportation, motel and
baggage handling, all accommo-
dation fees, all attractions, two
breakfasts, two dinner-theatre
shows, taxes and tips, and travel
insurance.
v Cost of this package is $155 per
' person double-room occupancy,
STUDIO
V
'iflHIUlP
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Continental
Grant
to JOSSI
re'CO!**
vou bacK *o
< '*"'jvnJ
STUDIO
RESTAUftANT
tor a unique
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Watcn your taeir o your
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p'9i't Spits CoaK'
Fine Entertainment
Al the Piano
Aleo violin playing
lor your pteasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ipnvata luncneona arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"TH! GIOTTO"
MOST MA JO*
CREDIT CARDS
HONOREO
2340 SW 32 Avt.
445-5371
cleted Mondavi
e
News
and $175 single-room occupancy.
For more information, call
Dene or Rachel at 921-6518.
'My Fan- Lady9
On Sunday. Dec. 5, the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward will journey to the Burt
Reynolds Dinner Theatre in Jup-
iter, Kla., to see "My Fair Lady."
A fee of $30 includes the show,
champagne brunch and round-
trip transportation. Call 921-6511
for reservations.
Workshops
The JCC, in cooperation with
Broward Community College,
will be conducting a workshop
series, "Learning Personal
Growth Through Self-Percep-
tion."
The first topic will be "Begin-
nings of Awareness" on Dec. 13
at 7:30 p.m., and the second topic
will be "Achieving Awareness"
on Dec. 20 at 7:30 p.m.
Registration will begin at 7
p.m. The workshops will take
place at the JCC.
Book Month
In honor of Jewish Book
Month, the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward is
presenting Byna Bar Oni, author
of "The Vapor."
"The Vapor" is a heartbreak-
ing account of the author's sur-
vival as an adolescent Jewish
partisan in the Polish forest
during the Holocaust.
The talk will be Thursday,
Nov. 11, at 8 p.m. at the JCC.
Admission is $1.50; coffee and
cake will be served.
Senior Pops
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., is looking for additional
members for its new Senior Pops
Orchestra.
The orchestra is under the di-
rection of Sammy Fidler and
meets at the center every Friday
at 12:30 p.m. All instruments are
needed.
For more information, call
Dene at 921-6518.
Art Show
More than 150 browsers turned
out for the recent Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Brow-
ard Art Show and Sale at the
Hollywood Art and Culture Cen-
ter.
Six sales were made, according
to a JCC spokesman, and the cat-
alogue and price list are still
available for perusal at the
center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Artists such as Dali, Chagall,
Brisson and Picasso are repre-
sented in the 125-piece collection.
Nixon carried Indiana by
262,000, the largest vote margin
Nixon received in any state in the
Union. But Bayh, a Democrat,
won re-election by a comfortable
72,000-vote margin.
During his second term, the
senator established himself as
one of the Senate's outstanding
constitutional authorities. As
chairman of the Constitutional
Amendments Subcommittee of
the Senate Judiciary Committee,
Bayh wrote and guided to
passage the 25th Amendment to
the Constitution which deals with
presidential inability and vice
presidential succession.
He relates the story of this
amendment's inception and
passage in his book, "One Heart-
beat Away."
Bayh also led the successful
effort in the Senate for passage of
the 26th Amendment which
lowered the voting age to 18. He
authored and directed the fight
for passage of the Equal Rights
Amendment.
Sen. Bayh has been deeply
concerned with arms control: he
supported the Nuclear Non-
Proliferation Treaty.
He also has served as Indiana
Easter Seals chairman and is now
permanent honorary chairman
for Easter Seals.
Through the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's CRC, the
public will be able to hear his
positions on issues of Human
Rights Dec. 5 at the Human
Rights Plea at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 N. 46th Ave,
Hollywood.
' PASTA AND VEGETABLES SUPREME^
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
1 cup chuMta1 red pepper
1 package f10 oz.) frozen com.
cooked and drained
1 package (10 oz.) chopped
broccoh. cooked and drained
1 cup sliced mushrooms
V. cup bulter or marganne
(4 tablespoons)
2 lablespoons chopped parsley
K cup chopped onion
I tablespoon butler or margarine
1 can (15 oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G.Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon bulter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G.Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover: simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
Maxwell House] Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox 'n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomies! innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
K Certified Keeker
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
"frHOUS
(lew*
i nmt.
CorporjlH/m
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century a


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 12,1982
Legacy-endowment
On giving by bequest
This is the eighth in a series of
articles entitled "Modern Meth-
ods of Charitable Giving" by
Jonathan M. Lichter, assets
realization officer for the United
Jewish Appeal. For further infor-
mation, please call Michael J.
Moskowitz at the Jewish Federa-
tion fjf South Broward (921-
8810).
An individual may bequeath a
specified sum of cash, real or
personal property or a fraction or
percentage of his or herestate to
the Legacy and Endowment
Fund of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward by so providing
in his or her will.
An outright bequest in an
individual's will qualifies for a
federal estate tax charitable
deduction equal to the full value
of the charitable gift, regardless
and in contrast to the rules
regarding the income tax
charitable deduction allowed for
lifetime gifts of the type of
property donated or whether it is
related or unrelated to the
charity's tax exempt purpose.
In addition, there is no limit on
the amount of property that may
be left to a charitable organ-
ization nor is there a ceiling
imposed again, as opposed to
the income tax charitable
JOIN US FOR A
Symposia
MIDEAST FORUM Sara Ehrman, assistant director of the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), is to be leadoff
speaker at the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Community
Relations Committee Mideast Forum Monday, Nov. 15, at Hallandale
Jewish Center. 'U.S. Relations in the Middle East' will be her topic
beginning at 8 p.m.
Players defy Israel
board of censorship
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Neve
Zedek Theater Group, defying a
ban imposed by the government-
appointed film and theater cen-
sorship board, presented the
premiere performance of Hanoch
Levin's new satirical work "The
Patriot" here last week to a full
house despite a police order to
cancel it.
Neve Zedek is an experimental
fringe theater. "The Patriot," a
cabaret style production rather
than a play, offended the authori-
ties by its irreverent treatment of
such sacred cows in Israeli life as
nationalistic feelings, religion
and the West Bank settlements.
deduction for lifetime gifts on
the size of the estate tax
deduction that may be taken.
Note, however, that there may
be restrictions or limitations
imposed by state law. For
example, a state might grant
certain family members (e.g.,
children or parents) under certain
conditions the right to contest a
charitable bequest that, above a
certain percentage of the
decedent's estate, is deemed ex-
cessive; until recently. New York
had such a statute.
In addition, state "elective
share" or similar statutes guar-
antee that the surviving spouse
has the right (subject to its
exercise by the surviving spouse)
to receive a fixed, minimurr
portion of the decedent spouse's
estate. Florida has a statute ot
this type.
In planning an outright
bequest or in creating a split-
interest trust, care should be
taken to assure that the correct
and complete legal name of the
charitable organization (e.g..
Legacy and Endowment Fund of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Inc.) has been set forth
in the will or trust agreement.
This will prevent later
questions after the donor has
died as to the intended
charitable beneficiary. It is
advisable for the donor or his or
her attorney to contact the
charitable organization to obtain
its full, correct legal designation.
Here is an example:
Mr. L. provided in his will a
$10,000 bequest and a bequest of
a collection of books from his
private library to charity. He had
his attorney contact the charity
to obtain its correct legal
designation for his will.
His estate will be entitled to an
estate tax charitable deduction
for the full value of each
charitable bequest at Mr. L.'s
death.
I Sam*
Special moments call 'or special pianrung Turn a nice
aay with the family into an occasion and serve them
Sor*p* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Some* Brand7
Purely and simply, it s 100% real coffee witn all the
great taste you want from your cottee. yet it s 97%
catlein-free So you and your tamiiy can enjoy all the
SomoJt Brand you want and you'll always get the
satisfying llavor that only 100% real coflee can give
Some S Brand 100% real coffee and tastes it1
That's what makes it special'
K CERTIFIED
KOSHER
^L~V^^ EnjoyVbur Coffee
^gp. \ and Enjoy Yourself.
I* is a registered trademark of General Foods
i General Foods Corporate

YOU'RE NEEDED Volunteer recruitment for Super Sunday '83
(Jan. 23) is well under way, but the Jewish Federation of South
Broward still needs your help on the phones for an hour. The goal this
year is S200.000 to help Jews in need in South Broward, Israel and
around the world, say Co-Chairmen Ronald J. Rothschild and Joel
Weiss. In conjunction with Super Sunday, Temple Beth El Religious
School will hold its third annual Super Sunday Breakfast and
Auction on Sunday, Jan. 16. Contact Howard Specter at 989-1811 for
details. To volunteer at the Federation, the number is 921-8810; ask
for Melissa Martin.
Sherwood Park Apartments
Hollywood Hills
$150 TOWARD MOVING COST Upon Signing
of 12 Month Lease. Adult Community. 2
Heated Pools. Central Air/Heat. Walk to Sears
Mall and Bus Line. 10 Minutes to Beach. %
Mile to I-95. Spacious 1 Bed/1 Vt Bath and 2
Bed/2 Bath. Call9e7.7200
Marion Salter
vr'riartdvt
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Fla.
Phone 961 6998
Personal Service Book Store

PRESENTING
THL MOST TALKED
ABOUT ISRAEL TOUR
IN THE COUNTRY.
THE ITAS / HILTON ISRAEL TOUR
For world class travellers who know how to live.
Now for the greatest Jewish Adventure of your life. Israel
Travel Advisory Service and Temple Israel presents compre
hensive 5-star deluxe accommodations for mature adults at
the Hilton International Hotel Plus gourmet dining and all the
sights and people of Israel
For more information on this fantastic tour
offer, come to the opening orientation,
Sunday. November 7, 4 00PM. at
Temple Israel. 1901 North Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY.
ISRAEL, THE WAY YOU KNOW IT CAN BE.


Friday, November 12,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
'
.
Agronsky's company to be Hillcrest
Especially for all Hillcresters,
noted TV news commentator
Martin Agronsky will speak
Monday, Nov. 29, at the Play-
dium.
Agronsky, whose weekly ABC-
TV program "Agronsky & Com-
pany" has won wide acclaim, will
appear courtesy of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
There is no charge for admission,
Newsman to talk at Play dium
and no fund-raising will be
conducted.
His topic at the Hillcrest pro-
gram, which starts at 7:30 p.m.,
will be "Israel: War, Peace and
Survival."
Agronsky has been a profes-
sional journalist more than 45
years, beginning as a general
assignment reporter for the
Palestine Post in Jerusalem in
1936. As an NBC correspondent,
he reported from such far off
places as Geneva, Belgrade, Sofia
and Ankara.
He covered World War II from
Libya, Greece, Australia and the
Pacific. After 21 years (1943-64)
Family day gives Tommy, 11,
the attention he was lacking
as Washington correspondent for
NBC radio and TV, he did a stint
on the "Today" show before be-
coming Paris bureau chief for
CBS.
He is a winner of the Peabody
Award for distinguished report-
ing, the Heywood Broun Award
for radio reporting, the Alfred
Dupont Award for distinguished
reporting and commentary on TV
and the National Headliners TV
award.
Martin Agronsky
Mr. & Mrs. M called Jewish
Family Service on recommenda-
tion of a school psychologist.
Their son, Tommy, was having
difficulty in school. He was easily
distractable, becoming a be-
havior problem and having diffi-
culty completing his homework
assignments.
According to Mr. & Mrs. M,
Tommy had been having these
difficulties for about six months,
but because of their busy
schedules they had been unable
to seek help.
Tommy lives with his natural
parents, his sister, 18, and his
brother. 15. Tommy is 11. Both
parents describe family life as be-
ing stable, happy and somewhat
busy.
Mr. M is now working two jobs
due to financial need and Mrs. M
is working full time. Once she re-
turns from work she says she has
household chores that need to be
attended to. Both parents said
the time spent with each other
and their children was limited.
As counseling progessed, it
was learned that both parents
had always been busy through-
out their relationship. Mrs. M
said the reason she had kept so
busy was because her husband
was never home and she needed
something besides the children.
Her job kept her busy, and her
thoughts off the marital relation-
ship.
Mrs. M was feeling hurt be-
cause she had thought that her
husband had been rejecting her.
Quite disturbed by this, Mr. M
said his intention was not to re-
ject her, but in fact to care for the
family. He thought by working
two jobs he would make it easier
on the family and they could buy
what they wanted. This was his
way of caring.
One important link that was
Writer to speak
at Hallandale JC
The Hallandale Jewish Center
Israel Bond Committee will hold
a testimonial breakfast on
Sunday, Nov. 28, in the audito-
rium, according to Michael Sen-
lander, chairman of the group.
"The committee is working ex-
tremely hard to make this the
best Israel Bond event ever at the
Hallandale Jewish Center,"
Schlanger said. "We have
already secured Israel Amitai,
the famous Israeli journalist, to
be guest speaker. Since Mr.
Amitai has just returned from
Israel, I m sure many people will
be interested in his first-hand
account on the effect of the
Lebanese war on the Jewish
state."
missing was communication. The
parents had not been communi-
cating. They were unaware of
how the other one felt and what
the other one wanted. Mrs. M
stated she would rather have her
husband at home than have the
material goods. She wanted to
spend more time with him and
the children. She also said that
maybe one of the reasons Tommy
was having difficulty in school
was because of the lack of atten-
tion he was receiving at home.
Mr. M agreed.
The therapist sat down with
the parents and devised a treat-
ment plan. They decided that
Sunday would be family day and
that both of them would spend
more time with Tommy help-
ing him with his homework and
partaking in an activity that
Tommy enjoyed.
Therapy continued for the next
three, months. The focus of treat-
ment was on helping the parents
learn how to communicate their
feelings and thoughts with each
other and their children.
An important part of com-
municating is listening. The
therapist then began teaching ac-
tive listening skills. This was
very important within the rela-
tionship between Tommy and his
parents. Tommy needed to be lis-
tened to.
By the end of the three-month
period, both parents and the
therapist agreed that there had
been positive movement. Tommy
was less distractable in school,
and was completing his home-
work. At that time therapy was
terminated.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 1909 Har-
rison St. Suite 109, Holly-
wood, 33020. Telephone: 927-
9288. 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 of
Broward County, 3500 N. State
Road 7 Suite 399, Fort
Lauderdale, 33319. Telephone:
735-3394. Hours Monday.
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
day 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
Lauderdale, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
If you need it
for your home
Housewares*Hardware*Paint*Locksmith*Shades*Gifts
Bath/Closet Shop*Patio/Dmette Furmture*Floral Arrangements
Dinnerware*Lighting*Electncal*Plumbing*Garden
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Ttl 456-0566 (Broward). 949-1662 (Dad*)
Member HahandeJe Chamoer of Commerce. Better Buvneii Division
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
| SAVE 2 Ion any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
a* Mi Grata* IWotru, Nation** Koafvat Food*
ndww ih>* coupon li* 20* p*u* It ban
I you r*c* .. -
dbngtfya
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 12,1962
SS3 Get Ready
the Holidays
are here!
PWES EFF
NOVEMBER
SAVE YOU M
*DELI=*
OSCAR MAYER CHEESE. MEAT OR
Franks
$169
1602 ------
PKC ^^b^ISAVE 60CI
HYGRADE GRILMASTER FRANKS OR SAVE
Bologna.......6oz pkg .89 20
AMERICAN KOSHER
Midget Salami or
Bologna
2.29.30
UN STORE BAKERY!
CRISPY N0T AVAILABLE AT All STORES
French 37^00
/ ^L (SAVE 35C)
At Pantry Pride ytxil find good things to eat! We have evay
thing you wish to fill your holiday needs. We have pumpkins
and cherries, fresh nuts and berries. DVdous turkeys and
succulent roasts. All are yours at our Low Low Everyday
Prices! Tts the season. Enjoy!
U.S. CHOICE BEEF
CHUCK BONELESS
(SAVE $1 00 LB ]
Shoulder Roast
$
U.S. CHOICE
BEEF CHUCK BONELESS
BONUS
BUY
Shoulder
Steak $199
SAVE
NMn ormma...... i.Ov .20
APPLE OR CHERRY
Turnovers 2A89 10
JEHaTflfONCNOR EACH
Corn Rye.........
SOUTHERN STYLE S KC( BO*
.10
2/.Q6 08
3.69
PACKAGE BAKERY-
PANTRY PRIDE 100% WHOLE (SAVE 104)
WHEAT 16 02 LOAF _^__ ^w ,
Bread RQC
SAVE
jfb
.. 2/.9Q 39
COCONUT OR CINNAMON
Pecan Twirls.
MEYERS BAKE
CHEESE VyiTf
AK^ENCH njflNSOR PKG
VELVET CREME BOX OF 12
Glazed Donuts 1.29 ?o
MEYERS BAKE 1 SERVE (ONION
TE OR CINNAMON
. 1602 PKG .89 20
ADLERS JEWISH ONION ?002LOAF
Rye Bread.........89 20
DEU-s=
AVAILABLE AT STORES WITH SERVICE OEll COUNTERS
MOSEYS CORNED (SAVE 20C)
Brisket A"!"-'
. LB.
SAVE
MRS RESSLER1 QTR LB
Smoked

Turkey Breast.....1.19 .20
SAVE
1.50
US CIKJKt HI-FI LOIN TOP LOIN
Strip Steaks.........lb 2.99
US CHOtCF Ci NOINf AAtfRtCAN (WHOLE OR
SIRIOINIIALF p
Lamb Legs..........LB 1.89 .70
US CH0KI BED LOIN BONELESS TOP LOIN
Top Loin
Strip Steaks............lb 3.99 1 50
SKINNED t DEVE1NED
SBced
Beef Liver
.79 .40
US CHOICE (SAVE $100 LB
Top Loin
Ships $
FAMILY PACK
(PER LB) SAVE
US CHOK E 1 -BS 4 JVER,
Beef Cube Steak........lb 2.69
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
. ,. ., ....
Fryer Leg Quarters.....LB .49 20
..lb 1.89 30
US CHOICE BONELESS'ilBS OVER
Stewi
ing
(3 LBS & OVER)
Ground Chuck.........lb 1.79
6 PK 12-OZ BTLS NR
REGULAR OR LIGHT
Schlitz
$179
PANTRY PRIDE FRENCH OR CUT
IS'. 02 CAN
Green Beans ... 3/
PANTRY PRIDE I GAL
Bleach.........
PANTRY PRIDE. *S0Z BIL
Com Oil........
PANTRY PRIDE RED 15 02 CAN
Kidney Beans..
PANIRY PRIDE 5 LB BAG
3/
^^^ ISAVE $1 06)
JUAN SALAD 10 OZ CAN
SAVE
OCEAN SPRAY 4 OZ JUG"'
Cranapple Juice
KEEBLER TOWNHOUSE
Cracker
129
MAHATMA 5 LB BAG
Rice............ 1.79.U
16 OZ BOX
eaV
isave?;
WHITE OR YELLOW HALF LB
American
1.49 20
OVEnFREiH LB
Barbecue Chickens.. 1.69
ASSORTED FLAVORS 1/2GALCTN.
$169'
J^ (SAVE60C)
PANTRY PRIDE REGULAR OR
BOX
UNSAUl L> I LB
.59 10
1.19 20
SENECA 48 02 BTl
Apple Juice____
JIFFY 8,,02 BOX
Corn Muffin Mix 4/1.00 19
59 10
DELTA GIANT BOLL
Paper Towels ..
RANTRY PRIDE PINK OR REGULAR
4602 CAN
Grapefruit Juice
PANTRY PRIDE REGULAR OR TH*
Spaghetti .. hbg
PANTRY PRIDE IN JUICE SLICED
CRUSHEO OR CHUNK
Pineappls .S2can
PANTRY PRjPElLIQUID I 2 GAL
DeffirgXit
SC^PPESG.NGERALEC|Rfc
2/6
Club
1168'S 16 0/ CAN jTOQd
Pumpkin........ .99 20 (save 34*)
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^fJOTAVAILAB^N^jERC
SAVE! SAVE! SAVE1 ON EVERYDAY LOW PRICES EVERYDAY AT OUR PANTRY1 SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! ON EVERYDAY LOW PRK3
HEALTH r< BEAUTY Bffljgjfj valuable coupon hi valuable coupon
V-' SAVE "
CREST REGULAR MINT OR GEL 125c OFF lABEu
Toothpaste. .?oz tube 1.67 52
SURE REGULAR OR UNSCENTED
Ro6n Deodorant 1.47 4: I
SURE REGULAR OR UNSCENTEO
Solid Deodorant... 1.97 .52 |
SURE REGULAR OR UNSCENTED
Anti Perspirant .
AfRIN 5 02 BTL
Nasal Spray.....
fesa*
I Roys
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Royal 6OZ.BOX
Gelatin \t,
(SAVE4K)
9
2.57 62 I
||TOBACCOPROOUCtS OOOO NOV n-NC
I ASSORTED FLAVORS "
I Betty Crocker ibv.-oz. box
I Cake
/Mixes
a 1
LIMIT ONE BOX
WITH COUPON AND HO 00 ORDER EXCLUDING
TOBACCO PRODUCTS OOOO NOV I'-NOV 17 ls?
19*
(SAVE70C) Ah/
WITH "COUPON ANO $10 1 ORDER "C";^8 |
_ TOBACCO PRODUCTS OOOO NOV 11-NOV "J_
I


Friday, November 12,1962
The Jewish Fbridian arid Shofar of Greater Hollywood
ES EFFTIVE NOVEMBER 11 THRU
EMBfcR 17 '982 WE'LL
i YOU MORE ON YOUR TOTAL FOOD BILL
CALIFORNIA TOP QUALITY SWEET
EATING (EXTRA LARGE 27 SIZE
Cantaloupes
vc 4oc) m P"*
GARDEN FRESH. TENDER
Broccoli
BUNCH
(SAVE 30*)
;US 1 ALL PURPOSE WHITE
Potatoes
69*
99<
fllNLXANRM RWIITI SlfnUSSll.XIRAl.ARGF
27 SI/I i
Grapefruit.
Hi PICK. 4mj
SAVE
1.00 20
HAWAIIAN IOP QUALITY J I I LIAVN (LARGE 6
Pineapples.
IA(M
1.89
10
SUNKIST TOP QUALITY (MEDIUM 200 SIZE)
iH IN pkg l
Lemons...........
I A< H
(IS IAU 11IRIOM YI1KM
Onions.....iupick......, lb
ADO/ISI lOSALADS-FRfbM flORIDA
Avocados .........2
I W| SMI 1 u,' ASSOK11 0 COLORS
Bouquets...............bunch
.79 io
.19 io
.89 29
1.59 20
cm
CAN
SAVE
3/1.00 17
.70 30
1.00 36
3/1.00 u
1.30 u
11.40 20
ASSORTED FLAVORS (SAVE 70t)
Betty Crocker
Cake Mixes
WITH COUPON BELOW AND $10 00 ORDER
PANTRY PRIOE BIO SWEET PEAS CREAM OR WHOLE SAVt
KERNEL CORN Of) 16 OZ CAN
18V.-OZ
. BOX
19
<
2 CANS
FOR
.70 21
*1
JHOUjb
kers
29
(S*E 22)
RIM*
lb mo .00 .08
ICED
Mixed Vogs
PANTRY PRIOE WHOLE SLICIO OR CUI
16 OZ CAN
Beets...........3/1.00 29
PANTRY PRIDE 40 OZ BTL
Prune Juice..... 1.09
SEVEN SEAS VIVA 8 0Z BTL
Italian Dressing .50 10
MR BIO 3 ROLL PKQ
Paper Towels 1.40 20
SUNSWEET REGULAR OR W/PULP
Prune Juice 1.10 m
ASSORTED FLAVORS
2 LITER BOTTLE
READY TO SERVE (ALL FLAVORSl
Betty Crock*
Frosting ^
GENERICS
C ASSORTED FLAVORS
I GAL
SAVE
?LTR BIl .77 82
......00 40
OCT PK
3ZCAH
GAL I
14
1.00150
LTR BTL
ETURN FOR DEPOSIT
89*
GLNLHIL"
Bleach
Ka.fi
GENERIC I3SOZ
Sisr**"""" ....39,0
OENERC JUMBO ROLL
Paper Towels........55 34
... 4 ROLL PKG .77 48
/69
FT PIERCE
ASSORTED
FLAVORS
Royal
Gelatin Dessert
WITH COUPON BELOW AND $ 10 00 ORDER
6-OZ
BOX
TROPICANA 100% PURE CHILLED (SAVE 5C)
Orange
Juice""" __
P.nl., PrW* CMIMO 0..ng. Ju.c. ,-g.l >.c San 40c
SAVE
SEALTEST LIGHT N LIVELY 24 OZ CUP
Cottage Cheese___1.29 40
BREYERS PLAIN 32 OZ CUP
Yogurt.............95 34
LAND O LAKES QUARTERS LB
Margarine.........2/.99 20
FRIETHDSH*' MIDGET (REG OR LOW
SAl 11 fi './ PKO
Farmer Cheese.....65 22
SORRENTO WHOLE MILK 1SOZPKC
Ricotta Cheese____1.59 40
KRAFT CASINO MOZZARELLA
MONTEREY JACK C. MONTEREY JACK WITH
Peppers
1.29 30
FRO-ZENi
MORTON 24 OZ BOX
99
SAVE
wmppeo Topping .99 38
PANTRY PRIOE 10 OZ PKG OF 2
BiMML-......2/1.00 38
2/.70 38
1.70 .10
.70^0
THAT'S THE
BJROSEVE '2-OZ BOX
smith 2BOZ
nee Pie.......
PAULS CANDIED 12 OZ BOX
spirit!r-
LAMBRUSCO ROSATO. BIANCO
Riunite B
Wines
fl fl(SAVE*100)
NORTH MOUNTAIN BURGUNDY CHABLIS
PINK CHABLIS OR VIN ROSE
Wines
SAVE
3 LTR BTL 5.30 50
ALMADEN MOUNTAIN CHABLIS BURGUNDY
NECTAR HOSE RHINE CHENIN B-ANC
FRENCH COLOMBARD
QAU.0 VAUETAL ROSE FRENCH
COLOMBARO OR CHEMN BLANC
i I 5 LTR
4.60
1.20
'IAREISLINGOR 760 ML
4.29 120
Li^bfraurnik*
1.00 26
4.39 so
OW PWCES EVERYDAY ADUR PATfTKYl SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! ON EVERYDAY LOW PRICES EVERYDAY AT OCJR PANTRY!
BOX |
Kl
icy
Xi.
GUARANTEED
If you can find lower overall prices this week af
any other supermarket in our local trading area,
Pantry Pnde will pay you Double the Difference
Just buy at least 25 different items worth $20 or
more at Pantry Pride Compare prices on the
same items If their total is lower, bring your
itemized Pantry Pride register tape and the other
supermarkets prices on the exact same items to
Pantry Pride, and we will pay you Double the
Difference In Cash! Only one of each item may
be used in the comparison
1 LB BAG
PANTRY PRIDE
ASSORTED GRINDS
Coffee
$179
J^^ (SAVE30C)
BONUS
BUY
4-HOUPACK
Delta
Bath Tissue
Page 9


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 12,1982
"
Hillcrest's Pacesetter chairwomen appointed
Sylvia Hagler and Vicki
Raymond have been appointed
chairwomen of Hillcrest's Pace-
setter ($1,000 minimum) Cocktail
Party, according to Dorothy
Chernuchin and Gloria Hess,
overall chairwomen of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Hillcrest Women's Division.
The annual Pacesetter event
Dec. 13 at the Hillcrest Country
Club kicks off the Hillcrest
Women's UJA-Federation effort,
which this year is aiming to raise
$300,000. In charge of arrange-
ments are Bea Mogilowitz and
Gert Entin.
Providing the entertainment
for the evening will be humorist
Eddie Schaeffer. More than 200
women are being invited to the
prestigious event.
Also in the planning stage at
Hillcrest is the annual Women's
Division luncheon, Jan. 31, 1983,
at the Sheraton Hal Harbour.
Instead of a speaker, this
year's Hillcrest luncheon wil
feature the Habimah Players.
Chairwomen Chernuchin and
Hess are looking to surpass last
year's attendance of 550 women.
Hillcrest's Sylvia Hagler. Vicki Raymond, Dorothy Chernuchin and Gloria H
Breakfasting at Trafalgar
Residents of Trafalgar Towers
II will be breakfasting with the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Sunday, Nov. 21, at the
Holiday Inn, 4001 South Ocean
Drive.
Hosting the by-invitation-only
event will be Trafalgar Towers II
leaders Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Ackerman, Mr. and Mrs. Lou
Ballin, Dr. and Mrs. David
CAMPAIGN
CLIPS 8}
Ansfield, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Zaifert and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Richling.
Chavarut Lunch planned March 7
This year's Chavarut Lun-
cheon for Beach residents will be
Monday, March 7, 1983 at the
Eden Roc.
Speaker for the Women's Divi-
sion, Jewish Federation of South
Broward, event will be J.
Frederic Blitstein, political
advisor to the Israeli consul gen-
eral in Florida, former professor
of International Relations
specializing in the Middle East
and development consultant on
Israel's first marina-townhouse
community in Caesarea.
Jerusalem picked as site
of Soviet Jewry confab
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LION OF JUDAH Hallan-
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will honor Isadora Wolkoff with
the prestigious Lion of Judah
award at a breakfast Sunday,
Nov. 14. Jerome Mallet, chair-
man of the group, said Wolkoff
is dedicated to numerous civic
and Jewish service organi-
zations: Men's ORT, several
cancer research organizations,
ZOA, and he is current presi-
dent of the Prince George B'nai
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JERUSALEM (JTA) The
presidium of the World Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry decided un-
animously to hold its next inter-
national session in Jerusalem. It
is tentatively scheduled for
March 14-16, 1983, Leon Dulzin,.
presidium chairman, announced.
This will be the fust time thaj
Israel's capital is the venue for
the conference which was estab-
lished in Brussels more than 10
years ago. Other sites suggested
at the presidium meeting here,
including Washington, D.C.,
were rejected. Dulzin stressed,
that the selection of Jerusalem
was of paramount importance.
"It is both symbolic and
important that the message, 'Let.
My People Go', should come from
Jerusalem. The Jewish people-
will stand united in Jerusalem to
wage the struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry," he said.
The presidium issued a
declaration to all governments,
Jewish communities and organi-
zations throughout the world to
demand that the "Soviet authori-
ties cease their persecution and
open the gates to those who seek
to return to their homeland." But
at a press conference after the
presidium meeting, conference
leaders conceded that they had
come up with "no dramatic new
tactics" to advance the emigra-
tion of Soviet Jews.
The problem of drop-outs
Soviet Jews who opt to settle in
countries other than Israel afto.
leaving the USSR was hardly
mentioned at the meeting.
"Hardly anyone is leaving so
hardly anyone is dropping out,"
Dulzin observed.
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A Hardwtcke Company


Friday, November 12, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
m WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AGE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount.
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
January 31st*a great time to
see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thats not all.
You'll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard
m--^^^ Johnson's Motor Lodge.
JSHHmffli At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
HOUIARDjOMISOri}
All rooms subject to availability. Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
C Howard Johnson Co. 1982


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 12,1982
'Meals-on-Wheels' diners hold up their Rosh Hashana gefOte fish gifts.
'Meals-on-Wheels
Continued from Page 1
Morris Diener), sent out letters and Meals on
Wheels was born.
Today, more than 1,000 senior citizens are fed
every weekend because of the $20,000 Meals on
Wheels raises annually. Nine locations serve the
hungry in Broward and Dade counties.
In Hollywood, the program is operated though
the Jewish Community Centers at 2838
Hollywood Blvd. According to Mrs. Bernstein,
750 Meals-on-Wheels a year are delivered through
the South Broward offices.
Just last month, Geroge Richardson, who is 78,
worked out a Rosh Hashana deal with a gefilte
fish producer. After bargaining for a special
Meals-on-Wheels price, 1,000 jars were handed
out to needy senior citizens throughout Dade and
Broward. Many were distributed personally by
George and his friends.
According to Gene Greenspan of Jewish Voca-
tional Service in Miami, 450 meals are delivered
each Saturday and Sunday through the Service's
homebound program. Meals-on-Wheels is instru-
mental in providing funds and food in the
program.
If you would like to volunteer your time or
donate to Meals-on-Wheels, the Richardsons say,
the address is 3801 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood 33019.
KRISTALNACHT Survivor
Goldie Goldstein, executive vice
president of the Holocaust
Memorial Center at FIU, will
moderate a Kristalnacht Mem-
orial Wednesday night, Nov. 17,
at Temple Beth El in Holly-
wood. The two other featured
speakers that night will be Paul
Or Ian. who lived through the
agonies of 11 concentration
camps but lost all his family to
the Nazis, and Dr. R. A. Miller,
who with the 12th U.S. Army
Division discovered hundreds of
bodies at Herloch Camp. Kris-
talnacht is being co-sponsored
by the Holocaust Center and
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
9
Candidate erred In endorsement
David W. Singer, who last
week lost to June Johnson in the
Group 11 County Court race in
Broward, did not have the en-
dorsement of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
In an advertisement placed in
the Oct. 29 issue of The Jewish
Floridian. Singer claimed to have
that endorsement. But. according
to Rick Barnett, chairman of the
Soviet Jewry Committee, tluj
committee does not support can-
didates for political office.
The committee is bound by law
to be nonpartisan. Barnett said,
and Singer was in error in
assuming the endorsement.
Book Fait set
at Temple Sinai
The third annual Jewish Book
Fair of Temple Sinai, in conjunc-
tion with the Book Bazaar, will
be Friday, Nov. 12, through
Thursday, Nov. 18.
Featured at the temple will be
both traditional and contempo-
rary books, cookbooks and the
latest books on Israel.
Children's author Shoshana
Spector will speak to parents and
children at Open School Day
Sunday, Nov. 14. The book fair is
in honor of Jewish Book Month.
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With The Travelers you get full
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Representing
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Fleischmann's Margarine would like
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June Roth's Low ChoJeslerol Jewish
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like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
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with the front labels from any two
packages of Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
! tin. .> rn HranJa Inc


Sday, November 12,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
\abbl Meir Kahane
Continued front Page 2
non dead. And what
the world have said? They
Id have criticized us like they
poing now anyway."
pe major lesson to be learned
the Beirut massacre, he
is that "Arabs massacre
Is. Yesterday the Christians
lered Moslems. Before that,
I Moslems had murdered
ktians. And both would do
ne to Jews if they had the
tunity. For Jews who never
when the Allies bombed
tst-
IALK Thomas A. Dine,
Itive director of the Ameri
Israel Public Affairs Com
(AIPAC), which the
Times calls 'the most pow-
| best-run and effective for
I policy interest group in
ungton,' is to speak twice
"il in South Broward. At 5
[hell be at AIPAC 'h Big
1 cocktail reception at the
| of Esther and Allen Gor-
ad at 8 p.m. Dine will ad
Hillcrestera at the Play
His talks will deal with
mi, American-Israeli ten
the growing Arab lobby
aerican foreign policy in
least.
iGordon Leland
Jter Piano Craftsman
ping Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
fiano Technicians Guild
432-7247
fe'H help
finance
jourjob
iearch in
ISRAEL
Jen pay
KTt
ie
fare/
kmerican Jewish
professionals are
iding an open job
narket in Israel.
re want t j help you
ilan for y iur future.
'ilot tours have led
job offers for
lundreds who want
make Israel their
)me. Phone today
)r an appointment.
Imisraeli
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VW'l TXtT\K\ T3TTJ
Blsciyn* Blvd.
laml.FL. 33137
[(305) 573-255677
orcall toll-fre*
1-800-221-1251
civilian Germans during World
War II, let there be no weeping
for this latter-day sworn enemy
of the Jewish people."
Kahane says there is no such
thing as a moderate Arab. There
are only two kinds of Arabs, he
says, "stupid ones who say
what they mean and clever
ones, who use tactics to achieve
their aims."
AS FOR American policy,
Kahane warns that Israel must
not let the U.S. intimidate her,
that Begin should stand up to
Reagan, even to the point of
threatening to use nuclear
weapons against America.
"The time has come," he says,
"for a policy of Jewishness. First,
a return to God. A time to recog-
nize our role as the Chosen Peo-
ple, a Divine People, a Holy Peo-
ple." Jews should feel blessed
rather than troubled by the no-
tion that we are a nation apart, a
nation alone, trusting in God, he
says.
Kahane emphasizes that our
sense of ethics and morality has
been perverted away from Jewish
values. "The Torah is very diffi-
cult from Thomas Jefferson," he
asserts. "I don't feel guilty or
weep for what Israel did, and my
response is the authentic Jewish
one."
MEIR KAHANE in a private
interview is a far different figure
than that of a rabble-rousing
rabbi. He is polite, soft-spoken
and often charming, and it is dif-
ficult to picture him as the same
man who advocates violence and
calls for the imprisonment of all
Jews who marry or have sex with
non-Jews.
For the last 11 years, he has
lived in the West Bank city of
Hebron with his wife and chil-
dren. Most of his daily efforts go
into building up his Kach move-
ment (the Jewish Defense League
in Israel) which appeals to the
Sephardim, those Israelis born in
Arab countries, who now repre-
sent a majority in the Jewish
state. But Kahane is probably
even less popular, and certainly
less of a media attraction, in Is-
rael than he is in America.
What motivates him to keep
working at his cause after a
decade of negligible tangible suc-
cess? "I take pleasure in speak-
ing my mind and speaking the
truth," he replies evenly, "be-
cause that's the obligation of
every Jew. I am not beholden to
anyone."
HE SEEMS to delight in
shocking with his charges of
"vicious anti-Semitism"
throughout the press and his call
on Israel to annex "every inch"
of territory.
Kahane says that his Kach
party has 6,000 members. In the
last election, the party received
only about 6,800 votes (about
19,000 are needed to gain a seat
in the Knesset), but he says he is
confident he will gain at least one
seat in the next election. "And
with even one seat I can have a
tremendous impact as a gadfly. I
want that platform."
Though he defends Begin, he
says he is "no fan" of the Prime
Minister. Asked which Jewish
leaders he admires, he replies,
"none."
AS FOR his accomplishments
and failures since settling in Is-
rael, Kahane said he takes credit
for "pushing other groups," like
the Gush Emunim, toward more
militant positions. He also said
that his call for all Arabs in Israel
to be removed from the country
has gained some acceptance, with
the question focusing more on
"how" rather than "should we"
among an increasing number of
frustrated Israelis.
His failures? "I have a whole
string of them," he smiles, citing
Soviet Jewry and aliya as major
areas. He acknowledges that "the
only way to get people to come
settle in Israel voluntarily is to
scare them."
He tells audiences of the wide-
spread anti-Semitism in America
and the impending Holocaust
"because they certainly won't
come to Israel for positive rea-
sons."
THE SAME could be said for
Kahane's approach in general.
His is the dark side of Judaism.
And while his critics, like the
protesters, quote Biblical pas-
sages stressing Judaism's con-
cern with humanity, Kahane em-
phasizes emphasizes the Torah's
nationalistic elements. "Wars
and killing are part of Jewish his-
tory," he says, and when God
wants His people to conquer and
live in the land of Israel, blood-
shed is inevitable.
Kahane is banking on his scare
tactic approach for the future.
"The worse things get. the more
people are willing to listen to and
accept my views. When every-
thing else fails," he concludes,
"maybe they'll try my ap-
proach."
AU Publication Rights Reserved
Bell Introduces
TheWorld ByThe Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/8Q
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FIRST MINUTE/tADDITIONAI MINUTE


Page. 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 12, 1982
Synagogues
Sinai appoints rabbi who dons many hats
From bowling, to bridge, to the
Bible, Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
seems to excel at all he attempts.
At age 34, Rabbi Margolis is
new spiritual leader of Temple
Sinai in Hollywood. He is one of
the few leaders of the Conser-
vative Movement qualified to
bold membership in the Rabbini-
cal Assembly, the Educators As-
sembly and the Cantors As-
sembly.
A native of Milwaukee, Mar-
golis was an early bloomer, for in
addition to being a high school
National Honor Society member,
he kept an 180 average in bowling
and won three letters in golf.
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
Judaism course Just for Gentiles
An introduction Judaism
course, designed for Gentiles in-
terested in converting, again this
year will l>e taught by Rabbis
Samuel Jaffa and Morton
Malavsky.
The course begins in mid-
November and will run 10 con-
secutive Tuesday evenings, from
8 to 9:30, at both the rabbis' tem-
ples. Rabbi Jaffe is spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El and
Malavsky is rabbi at Temple
Beth Shalom.
For further information, call
Temple Beth El (920-8225) or
Beth Shalom (981-6111).
Religious directory
Orthodox
Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley St.,
Hollywood; 923-1707. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services
7:55 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.: Sabbath services, 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
murmi 9o'clock; Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school: Grades
1-8.
Young
Rabbi
Sabbal
o'clock
Got)
Hallai
Carl I
p.m.;
Tempi
6111.
sundn
o'clocl
Tempi
5100.
Thurs.
o'clocl
School
Tempi.
Paul I
Sabbai
rael of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877.
ward Davis. Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown;
rvices, one hour before sundown; Sabbath morning, 9
nday, 8 a.m.
pvalivc
Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi
. Daily services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath, 8
ath morning, 8:45 a.m.: Sabbath afternoon, 6 o'clock.
th Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-
bi Morton Malavsky. Daily services, 7:45 a.m..
Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock; Sabbath morning, 9
ligious school: Kindergarten 8.
The Pines 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-
>i Bernard P. Shoter. Services Sunday, Monday and
8 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45
ligious school: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High
ael of Miramar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi
tin. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 pjn.;
morning, 8:45 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
kinder*;., r; en8.
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi
Richard I Margolis. Daily services 8:25 a.m., 5 p.m.; Sabbath,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:35 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
kindergaiten-Judaica High School.
FJeforri)
920-8225.
Religious
Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood;
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.
school: (irades 1 10.
Temple Beth Emet Pines Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Kindergar-
ten-10.
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath mor-
ning, 10 .0 o'clock. Religious school: PreschoolJ 2.
F}econstructior)ist
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-
3600. Rabbi Elliot Skideli. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious
school: :'ri-kindergarten8.,
In a joint Columbia Univer-
sity-Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America program, he was
recognized with two awards after
his freshman year. A year later,
he won the Columbia Alumni
Merit Award; and the next year,
the Emanual Halperin Memorial
Prize.
Before graduating with a
bachelor of arts in philosophy
(from Columbia) and a bachelor
of Hebrew literature (from the
seminary), he won the Harvard
Invitational Bridge Intercol-
legiate championship. He became
a life master in bridge at the age
of 21.
He earned his master of
Hebrew literature in 1971 and his
master of arts in Bible in 1972
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary. He was the first recip-
ient of the Lillian M. Lowenfeld
Memorial Prize that same year.
He was ordained a rabbi in
1974, and is continuing work at
Columbia for a PhD. While in
New York, he was an associate
adjunct professor of Hebrew cul-
ture and education, NYU Grad-
uate School.
After five years as preaching
assistant in Ashbury Park, N.J.,
he became assistant rabbi in
South Orange, N.J., at Congre-
gation Beth El, where he created
a High Holiday family service.
For five years (1976-80), he was
rabbi at Beth Jacob Synagogue
in Norwich, Conn., where a new
temple, complete with a youth
house, was built mortgage-
free; he wrote a groundbreaking
and dedication service that is*
now standard for United Synago-
gue, and he revitalized the edu-
cational complex.
In 1980, Rabbi Margolis be-
came leader of the Conservative
Synagogue of Fifth Avenue in
New York City, working with the
elderly as well as the young,
where memberships took
dramatic bounds.
Rabbi Margolis was installed
last weekend at the biennial
convention of United Synagogue i
as one of the new rabbis in the
Southeast region. Installation
was at the Eden Roc.
He is married to the former
Linda Sorin, and the couple bas
one son, Ami, 6. They live in
Pembroke Pines.
Bat Mitzva legitimate,
chief rabbi postulates
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's Sephardic chief rabbi,
Ovadia Yosef, has ruled that Bat
Mitzva celebrations (for girls
reaching the age of 12) are every
bit as legitimate and valid as Bar
Mitzvas for boys of 13.
Writing in the current issue of
the Hechal Shlomo Year Book,
Yosef explained that both
celebrations were "Seudat
Mitzva'' (religious feasts) to cele-
brate the entry of the boy or girl
into halacbic adulthood, defined
as the duty to obey the mitzvot
(commandments).
Yosef conceded that Bat
Mitzva celebration was not
formerly common among Jewish
communities. But he explained
that this was perhaps because
Jewish girls in olden days
"absorbed religious values in the
home."
Nowadays, in the much more
open society around us, it was
essential "from a pedagogic point
of view" to encourage girls by
giving them Bat-Mitzva parties
and not causing feelings of
resentment among girls by "dis-
criminating'' between them and
boys, the chief rabbi stated.
In the same publication,
Ashkenazic Chief Kabbi Shlomo
Goreri handed down an important
ruling-in-principle on the matter
Rabbi Krug visits Beth Shalom
Kabbi John Krug, a youth and
discussion leader, dramatist,
guitarist and psychologist, will
lead a weekend program this
weekend, Nov. 11-14, at Temple
Beth Shalom.
On Thursday and Friday, he
will conduct discussions, work-
shops and seminars at the Day
and Religious Schools and confir-
mation classes.
Rabbi Malavsky
announces tours
Again this year. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky of Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood will be con-
ducting personal tours to Israel
one in the winter and a second
in summer.
Dr. Malavsky has guided
thousands of tourists through the
State of Israel during the last
dozen years. Some travelers have
been with the rabbi four or five
times.
A Jan. 31 departure is planned
for the two-week winter tour, and
the summer date, also for two
weeks, leaves June 19. For more
information, call 981-6111 or 949-
0501.
Friday night, Nov. 12, and
Saturday the 13th, he will
conduct a Jewish Living
Weekend for the Youth of Beth
Shalom. Sunday at noon, Rabbi
Krug will address a brunch for
adult leaders.
Kabbi Krug has two bachelor's
degrees, a master's in education
and a master's in clinical
psychology, and has been coordi-
nator of Torah Leadership
Seminars in New York and
Australia.
of conversion. If a would-be
convert says he intends to accept
upon himself the Jewish religion,
and abide by all the mitzvot, but
does not intend to accept upon
himself Jewish nationhood to
become a member of the Jewish
nation then his conversion to
Judaism is invalid.
A convert, Goren wrote, must
accept both elements, which are ,
indivisible: Jewish religion and '
Jewish peoplehood. He cited the
biblical saga of Ruth to prove his
point.
Kuth. in her declaration of
conversion, says to Naomi the
immortal words: "Your people
are my people and your God is
my God." This shows clearly,
(joren wrote, that the people
element is even more important
and certainly as important
as the God element. The Jewish'
religion is in essence a national
creed, the chief rabbi wrote, even
though many of its precepts are
universal.
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The most talked about
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An exciting and meaningful experience lor vou and vour
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Opening orientation for this unique family tour at Temple
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evening, November 7th. 1982 at 7 00 PM.
For additional information call 833-8422
Parallel Teen Tour available in summer


November 12, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood

Page 15
Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
found for him, so his wife may re-
present him in court. At this
time, his spirits seem to be high,
but he is in poor physical con-
dition.
GRIGORY FREIMAN of
Moscow received an exit visa last
week. He had come under intense
pressure from Soviet authorities
recently in connection with a
study he had been involved with
on anti-Semitism in Soviet
universities.
TARNOPOLSKY of
who began a hunger
Ct. 15, is still continuing
He asserts that he will
|n the hunger strike until
ves an exit visa. Tar-
sent the following letter
Ib in Chicago, written be-
Egan fasting.
Irs. and Mr. Golan,
ape that in the New
Year people and
illy Jews all over the
will understand that
luthorities are sucess-
pxterminating us with-
Is chambers, incinerat-
ind other offensive
They are burning
alive our hopes, human
dignity, future, past, hap-
piness, capabilities, sense of
logic. The result is the same.
They are hiding their crime
as their predecessors did.
And many of our powerful
brothers abroad are wat-
ching impassively. The
refusal is by no means a
waiting for visas. It is a slow
dying, it is an agonizing
tragedy. Perhaps, a new
batch of jail-birds is cooking
by Mr. KGB out of those
who dare to expose the
crime. Nevertheless, we shall
overcome!
Yours, Yuri
POLINA PARITSKY was
finally allowed to see her hus-
band, Alexander, Sept. 22 for two
minutes. POC Alexander Par it-
sky, who was just released from
the hospital following a heart
attack, was put back in punish-
ment cell for "not fulfilling his
work quota." Polina was alarmed
at his poor physical condition.
Please write letters on Paritsky's
behalf to Soviet Minister of the
Interior Nikolai Shchelokov.
(USSR-RSFSR-Moscow 103009-
ul. Ogarev 6)
FEL1KS KOCHUBIEVSKY,
arrested Sept. 10, was moved
from a single to a general cell in
prison. A lawyer has not yet been
Prisoners Have Birthdays; If You Forget Them, The World
Forgets Them
November
3 Alexsei Murzhenko
20 Yankel Groberman
20 Yakov Kandinov
23 Isaac Tsyatskis
Send a card.
-UCHR5110-1V.S.
389-36 Moscow; RSFSR USSR
-I.T.K. Posiolok Borodino
Moldavian SSR USSR
-UCHRU. Ya64-29-E
Gorod Navoi 5 Bukharskaya Oblast
Uzbek SSR USSR
Lukyanovskaya Prison
Kiev. Ukranian SSR USSR
tie: 'They did that (shrapnel scars). The PLO'
Continued from Page 1
ibic translated stolidly
into
; years ago," she says, "I came
Fence. I came to the Israelis
I Blood all over me, cut up from
(from the terrorists. The Israelis
their hospital, they took care
|ts up from her chair, comes to
tly in front, a 53-year-old
olid of body. She has borne four
two sons and two daughters,
randchildren.
Is the hem of her simple black
dress to the shrapnel scars on her legs
and thighs, then pushes at her sleeves to
expose the bum marks on her arms.
"They did that. The PLO. If the Israe-
lis didn't stop them, they might have
killed us all. For eight years, we were
suffering all the time. Their bomb ruined
our house. We were in the shelter. My
husband's brother was hit, and after-
wards they had to amputate his legs. It
was a nightmare."
Marie smoothes the hem of her skirt,
sits down again. As she talks, she twists
a bit of grey cleaning rag in her hands,
then spreads it out flat and presses it
down hard on her lap, as if to push the
painful memories away.
"We had no money," she goes on.
"Our land was there, but we couldn't
work it. The PLO wouldn't let us. How
could we live? How could we eat? We
came here, my husband and I, with our
children, to the Good Fence.
"The Israelis, they were the only ones
who would help us. Now my husband
works in the orchards and one of my sons
works in a garage in a kibbutz nearby. I
have my cleaning to do, the offices and
the children's kindergarten. I am a
person here. A human being."
Her eyes fill. Abruptly, she leaves the
room for a moment, returns. In her hand
is a rolled pancake, resembling a crepe.
She holds it out.
"I made it this morning. Taste it."
I taste. Devour it. Delicious.
"You know where the flour comes
from? From Israel. And where does the
money come from to pay for the flour?
From Israel. My bread, my life I get
from Israel."
Outside, the Good Fence, the Swiss-
like hilltop village comes back into focus.
The sense of abiding peace feels more
like promise now than illusion.
rfaith Council remembers the Rev. Stewart Austin
Iterfaith Council of the
pty Relations Committee
ented a plaque to the
lethodist Church in
)l its past president, the
rart Austin. Austin died
[in an automobile crash.
>rved as assistant mini
i church.
tie presentation, the
council spoke of religious leaders
who have contributed signifi-
cantly to fostering interfaith
understanding.
The Rev. Edward Long of the
First Lutheran Church spoke on
Dietrich Bonhoffer, Dwight
Moody and others; Rabbi Harold
Richter of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward spoke
on
a>
SHALOM
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Abraham Joshua Heschel, and
Sister Marie Danielle of Madonna
Academy and president of the
Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood spoke on Pope John
XXIII.
Mayor David Keating of
Hollywood spoke on Hollywood's
interfaith history.
Helen Austin, the Rev.
Austin's widow, responded to the
presentation of the plaque, as did
the Rev. Joseph Howell, pastor of
the First Methodist Church. The
plaque is to be placed in the
church's garden.
The Third Annual Interfaith
Thanksgiving Service will be at
the First Baptist Church of
Hollywood, 1701 Monroe St.,
Wednesday, Nov. 24, at 7:30
p.m.
Clergy of various faiths will
participate in the service and the
choirs of different churches and
synagogues will sing. Father
Joseph Janiszewski and Sandi
Khani are co-chairing the commi-
tee for the Thanksgiving event. music for the service. Parti-
cipants are asked to bring canned
goods for distribution by the Red
Cross.
The Rev. Wayne Martin and
June Johns are preparing the
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