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:
AA00014307:00312

Related Items

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


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Full Text
eJewislh. Floridiao.
12 Number 25
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 10, 1982
F rtO WlWH
Price 35 Cents
Happy
liaimkali
[Temple Sinai Rabbi Richard
J. Margolis and Rabbi
[Emeritus David Shapiro en-
list the aid of a few young
shoulders to hoist an eight-
|foot menorah in the gardens
fronting the synagogue at
1201 Johnson St.,
Hollywood. The massive
symbol of Chanukah
when in 165 B.C. the
Maccabees successfully
revolted against Antiochus
- will be lighted tonight,
)ec. 10, before 7:45 shabbat
rvices. Check the Religious
Directory inside to call for
I information on celebrations
at a temple near you. The
I Jewish Federation of South
Iroward wishes all its family
ynd friends a happy, healthy
and joyous Chanukah.
oject Renewal
r middle name
"Your Woman in
\ Marilyn Grant.
called a "commu-
" a liaison between
/a of South Brow-
the Jews of its Is-
/in communities in
lasharon: Giora and
lal.
ffect, the concept is
The way Mrs.
| explains it, it's Mr.
i of Hollywood, Fla.,
jg Mr. Cohen of Hod
ron, Israel.
tact that the American
then moved from New
South Florida and the
Mr. Cohen emigrated
orocco to Hod Hasharon
i little.
have a lot in common.
ve a lot to share. They
to talk about. They
i Jews.
Both Mr. Cohens are charged
with the responsibility of im-
proving the quality of life in the
two renewal areas of Hod
Hasharon. By "twinning"
South Broward with the Project
Renewal sites, a joint effort is
established, the communicator
says, and the job can be done is
small bites and not in a "bull-
doze and build" approach.
Too often knocking every-
thing down and building ends
up 1n a new instant slum.
Housing, community services
and facilities, education and
cultural support programs are
targeted.
According to Mrs. Grant and
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Project Renewal
Chairman Nat Sedley, where
four, three and two years ago
residents of these underprivi-
leged areas wanted to leave
their neighborhoods, today they
want to stay.
Project Renewal began in
1977 with a call by Israel's
UJA-Federation
dollars at work
Mrs. Grant in animated conver-
sation at JFSB.
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin for a united effort on the
part of Israel and world Jewry
to close the social gap and elim-
inate the slum conditions in
which live 45,000 families, num-
bering 300,000 persons, in 160
neighborhoods and towns.
Because most of these are
large families, 200,000 two-
thirds of the target popula-
tion are youngsters under the
age of 18.
Mrs. Grant says the problem
Continued on Page 3-A
Meet Shoshanna
and the old rabbi
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
U J A Staff Correspondent
JERUSALEM What is an old age home like in Jerusalem? It is a
living history. Of Israel. Of Jewish life. Of people who used to be alone
who were either willing to ask for help, or too proud to ask. They are
living now at the United Home for the Aged. People like Shoshanna
and the rabbi.
SHOSH ANN A S STORY
Shoshanna, past 80, white haired, white skinned: Who could believe
there is such feeling running beneath the light blue veins? She speaks
with an intensity bordering on passion.
"We built this country, we ourselves. My son was in the War for In-
dependence, my only son, my dearest. He fell in the battle for our holy
land, our land promised to ua. We have no other.
"My grandmother was the first to come. She came by ship. Not a
real ship, one with sails. A three-month journey, a dangerous one, that
wooden, awful thing leaking all the way. And what was she? A builder.
Even though she was a woman, she was a builder. One of the gates of
Mea Shearim is named after her, The Gate of Sara from Brisk. And
some of the houses, too, they are called Sara's Houses.
"Of course when I was young, I didn't imagine that in my old age I
would live in an institution but things don t happen to you the way
Continued on Page 10-A
istetli)acl)l
Holocaust could
happen again
survivor warns
By STEVE KATON
on't even say it can't happen again. It
The Holocaust. Six million Jews exter-
al Orlan, a survivor, is hoping that by
iting those not even born yet when the
tried to eliminate the Jews of Europe,
fing millions into concentration camps,
ing their flesh and gassing them to
), another holocaust can be prevented.
here are some who say the Holocaust never
ened. Thev are liars. I would like to meet
| people and spit in their faces," Orlan, Hokv
Memorial chairman, Community Relations
littee, Jewish Federation of South Broward,
an audience of more than 200 at Kristalnacht.
Night of Crystal (Broken Glass) com-
CHILDREN OF SURVIVORS light Kristalnacht candles to memorialize their grandparents slain in the
Holocaust. From left to right are Raymond Caldes, Margaret and Elizabeth Eshkenasi, Roberto Meisels
and Manny and Brian Pomeranc.
memorates a Nazi rampage begun Nov. 9,1938. in
Paris and Germany. The Nazi-run government of
Germany had deported 50,000 Polish Jews. But
Poland refused to accept them.
"A No Man's Land was created," Orlan said,
and he remembers his father carrying food to the
stranded Jews camped out for weeks along the
border.
Eventually, Poland allowed the 50,000 in, but
Continued on Page 8-A



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TheJeutehFiorfdihnatolShiofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December
Channel 2 Interviews the Wolfs
'0,1982
Hollywood's Bob and Shane
Wolf, whose son Jerry (Zvi) was
the first American-born Israeli
soldier to fall in Lebanon, will b
interviewed on WPBT-Channel i
in a program called "Flames for
Freedom."
The interview will be part of a
Chanukah special Dec. 5 at 5:30
p.m. and again Dec. 9 at 6:30
p.m.
According to host Richard
Peritz. Chanukah reflects the
"struggle of a minority against
oppression in the quest for reli-
gious freedom and serves as a
universal symbol. This cause is
as crucial today as back in the
days of the Maccabees."
Chanukah is also known as the
"Festival of Lights." Like the
menorah which has eight candles
this program is divided into eight
segments.
They include: an interview
with Abraham Gittleson, associ-
ate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
Dade County Commissioner
Barry Schreiber and his fmi|v
the Wolf family of HollyS
styles of the menorah; andrefW
tions on the themes, history
heroism and meaning of Chanu-
kah.
Children from the Hebrew
Academy in Miami Beach are
also featured singing a medley of
Chanukah songs.
z
T
6
5
How Riverside made its name.
2
T
5
9
X
I
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosen that's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it.
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best. And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
That's how Riverside got its name.
That's how we intend to keep it.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc. 'FaMnl Due .
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world. JfiQj
Spoaaoriiic The Cuardiaa Flaa* rmmtH ruaaral r..rdn
r.


Friday. December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page3-A
MARILYN GRANT made aliyah a dozen years ago; she's a sociologist. and works for yon.
Project Renewal communicator
Continued from Page 1-A
areas of Hod Hasharon were
settled in the early '50s and in-
cluded border areas in "out of
the way places:" GO Amal and
Giora.
"The strong elements of the
communities left, leaving the
rest ill-equipped to keep up their
neighborhoods," the communi-
cator said.
Marilyn and Murray Grant
have lived in Israel a dozen
years. In the States, they had
lived in Detroit. Murray's pa-
rents, Lillian and Ralph Grant
of Hallandale, are active in the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Mrs. Grant has been
communicator since July 1982.
According to Sedley and Mrs.
Grant, representatives of South
Broward and Hod Hasharon
meet to decide the fate of the
Project Renewal neighbor-
hoods: enrichment programs,
sports activities, early child-
hood development, health and
dental care, adult education.
"Project Renewal has a long
way to go," Mrs. Grant says.
The Jewry of South Broward
omnQUnifey Calendar
CecemBeR
10, pRioay First night of Chanukah.
12, Sunoay Chanukah Dinner, Temple Solel Sisterhood; at temple, 6 p.m.
13, monfcay Personal Growth Workshop, JCC and BCC, 'Beginnings of Awareness,' at Jewish Community Centers, 2838 Hollywood Blvd., 7:30 p.m.; call 921-6511.
l5,Weonesoay American Friends of Hebrew University Gala Ball at Fontainebleau, 6:30 p.m.
20, rnonoay Technion Women, South Broward Chapter, meets,holds Chanukah
I
auction at Galahad North, 12 noon.
American Jewish Congress,
Hollydale, meets, sings Chanukah
songs, Galahad South 12 noon.
20. ITtonoay 'Personal Growth Workshop,
JCC and BCC,
'Achieving Awareness,' at
South Broward JCC, 7:30 p.m.
21, tuesoay 'National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section,
meets at Temple Beth El,
1?:30 p.m.; call 923-4286.
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.
Bush swears in Katz
Vice President George Bush
was invited to swear in Herbert
D. Katz of Hollywood as a mem-
ber of the U.S. Holocaust Memo-
rial Council at ceremonies in
Washington last Thursday. Sec-
retary of the Interior James G.
Watt also participated in the cer-
emony.
President of the Sajik Corp.,
Katz also serves on the Board of
Trustees and the Budget Com-
mittee of the United Jewish Ap-
peal. He graduated from the
Wharton School of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania and from
Harvard Law School.
Katz joins a 65-member council
chaired by Prof. Elie Wiesel, sur-
vivor and internationally noted
Holocaust scholar. Dr. Seymour
Siegel, who was also sworn in at
the meeting, is executive director
of the council.
The U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council, established by a
unanimous vote of Congress in
Herbert D. Katz
1980. is mandated to establish a
living museum memorial to the
victims of the Holocaust and to
honor their memories through
annual commemorations of Days
of Remembrance.
Leadership expansion Dee. 16
has pledged to make it work,
Sedley adds.
Hod Hasharon's blighted
areas are moving forward, "but
only through the support and
dollars of the Jews of South
Broward."
Some of the more interesting
and innovative programs, in
addition to day care, nurseries,
community and neighborhood
centers, are:
1) Do-it-yourself centers
which provide tools and
materials for residents to make
improvements in their own
homes.
2) Laundry clubs, established
to ease the burden on mothers
with heavy loads of laundry,
provide a meeting and learning
place as the laundry is getting
done.
3) Toys and games libraries
enable professionals to teach
parents how to help their chil-
dren's development using fun
tools: toys and games.
4) Work groups furnish a
framework for youths who have
"dropped out." Acting as sub-
contractors, they carry out
work programs such as environ-
mental improvements and
building maintenance.
Israel hopes
for airline
very soon
JERUSALEM The Israeli
government said it hopes to es-
tablish a new national airline in
"the shortest feasible time."
Shareholders of the current
national carrier, El Al, voted to
initiate liquidation proceedings.
Now the government, which con-
trols nearly 98 percent of El Al's
stock, will shoulder the burden of
the airline's debts as it attempts
to get a new carrier off the
ground soon.
The sale of El Al assets isn't
expected to come close to cover-
ing the airline's debts, and the
government will have to make
good on the shortage. In addi-
tion, the government will have to
make severance payments of $40
million to $50 million to El Al's
nearly 5,000 workers.
The government rejected the
possibility of selling El Al to
private buyers. Industry and
Trade Minister Gideon Patt said
that even a reorganized national
carrier might have to be subsi-
dized by as much as $25 million
annually, "a reasonable price for
a country to have a national air-
line but something which a
private company couldn't bear."
The last in a series of leader-
ship expansion meetings spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward is to take place
Thursday, Dec. 16, beginning at
7:30 at JFSB, 2719 Hollywood
Blvd.
According to co-chairman L.
Michael Or love and Joyce New-
man, the highly successful lead-
ership expansion program is de-
signed to acquaint corporate
executives and professionals with
the role of the Federation within
the Jewish community of South
Broward.
Especially beneficial to new-
comers to the community, the
program explains the broad spec-
trum pf educational, social and
welfare programs that Federation
dollars make possible locally, na-
tionally and internationally.
For information and reserva-
tions, call the JFSB at 921-8810.
Happy Chanukah
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Harvey Pincus, Manager
Mark Davis, F.D.
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Dsde: 94S646C
Broward: 428-1313
Palm Beach: 8334440
nno.1 JEWISH CHAPELS location* k.
p tunrt mt North MHwUmh
Working Together
Traditions established through
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customs of lewish law.. compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises.
in Florida
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305/742-6000
Palm Bran 305/833-0887

'Vie
GRATCH MANOEL
HARTMAN MILLER
HERSHEY
JOEL A ROBERT


Page4-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 10,19^
"Jewish Floridian
HNIWWWMMwoed C FtMb'
FREOSMOCMET SIEVE KATON SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and PutMisnet DMNM Editor Eiacutm Editor
PuOdsnad Bi Waakly Sacond Class Postage paid at Matiandaie Fia USPS 86*500
HOLIYWOOOFORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE Am Savings 00 Bidq 00 E HaHandaic Baacn
Blvd.. Suits 707G. Hatiandaie Fia 33009 Pnon* 454 "*
Atxshsm Halpam. Advertising Suotnuc
Main Office I Flam i20NE6tt>Si M.am, Fia 33132 Pnoo* 1 3/3 *0S
roiiMiHr Foot. S7t raeama Jesn Flcodlaw. P.O. Boi 01 2M Miami. Fia 13101
Jewish Federation ol South Btowaro Officers President. Ban Sana* Vic* Presidents. Pnitip A
Lawn 1*0. Saul Singer MO and Nal Sadiey Treasurer. Theodore Newman. Secretary, Olio
Stieoei. Esecutrae Director. Summer G Have Submit malarial lor publication to Leslie Silas.
Public Relations Director
MsHi JTa. Seven Arts. WHS. NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Flartdiar) does net guarantee Kashnitn ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES local Area S3.50 Annual (2 Veer Minimum Ir>. or b memkerslup Jewish
Federation of South Broward. 2>"it Moth/wood Bivd HoUrwoed. Fia mojo Mmt 13' M 10
Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday, December 10,1962
Volume 12
iiiiiimiiiiii
24 KISLEV 5743
Number 2;
HIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllllii
Facing a truism
The grim truth is that nations do not
survive on the basis of fulfilling the in-
terests of others alone. As with individuals,
the self is the starting point, even in
matters of profound love between two
people. The rule is simple: L*ove yourself
first, or you will never be able to love the
other.
What Israel must be cautious about is
pursuing its inquiry into Shatila and Sabra
with an eye on U .S. public opinion. Sen.
Henry Jackson's view of the matter over
national television recently which
suggested that the inquiry is scoring many
points for Israel on Capitol Hill, should be
beside the point.
Because on Capitol Hill, as in the self-
interested capitals of Europe and in the
hearts of Israel's Arab enemies, the inquiry
merely sustains the growing propagandist-
ic picture of Israel as a racist entity bent on
genocide of the Palestinians. The com-
mission of inquiry is but a surrogate for
Nuremberg doing a suicidal job.
Those who like Israel's silly Attorney
General merely cry, "Damn the torpedoes;
full speed ahead." seem to be blind to the
fact that the torpedoes are making full
speed. Right on Jerusalem.
-HHIIIIIIIIIItWaVaVmBttMN
Readers write
Israel cannot be alone
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I recently returned with the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward's Community Mission to
Israel a visit which also in-
cluded time in Lebanon. Prior to
the Mission, my wife and I also
spent considerable time with
Israelis. These Israelis were a
cross-section of Israel: Sabras
and those that made aliyah.
friends of many years and those
we newly met, teenagers and
middle-aged, farmers and a
lawyer. Sephardic and
Ashkenazy, soldiers and about-
to-be soldiers and a blessed
woman who lost two sons in Leb-
anon.
Without exception, all these
Israelis expressed great interest
about American-Israeli relations
and grave concern about Ameri-
can Jews. Simply put, in the
international community, Israel
is substantially alone and unless
the government of Israel does
exactly what the UN General
Assembly, the Vatican and the
Arabs want, Israel will continue
to be alone.
Israel has lived with frequent
UN condemnation, papal cries for
divided authority over Jerusalem
and the Arab call for destruction
and death. What was new and
devastating to our friends was
the apparent change in American
Jewry. For the first time, Jews
were rushing to the media and
condemning Israel. these Jews
were given significant exposure,
not because of what they said,
but because of what they
were. Jews against Israel.
With Jews of the Establish-
ment eager to speak against
Begin and Israel, non-Jews were
now ready to demand concessions
and penalties without fear of
being accused of anti-Semitism.
After all, how could Gentiles be
called anti-Jewish when
prominent Jews led the on-
slaught. Any American has the
right to speak on any issue: that
is not the subject I m addressing.
Nor am I suggesting blind devo-
ion to the State of Israel.
What I am commenting about
is the perception the Israelis have
relative to American Jewry's
support of Israel's right to
survive. They see reruns of U.S.
TV programs clearly showing
erosion of U.S. understanding.
rhey hear "media makers" call
their country "Imperial Israel."
They see political cartoons of the
vilest nature defiling their
country and leaders. These
criticisms are led by American
Jews.
We had an opportunity to meet
with a representative of the
Israeli office dealing with the
international press. He told us
the bitterest opponents of Israeli
policy were the head of U.S. TV
network news department and
the bureau chief of one of the
largest U.S. daily newspaper
s. both Jews.
These Jews and those others
who, by example, defame Israel
are worse enemies of World
Jewry and Israel than the most
radical Arabs. Jews who have
never been to Israel, let alone
Lebanon, cry of the destruction
caused by the war. I have seen
and have my own photos of
surgical bombing which elimi-
nated the PLO from sections of a
building and left the rest of the
structure and surrounding build-
Continued on Page 11 A
JFSB leadership speaks:
Viewing the 50th GA
By JOYCE NEWMAN
I have just returned (along with 11 other people
from South Browardl from the 50th Anniversary
General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Fed-
eration in Los Angeles. The Council of Jewish
Federations (CJF) is the parent organization for
the more than 200 Federations in North America.
The General Assembly is a coming together of
leadership, professionals, young leaders, rabbis,
agency people, scholars, college students,
Israelis, campaigners, endowment planners, etc
A total of 3,000 Jews coming together to learn,
to share, to inspire each other in the task to which
we are all dedicated: the preservation of quality
Jewish life throughout the world. Through
Dlenaries, workshops and forums, we dealt with
the multi-faceted problems facing the Jewish
communal world today. For instance, we discuss-
ed how the government cutbacks will affect the
delivery of human services to the people in our
community, as well as the effect of the current
election on Israeli foreign aid. We also debated
Federation's role in interpreting events in Israel
to our contributors, the press and to our non-Jew-
ish friends. We learned skills in priority setting,
leadership building, campaigning, budgeting and
allocating.
Women's Division meetings heard young
women scholars concerned with having Federa-
tion address the needs of today's young working
mother and how to help her become part of the
volunteer arena.
Temple Federation relationships were
scrutinized, as well as Federation-United Way re-
lationships and coalition building. Jewish educa-
tion and the plight of the single parent were high
on the list of priorities of most communities,
along w it h continued service to the elderly and
the young.
Avital Shcharansky reawakened us to the
plight of Soviet Jews, such as that of her im-
prisoned husband, Anatoly, and called us to
action so that they may finally be freed.
The Assembly responed at its business meeting
Continued on Page 13-A
Zumwalt: Lebanon U.S. victory
As chairman of the Middle East Task Force of
the Community Relations Committee, Jewish
Federation of South Broward, one of my
responsibilities is to inform the community of
important information pertaining to the situation
in Israel and the Middle East.
An important article by Ret. Adm. Elmo A.
Zumwalt Jr., former chief of Naval operations and
member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, recently
printed in the New York Times, crystallites
America's gains in Lebanon and concommitant
losses for the Soviets.
Adm. Zumwalt writes, "Israel has handed the
United States its most dramatic victory since
Anwar el-Sadat expelled the Russians from
Egypt in 1972." Jack Barman,
Chairman, Middle East Task Force
Community Relations Committee,
Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward
By ELMO R. ZUMWALT JR.
ARLINGTON, Va. Ever since the beginning
of the Israeli military operation in Lebanon, the
public has seen a curious divergence of attitudes
between administration policy makers and news
media opinion makers about the effect of the war
on the United States' national interests.
Many critics outside the government have
treated the offensive as an embarrassment at
best, an excessive use of force and a threat to
Middle Eastern stability. To them, Washington's
main problems are to undo the damage the
Israelis have done, to dissociate the United States
from* the policies of Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's government and to avoid too close an
association with any faction in Lebanon's
complex policies.
Within the administration, by contrast, there
has been a recognition, right from the start of the
operation, that Israel's strategic objectives in the
war closely paralleled American interests. There
is now a dawning realization that the outcome
brought about by the sweeping victory opens the
possibility of additional gains beyond Lebanon.
Indeed, whi'i the political situation is static to
Continued on Page 11-B
?fyrof\fontiffi
The night before each holiday the Jews in the Scottish town
otf Ayr regularly gather together in their town's tiny shul. So tiny is
their house of worship that it really isn't a house at all. It's part of a
hotel known for Kosher food!
Now if such arrangements make the Jews of Ayr unique,
certainly another of their traditions is more universally observed: the
toasting of special occasions with fine scotch whisky. In America the
favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Blessed with a flavor that's smooth and
subtle, J&.B is the scotch that whispers. So if this Erev Yontiff finds
you at home or even visiting in some quaint hotel, you'll find that
J&B is the holiday spirit to be raised without reservation!
SS Proof Blended Sco** WnjejtyC IBB? The Padckngion Corp
NY
J&B. It whispers.


Friday, December 10,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page6-A
Hosts Max and Pearlann Marco
La Mcr party Dee. 87
The La Mer Big Gifts Cocktail Party, hosted by Max and Pearlann
Marco, will take place Monday, Dec. 27, beginning at 4:30 p.m.
According to the Marcos, the annual event for contributors of $500
or more to the 1983 UJ A-Jewish Federation of South Broward will be
held in the La Mer Social Hall and is open to all residents.
The Marcos are being helped with preparations by building chair-
men Sydney Jacobs and Ben Schwab. In charge of the East Building
is Jerry Rosenberg; the West Building, Joel Cola and Norman Ellis;
and the South Building, Alfred Cohen and Herman Karmiel.
Dorothy Kent is overseeing arrangements and Otto Stieber is high-
rise chairman.
High-rise breakfast
Kickoff
Dec. 12
Stieber
Gleekel
Otto Stieber, Beach chairman for the 1983 UJA-Jewish Federation
of South Broward Campaign, will welcome special guest Jerry Gleekel
at a high-rise leadership breakfast Sunday, Dec. 12, at the Holiday Inn
on South Ocean Drive.
Gleekel, an expert on the Middle East, will share the podium with
Jewish Federation of South Broward leaders Ben Salter, president;
Dr. Saul Singer, campaign chairman; Irving Fox, controller; and Nat
Sedley, Project Renewal chairman.
All 1981-82 chairmen will be recognized at the by-invitation-only
breakfast and will receive awards.
Gleekel to talk at Hillcrest
Middle East specialist Jerry Gleekel will address the Hillcrest Pace-
setter ($1,000 minimum* Cocktail Party Dec. 13 at the Country club.
More than 200 women have been invited to the annual event which
begins the Hillcrest UJA-Jewish Federation of South Broward effort.
The Federation is seeking $300,000 from Hillcresters in the 1983
Campaign.
Hillcrest premier gifts
T 1 Nesher
Dec. 14
Happy Chanukah
Sherry and Pat Rosenstein
CAMPAIGN
ft clips 85
B'not Shalom luncheon

Jan. 20
Pittell
Atkin
KALB COMING Keynote
speaker Dec 18 at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward'a
Big Gifts event is to be Bernard
Kalb. NBC News' State
Departmen t correspondent.
According to Marge Saltzman
and Dr. Howard Barren, co-
chairmen of the $10,000-mini-
mum event at the home of
Morris and Annette Deakter,
the veteran newsman will speak
on recent Washington policy
decisions affecting Israel.
Nancy Atkin and Elaine Pittell will serve as overall chairwomen of
the B'not Shalom luncheon, according to Evelyn Stieber, Women's
Division vice president, campaign.
This season's B'not Shalom the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Women's Division's big gifts (minimum S600) event is
Thursday, Jan. 20,1983, at the Grove Isle Club in Coconut Grove.
Featured speaker will be Gloria Goldreich, author of the highly
acclaimed "Leah's Journey" and "This Promised Land," her latest
effort. ''
A private tour of the Grove Isle Club's sculpture gardens will be
conducted personally by owner-developer Martin Margolies. Anyone
needing transportation is asked to call the Federation at 921-8810.
There are five levels of giving in the Women's Division:
Shomrai, $5,000 and up; Shoshana, $2,500; Chai, $1,800; Meirah
$1,000; and Yonah, $500.
An-nelL
Hotel
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TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
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FIRST WE MEET
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THEN WE MEET
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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.
Winograd
Joe Raymond and Milton Winograd, co-chairmen of Hillcrest
Premier ($1,000 minimum) Gifts Dinner on Tuesday, Dec. 14, will
welcome Aryeh Nesher, special representative of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin.
Nesher has served in various capacities in the Israel government.
He has been assistant in the Ministry of Labor and was executive
{director of Sherut La'am, an Israeli Peace Corps-type program. He
fal*. has been a consultant in human relations to the government and
to the Jewish Agency.
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Page6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 10,1982
.
Agronsky tt Company
Israeli newspapers react to PLO stance by U.S.
Ha'aretz (Independent) be-
lieves there is no point to U.S.
efforts to bring the PLO into
Middle East peace negotiations,
not only because of the organiza-
tion's terrorist nature, but basic-
ally because "Israel does not
have to take into account any or-
ganization of Arabs of Palestin-
ian origin who left the territory of
Mandatory Palestine at any time.
"These Palestinians are
refugees and their problem must
be solved by the Arab states, just
as the problem of German
refugees was resolved by West
Germany," or just as India and
Pakistan absorbed the millions of
each other's population displaced
by the partition of that subconti-
nent."
The paper discounts American
attempts to present a "shift" in
the PLO's strategy. The key to
the problem is the Camp David
agreements, Ha'aretz writes, and
it is up to Jordan to "stop op-
posing these agreements and de-
cide to take its place in discus-
sions on autonomy." The U.S.
must realize that King Hussein
does not need PLO approval to
join the peace process, and Israel
must be receptive to Jordan as a
partner in negotiations.
The reports that the Palestine
Liberation Organization was
ready for mutual recognition with
Israel under certain conditions
was described as a "red berrine"
by Yediot Ahrooot (Indepen
dent). The paper noted that there
was no mention in the report of
Yasser Arafat's intention to re-
write the Palestinian Covenant,
which makes no provision for
Israel's existence, and further-
more, the report is not even at-
tributed to Arafat himself but to
one of his aides.
Hosts Henry and Eve Rose greet news commentator Agronsky.
at Emerald Hills & Hmerest
Saying he was using reason not emotion TV news com-
mentator Martin Agronsky told an overflow crowd at the Hillcrest
Playdium last week that Israel paid a price for crossing into Lebanon:
'' I srael lost its innocence in t he eyes of the world.''
Israel became the villain of TV news programs in America, the
ABC-TV host of "Agronsky & Company" said Earlier in the evening
he was a guest at the home of Henry and Eve Rose of Emerald Hills at
an advanced gifts ($5,000) minimum cocktail party.
At Hillcrest, courtesy of the Jewish Federation of South Broward,
Agronsky praised Israel for demanding an inquiry into the massacre
of PLO in Shantila and Sabra camps.
He said Israel proved it is a true and rare democracy, a free society
with a profound commitment to morality and decency one of the
few in the world.
Alluding to Chicken Little, Agronsky said, "The sky is not falling in
Israel. It will remain a free and democratic society."
The newsman praised Israel for giving up 23,000 square miles in
Sinai twice the land mass of Israel to assure peace.
Although he called Prime Minister Menachem Begin "a difficult,
exasperating man," he said neither Presidents Reagan nor Carter
lived through the Holocaust to retain that kind of toughness.
The Holocaust is part of Begin's living memory, he said.
Agronsky said Israel's foreign policy "a commitment to sur-
vival" perhaps is not easily understood by American presidents.

r ^^Sj
I 1 a^aW aa^__" a
- a^L I am M w a
am HC3^t*^ ^^J Nathan Shainberg of Emerald Hills meets ABC-TV's Agronsky
/i %t %1

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Friday, December 10,1982
,V
i
Sedleys, Rodenskys
'83 Shomrai leaders
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
The UJA-Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Shomrai Dinner
will be Jan. 15,1983.
In announcing this $5,000-
minimum-family-gift event. Dr.
Saul Singer, campaign chairman,
noted that two prominent South
Broward and longtime Federa-
tion couples will chair Shomrai,
which for 1983 will be at Temple
Beth Torah, North Miami Beach.
Coordinating Beach in-
vitations and arrangements will
be Nat and Dina Sedley, while
Metro Division Shomrai
chairmen will be Dr. Paul and
Ruth Rodensky.
Campaign Chairman Singer
noted that Sedley has been a
Jewish community activist and
fund-raiser for a quarter of a
century. Before moving to South
Broward, he had been president
of the Raritan Valley Federation
of Jewish Charities in New
Brusnwick, N.J.
I His current efforts for the Jew-
I ish Federation of South Broward
include being a vice president,
chairing the Project Renewal-
Hod Hasharon Program and, in
March of 1983, he again will lead
the Federation's Spring Mission.
The Beach Shomrai chairman
has visited Israel 16 times,
primarily through the auspices of
the Jewish Federation the last
trip included Lebanon. In addi-
tion to Federation, he is a prime
minister for Israel Bonds and is a
vice president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew
University.
Sedley's wife, Dina, also has
been a tireless Jewish communal
worker.
CAMPAIGN
CLIPS }
She is a current member of the
Board of Directors of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
and also is involved in Hadassah,
B'nai B'rith and the Cancer
Society's Friends for Life.
Mrs. Sedley has logged eight
journeys to Israel, participating
in two Community Missions with
the Federation.
Metro Division Chairman
Rodensky is a Hollywood area
cardiologist who serves as a
member of the Board of Directors
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
In years past, he headed the
Physicians Campaign for Federa-
tion. The Rodenskys have been
active in Federation for six years,
and have been members of its
Missions Program.
Mrs. Rodensky was instru-
mental in organizing the first
Yonah Division Luncheon for the
Women's Division. She has been
a board member for four years
and also has worked in behalf of
the Women'8 Division's Com-
munity Day.
In addition, the Rodenskys
have been chairmen of the
Pacesetter's Dinner Dance. The
couple also are active in the
American Cancer Society's
Friends for Life.
New Shomrai Metro Chairman Roth Rodensky (left), wife of Dr. Paul Rodensky (photo at right) holds up
Shomrai Lion invitation with Dina Sedley, her counterpart in the Beach Division. Chairman Nat Sedley
(right) and UJA-Federation Campaign Chairman Saul Singer look on.
Young Leadership
chairman chosen
NEW YORK, NY., David
S. Greene of Washington, D.C.
has been named Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
I-eadership Cabinet (Y.L.C.),
UJA National Chairman Robert
E. Loup announced today. He
succeeds Edwards R. Robin of
Los Angeles, California, in the
post.
Greene previously served as
Campaign Chairman of the
Cabinet and as Young Leader-
ship Cabinet Chairman for the
Mid-Atlantic Region. In 1978, he
held the YLC's Leadership Dev-
elopment portfolio.
The Young Leadership Cabinet
trains, involves and develops
men 25 to 40 years of age for
service to the Jewish community.
It was founded on the premise
that the UJA's ongoing responsi-
bility as the primary American
fundraising agency for the people
of Israel and Jews throughout
the world requires a broadly
based cadre of leaders. The first
Chairman, appointed in 1963,
headed a Cabinet of 44 men;
Greene, the nineteenth Chair-
man, heads a Cabinet of more
than 350.
Happy Chanukah
and Many
Thanks
Commissioner
Mania Beach.
PEACE AWARD Louis and
Beryl Diamond will receive the
Israel Bond City of Peace award
Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. at the Parker
Plaza 'Night in Israel.' accord-
ing to Martin and Renee Har-
nick. chairmen. The Diamonds,
members of Temple Beth El in
Hollywood, had been active in
templet* in New Rochelle, N.Y..
Springfield, Ohio, and Passaic.
VJ. The Diamonds also are
founders of Hebrew University
and work for B'nai B'rith and
Meals on Wheels.


Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 10,1982
.
'Holocaust Remembered'
on Channel 2 Dec. 16
The Holocaust Why did it
happen? Could it happen again?
Why is it important not to
forget? These questions and more
are discussed indepth on WPBT-
Channel 2's "Holocaust Re-
membered," Thursday, Dec. 16,
10p.m.
Stanley Rosenblatt hosts this
half-hour special and welcomes
Dr Yehuda Bauer, head of the
Department for Holocaust
>t u dies at the Institute ol
Contemporary Jewry of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
Rauer is an authority on the
Holocaust and is author of
several books including:
"History of the Holocaust,"
The Holocaust in Historic Per-
spective," and "American Jewry
and the Holocaust."
"Holocaust Remembered" is t
production of WPRT-Channel 2.
S. Broward JCC
names program boss
Mark Sherman, who has a
background in hotel and
restaurant mananagement as
well as Jewish community and
youth work, has been named
program director for the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward.
In making the announcement,
Ed Finkelstein, executive direc-
tor, noted that Sherman, 36, hat
six years of experience at Temple
Beth El in Closter. N.J., recently
taught a hotel and management
course at the University of South
Florida and had taught for eight
years in the New York City
school system.
Sherman most recently was
president of the Old World
Cheese Shop restaurant. Before
that he was director of Swiss
Gardens restaurant at Busch
Gardens.
In New Jersey, he was on the
board of trustees of Temple Beth
El, in addition to being youth
committee and AZA Boys ad-
viser. For three years Sherman
ran the synagogue's day camp
and also had been program chair-
man for the men"s club.
Sherman says he will institute
" a viable programming center"
with activities "to draw out
members from all age groups."
He is especially interested in the
25-45 group
With basketball. Softball and
other athletic leagues, the new
program director says a new
image will be created. For teens,
a youth committee hopes to
attract more input and interest in
activities in this age group,
Sherman says.
In addition to Camp Kadima
(lst-fith graders), a winter camp
during the school break is being
attempted. The big news for 7th
through 9th graders, says
Sherman, is a traveling camp tor
summer 1983.
Trips to Kennedy Space
Center, Epcot and other in-state
attractions, as well as over-
nighters and camp-outs, are
being planned.
Sherman and his wife, Deniae,
have two daughters, Alyssa and
Corie.
^wW
lEWISH COMAO*T>
CENTOS cr
SOUTH BROWARD
Singles party
A Chanukah singles party for
those aged 35 to 55 is planned for
Monday, Dec. 13, at 8 p.m. at the
JCC, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Entertainment and refresh-
ments will be provided. Admis-
sion is $3 for members and *4 for
non-members.
Winter camp
Camp in the middle of winter?
The JCC announces a two-
week winter camp program Dec.
20-31 at CB Smith Park. Trans-
portation will be provided for all
K 6th graders. Contact the JCC
for further information.
Mark Sherman
lit- says he is looking forward
to discussing any programming
ideas members of the South
Broward community might have.
mm* \ v.
CRT Holocaust Memorial Chairman Paul Orlan,
Holocaust Center's Goldie Goldstein
Kristalnacht
Continued from Page 1-A
not before Herschel Greenspan, a 17-year-old
whose parents were among those 50,000 Jews,
shot and killed a minor German official in Paris.
In retaliation. Nazis went on a rampage of loot-
ing, burning and destroying the synagogues and
homes of Jews in Paris and Germany. Jews were
harassed, arrested and held for ransom.
This was the beginning. Auschwitz, Dachau
and scores more concentration camps like them
were the end.
One of those who helped pick up the pieces after
World War II was Pastor R. A. Miller of the
Southwest Community Church of Miami. He told
ihe crowd at Temple Beth El of "row upon row of
bodies, stacked like cord wood.
"Bodies so emaciated they looked like skele-
tons with skin stretched over bones" were found
by Miller, then in the U.S. Army, at Herloch con-
centration camp in Lansberg, Germany.
Kristalnacht, co-sponsored by the Federation
and the Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center at Florida International Univer-
sity, also featured Dr. Gregory Wolfe, president
of FIU and a board member of the memorial cen-
ter.
Wolfe called the Holocaust "a breach of the
faith of humankind" for which "non-Jews were
responsible," and all mankind must work to make
sure it never happens again.
Orlan believes it COULD happen again. He j
says a country developing into a police state
could begin a methodical and scientific
destruction of a particular group of people, as the
N azis did, and there would be no one to stop it.
By the time an organized resistance was for-
med, after people first are concerned about their
own safety, it would be too late, Orlan says.
A builder who lives now in Emerald Hills,
Orlan was 15 when first locked up in a concentra-
tion camp. He would see a total of 11 such camps
because he was young and strong "and became a
Nazi slave."
Orlan bears the number 10976 on his forearm to
remind him daily that he is a Jew. He remembers
hearing Jews discussing and laughing about
"wild stories" of other Jews being burned and
gassed at Auschwitz.
He would learn the joking was deadly. He told
the crowd that he personally witnessed the selec-
tion of Hungarian Jews that were forced into
death camps. There were 400-500 of them chosen
to replace a like number who had been gassed af-
ter their usefulness was over, Orlan said.
Toward the end of the war, he came down with
tuberculosis, and his 5-foot-9 frame soon carried
68 pounds. After his liberation from Dachau by
American soldiers in April 1945, he spent the next
1 '/ years recuperating in a hospital.
Opening the Kristalnacht memorial the fifth
annual service was Goldie Goldstein, executive
vice president of the Holocaust Center. Mara
Giulianti, chairman of the CRC, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, introduced Dr. Wolfe.
Survivor Tuviah Friedman also spoke.
A dramatic reading by Rosita Koningsberg,
chairman of the Children of Survivors, was fol-
lowed by a candlelighting ceremony of survivors'
children and grandchildren.
Also participating in the service were Rabbis
Nathan Bryn (Miami), Samuel Jaffe (Temple
Beth El) and Chaim Richter (chaplaincy director
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward).
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Friday, December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
Flair Optical
2723 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood-957-2236
Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
WOMEN'S CHANGING ROLES Self-proclaimed male feminist Rabbi Jeffrey K. Salkin of Temple
Israel of Greater Miami provoked lively discussion laat week as he told members of the Business and
i Professional Women's Network that the Jewish woman stereotype underplays her vitality. Susan Matter,
^chairwoman, at the first meeting of the year (right), and Dodie Weinstein meet with the rabbi before his
talk. Next B&P women's meeting is Dec. 22. Call Lisa Bernstein at the Federation for more details.
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Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 10,1982
\

The aged in Israel
Twelve percent of all Jews in Israel are over the
age of 65.
Two thousand individuals over 65 in Israel have
no money to pay for the loving, non-custodial insti-
tutional care they need and deserve.
Each of them would require 25 to 30 yards of
building space in an institution, at a cost of $21,000
each.
A total of $2.5 million a year is the budget re-
quired to maintain Shoshanna, the rabbi and all the
other 325 residents of the United Home for the Aged.
Key elements of that funding are provided by
UJA-Jewish Federation of South Broward cam-
paigns.
Sheftmans to win Israel Bond honor
Jules B. Gordon, chairman of Marion and Harry Sheftman,
the Galahad HI Israel Bond wno will be awarded the State of
Committee, announces the an- Israe] ScroU of Honor. Jewish
nual Night For Israel will take humorist Joey Russell will W
place Tuesday, Dec. 14, at 8 p.m. ^g^ speaker.
Guests of honor this vear are
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
Phone 966-7600 624-4777

Meet Shoshanna
Gladys Model!
Night in Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
you imagine.
"After my husband died, I let two girls live in the second room
without paying rent, so I wouldn't be alone. But in the end when I had
an attack, there was nobody to help me.
U "Here, there's plenty of help. Only three weeks ago, on Shabbat, I
3T neHIISptiereS h"1' another attack. The nurse was called right away and I was taken
to the hospital. It happened to me again, in synagogue. I got dizzy and
they carried me out in their arms."
THE RABBI'S STORY
The Hemispheres B'nai B'rith
srael Bond Committee will hold
a "Night in Israel" Thursday,
)ec. 16, at 8 p.m. in the
uditorium.
"Our annual Israel Bond affair
s our way of telling the people of
srael that we are behind them
100 percent," Chairman Stanley
itingsley said. "We hope
whatever we can do will in some
vay help make the Jewish State
conimically stable."
Kingsley said Gladys Modell
will be presented with the Israel
Bond Scroll of honor. "She has
spent her life working for the
Jewish State and numerous
Jewish and civic organizations,"
he said, "and she is most
deserving of the Scroll of Honor."
Mrs. Model! is a life-member
and president of the Hemis-
pheres' B'nai B'rith Women and
a supporter of Meals on Wheels
at the Hemispheres. She also is a J
longtime Hadassah member and
is a member of the Society of I
Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
league.
We all have "our rabbi." It doesn't occur to us to ask: Who does the
rabbi have? Joseph Mayer, director of the United Home for the Aged,
answers the question. Weeping, as he remembers.
"We have a great rabbi with us now, one of the greatest of the Jeru-
salem rabbis. He is in his late 80s, maybe 90s. None of us knows.
"We found him alone. Without food even. But he was ashamed to
ask for help. He would have gone from this world if his boys, the ones
still learning from him, had not come to us.
"Well, now he has stayed six weeks with us, we have succeeded in
bringing him again to life. We couldn't make him younger. But we
made him older. With God's help, and with the help of good people
The rabbi is in his room, a tiny universe shared with two men. He
has his own bed, his own portion of a cupboard. He sits at a child's size
desk in a wheelchair, unable to move. But his mind works. He holds an
open prayer book in his hands. In his black hat, coat, trousers, shoes,
he is a thin, pained still-life, a portrait out of El Greco, elongated,
suffering.
But he is alive, upright, dignified in his dress as a rabbi should
be. I know when I say hello to him that he is aware of me. Yet his focus
is in another place, his mouth close to God's ear. I back out of the
room, as if from a king.
Long life to you, rabbi. And to Shoshanna, too. With God's help,
and with the help of good people.
OR BONDS Elissa Fendell,
driving force in the South
Toward Israel Bond Women's
'ivision, will be presented with
le Israel Bond City of Peace
ward at the Parker Tower
alute to Israel Breakfast Sun-
ay, Dec. 19, at 10 a.m. in the
ocial Hall.
THE FAMILY JACOBS
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK *
25th A COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER Optn .11 I
P VSSOVER I
lOL-ys 11 Nites J
March 27 I
to April 6 i
3 Meals Daily
s625. Per Person
Dbl.Occ.
CALL 1-538-5721
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Fla.
Phone 961-6998
Personal Service Book Store
MEMBERSHIP
and Public Relations Director
Required by Jewish Community Center of
South Broward.
Must Know Community and Have Creative
Writing Ability.
Part Time Position. Call 921-4111
Congressman-elect and Mrs. Larry Smith and family
wish to thank all their friends and supporters
for their hard work in achieving victory November 2!
Best wishes for a Happy Chanukah
Larry Smith
Paid for by (he Larry Smith for Congress
Committee, Democrat Treasurer Joseph A Epstein. CPA.
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lay. December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pagell-A
Jewish Floridian readers write
ing thanks for Inter-Faith
)R, The Jewish Floridian:
iksgiving time has come
e, and as we thanked God
bounties of His Earth, as
ve must never fail to thank
jghty for the privilege of
the USA, instead of
Iran or Syria. Here, we
to worship as Jews have
' centuries, and as our Pil-
|ancestors so long ago,
God for the very same
a few generations of
lorn, we have become a
py after all, we have
personal recollection of
litism as a national
our country for so long
1 never happen here. (Or
D
JSA cannot do without
Or can it? They CAN!
survivor of the Holo-
lat it was like in pre-war
Could Germany get
ithout its Jews? Never,
tight, too! But, they were
nd 6 million unmarked
aves will attest to their
ve a responsibility to
non-Jew that Jews do
the blood of a Gentile
Dur Passover Seder, and
V8 are not all money-
leacherous Shylocks
fespeare leads us to be-
nd that Jews are very
I Americans not brain-
I Zionists, as the PLO
ke to have the entire
ve.
we .get our message
lien the majority of Jews
to isolate themselves in
||y Jewish environ-
iestion of "isolation vs.
lion" is one which has
Jews from old Rome to
[Turkey, Europe, and
lay, in America. There
who feel that as Jews,
rial meriting special
It. We isolate ourselves
it ghettos only as-
1 sociating with other affluent
Jews.
What do we care what the
"other folks" think or feel. We
only care about what we think
and feel about being Jews and
about being Zionists.
A few weeks ago I learned
about a very private conversa-
tion. A friend is a very liberal
member of the Christian com-
munity. He also happens to be a
very brilliant man who looks at
all sides of the picture before
forming his opinion. This man
was involved in a situation where
he was obligated to put his con-
victions on the line concerning
his relationship with the Jewish
community and the acceptance of
the community in the scope of his
Christian organization.
He stuck his neck out de-
fending us in spite of opposi-
tion and chastisement from his
peers. Why did he do this? Be-
cause he knew what his col-
leagues were saying were un-
truths! He knew because during
the last four or five years he had
been actively associated with
members of the Jewish com-
munity on an educational and
theological level
He knew that Jews were not
out to perform ritualistic sacri-
fices (as many still believe), or
engage in other mystic, demonic
practices. He was willing to allow
himself the expansion of growth
one receives when one allows
himself to learn the tenets and
Ix'liefs of another faith. He is still
a Christian, because no one can
take the firm belief he has in the
faith of his fathers from him. But,
he is also tolerant of the faith of
others of Jews and Catholics
who do not believe spritually
the way he does but still share
the love and respect and obedi-
ence to the God the Father
the Omnipotent Lord of the
Earth the God that we all
share.
How did Jews get through to
this man of the cloth who in other
Thank You For Your Response
Grace & Camille Romano
1 embers of B'nai B'rith & Beth David Synagogue
)elighted With the Wonderful Welcome You Gave Us
In Our New Jewish Community.
We Will Be Happy to Greet You Personally
3 pm to 6 pm
IShish Kabob
[Tenderloin Tips
(Filet Mignon)
ISirloin Steak
BBQ Beef Ribs
Baby Calf Liver
4.
95
BBQ Chicken
Veal Parmigiana
Broiled Filet of Sole
Chopped Sirloin
Steak
95
Sirloin Steak
T-Bone Steak
Filet Mignon
Soup, House Salad, Potato, Garlic Bread, Beverage
5.
After 6 pm
A wide choice of delicious dinners
From 4.*
Including Soup & Salad
I Now Serving Your Favorite Cocktails
OMAN05
1850 N. St. Rd. 7 (441), Hollywood,
So. of Sheridan 981-9585
times would have been deemed
our enemy? We did it by bringing
this man into our fold and
educating him to our ways, and
the ways of our ancestors. This
could not have been accom-
plished with a policy of isolation-
ism. This could only be estab-
lished by educating the non-Jew-
ish populace about us our
traditions our rituals our
faith and our commitments.
For seven years, our com-
munity of South Broward has
had an active Inter-Faith Coun-
cil. This council has been respon-
sible for bringing the entire com-
munity together in matters that
were strictly "Jewish Affairs,"
such as Soviet Jewry. Some years
ago a prominent Baptist minister
encouraged his congregation to
adopt a Soviet Jewish family;
letters are written on behalf of
Jewish or Israeli matters.
We are beholden to these
Christian leaders in their support
of our survival as Jews in a non-
Jewish world. We are beholden to
the responsibility of supporting
the efforts of these non-Jewish
friends in every way possible.
When Inter-Faith worship serv-
ices are held, such as the recent
Inter-Faith Thanksgiving Serv-
ice at the First Baptist
Church of Hollywood, make a
special effort to attend to show
these people who have "stuck out
their necks" that we really know
they care and we thank them.
This was a service put together
to praise the loving kindness of
our mutual God; not a Jewish
God, or a Christian God. A serv-
ice that thanked our God for the
:oodness He has bestowed on all
>f us. A service that included all
luiths, all ages, both men and
women.
I can only urge you to keep in
mind that there is an active Inter-
Faith Council in our community,
and that when you hear or read
about events sponsored by that
council, put forth a very special
effort to attend.
SANDI KHANI,
Interfaith Coucil
To GA, with love
EDITOR'S NOTE: This Utter
originally was sent to the Board
of Directors of the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward
I have just returned from at-
tending the 50th anniversary of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions in Los Angeles and found
the experience totally exciting
exhilerating and exhausting! For
those of you who have attended a
General Assembly, you will know
what I mean when I say the
experience is truly overwhelming.
To be rubbing shoulders with
3,000 bright, intelligent, Jewish
people who have the same
concerns I have, is truly a
delight.
What I gained from the GA
besides new friends is: new ap-
proaches to leadership develop-
ment, bettor insights to old cam-
paign problems, and knowledge
in training for Jewish Iden-
tification. I know a little more
about the Soviet Jews, the
Ethopian Jews, and the
Moroccan Jews.
I saw a Hebrew-language
version of "Sesame Street" pro-
duction as well as a film on the
Holocaust. I listened intently to
Rabbi Schulweiss of Los Angeles
as he told us about insuring com-
mitment for the next generation.
I breathed heavily as Avital
Shcharansky pleaded for her
husband's life. In my mind I
questioned, "Would I go around
the world and plead for my
Jerry's life and the life of my
people as this brave woman is do-
ing?"'
Once again thank you from the
bottom of my heart for choosing
me as the recipient of the 1962
Hy and Belle Schlafer Leadership
I Award.
I want to thank Dina and
Summer Kaye for making me feel
comfortable, and accepted; Herb
Tobin for schleping my luggage,
Nancy Brizel for guiding me and
my values, and Reva Wexler for
literally taking me under her
wing and directing me to the
right seminars and people.
I hope I can continue to
disseminate the knowledge I
learned and carry on with my re-
sponsibilities as a South Broward
Jewish Federation Women's
Division board member.
Thank you again for giving me
an opportunity to grow and learn
an opportunity I probably
would not have had the privilege
to partake in.
Love and Shalom,
ARLENE RAY,
Hollywood
Israel cannot be alone
Continued from Page 4-A
ings intact and habitable.
I've heard American Jews
claim Begin is disliked by most
Israelis and represents unpopular
policies. I've also heard, first-
hand, Israelis say Begin is doing
what is vital and necessary for
Israel. with the support and
encouragement of the people of
Israel.
What is essential is an aware-
ness of what Jewish criticism of
Israel results in. Susen and I,
together with other represent-
atives of Federations throughout
| the U.S., met in Los Angeles in
' November. On the way to the
convention site we passed Arab
pickets. their chants were,
"Down with Israel." "Death to
the Jews."
Anyone, anywhere, that
provides support to those people
deserves our condemnation. Any
Jew that does so warrants our
contempt.
Sincerely,
Herbert M. Grossman
2419 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 33020
RETAILER Thiscoupor
is redeemable tor lace
value and 7< Kindling
charges provided as fol-
lows it i$ received on a
etail Ml* ol the produc I
specified herein You mill it
lo Sun-Diamond Growers
of California PO Bon 1404
Clinton low M7M On r
quest, you must
supply invoices
proving sunV
(if nt stock
purchases cov-
ering coupons
submitted
411M3
kf rvdrmptmn Otn.i
irtTdHiMiMICS Mud
Cuu|ain m.iv nof l*
.mij-ncdix ii.ir dr Customs must fMy
my tali-sUi Vim.
awr* [woh.iMixi
taxed lKfiwr.x4uni- or rest r nit < I hy Uw
Cnhwiu.-1 20* G.1
only in U S A
Offer limili<1 to
unectHJiMCi ptf
pufch.iv COU
PONrXPlRlS
DecemN-r it
1W.
RETAILER Th.s coupon is
redeemable for face value
and 7* handling charge?*
provided at follows itisre
reived on j retail ulr of
the product spec ified here-
in You mail it to Sun-
L>imor*d Grower-, of Califor-
nia PO Box 1*104 Clinton Iowa W7J4
On request
you must sup-
pi/ invoices
proving suffi-
cient Stock pur
7D45D lOObBb
submitted lo* redemp-
tion Other use consti-
tutes fraud Coupon may
not be assigned or trans-
ferred Customer must pay
any sales tax Void where
prohibited taxed -teens*
required or restricted by Uw
Cash value 1 20* Good only !
mUSA Offer i
limited to one
coupon per pur-
chase COU-
PON EXPIRES
December }|.
1969
RETAILER This
coupon is redeem
able for face value
and 7f handling
charges provided as
follows it is received
on a retail sale of eithei
product speceted herein
Ybu mail it to Sun-Damond Growers of Caii
forma. PO Bo* 1404. Clinton. Iowa S27J4
On request you
must supply in-
voices proving
sufficient stock
purchases cov-
ering coupons
strtcted by law
M11M3 1DS5ED
submitted far re-
demption Other
use constitutes fraud
Coupon may not be
assigned or leans- X
(erred Customer must cj
pay any sates tax Void -f
where prohibited taxed q
license required or re-
Cash value 1/ZK Good only
inUS A Oiler
limited to one
coupon per pur-
chase COUPON
EXPIRES De-
cember 31 1W3
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins.
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid* or
Blue Ribbon" Figs.
Enjoy. And save.
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
It CERTIFIED KOSHER
O Sun-Osimond Growers ol California. 1982



M*W
Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUyivood
Friday, December 10,1982
'
This mitzvah deductible
You can obtain a tax deduction and perform a mitzvah at the
same time. How? By contributing stocks or real estate to the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Here is how the program works:
1) You must have owned the stocks-real estate for at least
12 months.
2) You must donate the stocks-real estate to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward before Dec. 31.
3) You will not be subject to capital gains tax on the ap-
preciation in value of the stocks-real estate.
4) Most important, you will receive a tax deduction for the
full market value of the stocks-real estate. This program is ideal
for individuals having a cash flow problem, yet have substantial
assets. It is also well-suited to those residents of South Broward
who have non-vital stocks-real estate in their portfolio.
If you still haven't made your pledge or payment to the an-
nual campaign of the JFSB, consider a gift of stocks-real estate,
and make a deductible mitzvah.
AT TRAFALGAR II At a 1983 UJA-Jewish Federation of South Broward Campaign breaklaat last
week, residents of Trafalgar II became better informed on the Israel-Lebanon situation, thanks to speaker
Jerome Gleekel. far right. Shown with him are Trafalgar II Federation activists (left to right) Dr. Davis
Ansfield, Lou Ballin, Ben Ackennan and Sidney Zaifert. '
Happy Holiday Greetings To All
Anthony's Florist
1724 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
457-8520

itifciii
Divers Unlimited
6023 Hollywood Blvd-981-0156
Happy Chanukah
HaPPOQl**^
Foremost Liquors
2 North Federal Highway
Dania 922-2221
Happy Chanukah
Chick's Tire Sales
1520 Dixie Hwy., Hollywood 33020
929-1153
Happy Chanukah
Herfc Davis Plumbing
2518 itUU Rd. 7-Hollywood 33023
Happy Chanukah
981-4100
Speedy Auto Air
1040 So. State Road 7Hollywood, FL 33023
James demons Owner
Dade625-3506
Broward-981-5511 & #61-2466
J. W. Wikberg
1742 South Young Circle 922-1561
Greetings to our Jewish Friends & Customers
Nu-Lif e Paim & Body Shop
211 SW 59th Terrace 9894040
Happy Chanukah
Chanukah Greetings to the Entire Jewish Community
Windoor Art
2022 N. Dixie Hwy. Hollywood 923-1006|
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20-yr. member Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247' Chanukah Greetings
Happy
Chanukah
Hollywood Call 920-6010
1700 Sheridan Street
W
W
ravei+LTD
For Ml four Travel Needs.
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale. Florida 33009
Brwd..(305) 456-3000 Dade (305) 944-7119
Swensen's Ice Cream
Factory
4770 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, FL 987-2990
Happy Chanukah
Royal Market
1946 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida 33020
922-4581
Happy Chanukah
Happy Chanukah
Nutrition / Medical Centers
2500 East Hallandale Beach Blvd
4584)100
Butter Kist Bake Shop
412 Hollywood Mall 987-6906
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Chanukah Greetings
Hollywood Appliances
2847 Hollywood Blvd. 927-9206
Happy Chanukah
Collision Specialists
iOOO N. State Road 7
9834)573
Happy Chanukah
Hollywood
Merchandise Liquidators
250 N. Federal Hwy., Hallandale
454-1657
Happy Chanukah
Hollywood Federal Savings
and Loan Association
1909 Tyler St.
Hollywood, Florida 949-2188
925-8111 Dade
Broward
Wishes All Dear Friends and Customers
A Happy Holiday
Kravit Jewelers
800 E. Hallandale Blvd.
Hallandale 45643360
Happy Chanukah
CITY NATIONAL BANK
Chanukah Greetings
PERSONAL AND BUSINESS BANKING
EVERY MODERN BANKING SERVICE
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
MEMBERFDICFEDERAL RESERVE
Cement Craft Inc.
2200 N. Dixie Highway
Hollywood, FL 33020
9471011 Dade 923-5833 Broward
To All Our Dear Friends: Happy Chanukah
Myles E. Sher
Owner
Dade947-1011
Hy Soloman
Owner
Broward-923-5833
QALLO MARBLE ENTERPRISES INC.
5000 North Ansin Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
457-7823
Happy Chanukah
~i>


i, December 10,1962

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13-A
Joyce Newman reports on experiences at GA
Continued from Page 4-A
by passing a resolution reaffirming our solidarity
with our Soviet Brethren. Other resolutions were
'passed dealing with Ethiopian Jewry, Women's
I Rights, a nuclear freeze and supporting the UJA
Special Fund.
Martin Citrin, president of the council, and Dr.
Harold Schulweiss, our scholar-in-residence,
charged us with meeting the challenge of the next
1 generation.
Three thousand strong, we assembled on
I Saturday night after four intense days of meet-
ings to wish CJF a happy 60th birthday, but more
important to hear a major address by our special
[ guest ..Prime Minister Menachem Begin. As we
awaited his entrance into the ballroom, Mr. Citrin
William S. Brown
Halpert, Oberst & Co.
1250 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale
458-0101
a,r
PEMBROKE PINES
IGENERAL HOSPITAL
2301 University Drive
Pembroke Pines
Happy Chanukah
University
Surgical Associates
2301N. University Drive
Pembroke Pines961-2500
3711GarfieldSt.
Hollywood-987-0040
Dr. Edmund Lundy. M.D., F.A.C.S.
Dr. Stanley Marks, M.D.
Dr. Lawrence Lottenberg, M.D.
Chanukah Greetings from
illwood Animal Care
Center
|ollywood Blvd. Hollywood 33021
983-5112
I Animal Hospital & Bird Clinic
al Grooming by Adrian's Hlllwood Grooming
ig InsideAir Conditioned Runs
i Line of Pet Supplies
to and Nutritional Supplements
ten W. Schachter. D.V.M., M.S.
announced with profound sorrow the death,
just an hour earlier, of Aliza Begin.
Israeli Ambassador to the U.S. Moshe Arona
filled in, and, amid his own sorrow, underscored
the need for Jewish solidarity.
In spite of this sadness, the spirit of the G A
was one of optimism and renewed purpose. Many
corporations hold annual conventions to re-
examine their products and their marketing
techniques. Here we were, almost 3,000 Jews, the
majority of whom were volunteers, assembling to
re-examine our product: quality Jewish life. Jew-
ish survival; and our marketing techniques: in-
volving more people, raising more dollars to
serve more Jews more efficiently.
Him
Chanukah
Meadow-Brook Lakes
Condominium
45 E. Sheridan St., Dania, Florida
Fay Drakas, Representative
945-3913
f IIIHII t
Chanukah Greetings
from
Otolaryngology Consultants
Karl M. Morgenstein, M.D.
Myles K. Krieger, M.D.
Martin A. Shugar, M.D.
1131 N. 35th Avenue
Phone 961-8153
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Doctors New Hospital
Of Hollywood
1859 Van Buren Street
1 Block South of Hollywood Blvd.
Kenneth Berg, Administrator
Serving Broward for over 40 years
Complete 24-hour emergency room
Blue Cross & Medicare approved
Fully Accredited
Happy Chanukah
I feel so privileged to hays been a part of this
"happening." I only regret that the richness of
programming and tight scheduling made it
impossible for me to attend more of the
workshops.
The most exciting and exhilarating aspect of
the G A for me was interaction with leadership
from other communities: exchanging ideas, shar-
ing concerns, frustrations and sometimes even
finding solutions to the problems.
After an experience like this there is little doubt
about why we have survived for so many cen-
turies and why we will continue to survive. We
are a family we Jews each related to the
other, each caring for the other. I anxiously await
next year's family reunion: The 51st General
Assembly in Atlanta. Hope you'll be there, too!
Happy. Chanukah
Jack B. Miller, M.D.
Steven V. Gurland, M.D.
Stewart D.ShulI, M.D.
Henry Scherer, M.D.
Clifford J. Benezra, M.D.
Alan I. Braun, M.D.
of
ASSOCIATES IN INTERNAL MEDICINE
Internal Medicine, Cardiology,
Gastroenterology, Pulmonary Medicine,
Rheumatology
2500 East Hallandale Beach Blvd.
458-7766
Announce the opening of their second
office located at
1021 Ives Dairy Road
Suite 119
653-9607
May You Be Blessed
With Health, Happiness and Prosperity
Owen Lewis Wyman
And Family
Happy Chanukah
Mil nil
DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES
Chanukah Greetings
Joel Marc Wilentz, MJD.
RichardS. Greene, MJJ.
Joseph A. Arena, MJ).
Garry B. Gewirtzman, MJ).
Harold S. Rabinovitz MJD.
2100 E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Fla. 33009
(305)454-1066
4101 S. Hospital Drive
Plantation, Fla. 33117
(305)587-7195


*
\ "age 16-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December
10.198^
Jewish Princess.
No pretty clothes for her. No fancy schools. No
braces. No jewelry, makeup or dancing lessons.
She came to Israel to escape persecution,
lb take her stand for a life of peace, and for the
survival of Judaism. But she, and her family, must
stay in an absorption center until they can be
resettled. Until then, there's not enough food to
eat, dothes to wear, or even an education to look
forward to.
Give her a f iehting chance. With your contribu-
tions, she and ner family can resettle to a new
home. Start working. Become strong. Independ-
ent. She may never ever have the fancy dothes
or go to the private school. But she can have her
chance to build a new and better life for herself
and the princess she may bear someday
If you help.
Don't shut the door on Judaism. She needs a
strong Jewish community in South Broward and
we need a strong Israel. Make your generous
pledge to the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, today.
Jewish Federation of South Brow
2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida 33020 Phone: 305/921-8810


Story of Hanukah celebrates triumph of freedom
THE CAST
OF CHARACTERS
ALEXANDER the Great had
died, and his great empire was
broken into four kingdoms. There
was war between two of these
kingdoms, Syria and Egypt, and
for almost 100 years, Palestine,
which served as a land bridge,
was torn between the invading
armies. At last Syria possessed
Palestine, and then there was
IH'ace in the Holy Land. And
then, one day, the whim of a Syr-
ian king destroyed the peace once
and for all. Many years of fight-
ing followed. At last, the great
bravery and heroic courage of our
forefathers, who were ready to
lay down their lives for our faith,
brought victory to the Jewish
people and resulted in the glori-
ous festival of Hanukah.
ANTIOCHUS
Hecame King of Syria in 175
B.C.E. He believed he was God
and he determined to destroy the
Jewish religion. He gave orders
forbidding anyone to observe
Jewish ritual laws. His soldiers
looted the Temple in Jerusalem,
and tore down homes. In the
Temple above the altar was
placed a statue of Jupiter
designed to look like Antiochus.
MKNELAUS
Who was not even a member of
the priestly family, was ap-
ixiinted High Priest. He was a
man who had no sympathy for
Jewish tradition. When the Tem-
ple treasury did not contain
enough money to pay Antiochus
for his appointment, he sold some
of the holy vessels of the Temple.
On the 25th of Kislev 168 B.C.E.,
lie permitted a pig to be sacrificed
in the Holy Temple. This was
more than the Jewish people
11lil bear.
MATTATHIAS
One day an aged priest in the
little village of Modin rose to defy
the Syrians. Angered by the
sight of a Jew performing a
pagan sacrifice at the order of one
of Antiochus' captains, Mattat-
hias the Hasmonean killed both.
Forced to flee, he escaped to the
hills with his five brave sons.
JUDAH MACCABEE
One of the old man's sons was
called Judah Maccabee. Leading
his brothers and faithful bands of
patriots, he defeated the Syrian
armies. In 1G5 B.C.E., on the
25th of Kislev. our forefathers
regained the Temple. With a little
cruse of oil they lit the great
Menorah. The oil lasted for eight
days, and today we still light
candles on the Feast of Lights
and we call the festival which cel-
ebrates the triumph of freedom,
Hanukah.
THE STORY OF HANUKAH
IN BRIEF
After the return of the Jews
from their exile in Babylon, they
succeeded in re-establishing
themselves in Palestine under the
wise leadership of Ezra and Neh-
emiah. Under the rule of the Per-
sians and the later invincible
Greeks led by Alexander the
Great, the Jews were permitted
to live in peace and happiness al-
though subject to foreign rule.
When Alexander died, his empire
was divided and Palestine
hecame a part of the kingdom ot
Syria.
About the year 175 B.C., a new
king, Antiochus Epiphanes,
ascended the throne of Syria and,
urged on by Hellenized Jews, at-
tempted to force the Jews of Pal-
estine to abandon their religion
and language, to accept the
Greek idols and Greek language
instead. When the Jewish people
resisted. Syrian soldiers were
sent to enforce the king's orders
even venturing into the Temple
in Jerusalem to set up idols and
to offer up pagan sacrifices of the
sacred altar. Resistance brought
martyrdom to many Jews includ-
ing the aged sage Eliezer, who
was killed when he refused to eat
swine meat; and the Jewish
Continued on Page 5-B
lewisli florid far
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 10, 1982
Hi
Harm
AirLines.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta is ready when you are
with flights to over 90 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!
MAY THIS
HOLIDAY SEASON
BRING PEACE
HEALTH AND
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TO ALL PEOPLE
THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD.
Shopard Broad
Chairman
Morris N. Broad
President
AMERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ROWDA


Page 2- B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. December
10,
1982
Giving by means of charitable lead trust
This is the last article in a
series by Jonathan M. Lichter,
assets realization officer for the
United Jewish Appeal For more
information, contact Michael
Moskowitz at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, 921-8810.
A charitable lead trust may be
regarded conceptually as the re-
verse of a charitable remainder
trust. It may be established dur-
ing the grantor's life or in his or
her will.
The grantor irrevocably trans-
fers income-producing assets,
such as cash or long-terra appre-
ciated securities, to the trust. The
trust annually pays a fixed
amount of percentage of the
value of trust assets to a charity
or charities designated by the
grantor for the term of trust.
In contrast to the charitable
remainder trust, there is no pres-
cribed minimum percentage. The
trust may last for a term of years
or the life or lives of designated
individuals. In contrast to a
charitable remainder trust, if a
period of years is specified, it
may exceed 20.
At the termination of the trust,
the remaining trust assets either
revert to the grantor or are distri-
butable to such other individual
or individuals designated by the
grantor at the creation of the
trust. Charity's interest is des-
cribed as the lead (or income) in-
terest, the noncharitable, final
interest is described as the re-
mainder interest.
There are two kinds of charita-
ble lead trust, the charitable lead
annuity trust and the charitable
lead ii nit rust :
(II Charitable Lead Annuity
Trust The annual payout to
the designated charity or chari-
ties is a fixed percentage of the
value of trust assets at the crea-
tion of the trust. It is, therefore, a
sum certain that will remain con-
stant for the duration of the
trust.
(2) Charitable Lead Unitrust
The annual payout to the
designated charity or charities is
a fixed percentage of the value of
trust assets, as valued annually.
It is, therefore subject to fluctua-
tion.
Planning and administration
may be more difficult and costly
in a charitable lead unitrust be-
cause of the need for annual re-
valuations of trust assets.
However, to the charity's ad-
vantage, should the value of the
as<>ets increase during the term of
the trust, the charity will share in
the appreciation: in a charitable
lead annuity trust, wherein the
charity receives a fixed annual
amount, it would not share in any
appreciation.
The unique attraction of a
charitable lead trust is that, by
virtue of the gift or estate tax
charitable deduction that is al-
lowed, as described below, for the
present value of the charitable
lead interest, it enables a grantor
to transfer assets of substantial
vahe to family members (or, if so
desired, to other people) at a con-
siderably reduced tax cost and, in
cHses, completely free of gift or
estate* tax.
In the case oi a charitable lead
trust establisiied by the grantor
during his life, he is entitled to a
gift tax charitable deduction for
the present value of the charita-
ble lead interest. The value of the
noncharitable, remainder interest
may be subject to the gift tax if
the assets are to pass to an indi-
vidual or individuals other than
the grantor or his or her spouse at
the termination of the trust.
In the case of a charitable lead
trust established in the grantor's
will, to take effect at his death,
his estate will be entitled to an
esUte tax charitable deduction at
nis death (or alternate valuation
date, if elected) for the present
value of the charitable lead in-
terest at his death (or alternate
valuation date, if elected)
The value of the noncharitable,
remainder interest may be sub-
ject to estate tax if the assets are
to pass to an individual or in-
dividuals other than the gran-
tor's spouse at the termination of
the trust. In each case, the value
of the lead interest is determined
by reference to tables set forth in
the regulations.
The longer the term of the
trust and the greater the speci-
fied annual payout to the charity,
the greater the gift or estate tax
charitable deduction.
In the case where the indivi-
dual designated as remainderman
(the party who will receive the
assets at the termination of the
trust) such as a son or daugh-
teris not in immediate need of
the assets and is able to forego
the income generated from them
(and-or the assets may be ex-
pected to yield a consistently
high return of income), the lead
interest may be structured to be
of such duration (and-or highei
annual payout rate to charity) as
to entirely eliminate gift or estate
tax on the transfer of the assets
-o the remainderman at the
ermination of the trust.
Note how in lines 4 and 6 of the
example a charitable deduction
was allowed for the full value of
the asseto transferred to the
trust, as would be the case if the
property had been donated out-
right to charity.
The difference here, of course,
is that the property does not pass
to charity, but goes ultimately to
an individual or individuals
designated by the grantor. Note
that any appreciation which oc-
curs after the creation of the trust
Is not subject to gift or estate
tax.
An income tax charitable de-
duction is allowable in limited
cases for the present value of the
charitable lead interest. It is al-
lowed in certain lifetime trusts
(within a category termed
"grantor trusts") in which by
virtue of retained powers or in-
terests in the grantor, and, in
cases, the duration of the trust
the grantor is treated as the
'owner'' of the charitable lead in-
terest.
Typically, this applies to life-
time trusts for 10 years or less
which provide for the reversion of
Continued on Page 3-B
i
Value of limi Tranifarred to Load Trut Tors of Truac Aanual Payout To Charley alue of gift or aatata tax eharl-tabla deduction
1100,000 5 yoare Anoutty Truat 3J,.y) Ooltruat tM.Ofl
1100.000 10 ? Toara Annuity Truat 158,Ml Ooltruat $56561
1100,000 23 Toara I9a,*27
(100,000 2* Toara St 100,000
1100,000 12 Toara 11-3/4X 9S.S10
1100,000 13 Toara 11-3/41 $100,000
Bell Introduces
TheWorld EVThe Minute
NEAR EAST $2.2r/8Q
EUROPE $1.42*/8a
UNITED KINGDOM n.257.76
Now ibu Can Dial al-Minute Overseas Call.
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PACIFIC Standard Discount Economy 422 3.17 253 l 58 1 19 95 5pm-llpm I0om-5pm llpm 10am
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NEAR EAST Standard Discount Economy 368 2 76 221 133 100 80 8am-3pm 9pm-8am 3pm 9pm
CENTRAL AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 262 1.97 157 1 13 .85 68 5pm- llpm 8am-5pm llpm-8am
AFRICA Standard Discount Economy 289 217 173 148 1 II 89 6aml2Noon l2Noon-5ptn 5pm-6am
INDIAN OCEAN Standard Discoun! Economy 522 392 313 217 1.63 130 6pm-lam lom-llam llomopm
For countries rhot ore nol abatable, theres o 3 minute mmimum and rates ore somewhat higher DiHerent role schedule* opo'v to Canodo and Mexico Chec* wrfh you/ locol operator federal exile ia ol IX is added on o* colls b*ed m the United Slates _^-- i
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1 800 874-4000.
Bell BringsTheWorH Closer
il
TIRST MIN.-TF/tAfl>IT1(>N'M MINITr


Friday. December 10, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page -3-B
Trust
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
That world concern over the
state of health of ANATOLY
SHCHARANSKY is having its
effect on the Soviet leadership is
evidenced by special statements
authorized in the last few days
one by Tass' political observer
YURI ORNILOV and the other
by the Soviet Ambassador in
Holland V. BELETSKY.
Ornilov claims that the world
outcry is Zionist and anti-Soviet
inspired, calculated to undermine
detente and dispute the Con-
ference on Security and Coopera-
tion in Europe hearings in
Madrid.
He reiterated the official Soviet
line that Shcharansky was une-
quivocally proved by Soviet
courts to be a spy and indeed
adds several "proven" charges
which did not even merit mention
in the court proceedings.
Hi'lftsky's comments appeared
in the Dutch newspaper
Algemeen Dagblad, in answer to
a report by a Dutch delegation
which hr.d found the treatment of
Shcharansky to be a clear
violation of human rights.
Belet sky insisted that not only
Shcharansky but other Jewish
activists were guilty of espionage
and set their activities against
Israeli atrocities."
It is unlikely that the words of
either Ornilov or of Beletsky will
influence the delegates at
Madrid, who will cetainly recall
the Shcharansky trial as one of
the most outrageusly rigged
proceedings since Stalin's days.
They will no doubt be more
concerned by the fact that a 73-
. year-old woman, IDA
MILGROM, Shcharanskys
mother, has not been allowed to
see him since Jan. 4, 1982, and
has been told that her son has
bean on a hunger strike since
Sept. 27, in protest against his
brutal prison conditions.
UPDATE:
YURY TARNOPOLSKY of
SOME INSURANCE
AGENTS ARE LOCKED
INTO ONE COMPANY
NOT Jack Barman
Insurance Agency, Inc.
There are 2 ways to buy Insuran-
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from a one-company agent. But
he's locked Into only those
policies that his company sells.
So his hands are tied.
Or you can buy insurance from
an Independent Insurance
Agent ...the More-than-one-com-
pany agent. You see, your
Big "I" Independent Agent
doesn't work for one company.
We represent several. So we're
free to give you an impartial, in-
dependent opinion and help ad-
vise you on the best coverage at
the best price.
THE MORE THAN ONE COMPANY
INSURANCE AGENT.
Jack Barman
Inauranca Agancy, Inc.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
BWD. 921-7744
Dade 947-5902
Kharkov, who began a hunger
strike five weeks ago in protest
against the repeated "refusals"
he and his family have been
getting, was. according to a letter
he wrote recently, due to end his
fast last Tuesday, the day the
Madrid Conference resumed its
sessions.
It is believed there were no
emigrations at all last month
from such major Jewish centers
as Odessa, Kharkov, Kishinev,
Minsk or Vilnius. One report
states that the Odessa OVIR,
although open for business as
usual, is refusing even to deal
with applications, with no reason
given.
The telephones of a number of
people known to be teaching He-
brew in Leningrad have been
disconnected.
ALEXANDER PARITSKY,
the 43-year-old scientist from
Kharkov, who is serving three
years in labor camp for
"defaming the Soviet State," was
, again taken to the prison hospital
to be treated for high blood
pressure.
YOSIE BEGUN, a mathe-
matician specializing in engin-
eering, aged 50, who has been
waiting for an exit visa for 11
years, has been an aliya activist
for most of that time and for the
last 10 years has been in the van-
guard of the campaign to legalize
the private tuition of modem
Hebrew. He was arrested Nov. 6
and taken to Strunino Prison in
Vladimir.
Begun's many friends in the
capital are making the parallel
with the arrest of VICTOR
BRAILOVSKY, who was
arrested two years ago at the
onset in Madrid of the Conference
on Security and Cooperation in
Europe. Begun's arrest coincided
with the re-opening of the Madrid
hearings. As with Brailovsky,
Iht'y say, Begun's arrest is not
onl.v one further blow to the Aliya
and Cultural movements, but is
also a deliberate snub to Human
Rights activists the world over.
Continued from Page 2-B
trust assets to the grantor at the
termination of the trust.
In such cases, the grantor is
subject to income tax on trust in-
come, including the amounts paid
annually to charity, in each year
of the trust. In non-grantor
charitable lead trusts, there is no
income tax deduction at the crea-
tion of the trust for the value of
the lead interest, but the grantor
is not subject to tax on trust in-
come.
The income tax charitable
deduction is limited, however, to
20 percent of the grantor's ad-
justed gross income for the taxa-
ble year in which the trust was
created, and any excess may not
be carried forward to succeeding
tax years.
1&&
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where shopping Is a pleasure


"

Page4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. December
10.1982
On the Book Shelf
Presses should avoid printing PhD dissertations
American Immigrants in Is-
rael: Social Identities and
Change. By Kevin Avruch.
Chicago: University of
Chicago Press, 1981. 241
Pp
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
Most publishers, including
university presses, are reluctant
to accept PhD dissertations in
order to make books out of them.
For some reason which defies
comprehension, the University of
Chicago Press, a generally well-
regarded university publisher,
chose to overcome this reluctance
and brought out American Immi-
grants in Israel.
The result proves that one
should not ignore a good prinri-
pl. In this instance, the excep-
tion does not prove the rule. On
the contrary, the book is so bad
as to confirm the rule and to
make you wonder what on earth
persuaded this reputable pub-
lisher to violate the rule.
WHAT IS particularly frus-
trating about the book is that the
subject is an interesting one. We
would like to know what hap
pened to those few American
Jews who decided to settle in Is
rael. But. if you expect to find out
by reading this book, forget it.
The few kernels of information
which the author offers are so
deeply buried in complicated
jargon and convoluted language
as to make it well nigh impossible
to dig them out.
What we have here is a good
explanation of why PhD dis-
sertations make bad books. The
trappings of scholarship are
overwhelming. Footnotes, statis-
tics, quotations, foreign words
and tables are all designed for the
doctoral candidate to impress
professors, but they 9imply
t/epress the usual reader.
What is even worse, however,
are the arcane language and ob-
scure references. For example,
how many readers would grasp
'the omnibus. Tylorean concep-
tion?" As an anthropologist, I
happen to know that Avruch is
referring to the 1871 definition of
culture by the British anthro-
pologist. E. B. Tylor. But this is
hardly a piece of information that
ought to be required if the reader
just wants to find out how
American Jews fare if they immi-
grate to Israel.
MAYBE ONLY those who
possess this piece of information
should attempt to read the book.
But alas, even they will find it
tough-going. For example, while
1 know about Tylor. I had a hard
time with the following sentence.
"A hyperinvestment in ethnic
identity, leading to the inten-
sification of this identity in rela-
tion to a total social identity, can
thus he described as the primor-
diali/j-.ion of a social identity."
Talk about gobbledly-gook.
With effort, one can glean that
from 1950 to 1975. about 45.000
American Jews moved to Israel.
It is not clear how many returned
to the United States. Estimates
vary from 15.000 to 33,000. The
45.000 immigrants are not typical
of American Jewry. They tend to
be young, female, single, ob-
servant and well-educated, both
secularly and Jewishly.
The system for encouraging
American Jews to immigrate and
for receiv ing them in Israel is
confused. unreliable, bureau-
cratic, politicized and disorgan-
ized. Acquiring personal influ-
ence tprotekiial and learning to
use it is very important for the
new immigrant in dealing with
the beauracracy.
THE AMERICAN Jewish im-
migrant who is observant is more
likely to make a successful ad-
justment to Israel than the one
who moved to Israel because of
commitment to Zionism.
On Behalf of
County Court Judge Elect
Irwin Berkowitz and Family
Happy Chanukah
Space Still Available
on Holiday Cruises
S/S Amerikanis. From Miami
Depart: December 24, 1982
Return: December 27, 1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
m/s World Renaissance From San Juan
Depart: December 19,1982
Return. December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
St. Lucia, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
New Year's Extravaganza
M/S Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30.1982
Return: January 8,1983
9 days Visiting: Curacao, Caracas, Grenada. Barbados,
Martinique, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
ft.
Jute cajllfbur travel agent
Tren take it eay Take Costa
i-^mtifcji^^*
Americans who move to Israel
attempt to make Israel over in
the image of a modern state.
However, one reason for immi-
grating is the desire to escape
from all that is wrong with
modern conditions in America.
The paradox with which the
author leaves us, then, is this: to
the degree that the immigrant
succeeds in making Israel more
modern, to that degree will there
be defeat of the reasons for immi-
grating.
If there are some useful items
that can be extracted from this
book then perhaps it is not d
bad. But if a reader is reallv in
wrested in American Jews in
rael then the book toTook fort
one by that very name. W*
Jews m Israel, written by HarnM
Isaacs and published in 1966 ai
thoughlout-of-date, it is easy^
read and gives clear answeri J
questions about American Jew
ish immigration to Israel. I q!
recommend Isaacs, but while it
grieves me to do this to a fellow
anthropologist, I cannot recom-
mend Avruch. ^^
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Friday, December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-B
*
Continued from Page IB
woman Hannah who lost her
seven sons rather than urge them
to bow down to Greek idols.
Open revolt against this sav-
agery began in the. town of Modin
when an old priest named Mat-
tathias and his five sons broke up
an attempt to enforce idol
sacrifices, and, with the slogan
"Whoever is for the Lord, follow
me!", scattered the king's sol-
diers and then fled to the hills.
Around this family of the Macca-
bees grew up a company of fear-
less patriotic men who waged
guerrilla warfare from the caves
in the mountains. When the aged
Mattathias died leaving leader-
ship to his son Judah Maccabee,
warfare was taken into the open
in a series of successful battles,
culminating with the great victo-
ry of Emmaus. The Syrian armies
were routed. Right had won out
against brute might. The power-
ful kingdom of Syria had to rec-
t^
ognize the independence of the
little state of Judea. The walls of
the city of Jerusalem were re-
paired, the holy Temple was
cleansed and rededicated to the
worship of God, and peace and
order were restored to the land.
From: "To Be A Jew" by Donin
Publ. Basic Books Inc.
It is permissible to perform
regular work on Hanukah.
The major religious observance
consists of lighting the lights of a
Hanukah menorah each night of .
the holiday.
The Hanukah menorah is an
eight-branched candelabrum,
with an additional place for the
service" light. It is designed
either for candles or oil wicks.
The lights are lighted with the
"service" candle or light (called
the Shamash candle). The
"service candle" is then placed in
its designated spot on the
How we light the Hanukah candles
In the menorah there are places for eight candles.
There is also a place for one special candle in front or on
top of all the others. This special candle with which we
light all the other candles, is called the Shammash.
On the first night of Hanukah, we face the menorah
and pat one candle in the place at our extreme right side.
We hold one candle in our hand the Shammash.
We light the Shammash and begin chanting the first
olessing.
After chanting the blessing we light the candle at our
jxtreme right with the Shammash.
We then say the second blessing.
The Vn$tf is said only on the first night.
On the second night, we face the menorah, and put
two candles in the places at our right side. First we put in
the candle that is second from our right, and then we put
in the candle that is at our extreme right.
We then continue as on the first night, lighting first
the candle that is second from our right.
We do not say the ^niTO
We continue in the same way each following night of
Hanukah, always lighting the new candle first, and then
lighting the other candles.
The candle at our extreme right is always lit last.
After chanting the blessings, we sing "Hanerot
Halalu" and the beautiful hymn, Ma'oz Tzur "Rockof
Ages."
Blessings to be recited on lighting the Hanukah candles:
v -: t t i r t: t I t
b# n phinb uw ,rnt*M rahp
I : : it : t : : |r f P
: riMi
Ikmcli ata adonai elohainu melecli ha-olam usher kidshanu
h'mitzvotav r'tzivauu I'luidlik tier slid Hanukah.
menorah.
The Hanukah lights are lighted
as soon after nightfall as possi-
ble.
Although the additional lights
each night are added toward the
left, the Ughting itself takes place
from left to right.
After lighting the Hanukah
menorah, additional prayers and
songs found in the prayer book
brighten the festive spirit of the
occasion if chanted or sung by
the entire household.
The light of the Hanukah
menorah may not be used for any
utilitarian purpose to read by,
to light a room, to light a
cigarette, etc. It is for this reason
that the "service" or "shamash"
candle is placed near the others,
so that if it becomes necessary to
use the flame, this candle will be
available.
The lighted Hanukiah should
preferably be placed near a
window so that it may be seen
from without, thus publicly
testifying to the miracle of
Hanukah.
It is praiseworthy if every
member of the household has a
separate Hanukah menorah
enabling each one to light the
Hanukah candles. However, this
is not required as long as each
household has one menorah and
one lights for all.
A woman may light the Hanu-
kiah on behalf of all the members
of her household.
On Friday evening during the
*eek of Hanukah, the menorah is
lighted before the Sabbath
candles even though it is not yet
nightfall. On Saturday night, the
Hanukiah is lighted at home after
the recitation of Havdalah.
freedom
It is now a custom to present
the children with Hanukah coins
Igelt) or other appropriate gifts
on Hanukah.
The Hallel, the special prayers
of praise, and passages of grati-
tude to God for the victories and
the miracles are added to the
prayer services and (o the recita-
tion of grace after meals through-
out the week of Hanukah.
If you have a new address or
are planning to move, please let
us know. Also, if you know some
folks who are not now receiving
The Jewish Floridian and would
like to, also let us know. Every
issue of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's newspaper
contains news you. won't want to
miss. Simply call 921-8810.
Chanukah "Gelt" from
Manischewitz
May this holiday find your family together and sharing in the warm glow of
the Chanukah candles. We at Manischewitz would like to add to your fes-
tive celebration with a special present all our own. Valuable coupons worth
a total of 50< on our Potato Pancake Mix, our Matzos or Matzo Crackers,
and our Gefilte Fish. Especially ideal tor parties are our Fish lets, and Matzo
Crackers-regular or whole wheat. All Manischewitz foods are made with
only the highest quality Kosher ingredients, under the strict supervision of
Board of Rabbis a. Enjoy them with our very best wishes.
now n-n-n
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Blessed art Thou, Lord our Cod, King of the universe who
has sanctified us with His commandments and commanded us
to kindle the Hanukah light.
nfrptf JBfym f?o imfyj r net} wni
t t : t t ifp r n TI t T
:nin 05 ,nnn owa ,irntai6 aw
> t t~ r ~ ~
Baruch ata adonai elohainu melcdi haolam she-asah nisim
laa\otainu bayamim ha-hem haznian hazeh.
Messed ait Thou, LoWt our God. King of the universe who
lias performed miracles for our forefathers in those days, at
this time.
The following blessing is recited only on the first evening of Hanukah:
>$ [gf| ttjpCT ,fl$p] wnntf
250
Save 250 on any 24 oz. variety of 250
Manischewitz Gefilte Fish.
o
o
UJ
5
Mr Groctr ManschawrQ w*
radeem this coupon toe its
tin vikM. plus it lor
lancing M coupon,
provided you and me
customar law ccmpUd aim
Ha tana ol this otla Any
sMs ta must tw dm By tnt
custom* Inwaras slKntng
purchase ol sufliotrx stock to
coast coapons must t*
shown on raouast Coupons
250
must not M a .
Uaaaarraat by v. Coupon
>d m ny slaw of Watty
wtara and. prohOttd. or
ortanast rtstndad Good
ony m U S A. Cash vilut 1/20
ol era coat For mutant mm
loThtB Mtmsdawitj
Company Box 484A. Jorsty
City. N J 07303 Raoampaon
on ottar Ian product
spaatad cons Mutts tnud
rn
O
o
c
3
COUPON EXPIRES JAN. 15.1963
250
l
Baruch ata adonai elohainu inelech ha-olam sheheheyanu v'fcee-
y'manu v'hee-gee-anu lazman hazeh.
Blessed art Thou, Lord our God, King of the universe who
has kept us in life and sustained W ami cnahled us to reach
this season.
100 Save 10c on any size
Manischewitz Potato Pancake Mix.
im aaa aa oasaaa iiai i a nil ^
O
33
ah Coca, abmaekawai **
an maw m> in mm sa*7
Mi, "
aaaaanaaaaaaa* a^wn
axaaaaapalayaaaaaaaai
awaea aajiaaaj aaKaa *
aaoaaaaa aaaaoaaaaa
aMaaakaaaaaaaaat Caapaaa
aaa aal aa aaaajaad a baaaana*
avraa c*aaa aima, aaaiaaaa a iiaiia ai
aaanaaaaanoaa Mat'
usa caiMiHanvi
Nr aajaaa mm a rat I
aaaaaaaaCajaaalaaa
i a j rj/MJ "
15 0 Save 15c on any variety of
Manischewitz Matzos or Matzo Crackers.
_________
an taaaan ai aa m mm aaa it
la> laMEa) aaa aaaaaa paMtat
wa aaa aa mauaiai aa i raaipaa O
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J5 COUPON EXPIRES JAN. 15, 1983 I Ov
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ua mmt aa aaa ay aa eaaaaaar
taiaaa aaaawj piaiaaaa a
aaaaaa tars a aaa ceaaana
flaaaatfeaaaaiaaaal Caafaas
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ayyaa Caaaaaaaiaaaaaa
niiai in iail aaaaaa.
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USA Caaaaaatmaaaaaaa
aaaajaiiiwiataal
MilimCiajaaai laaltA
jaaayoniljtnui
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COUPON EXPIRES JAN 15.1983
1501

. .


Mushr
Filled Milk
Cat Litter
Soda
VR.K. CC4A JASSOMBC
lltl, BH
GENERIC .- CI P*G
Napkins
&.NERIC PiNK i'O '.D J. v K'.
Detergent
foteroertt
KRAFT COLORED 12 OZ.
American $| 49
Singles ^^ <***.
BREAKSTONE LOWFAT CALIFORftA
SMOOTH & CREAMY 24 OZ. ^^
Cottage $"139
139
l
"VS. FILBERTS
QUARTERS IB. (SAVE 39C)
Margarine Z/9*Jv
fcggNog
SAVE
1.49 30
20
1.19 x
.79 .10
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
DDFMI/1M cdccu
U.S. CHOICE BEEF LOIN 3 BREAST & 3 LEG QTRS. W/ BACKS
3 GIBLET PKGS. (SAVE20C) mi
$l#| %* FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH ^?B^
^T*^ Drumsticks r~, TOJV
(SAVES'..30) I LB. K9l
U.S. CHOICE BEEF LOIN BONELESS TOP A ^^ 7Q
ea Sirloin Steaks LB **5
US CHOrCI IM HOUND ^^Mwm v#irLruiM# ld. .t^n
RONHFSS IB ^, 4 j ^^ U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND BONELESS
s&r"$249 jajfr- m
U.S. CHOICE FIRST CUT BONELESS aupwwoni r no/ qq
Rm/ DrMDwl (SAVE 1.20) Bologna .W X
l~> i~l I IWUIHI '- -*. >.. HI El fHAW,S0R ^> Oft
Top Round $269 SS- 2: :
Steak ~ *ss FAMILY PACK ==*-
ocd.q cm,c PER LB SAVE
us ^m Bale** $A" Ground Bssf 1.391
V0al CliHstS ^V ? 00 HORI0A OR SHi:*ED PREMIUM ERE SH IMIGHS iO*" <-
--------'""^^............ BUASTS !u. ---K- U9S IMR "^ 4A
usohojccm^l- er> Fryer Combination Package l.ltf 20
Breast 519 so SlawingBaaf -1.89 ao
t^___.. A-iaaea laaf Cuba Steak. 2.69 '
I IMUwnft SanS fiORioAORSMtfvfnrtiiMiiMrRESM jibs iufu mr\
Meat Franks............*J*-* 60 Fryar Lag Qnaraari ,49
<
|PH
U
PANTRY PRIDE WHITE OR ASSORTED
Paper
Towels
BOHIXN-. 'oO/ iAH
CrenH>Tai
UVN H( >M MUSMRO >M h (V CAN
Steak Sauce
UNClf BINS CONVFR'tL) > I B BAO
SAVF
!
WINES
4/1.00 ,
2.99 eo
ROLLS
SUNSHINE HEGlKAH OR UNSAITE0
"'V BOX
Krispy Crackers
I'ANTR* PRIDE '00CT BOX
leal
(SAVE 18c I
NOT AVAILABLE
KEY WEST.FT PIERCE
MARATHON
6 PAK 12-OZ. CANS HIRES
ROOT BEER REG. OR SOGAR^. .
FREE DR. PEPPER OR $169
PANTRY PRIDE IN HALVES 16-OZ. CAN
Peare 2/$l
ASSORTED FLAVORS HALF GAL.
IJght W lively M-a.
Ice Milk 'I59
AiPOBEEE DRY SIB BAG
Dog Food
CONTACMNA STEWED TOMATOES Of*
WMCX.E TOMATOES OH I3U2 CAN
CHUNKING 3 0/ CAN
Chow Main Noodles
CHUNKING SO/ BTl
Soy
WHITE '00
SWTHf APT .MAGE CTf90*l
CoMCupa
SWEETHEART IMAGE JSCTIIOI})
AANTR PRIDE ASSORTED f LAVORS
21TR BTl
ASSORTED HAKJRS 30/ BOX
Royal Gelatin
10
1.49 36
1.69eo
2/1.00
.39
.47 04
-99 30
1.79 10
1.59 io
.79 10
2/.57 oo
ANDfliaXDOUt*-
fjL Ml BTl
Champaon*!
LAMBHUSC0 BIANO)' ^
ll!R BTl
ROSE RHEINUt?*'/* "*
llTR BTl
FraiulaWl*
ALUA0EN0MNE"C^X^|
NECTAR ROSE RUN. J ""
OH'RlWXCOlOM1""1
CLASSIC RE DOR Bu""
I SiTR BTl
Colony Wh*
RElSliNGORCAaE
>ai
A via Wine*
REGULAR OR U0HT 6t*"
Blue Ribl
Oi
TO O^W WANY JEWISH FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS...
1PPT OBIWBI ID T0U!


Friday, December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-B
PRICES AND COUPONS
GOOD DEC. 9OEC. IS. 1982
Most people need
all the money they
can get If you're shopping at Pantry Pride
you know that Everyday Low Prices will save you
more than shopping for weekly specials. If you're not shopping
at Pantry Pride, you're probably paying too much for your food!
PRODUCE!
I FRESH. TENDER BUNCH
cptide
FIRM RIPE
Salad Size
omatoes
IN
IPKG.
(SAVE 30C)
CRISP AND CRUNCHY (SAVE IOC)
FRESH OREEN CJ-PICK
Ufjiiti
LB.
INDIAN RIVER WHITE
(EX LARGE 27 SIZE) U PICK
Seedless Grapefruit
TOPS IN VITAMIN A GARDEN FRESH
(2 LB BAG) EACH
Carrots
US #1 ALL PURPOSE
(U-PICK LOOSE DISPLAY) LB
Yellow Onions
ADD ZEST TO SALADS FRESH
Florida Avocadoes
FLAVORFUL AND REFRESHING
(8INPKG) EACH
Sunkist Lemons
PERFECT FOR THE HOLIDAYS
(6 INCH POT) EACH
Poinsettia Plant
, SWEET AND JUICY
1 LARGE 80 SIZE
SAVE
47.99 10
.49
.10
.10
3.99
8/.99
THE FfCST. FRESHEST FKITS
ATTRACTTVEiy ARRANGED IN LOVELY CRYSTAL-LIKE BOWLS. EACH
Fresh Fruit Arrangements
AND UP
4b-OZ. CAN (WIIH CLKJKXjn AND SIU OKUtK( H^Ad
Hawaiian Punch lx
l^LBjCAN ASSORTED GRINDS (WITH COUPON AND S 10 ORDER) 41 f~|Q
$159
DS (WITH COUPON ANC
House
Save on Planter's Peanuts!
PLANTERSA8ST0 6 5-OZ CANlSAVE I0CI __
mhHi*7.7.V.7.'.i.?t
.2.13
-FROZEN
6 PAK 12-OZ. CANS
Goebel
VANTERS SALT FREE 16 OZ JAfl
BAKERY!

^
3
MEYER'S PKG.OF6
(SAVE I9C)
English *y /QQC
Muffins ^/ZJiJv
W*NTR 14*10* J Split Top Bread
tCAN (IjDGt *1 ?OZ PKG
SAVE
.59 10 '
AOLfcflSJEWrSM 16 OZ LOAF
A4C FRENCH TWINS OB P*G
Steak Rolls
Oto>Ml"Donui.
SERVICE DEU-
NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
BIL MAR
While Meat
Turkey Roll
$]39
HALF
POUND
(SAVE IOC)
THORN APPLE VALLEY OLD FASHIONED
Liverwurst lb
AMISHCOUNTR*
Baby Swims Chaaaa
QELICIQUS I ?LB _
SAVE
2/69
>/ 20
,99 19
.99 10
460Z.CAN
ASSORTED FLAVORS
aHEAUH^EAOTY*
SAVE
VoSSIuirnpoo 1-39
AQUA NETREGULAR OH EXTRA "OUI 4 t\*\
Hair Spray 90, on l.OO .59
1.67
| Hawaian Punch
Drink
(SAVE 66C),
LIMIT ONE CAN WITH COUPON AND J10
OROER EXCL TOBACCO PRODUCTS
GOOD DEC 9 DEC 15. 1982
COUPON
I VALUABLE I I
SOZ
CAN
SPRA DEODORANT
OMSptoa.....
BABE ANT1PERSPWANT SPAAY ISO; OB
IHodorant 1.40 49
DRIXORAl I0CI RAG e% 17 __
Tablets 2.37 52
NICE MINI iUCAlvPIUS ( HRUS CMtRMV Q"7 ^0
1 LB. CAN
ASSORTED GRINDS
Maxwell House*
$159
for the gold...
14k gold initials* set
with a genuine diamond
4ft goU CsWe '>>"
^^^ JEWISH STYLE COHN OR EA
SSIN-STORE BAKERY Onion Rya
NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
.95 i"
1.19 30
CRISPY EACH
Italian
Bread
(SAVE26C)
69<
Miff IN MAMA COHN BRAN OR_
Bluaberry O'o
UIN niillIEDirR.nl Fill I I m **
Danish 21.49
CWIN IRISH (ACH
Cherry Pia
SOUTHERN STYLE 8PC BOI '
Fried Chicken 3.79 20
%fl*X>
I
I

(SAVE80C)
LIMIT ONE CAN WITH COUPON AND $10
OflDcREXCL TOBACCO PTOOUCTS
GOOD DEC 9-DEC 15. 1982
COUPON
; I VALUABLE I
CREAMY OR CRUNCHY 180Z.JAR
| Superman
Peanut -----
"Butter ft^^OFF
WITH COUPON AND LIMIT ONE PER
COUPON GOOD DEC 9 DEC 15 19b2

_ JAM
25?
COUPON!


.
P*e8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 10 ton.
At Marshalls
you'll find
quality and
fashion styling
in every
department...
priced
a lot less
Fn
t
II
an
iayi
nt
von
|ier
lau
icci
aul
II
tr\
am
he;
K>rl
T
hi'i
leal
Take ourjewelry. for example. You'll find the same quality
department stores sell, from 14K Italian gold bracelet
chains.to the magnificent 14K gold Cleopatra necklace. And
what a selection... over 250 gold chains, in every length you
could want. Plus earrings and pendants, in 14K gold and
sterling silver... all for less.
Great prices, great selection... just like our famous name
fashions. You'll find the latest infant, teen and adult styles
for men and women. Even women's large sizes and
maternity fashions... all priced twenty to sixty percent less
than department store regular prices. Save just as much on
domestics and giftware. too.
For quality you can trust, an exciting selection, and
savings on every item, everyday, isn't it time you discovered
the values at Marshalls?
Marshalls gift certificates in $10 and $25
denominations Available at our service
desk Redeemable at any one at our
stores

[Moite'Card _
^-P ^P ^^^^^^^^
roA
I
HOLIDAY HOURS
Open Sundays
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SO. MIAMI. So Dime Highway (U S l| al intersection ot 160th St (ad, to Service Merchandise) HIALEAH: 103rd St mst east o! Palmetto Expressway.
ac'ss from Westland Mali ,ad| ,0 Serv,ce Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: RI441 at intersection ot Pembroke Rd (ad, to Service Merchandise)
TAMARAC: University Drive at intersection of NW 57th St (near Commercial Blvd ) POMPANO BEACH: Federal Highway IR 1) at intersection ot McNab
Rd (m former Sam Soioman store) WEST PALM BEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Blvd in the Pine Trail Shopping
Shopping Center
on Monday mm Saturday 30 am to r SO p.m.
MannaNi refund poHcy Slmaty return your
purchaof and* your tare* add ajNMn ttdrty day*
uoaourci
Ireyi
r .**.
ii m a



Friday. December 10.1982
' ....

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-B
In late 80s, Mrs. P. dealing with life now
Mrs. P- was referred to Jewish
family Service (JFS) by her
usin who called hysterically
paying that Mrs. P. was suicidal.
n the past two years, Mrs. P., a
toman in her late 80s, had lost
ier husband, her son and her
laughter-in-law in a violent car
iccident which was not their
auk
Her other son and her daugh-
,-i i'1-law lived in Miami, but
iey were so devastated by
amily problems of their own that
hey were of little emotional sup-
tori
ley did assume some care of
heir mother but they could not
leal emotionally with her litany
if woes about her deceased
amily.
While normally the Jewish
federation of South Broward
omcy does not offer help unless
Sie family requests it, the coun-
jlor felt that in view of the un-
sual circumstances, JFS would
all The call did confirm Mrs.
suicidal wishes and a call to
he son revealed the tension be-
ween the two.
Because the son was assuming
Responsibility for the mother, he
greed to take her to Henderson
[Minic for a psychiatric evalua-
tion However. Mrs. P. refused to
mi lor the evaluation but did
Tee to a home visit from JFS.
Irs. P. is a frail woman of 87
vho is indeed heroic. At the time
[if the initial visit, Mrs. P. had a
peart condition, diabetes and
Mime other major problems, but
hysically could get around. She
|ppeared" to be a shrewd, intelli-
ent woman who was deeply reli-
lious and who had basically in-
volved herself in the care of her
pinily.
he was still involved in the
of her 17-year-old grandson,
reshman at a local university.
e maintains the house for him
:auM his parents are dead.
|From the beginning of the con-
., MrsY-P. used the counselor
ropriately. She poured out her
rt about her deceased family
' cried 'and cried. She could
Gordon Leland
laster Pijtfio Craftsman
| Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
$tudi(* j
hi' i.,......'ii
^MIHII
[Continental
Cuisine
Ifmojossi
mcjmet
Ivou Bj< >o
e-iv.nra
ItTUOlO
IESTAURANT
(or unique
l.n.ng etpcr.ence
'aid your taoie to your
tood in one of $ .nd.vdual
omj Tne Tent
'nt Cellar S'udio Pi*c*
141 If SwusChUtt
Fins Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your pteaaure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
I D'ivi# Lunchont arranged'
I ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
| "THE GROTTO"
MOST MA JO*
CREDIT CARD*
HONORIO
2340 SW 32 Avt.
44S-5371
ciesed Mendavt
------------ri i > a
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
Itoad 7 Suite 399. Fort
l.auilenlale. 33319. Telephone:
735-3tttt4. 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
l,auderdale. the Jewish Federa-
tion ol South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
only repeat herself over and over
again. This was most helpful to
her because friends and family
cannot tolerate this kind of cry-
ing.
While she talked about death
constantly, her will to survive to
maintain a home for her grandson
appeared stronger.
Arrangements through her son
and through other social service
agencies were made and Mrs. P.
now receives a homemaker twice
a month to clean her house. She
bathes herself and cooks for her-
self. Her daughter-in-law shops
for her.
In a month a noticeable change
has taken place. She seems
stronger physically. She has had
her hair restyled. has gotten
dressed and out of bed for the
JFS visits and her dialogue has
changed radically. She has now
began to tell the counselor her life
history and has been able to
recollect some of the good things
about her past life.
While she is still bitter that no
one comes to see her. she is aware
that her sadness touches every-
one who sees her. She has been
able to get out of the house and
go to a senior center on occasion.
Emotionally, she feels better
and feels that she doesn't have to
tell every stranger her woe; she
feels she now has someone to talk
to.
Because the JFS visits have
been so helpful to her. the coun-
selor will continue them. Hope-
fully, Mrs. P. will begin to pick
up more pieces of her life and be-
gin to socialize again. In the past
she had been active and social.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
New Tax Law
(effective Jan. 1.1983)
Casualty Loss Restricted
Are You Insured?
Current Law: An itemized deduction is allowed for each
uncompensated casualty or theft loss exceeding $100.
New Law. The Act retains the rule that uncompensated
casualty or theft losses must each exceed $100 to be
claimed as a deduction. A second requirement is added:
the aggregate amount of such losses must exceed 10% of
the taxpayer's adjusted gross income to be eligible for
deduction.
Insure Now for Protection
I.R. Weinraub & Co., Inc.
Insurance Agents and Consultants
2247 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 210
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
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Ounce for Ounce
AMERICA'S
PROTEIN BARGAIN!!
If you can't resist a bargain, Wolffs Kasha is for you.
Kasha costs less than 10* per M lb serving and
it Is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which
has been roasted to bring out its nutty flavor.
Buckwheat is highest in balanced protein of
any food In the plant kingdom... higher than all
other grains, fruits and vegetables... almost as
high as eggs. Yet Kasha doesn't have the
cholesterol problem of eggs... nor the perisha-
bility of eggs... and it costs less per serving
f~
I
than eggs! One of nature's near perfect foods,
use Kasha instead of rice or potatoes with your
next dinner. And if you'll send us $1.00 for a 38
page full color recipe book, with dozens of dif-
ferent recipe suggestions, we'll send you the
book and a coupon saving 15t on a package of
Wolff's Kasha. You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the
Kosher, gourmet, or specialty food section of
most good supermarkets.
Write for the Wolffs
Kasha Cookbook &
Wolffs 15* coupon
Try Wolff's Kasha now for your
protein bargain... and for
enjoyment, too!
Send to The Birkett Mills
BoxFL
Penn Yan, New York 14327
Please send mo Wolffs Kasha Cookbook and Wolff's 1!* coupon
Name------
-
Address
Cttt
St.it.
/.ip
1 enclose $1.00 in cash or check (No Stamps)
And look for NEW WILD WINDS FARMS Kasha & Honey Bread
in the Publix Supermarkets Fresh Bread Section...
It's made with Wolff's Kasha!


Page 10 ii
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 10,1982
WITH A GOLDEN GOAL The particularly pressing problems of the elderly, who in South Broward
represent the population's largest segment, are the challenge and responsibility of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Senior Services Committee. Reporting to the Planning and Allocations Committee,
Senior Services probes the needs of the aged, formulates programs and advances projects. Foremost on
the agenda is 202 Housing, adult congregate living facilities which are being considered as a project
underwritten by the federal government and JFSB. Members are (seated, left to right) Arnold Rosenthal,
Theodore Newman, Esther Gordon, chairman; and Gerry Morrison. Standing (left to right) are Ralph
Birnberg, Eleanor Bernstein from the Jewish Community Centers, Leonard Cordis and Ben Salter. Not
shown are Leona Brauser, Lewis Cohn, Douglas Gross, Eleanor Handleman, Jo Ann Katz, Dr. Herbert
Brizel. Alvin Hess, Sberwin Rosenstein, Nat Sedley, Sam Staff, Dr. Joel Wilentz, Milton Winograd, Dr.
Phil Levin and Joan Raticoff.
Maxwell House" Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Certified Kosher
rn l B
II C aQCJ
^SM1^! Maxwell 1 /"ia>m VII.-' -r

"v -- 1 bl.TiTTKll OH nV

A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century
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And see more of the Caribbean on Costa's
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HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020


Friday. December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11-B
urn wait: Lebanon U.S. victory
Continued from Page 4-A
eu'i-iorating in much of the rest of the world,
ebanon is emerging as the one place where we
fan see a decisive gain for the West and a clear
etback to the interests of the Soviet Union and
ts radical allies.
First, after seven years of decline into bar-
barism, Lebanon finally has a chance to restore
tself as an island of stability and progress. The
'alestine Liberation Organization had main-
lined up to 30,000 fighters in Lebanon and arms
jches for many more; if that situation had
ont inued, outright capture of Lebanon by the
'1,0 and its radical allies might have made it the
tuba of the Middle East. Instead, Israeli military
'" iressures have driven the PLO out of the country,
md Lebanon no longer will serve as a base of
international terrorists of all stripes.
Second, a pro-Western regime is now being
developed in Beirut. Lebanon will thus be added
to Israel, Egypt and Turkey a solid bloc of
United States friends in the eastern Mediter-
ranean. With Israel acting as a deterrent to future
Syrian adventurism in Lebanon, the drift toward
Soviet "colonization" in the region has been
replaced by a trend toward stability.
Third, a blow has been dealt to Moscow's
lients in the region, to the reputation of its arms
and to Moscow's diplomatic influence in Middle
Eastern capitals. The Arab radicals are divided,
cleavages are appearing in the PLO and tensions
have been aggravated between the Soviet Union
and its clients in such centers as Damascus and
Baghdad. The blow to Soviet arms is equally
significant, for the sale of weapons has been the
H^amlin's principal means of influence in the
region and an important source of hard-currency
earnings. Even President Hafez al-Assad of Syria
and Yasir Arafat now look to Washington for
tailSr *, /.
Fourth, thrSoviet Union has been weakened on
he wider international stage. The vulnerability of
Tits air defense concept manifested by the
dramatic Israeli victory over Soviet surface-to-air
missiles and planes must change perceptions of
the overail might of the Soviet Union that un-
derlies its "diplomacy."
Moreover, major renovations of the Soviet
Union's air-defense network in Eastern Europe
may well be required. This would divert poten-
tially large amounts of money and brains from
offensive to defensive air-defense systems, from
expansion of military forces to replacement of
those forces. It is even possible that the Warsaw
Pact'8 entire concept of the deployment of forces
in Europe, which relies heavily on interceptors
and ground-based missiles to counter air attack,
will have to be scrapped at great expense and over
an extended time. Similarly, the Soviet Union's
diplomatic system will need to be rebuilt now that
its inability to protect a prominent ally has been
shown, and the initiative has passed to the West.
All this has been achieved without any sig-
nificant cost to the United States, although,
regrettably, at a considerable cost in Israeli and
Lebanese lives. In effect, Israel has handed the
United States its most dramatic victory since
Anwar el-Sadat expelled the Russians from
Egypt in 1972.
What is so peculiar about this situation is the
failure of many in the West, particularly in the
nongovernmental. foreign policy, national
security community in the United States, to
recognize the simple strategic facts of the
situation. Some seem almost ashamed to win, as
if the only acceptable posture is to parry the other
guy's thrust and never go aggressively after an
objective on your own. Others are obsessed only
by the violence (although they were somehow able
to live with the higher levels of loss of life that
preceded the Israeli operation and would have
continued if Israel had just sat back), in a kind of
pacifist blindness to the higher human and
American national interest that only decisive
action could protect.
It is a law of progress that the dynamic prevails
over the static, the active over the reactive.
Considerable opportunities flowing directly from
the Israeli operation are now open to America
if it has the courage and will to act in its own
national interest. Our choice is to continue mis-
guided enmity toward Israel or to work with our
one reliable and effective ally in the region to
press the advantage while we have it.
.
When you're 2Vz years old,
everything in a bottle, box or
can is fair game. For exploring.
And tasting.
That's why children are
involved in about 90% of all
reported poisonings.
Yet parents (and even grand
parents) go about setting deadly
little traps, however unwittingly.
Leaving medicines, detergents,
paints, pesticides in reach of
unsuspecting, curious kids.
If you think a child has swal-
lowed something poisonous, you
might save a life or a throat or a
stomach if you'll remember this.
Don't panic.
Do get medical advice.
To induce vorniting or to give
milk or water may be right. Or
dead wrong.
Immediately get out any-
thing that's still in the child's
mouth. Get the container, to
identify toxtcity.
Then get on the phone to a
poison control center. Or a doc-
tor or the nearest hospital.
Keep Syrup of Ipecac around
in case induced vomiting is
recommended It'll save criti-
cal tune.
But the best medicine is pre-
vention. For a free booklet full
of ideas write to us at the
address below.
When you're ZYi, you can't
spell poison.
When you're the grown-
up, you're the i one who has to
know better. \
lmqttJiathmal
600DF1IEIDS FOB LITE
iwinwwwr
Cleaning fluid looks just
like ginger ale when you're 2Vi.
IZ2
pv | ,-w
FASHIONABLE South Broward Israel Bond Women's Division
held an inaugural breakfast at Neiman-Marcus in Bal Harbor recently
to honor of the 1981-82 Golda Mcir Club members. The breakfast
featured informal modeling of couture fashions Pictured (left to right)
are: Marge Saltzman, co-chairman of the Women's Division; Phyllis
Pritcher, chairman of the breakfast; Michal Moda'i, guest speaker and
chairman of the Women's International Zionist Organization; and
Irma Rochlin, chairman of the Women's Division.
We don't just
discount cigars,
Wfe guarantee them!
True, when you buy from Famous Smoke Shop, you get savings
of up to 40% on over 450 varieties of better cigars.
But you also get the assurance of our 43-year-old reputation and
money-back guarantee.
So you know that any cigars you order will arrive fresh and m
perfect condition. Our humidors, unlike most, maintain a constant
optimum temperature of 55*-60*F, and a 70% constant relative
humidity.
But besides taking good care of our cigars, we take good care of
our customerswith a convenient Charge-A-Cigar store credit
plan, a policy of shipping out orders only hours after they come in,
and a free gift of 3 Te-Amo Mediations with all first-time orders.
To recieve our FREE CIGAR GUIDE & CATALOG, or to take ad-
vantage of our current Special Offer, call or send in this coupon.
Or call to get a price quote on your favorite cigar, and place your
order now.
SPECIAL OFFER
Te-Amo
Meditations
$20.95 per box
800-847-4062
M-F, 7:00 am-6.00 pm.
Sat., 8:00 am-2:00 pm
Eastern Standard Time
!: FREE CIGAR GUIDE & CATALOG
Application for CHARGE ACIGAR store credit plan.
LI Special Offer. Payment enclosed for__________box(es) of Te-Amo Meditations
at W0 96 per box, plus UPS handling; S1.00 for 1st box. 50* for each added box
(Alaska & Hawaii: $2 00mt box, SI.OQ/each added). COO. charge: *1.00 In New
York State, add 4Y. sales tax: In New York City, add 8%%. (offer expires Dec 31.
1982)
Name.
Co.
Address
City.
.State .
.Zip.
Famous Smoke Shop, Inc.
tmm 1450 Broadway. New York. N Y 10018
KA 11H
<


T*^"
Page 12-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Decemb
er 19821
%Z'
Choose from 23 sparkling gifts,
Nowyou can choose from 23 holiday gift items that sparkle with
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Just make a qualifying deposit to a new checking account or to a new
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At AmeriFirst, you'll find a wide range of high-interest rate savings
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And at AmeriFirst, your funds are secure, backed by nearly $4 billion
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So for your holiday gift, come in and make your deposit. Then, ring
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? i
Sparkling Holiday Gift*. FMatan tea ar tan araaeetfl SWk) St** ieaaea> Mat, eeriaeti ereataenl SIMIa I4.W MMl aH> MM It an ttttr ay a n SW.M artttft an ma tact attimai StaaVnvjn payotxr S 495 495 495 795
1 Taunlon Srivtr Bon Bon Olid Gift an
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