The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00024

Related Items

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


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Full Text
f South Broward
loluroe M -Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 26,1984
f'tdSnochti
Price :J5 Cents
Inside
Take my
fdloimnce, pleas(\
We've been reading
that the Israeli
economy has been
up the creek lately,
but frankly, we're
shocked that it's
come to this: The
Finance Minister
wants to tax
childrens' allow-
ances. How much he
.expects to collect
from all this who
knows. Story, page 4
Take my
wife, pleeze
Henny Youngman
has a new book.
hat's that you say?
A new book? You
mean he has a book
of new jokes?
Probably not
exactly. More likely
he has a new book of
old jokes. Take Page
12, please.
Architect commissioned to build
new Hollywood elderly housing
An architect has been
commissioned and mem-
bers of the Senior Services
Agency are planning to
meet in order to prepare the
design for the new federally
subsidized housing for the
elderly project to be built in
Hollywood.
Called Section 202
housing, the Jewish
Federation of South
Broward will supervise the
project, to contain 124
units available for
moderate income elderly.
The building site is in the
3100 block of Taft Street.
Elderly 62 and up will
pay a set percentage of
their income as rent. What-
ever the difference is
between that figure and the
market rate for apartments
will be made up for by the
federal government.
The project is expected
to be completed sometime
in 1986, according to Dr.
Philip A. Levin. JFSB
President. "This is a com-
plex project which has
taken us years to arrange,"
Congressman Larry Smith, D-Hollywood, studies guidelines for
202 housing with Esther Gordon, Chairman of the Senior
Services Committee.
When finished in 1986, it will be a five story, 124 unit
building containing efficiencies and one bedroom apart-
ments, ranging in size from about 500 to 700 square feet
per unit.
he said. "But we are
thrilled that it has at last
become a certainty."
Levin said Congressman
Larry Smith (D-Hwd.) was
an invaluable help in get-
ting the project approved.
The architect named is
William Dorsky Asso-
ciates, of Miami and Cleve-
land. Levin said they have
built hundreds of projects
for the elderly and are
experts in the field.
Bernard Sharkey has
been named Project Con-
sultant. Sharkey has 20
years experience with fed-
eral housing projects, and
has completed similar work
as consultant for the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Levin said meetings have
already begun with federal
Housing and Urban Dev-
elopment (HUD) officials in
Jack son vile, which have in-
cluded the JFSB and the
Continued on Page 2
Land bought for new South Broward JCC
The new South Broward
ish Community Center
, taken a major step.
arlier this month, the sale
the land at Pine Island
nve and Stirling Road, in
vie, was completed and
groundbreaking set for
The 30 acre site, west of
wversity Drive, will be
JJ the David Posnack
,Bn Community Center,
honor of the Federation
lder who died earlier this
Posnack left a tl
Brenda Greenman
million trust fund which
sparked the fund raising
Joel Schneider
campaign and set the gears
in motion.
David Posnack
The Center will serve
many purposes upon com-
-------- *#* a vi opal ncu *> .-- -- l* ------------------------------
Jewish heritage week begins Nov. 11
Jewish Heritage Week. noet. lecturers, and a tele- tragic Bronx bartender, a turer. His many boo
2?*h Heritage Week,
fnningSundayNov.il,
1 be celebrated in South
ow"d with four pro-
M sponsored by the
Immunity Relations
tee and the Educa-
. Committee of the
n Federation of South
"*ard.
ncl"ded in the activities
Performances by a
e Rroup, a mime, a
poet, lecturers, and a
vision drama.
At Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St., Hollywood, at
8 p.m., poet Danny Siegel
and mime Sasha Nan us will
perform. Nanus has been
called America's leading
female mime, and has
played coast to coast, from
off-Broadway to comedy
clubs to college campuses.
Among her characters are a
tragic Bronx bartender, a
British talk show hostess
advising the lovelorn, and a
punk rock singer.
She explores the Jewish
human experience through
the age old art of mime in a
way that is at once highly
entertaining and delight-
fully educational.
Danny Siegel is a free-
lance author, poet and lec-
turer. His many books in-
clude And God Braided
Eve's Hair, Nine Entered
Paradise Live, Between
Dust and Dance, Angels,
and Gym Shoes and Irises.
He is also chairman of
the Ziv Tzedukah Fund,
which dispenses more than
$30,000 each year in per-
sonalized tzedukah to small
Continued on Page 2
pletion. It will have a full
complement of physical
education facilities both
indoor and outdoor, and
will serve as a central meet-
ing place for all Jewish
organizations in the com-
munity.
Some of the organiza-
tions which plan to have of-
fice space in the new Center
include the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward,
which plans to have a
Western office; the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization;
High School in Israel;
Hillel groups; and the Jew-
ish Family Service.
"The entire South
Broward Jewish com-
munity seems fired up by a
spirit of cohesiveness, a
desire to come together,"
said Brenda Greenman,
President of the JCC. "It is
searching for a common
meeting place that per-
meates every age group,
social and economic strata.
Continued on Page 2


i age i.\j
rageV*' Wj\r^fefinaofSSuthBrowardHollywood Friday,October26, M84
Heritage
in
Continued from Page 1
needy organizations
Israel. Each year, Danny
travels to Israel to dis-
tribute first-hand the
monies and to report to
contributors on the re-
markable results of their
generosity.
In honor of Danny
to do something about that
to show what Israel
really about."
The other three
characters are: Masouda
from Morocco, portrayed
of being Israeli. It will play by Rina Padue, an Israeli.
HoUywood Nov. 13 it 8 born daughter
pjn at the JCC, 2838 Egyptian mother
at r
HoUywood Blvd.
One of the questions the
play seeks to answer is
"When, if ever, do you stop
being an immigrant and
start being an Israeli?" For
Siegels ideals of tzedukah, one of the characters,
we are requesting that all Gloria, a spoiled American
guests attending this played by London-bom
program please contribute
a can of food, preferably
kosher. Volunteers will be
stationed at the temple
door to accept your con-
tributions.
Through Five Windows,
a theatrical work that will
tour throughout the U.S.. is
about five women of totally
different backgrounds who
come to share the identity
Linda Solomons, the
change occurs when you
stop expecting anyone to
"thank you" for coming.
Dorit Rivlin Rak, a sabra
whose Creative Theatre is
the producer of Windows
and who plays Ronit, said
in an interview "Israel
doesn't do a very good job
of explaining itself to the
outside world. We wanted
Elderly housing
Continued from Page 1
architect.
Esther Gordon, Chair-
man of the Senior Services
committee, said that
agency is setting meetings
to help the architect and
the JFSB to design the
building. Their input is
desired for suggestions on
senior facilities.
No applications for this
housing have yet been
taken, Levin said. An an-
nouncement date will be set
in the upcoming months.
and admittance into the
project will be by strict
HUD guidelines. The JFSB
will ton discriminate on the
basis of religion or any
other factor, Levin said.
Levin described the
apartments, when finished,
to be both efficiencies and
one bedrooms, ranging in
size from about 500 to 700
square feet, designed for
the "well elderly." The
building size has been set at
five stories.
Dr. Philip A. Levin
JCC
of an
and an
Australian father; I to, a
German immigrant, played
by Detroit-born Shelli
Frydman; and Vera, from
Russia, played by Mel-
bourne-born Rosalie
Zycher.
What the five characters
have in common at the
beginning is that their
husbands serve in the re-
serves together. The year is
1982, and the wives are
packing their husbands'
bags and complaining.
Ronit asks whether life
was easier in the "old
country." They answer,
"Yes." "So why are you
here?" she asks, and the
rest of the play, built
around flashbacks, is a
search for reasons.
Through Five Windows
was created, workshop-
style, by its participants.
Other programs include a
showing of the teleplay The
Cafeteria, with a lecture by

Sasha Nan un-
its producer-director
Amram Nowak, Monday
Nov. 12 at 8 pjn. at the
JCC.
Also, author Arthur
Kurzweil will lecture to an
audience Thursday Nov. 15
at 8 p.m. at the Broward
Community College Media
library on the Pembroke
Pines campus, 7200 Holly-
wood Blvd.
The charge for each of
these programs is $2 per
person. For further in-
formation, please contact
Melissa Martin at Federa-
tion, 921-8810.
Rina Padue
Danny Siegel
We've joined
hands to serve the Jewish
community better.
Continued from Page 1-
These are unifying energies
that must not be wasted,"
she said.
Ed Finkelstein, Execu-
tive Director of the JCC,
remembered David
Posnack and the Posnack
Community Center he
dedicated in Afula, Israel
seven years ago.
"He had magnificent
foresight," Finkelstein
said. "This center in South
Broward will stand with the
Lewis E.Cohn
center in Afula to testify to
his love for children and the
community."
Others crucial to the
success of the new JCC to
this point include Lew
Cohn, who led the effort to
secure the purchase of the
land, and Joel Schneider,
co-chairman of the building
campaign, Greenman said.
Upon completion of the
new Center, the current
JCC at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. will remain open as a
senior center.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jeffer Funeral Homes are now represented,
by Riverside in South Florida.
That means we have joined through our association with Riverside Memorial
Chapels in honoring The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded prearranged funeral
program.
And through Riversides seven chapels located in Dadc, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, we'll continue to provide caring and economical services between South
Honda and the New York Metropolitan area And as always, our services are rendered
according to the high standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
Call Schwartz Brothers at 532-2099 (Miami-Ft. Lauderdale) or 832-6360
(Palm Beach)
Call Jeffer at 534-9517 (Miami-Ft. Lauderdale) or 6663010 (Palm Beach)
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel and Jeffer Funeral Homes honor
The GUARDIAN PLAN.&H?.
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
through their association with Riverside Memorial Chapels.
.Seven chapels in DartV. Broward and Mm Bench counties. Serving the New York Metropolitan area


Friday, October 26,1984
Program set for High School
in Israel parents
Lspecial program fa; parents
f JK who have been en-
' Tin the High School in brad
IB will be held at the
2* Federation of South
J5d offices on Thursday
EC Nov. 8, at 8 p.m., accord-
7? event chairmen Beverly
jAlvin Shapiro.
/two speakers have been
|S. Cerry Glekel who
Toth a citizen of the United
1 "5 and Israel, will deliver a
-nt update on the political
nation in Israel. Gleekel works
closely with both the Amer-
and Israeli govemmenta
_fding Jewish issues.
ISelma Hopen, who is active in
[ Adult High School in Israel
(rram. will give information on
I we can share the same expe-
Jerry Gleekel
rience as our children.
Judy Armstrong, Dirctor of
the High School in Israel
program for Broward County,
will be on hand to answer ques-
tions about the program.
Coffee and cake will be served.
Other committee members in-
clude: Barbara and Michael
Desky; Elaine and Martin
Fleisher; Mary and Eddie
Gottlieb; EUie and Herb Katz;
Marlene and Fred Lippman;
Audrey and Sam Meline; Hdene
and Robert Metz; Marilyn and Al
Neuman; Patricia Pas son; Claire
and Arthur Pickman; and Lib
and Murray Zedeck.
For additional information re-
garding the evening's program,
please contact Beverly Bachrach
at Federation, 921-8810.
Mason to feature Hillcrest
Celebration '84
I Jackie Mason, the Isradi
lusical group Shajar and Jerry
EM will headline the Hillcrest
elebration '84 at the Hillcreat
ydium Monday Nov. 19 at
i p.m.. according to Harry
ilberg. chairman of Celebra-
i 84.
The event's theme is "A
billion Thanks." The 1983
Hillcrest- Federal ion campaign
Ued $1 million, and the 1984
gmpaign is expected to raise
Ken more
Attendance is by invitation
ily, but a full house is expected.
[The commit tw: Hannah Adel,
foe Bloom. Al Borenstein,
Bernard Rusch, Dorothy
emuchin. Tom Cohen, Gert
Entin. Harvey Fell, Marc
Gilbert. Stuart Gould. Ben
Hiiblum. Morris Hertz. Gloria
Hess. Sol Koffler. Sam Kotler,
phirlev Kravitz. F.leanor Lerner,
Mock. Jake Mogilowitz.
orris Ratner, Joe Raymond,
Harry Smallberg Chairman,
Celebration '84
Harry Schwartz, Ed Shandell.
Ndlie Shandler. Sam Silberberg,
and Milton Winograd.
Sam Kotler, Hillcrest
Campaign Coordinator.
Shadows'
"I was sent to your country to
Ik about my dance company,
wt this is not why I 'm here .
I'm here to ask about political
aylym Don't let them force
! to board a plane and fly back
i Russia ... If your authorities
not lead me to safety, I will
otbefree ."
This is the plea of Nadia
ukadina which begins the play
I shadows." to be performed
Monday Nov. 5 at 7:30 p.m. at
fa Jewish Federation of South
woward. Alone on a bare stage,
" tells of war and years of
hiding, political purges, tyranny.
her grandmother's mystical
teachings and the suppression of
her Jewishneas.
The play ia performed by
Rosina Femhoff, an Obie award
winner for her off-Broadway per-
formances. The program is being
sponsored by the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the JFSB in
cooperation with the B'nai B'rith
lecture bureau. The Federation is
located at 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
For more information, pjease
contact Melissa Martin, 921-
8810.
Jackie Mason
National unit set up to fight cults
NEW YORK (JTA) A Na-
Jwnal Committee on Culta and
IMissKmaries (CCM) has been set
pPby the Union of American He-
F Congregation (UAHC), the
l^sociation of Reform syna-
fmm, to combat the activities
Shalom
event
Just moved to South Broward?
wwb.rd or full-time resident, all
**cmers to 0Ur Jewish com-
R.r y ""I ,encouraged to meet
rShalnm'Khb0r8 "l the **
feunrt. v eVem f the l>.
' w. 33rd Court, Hollywood.
. "t Shalom evenU have
2nd, **""&"* make first
55 ndI exposed them to
Ration You will fan .bout
re mZr*. "* awafabb to you
riv^IMkque,tioM fafa
of" deceptive proaelytiring
groups," according to Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, UAHC
president.
Citing estimates that Jews
"make up 12 percent of recruita
to culta," Schindler said some
missionaries are making special
efforts to target young Jewa. He
said the CCM "will provided the
guidance needed by UAHC con-
gregations" to cope with "the
complex and acute personal and
community problema created by
aggressive proaelytizing
groups."
He said the CCM has been
formed in response to the "over-
Thomas A. Dine
Senator Alphonse D'Amato
Dine, D'Amato to
appear Nov. 18
Israel's top lobbyist on Capitol
Hill, Thomas A. Dine, and New
York Senator Alfonse D'Amato
will appear in South Broward
Sunday Nov. 18 for a confidential
briefing and dessert reception.
Topics to be covered include
current issues affecting Israel in
Washington, an update on
Israel's political situation, and
how the Nov. 6 United States
presidential election will affect
Israel.
The reception will begin at 7:30
p.m. at the Emerald Hills
Country Club, 3800 N. Hills
Drive, Hollywood.
Dine has been Executive
Director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee since
1980. AIPAC has been called by
the New York Times "the most
powerful, best-run, and effective
foreign policy interest group in
Washington."
Previously, he was deputy
foreign policy adviser to Senator
Edward M. Kennedy; SALT
adviser to Senator Edmund
Muskie; director of the national
security staff of the Senate
Budget Committee; and legis-
lative assistant for foreign affairs
to Senator Frank Church.
D'Amato, a Republican, was
elected to the Senate in 1980. He
is a member of the Senate
Committee on Appropriations,
and is on that Committee's Sub-
committee on Foreign Operations
and Defense. A native of Island
Park. Long Island, he has been a
strong supporter of Israel.
A dinner for members of
AIPAC's Washington Capitol
Club will precede the community
wide function.
AIPAC is the only American
Jewish organization registered to
lobby Congress on legislation
affecting Israel. AIPAC has
worked nationwide for more than
25 years to strengthen the ties
between the U.S. and Israel, and
to protect and defend foreign aid
requests to Israel of more than
$2.6 billion annually.
AIPAC is supported finan-
cially by private donations.
The regional chairman for
Florida AIPAC is Herbert D.
Katz. Also on the National
Council is Stanley Margulies.
M.D.. and Elaine Pittell. The
1984 AIPAC co-chairmen include
Barbara and Jeffrey Rosenberg.
Dina and Nat Sedley. and Joanne
and Steve Schoenbaum.
NY's garment center
gets Golda Meir statue
whelming demand" at the UAHC
biennial assembly last fall for an
organized national effort by the
Reform movement against "in-
creasingly aggressive and mani-
pulative tactics" used by sucn
groups.
Harry Helft of Beverly Hills.
Calif., a member of the UAHC
board of trustees, has been
named CCM chairman. Rabbi
Stephen Robbins. also of Beverly
Hills, chairman of the Task Force
on Culta and Missionary Activ-
ities of the Jewish Community
Relations Committee of the Los
Angeles Federation-Council, a
psychologist and therapist, ia
vice chairman.
Payton to speak to west leaders
Sandy Payton, talk show
personality on radio station
WIOD in Miami, will apeak at a
wine and cheese gathering spon-
sored by the Western Young
Leadership of the Jewiah Federa-
tion of South Broward.
The meeting will be held on
Saturday Nov. 3 at 8 p.m. at the
Rock Creek Bath and Tennis
Club, 11600 Stonebridge Park-
way, Cooper City. For more
information please contact
Debbie Brodie at Federation, 921-
8810.
NEW YORK (JTA) Several
hundred public officials, Israeli
dignitaries, civic and religious
leaders joined in dedication cere-
monies here of Golda Meir
Square in the heart of the gar-
ment center with the unveiling of
a twice-life size bronze sculpture
of the former Israeli Premier.
The ceremonies, under the
auspices of the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council of New
York (JCRC) and the City of New
York, marked the completion of
the remodeled square on Broad-
way between 39th and 40th
Streets. The sculpture is by artist
Beatrice Goldfine of Philadel-
phia. It ia the only tribute of its
kind in the U.S. to Meir.
The statue waa commissioned
by the Golda Meir Memorial
Committee and the JCRC under
the auspices of Jack Weiler,
JCRC honorary president and
chairman of the Golda Meir
Memorial Coirimittee.
"We hope that the square, in
the heart of the garment center,
which played an important role in
the history of the Jewa in New
York, will serve as a gathering
place on special occasions, while
serving as a daily reminder to all
who see it, of this great woman's
leadership and struggles for
peace in Israel and justice
throughout the world,'' Weiler
declared.
President Reagan, in a tele-
gram read at the ceremonies,
praised the "fitting tribute to
this great leader who played such
an important role in the founding
and development of the State of
Israel."
Democratic Presidential candi-
date Walter Mondale said in a
telegram message that Meir "will
live forever in the history of the
Jewish people and in the annals
of human liberty She was re-
markable for her courage, her
candor, even her bluntness."
Yiddish theater actress Stella
Adler presented a dramatic
reading taken from an October 7,
1959, speech Meir made to the
United Nations General As-
sembly, entitled "A Solemn Ap-
peal to the Arabs.'' which con-
cluded:
"Would it not be better for all
to build a future for the Middle
East based on cooperation? Israel
will exist and progress even with-
out peace, but surely a future of
peace would be better both for
Israel and for her neighbors .
Does hate for Israel and the
aspiration for its destruction
make one child in your country
happier? Does it convert one
hovel into a house? Does culture
thrive on the soil of hatred? We
have not the slightest doubt that
eventually there w ill be peace and
cooperation between us. This ia a
historic necessity for both
peoples. We are prepared; we are
anxious to bring it about now."


i uge iu i ne Jewish Kim-y; ~* o-
Pago4 The Jewish Floridian of South Browrd-Hollywood. Friday, October 26,1964
Israeli economists
disagree over new measures
The Arab lobby
takes on Clarence Long
.*::
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
series of proposals by Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modal to
impose a one-time tax on cars,
businesses and factories, as well
as taxes on children allowances
and luxury flats ran into a snag
as members of the Ministerial
Econonic Committee refused to
approve them.
On the surface, it appeared
that some of the ministers were
angry with Modai for not prvid-
ing them with sufficient and
accurate information prior to the
meeting. At least this was the
contention of Gad Yaacobi.
acting chairman of the commit-
tee, and Deputy Premier David
Levy who was especially vocife-
rous in his criticism of Modai.
Below the surface, however,
the conflict between Modai and
Levy was not relegated to purely
economic matters nor informa-
tional inadequacies but rather a
carefully planned political de-
velopment on the part of Levy,
according to political pundits.
Levy, a member of Likud's Herut
wing, is preparing to present
himself as a champion of labor's
rights in the April. 1985 Hist ad-
rut elections.
He has. therefore, been pound-
ing away at Modai s economic
proposals and has charged that
the unity government's economic
measures taken so far will bear
down hardest on the wage ear-
ners. Levy's aides have been
saying publicly that Modai is
"shooting aimlessly in all direc-
tions" without really having an
overall policy of solving the
nation's economic crisis.
While decisions on Modai's tax
proposals were deferred, an
agreement was reached between
Premier Shimon Peres and
Education Minister Yitzhak
Savon on an education fee. The
principle of the agreement was an
across-the-board fee for kinder-
garten to high school pupils. For
one child in school, a family will
pay 4,000 Shekels; for two chil-
dren or more, parents will pay
6,000 Shekels. It was also agreed
that free high school education
will not be abolished
There was widespread public
debate about the wisdom behind
the latest economic measures.
Few economists justified the
steps mainly from the psycho-
logical point of view to put an
end to "show-off purchases."
Most economists argued that the
limitations on imports were
exactly the opposite of what
needed to be done.
They charged that the limita-
tions would speed up inflated
prices of domestically-produced
items, that it might expose Israel
to counter-measures its own
exports, and that taxes imposed
on imported luxury items would
be lost.
A major problem arising from
the limitation on imports is the
conflict between this measure
and Israels trade agreements
with the European Economic
Community and the proposed
free trade zone with the United
States. Although Israeli officials
conceded that the new economic
measure is not in the spirit of
these agreements, they said they
intend to persuade overseas
trading partners that there is an
emergency situation in Israel
which should be taken into ac-
count.
Quite surprisingly, the ban on
imported luxury items has not
yet created a last minute buying
spree. Shops in Tel Aviv did not
experience any increase in
buying. Supermarkets and de-
partment store managers re-
ported normal buying, with only
a slight increase in the sales of
imported cosmetics and alcoholic
beverages.
By ROSALIE ZALIS
Israel Today
Over the last six years, as
Chairman of the powerful House
Subcommittee on Foreign
Operations, Maryland
Democratic Congressman
Clarence (Doc) Long has been a
crucial leader in the allocation of
$16 billion in U.S. aid to Israel.
To some political and community
leaders who support Israel, he is
a hero, to others like the National
Association of Arab Americans,
he is an arch enemy and their
primary target in the entire U.S.
Congress for defeat in November.
"Doc" Long, as he is called
because of his PhD in economics
from Princeton and his stint as a
professor of economics at the
Johns Hopkins Unversity, is
facing a stiff battle in his bid for
reelection to the House seat he
has served for 22 years.
Challenging Long is Republican
Helen Bentley who. in 1982. came
within 8.000 votes of defeating
him and this time her chances
will be enhanced for several
reasons. The Maryland Legis-
lature redistricted Long's district
and removed the largely
suburban Jewish areas which had
routinely voted for Long on a
four-to-one basis.
The GOP. which considers
Long one of the most vulnerable
Democrats in Congress is
spending $500,000 to defeat him.
The National Conservative
Alliance has mounted a media
attack on his position on the
Middle East and the National
Association of Arab Ameicans
blitzed the radio stations in the
Baltimore area with two weeks of
60 second announcements saying
in part: "At a time when there's
less for all Americans, when
unemployment affects millions,
why is it Congress wants to
export jobs to Israel?" This is not
fair ... this is outrageous.
Clarence Long is at the forefront f
of this "man for Israel" cam-
paign Tell him America's
workers should come first."
Long discounted the power of
the Arab lobby. "They claim
they're going to get me in this
campaign but I haven't seen any
evidence of that so far," he said
"The Arabs have a lot of nerve.
They've taken hundreds of
billions of dollars from the
American taxpayer as a result of
the oil embargo and they're
complaining about me giving a
couple of billions a very small
part of one percent of that to
Israel. Israel is the major asset of
the U.S. in the Middle East.
Without Israel, I don't know
what we'd do. We certainly
couldn't get the kind of military
support Israel represents there;
they have a hundred times as
many troops as we put there
during the Lebanon incident.
They're spending a lot of money
and suffering a lot of casualties.
They stand as a barrier to the
Soviets and their satellites if they
would try to take over the Middle
East.
"Israel is, therefore, important
to the U.S. policy of trying to
hold on to its access to oil
reserves." What Long does view
as his greatest threat are the
coat tails of Ronald Reagan, a
very popular president who
according to the latest polls was
leading Mondale 66 percent to 25
percent in his district. "What I
have to do is get people to vote
for Long even though Long is on
the Mondale line. I am heartened
by the polls that show me leading
54 percent to32 percent."
Long believes that, with the
exception of Israel, most U.S.
foreign aid should not be given at
all because "the U.S. bails out
countries who don't deserve to be
bailed out and who continue to
take foolish actions: "My record
Israel willing, not yet able to withdraw from Lebanon
NEW YORK The picture
emerging from a series of meet-
ings at the United Nations is one
of an Israel ready, willing, but
not yet strategically able to with-
draw its troops from southern
Lebanon
The United Nations was also
the scene of a series of appear-
ances by Arab foreign ministers
and the Soviet foreign minister,
all of whom dealt with the issue
of an Israeli withdrawal from
Lebanon and a negotiated
Mideast peace.
Following an hour-long meet-
ing with Secretary of State
George Shult z at the UN Plaza
Hotel, Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that Israel
is interested in withdrawing from
Lebanon "as soon as possible,"
but not before satisfactory
security measures are
established.
Avi Pazner, a spokesman for
Shamir, said Shultz and the
Israeli foreign minister also dis-
cussed Shamir's meeting at the
Untied Nations last week with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko.
Shamir told Shultz that
Gromyko wanted to convince
Israel to join in an international
conference for peace in the
Middle East. Shamir told Shultz
that he had told the Soviet
diplomat that Israel favors only
direct peace negotiations with its
neighbors. Shultz then said the
United States also opposes such
an international conference.
According to Pazner, the
Shultz-Shamir meeting also
focused on Israel's economic
problems and strategic coopera-
tion between the two countries.
The spokesman said President
Reagan's Mideast peace plan was
not discussed, although Reagan
said in his speech to the United
TheJcwisVl
.FlorifciAri.
of souoi ai'owsro
rea Shochtt
ART HARRIS
Associate Editor
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Eecutie Edilo'
FRED SMOCME'
Editor and Pubusner
Published Bi weenty Second Class Postage paid at Haiiandaie Fia
Publication No IUSPS SM-SOO) (ISSN 0746-77371
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jeisn Federation o' Sous* Srowerd office's President Of Primp A Lmm. Vice Presidenti D>
Saul Singe*. Tad Newman and fiat Sediey. Treeaurer Of Howard Ba/ron. Secretary Otto
Siieoar. Eecuti Director Sinet O Have Submit malarial tor publication lo Art Harris
associate editor 2719 Hollywood SwJ. Hollywood Florida 33020*
tweaker 7TA. t~mm Art. WIN. NCA. AJPA. an. FPA
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Federal ion oi South Sroward. 27 tt Howywood atwJ Hollywood, Fla 33020 Phone 2i '0
Out of Town Upon Wequeel
Friday, October 26.1984
Volume 14
Nations last week that the
United States is still committed
to it.
Shamir delivered a speech to
the UN General Assembly calling
on "those countries which agree
that terroism must be eradic-
ated" to "join forces and wage a
permanent war on the terrorist
organizations."
Most Arab delegates walked
out of the UN hail before the
Israeli foreign minister spoke. Of
the Arab states, only the Egyp-
tian and Lebanese delegation
remained to hear Shamir's
speech. The Soviet delegation
also walked out, leaving behind
only a minor Soviet official.
Shamir said attempts to
combat terrorism "have been th-
warted by states that sponsor
terrorism." Shamir said the
"ostensible moderation" of some
Arab states is "negated by their
sustenance and support of terror-
ist organizations committed to
Israel's destruction and by their
continued attempts to expel
Israel from UN bodies." Shamir
was apparently referring to calls
on Monday by Libya and Iran to
expel Israel from the world
organization.
Speaking at a UN luncheon in
honor of the Gulf Cooperation
Council, Shultz said an Israeli
withdrawal from Lebanon is not
likely to take place soon. Shultz
said the outcome of Assistant
Secretary of State Richard
Murphy's mission to the Mideast
showed that there is "a long way
to go" before an agreement on an
Israeli pullout is reached.
"There is no question about
the fact that Israel wants to
withdraw as promptly as it can,
that it makes that withdrawal
not contingent on Syrian with-
drawal, as at one time had been
the case, and that both Syria and
Israel, as well as Lebanon, are
talking in terms of an expanded
UNIFIL mandate, although just
what that means and what role it
would play is part of the problem
here," Shultz said.
UNIFIL is the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon, whose
mandate is up for renewal later
this month by the UN Security
Council.
Murphy met with Shamir in
New York to deliver a report on
his discussions in Damascus and
Beirut. The details of that meet-
ing were not released, but a
Shamir spokesman said the
Israeli foreign minister stressed
Israel's readiness to withdraw
from Lebanon when adequate
security measures are
established.
t
30TISHRI6746
Number 22
Israeli cigarette shortage
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli smokers and many of them are
said to be among the heaviest smokers in the world will soon be
gasping for a cigarette. The Dubek cigarette factories, which has a
monopoly in the production of domeatic smokes, has closed down
following the refusal of cigarette wholesalers to handle locally-made
cigarettes. They claim their profit margin is too small to warrant the
business. Some 800 Dubek workers were sent on compulsory leave and
temporary workers were dismissed.
it no secret,'' he said. "I think
our support for Israel is a matter
of our own national security. If
Israel wasn't there, the Soviet
Union or one of its surrogates,
would just move in and take over,
It's not like giving military aid to
El Salvador. When you give tat
Israelis money and weapon,
they fight."
Doc Long was also one of
first in Congress to speak
against sending American troops
to Lebanon. Today he says that
he doesn't know if the outcome
would have been different but
"262 U.S. Marines wouldn't have
been killed. When we go into a
war like that, we become the
enemy because we are the
colossus that spurs the other side
to renewed efforts."
But it is his record as one of Is-'
reel's most militant defenders
that makes his reelection to
Congress crucial to the organized
Jewish community and friends of
a strong and secure Israel. His
record has allowed him to
broaden his fund-raising drive to
national Jewish and pro-Israel
support groups in an effort to
raise the approximately $400,000
dollars he'll need for his tough
reelection campaign. This year,
75 percent of the funds Long has
raised from individual con
tributors came from Jewish
sources.
Long points with pride to the
1984 Foreign Aid Bill he
engineered through Congress
despite what he claims was active
opposition. The bill included the
following provisions:
$2.61 billion in aid for Israel;
$425 million more than requested
by the Reagan Administration:
Lavi fighter funding;
$30 million for the American
Schools and Hospitals Abroad
program which currently tunds
six Israeli instituions:
e No funding for the adminis-
tration requested Jordanian
Strike Force;
No additional $80 million in
aid to Egypt because it has not
lived up to the Camp David
Accords.
Long fights off opposition of
aid to Israel by saying. "You
can't complain that Israel is too
dependent on U.S. aid and then
not provide the means for Israel
to become more independent.
The only blemish on Long's
record of pushing through
substantial increases in aid to Is-
rael, sometimes over White
House objections, occurred in
1983 when he oppossed $225
million in additional military aid
called for by a Senate House
Resolution and even threatened
to fight the entire resolution on
the House floor if the extra
allocations was included. The
$225 million was not allocated,
and Long stunned his colleagues
by saying: "The increase Israel
wanted was excessive; I'm
friend of Israel, but I'm *
practical politician and n
American first."
"I had made commitments to
my supporters on the commitu*
that I would not exceed the limits
agreed upon in the House The
extra money appropriated by the
Senate was not presented first to
the House which by tradition a
the originating body of foreign
aid. I oppose it because of
protocol, not because of any
change of feeling for Israel. My
record before and since makes
that abundantly clear."
A Long defeat would propel
David R. Obey, a Wisconsin
Democrat who has served in the
House since 1989 to the char
manship of the powerful Sub-
commitee on Foreign Affairs-
According to ssasoned
Washington H1U watchers,
Obeys record on aid to laW"
mixed but mostly positive. He
also voted against the 1981 sale
of A W ACs to Ssudi Arabia.


Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 6
Peres urges U.S. Jews to help Israel's economy
as
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NEW YORK (JTA) Isra-I
Ji Premier Shimon Peree called
- American Jewry to help Iarael
recover from ita economic cnaia
md to maintain ita strength.
Addressing about 100 Jewish
leaders at a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
iations at the Hotel Pierre, Peres
said that American Jews should
join Israel and the United States
the third partner" in the plan
restructure Israel's economy
_jd create a new, modem
economic infrastructure.
Peres arrived in New York
after two days of talks with Pres-
ident Reagan and other ad-
ministration officiala in
Washington. He said Israel's
goal of economic recovery was
discussed in those talks. "I told
the Americans that we would like
to restore our economy by
fjvtiansforming it into a hi-tech,
science-based economy. We want
to restructure our economy," he
said.
Peres said that the first move
in that direction was the creation
of a joint economic development
group of experts from Israel and
the U.S. to help implement the
programs aimed at establishing a
new economic infrastructure. He
said the group would hold ita first
meeting in the next few weeks
but mentioned no date.
Peres, who. after his meeting
with Reagan called the President
"a true friend of Iarael," stressed
that he had come to the United
States because of "Israel's
needs" and not because of
anything connected with the U.S.
Presidential election. "I feel very
strongly that Israel is not
partisan issue in American life,"
he said.
Noting that he waa scheduled
| to meet former Vice President
Walter Mondale in New York
Peres said that he has known
Mondale for many years and has
had "good relations" with him.
o^ked if the Democratic
-"residential candidate waa also a
true friend of Israel, Peres said
What's wrong with having
many friends?"
Peres contended that in his
Smith meets
with Israeli
leaders
meeting with Reagan and rive
meetings with Secretary of State
George Shultx be found the
United States and Iarael eae "eye
to eve" on Lebanon. He said that
while Iarael plena to withdraw
from Lebanon, a process he said
would take six to nine months,
Israel could no longer hinge with-
drawal from Lebanon on what
Syria would and would not do.
We do not look for any trade-
off on the Syrian side," Peres
said. "It is up to the Syrians to
decide if they want to confront
every morning our army
deployed alongside their line .
16-17 miles from the outskirts of
Damascus."
Peres said that the United
Nationa Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) could replace
the Israeli troops in the areas
from which Israel withdraws. But
he made clear again that Israel
wants the troops commanded by
Brig. Gen. Antoine Lahad to
remain along the border to patrol
the areas from where Katyusha
rockets could hit northern Iarael.
Peres said Lahad, the succes-
sor to the late Saad Haddad.
represents the "real desire of the
Lebanese people who reside in
southern Lebanon. I think they
are as much interested in keeping
southern Lebanon peaceful aa we
are."
Peres said that while Reagan
renewed hia commitment to hia
September 1, 1982, peace
initiative, the Israelis were not
asked to support it. "We know
the initiative is in existence," the
Premier said. "But for the time
being, it is not operational."
Peree stressed that "the prob-
lem is not so much the nature of
the plan but the necessity for a
serious partner. Finding the
partner must precede agreeing
about apian."
Ke said discussions were held
with the administration on
renewing the peace process with
Egypt and Jordan. "We have not
given up hope," he said. He said
he believed in an American ex-
pression, "quitters are not
winners, and winners are not
quitters," adding that by win-
ning, he means "winning a
durable peace in the Middle
East."
Peres said he "welcomes" the
meeting between King Hussein of
Jordan and Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak. He noted it
broke the Arab boycott against
Egypt after it signed a peace
treaty with Israel, even though it
still maintains peace with Israel
and Israel has an embassy in
Cairo.
Peres noted that in hia talks
with the administration, he did
not voice any objections to
United States anna sales to
Egypt because Egypt is at peace
with Israel. "The problem really
is not anna but policies," he
explained.
"If any Arab country is at
peace with Iarael then the supply
of arms is not the real problem.
But if you supply arms to a
country that maintains a state of
belligerency with Iarael, the anna
are then a support of belligerency
instead of being a compensation
for e peaceful process," Peres
maintained.
Asked about extremists in
Israel, such aa Rabbi Meir
Kahane, and the Jewish terrorist
group whose members are now on
trial, Peres noted that every
country has such problems. "You
do have the Ku Klux Klan," he
said. He said the new unity gov-
ernment ensures that the main-
stream of the country rejects ex-
tremism.
When the World was
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It rained over Hot Springs, Arkansas, 3500 years ago.
That rain is rising in the Mountain Valley spting today.
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No wonder Mountain Volley Water is so pure. It has
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Yet long before we knew this. Mountain Valley was the
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Congressman Larry Smith (D-
Flal along with Foreign Affairs
Committee Chairman Dante
rascell (I)Fla) and members of
the House and Senate Leadership
met with Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres and Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir to
discuss Israel's current economic
and military situation.
The new Coalition govern-
ment is very much together on
most issues," said Smith. "We
discussed issues ranging from the
economic cooperation between
our two countries and the just-
Passed measure creating a bi-
lateral free trade area to Israel's
desire to withdraw from
Lebanon."
Prime Minister Peres spoke of
the peace process with Jordan,
nnMng that Israel would be
"Wing to enter into negotiations
wsed on the Camp David agree-
ment or any other reasonable
Plan that Jordan's King Hussein
"ould be willing to put forward
without preconditions.
We talked about many of the
" issues that 1 previously
fussed with Egyptian Pre.
ent Hosni Mubarak and Mr.
RajBk, when he WM p,^
Minister," said Smith, "eape-
25 with regard to negotiations
??* the Cam5 D.vid
**** It waa every frank and
gj* mutual exchange of
You want the best for your
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So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.


OgCiU
i ne Jewish kin-w4;.
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood. Friday, October 26, 1984
Zero Coupon Bonds: An opportunity
for Endowment Fund development
By MARK J. BERKOWITZ
Endowment Director, J FSB
Zero Coupon Bonds present a
unique opportunity to insure a
future cash stream for the
Endowment program. An indi-
vidual may purchase a Zero
Coupon U.S. Treasury Bond at a
stated price, receiving all interest
at the maturity of the bond. A
future income stream is guar-
anteed because the interest com-
pounds for periods of up to 24
years. The return is the result of
the future appreciation of the
compounded interest.
The features of these bonds al-
low us to formulate several excit-
ing marketing strategies for
Endowment Fund Development.
Monitors guard against price cheats
JERUSALEM toons of government price
monitors, beefed up by volun-
teers, closed in on supermarkets
and other retail establishments
all over Israel to make sure that
the six-month price freeze im-
posed on all consumer goods is
being observed.
Early reports from the freeze
front said that 40 percent of the
businesses in the Tel Aviv area
were charging excessive prices.
The supervisors found that
dozens of small businesses upped
their prices to make a quick profit
before the freeze can be fully en-
forced or because the price situa-
tion was unclear to them. Exces-
sive prices were found on such
basics as cooking oil, margarine,
noodles and matches.
The price freeze on scores of
consumer products was agreed to
at a weekend meeting between
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Ariel Sharon and His
tadrut Secretary General Yisrael
Kessar. They agreed also that
volunteers were needed because
the Ministry suffers a shortage of
professional price supervisors.
The freeze is concurrent with
the sixmonth ban on imports
imposed two weeks ago. The gov-
ernment barred the import of 56
products and froze the prices of
similar articles made in Israel to
prevent manufacturers and re-
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taflers from taking advantage of
the absence of competinig foreign
goods from the shelves.
The policing effort will be con-
centrated in the larger cities and
towns and on expensive items
such as furniture and home ap-
pliances. But the prices of paper
towels, cookies and canned goods
will also be monitored. They were
raised two weeks ago before
the import ban to levels
beyond "acceptable price rises."
Consumer organizations have
already launched a massive cam-
Kign against gouging. Their
idem are threatening a con-
sumer revolt such as occurred
with some success in the U.S.
during the Nixon Adminis-
tration.
Manufacturers and industrial-
ists responded with s promise to
monitor prices at the retail level
and force down any "unreason-
able" increases. At a press con-
ference they offered to lower
wholesale prices by as much as 40
percent if the supermarket chains
agreed to limit their credit period
to 15 days.
These strategies present oppor-
tunities not only for donors, but
also for the rapid growth of
Endowment assets.
For example, young people of
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in future years. A young donor
with a desire to establish a
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in Zero Coupon Bonds with the
intent of building the assets into
s sizeable fund. Income is being
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Moreover, principal from
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the proceeds could be added to
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base of the Unrestricted Fund.
the years to maturity
the market value of the
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narrow.
Zero Coupon Bonds will rise ov
time. Market values are a |
tion of the passage of time
changes in interest rat
Because of changing
conditions, Zero Coupon
present investment opportune;
for the Endowment program
interest rated decline due to
recession, the capital appi
tion in the bonds resulting
the decline is quite substantial
However, the real attra
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yield 16 percent would be w
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The Endowment pro|_
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Friday. October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood Page 7
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
i
I
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.

9 m- "V. o 3 "* ******m R*IBn KB- ***


ofce ^,u i ne Jewish KlnHHio ~t cn. r
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Friday, October 26,1984
Israel to liberalize policies
toward West Bank Arabs
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
may be about to liberalize its
policies on the West Bank and
Gaza. Premier Shimon Peres is
expected to inform the Reagan
Administration of measures to
improve the quality of life for
Arab residents of those terri-
tories.
Peres referred to such
measures just before he left for
Washington. Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin was more explicit.
At a meeting with Arab Labor
MK Abdel-Wahab Darousha at
the Defense Ministry a few days
earlier, he spoke of easing finan-
cial restrictions, limiting censor-
ship and the possibility of local
Arab residents replacing the
government-appointed Jewish
mayors of West Bank and Gaza
Strip towns.
The timing of these remarks
was not accidental. The Reagan
Administration, notably
Secretary of State George Shultz,
has been quietly pressuring
Israel for some time to improve
the "quality of life" for Arabs in
the occupied territories. The term
"quality of life" was used to
avoid the impression that the
U.S. is pressing Israel for poli-
tical changes in the territories.
So far, only one restriction has
been eased. Arab residents of the
territories returning home from
abroad may bring with them a
maximum of $5,000. Hitherto the
maximum was $3,000.
But a much more significant
step is under consideration the
opening of the first Arab bank in
the territories in 17 years.
All Arab banks ceased to func-
tion after Israel seized the terri-
tories in the 1967 Six-Day War.
The sole exception was the
Falsa tin Bank in Gaza which was
not permitted to trade in foreign
currency. The absence of local
banks has been a key factor of
slow economic development in
the territories.
Now. s group of Arab investors
headed by young Nablus
businessman Zafer Al Maari
want to establish a bank. The
government has decided in prin-
ciple to grant permission. Shmuel
Goren, coordinator of govern-
ment affairs in the territories, is
hopeful that the bank will open
some time next year.
But the government, which is a
delicately balanced coalition of
the hard-line Likud and the more
moderate Labor Party, must
protect its right flank. While
measures such as the reduced
military censorship of books, the
return of Arab municipalities to
governance by Arab politicians
and even the possible reopening
of Al-Najah Univeristy, a hotbed
of Palestinian nationalism in
Nablus are under consideration,
Goren made it clear that the
Israeli authorities would continue
to wield a "strong hand" against
anyone disturbing the peace.
He stressed that there was no
intention to allow the return of
two Arab mayors deported from
the West Bank in 1980 after a
terrorist attack on yeshiva
students in Hebron. Nor will
Israel consider free elections in
the territories.
The last municipal elections,
held in 1976, brought into office
outspoken nationalists with
alleged close connections to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. All were subsequently
deposed by the Likud-led govern-
ment and replaced by Jews.
Goran's comments reflected
the government's fear of farther
aggravating militant Jewish
settlers who are demanding much
harsher measures against Arabs
in the territories. They insist for
example that any Arab caught
throwing stones at Jews be sum
marily deported. The militants,
who form the hard core rightwing
of the settlement movement,
have been an important cons-
tituent of Likud. ^____
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
e
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
OCT 10 meeting of the Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward included two speakers on
the subject of immigration and its impact on South Florida.
Carlos McDonald of Congressman Larry Smith's office said
that all aliens who could prove that they were in the U.S. prior
to Jan. 1, 1977 would be considered permanent residents under
a new bill. George Waldron, of the Miami office of the
Immigration and Naturalization Service, said that the new
legislation would affect Florida more than any other state
because Florida "has borne the brunt of immigration recently.
From left, George Waldron, Carlos McDonald, Rabbi Edward
Davis, Domestic Affairs Co-chairman CRC.
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leu mi
Bank icum. ir ir b M
NASD
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New York, NY 10017
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HE KMOWS HOW TO QET THE JOB DOME!
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__ WE'RE HERE TO HELP YOU
\


Friday, October 26,1964. The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
V
Even Prime Minister
Shimon Peres
found time to read
TRIAL LAWYER
during his campaign
to lead Israel.
He calls it "refreshing and well written."_________
All the cases are true! All the names are real!
Prime Minister Peres agrees with the toughest jury
in America-the country's outstanding trial lawyers:
The Honorable Jacob Fuchsberg, former Judge of
New York Slate's highest Court -
"Every trial lawyer should be armed with Stanley Rosenblatts
book, every Judge should read it, everyone should know it."
Roy Cohn, New York
TRIAL LAWYER" is a rare combination of gripping
Courtroom dramas and practical advice for the layman."
Stuart M. Speiser, New York
"Here is everything the lawyer and client need to understand
about medical malpractice cases."
Melvin Belli, San Francisco
Take it from me, you'll love this book. I did. It's great!
It's exciting honest and practical."
Dade County Circuit Court Judge Howard Cross, Miami -
"I loved it. Dynamic and pure."
J.B. Spence, Miami -
I sat up until two o'clock this morning reading TRIAL LAWYKK.
It is powerful I mean really powerful. It ought to be required
reading for each Circuit Judge and the Supreme Court as well.
I loved the language and the content."
More Critical Acclaim for TRIAL LAWYER:
Chicago Daily Law Bulletin -
"Stanley Rosenblatt uses real names and true situations to
create a sensational effect u|H>n the reader. Riveting...
brilliant skillful exciting highly recommended
Bernard Nathanson. M.D.. Hoanl certified OBCYN. New York
1 have unqualified admiration of the work. This book toby
turns a chilling, fascinating and compelling document which
reflects mot* accurately than anything I have read in the
past the gutty reality Of the world of the trial lawyer
Barry Chase. Director of News and Public Affairs
Programming for the Public broadcasting Service
"Profoundly powerful and disturbing."
Jerome Murphy. M.D., Board certified pediatric
neurologist, Milwaukee
Terrific, constructive and most difficult to pm down
Stanley M. Rosenblatt,
Producer/Host
of the PBS series
ISRAELI DIARY."
TRIAL LAWYER tells what really happens
during actual trials!
Stanley Rosenblatt is one of the country's great trial lawyers
THE MIAMI HERALD recently reported Rosenblatt a $. .8 nuii.ori j r>
verdict in a spinal injury malpractice case. He has_also produced
and hosted the nationally acclaimed television series ISRAELI
DIARY for the Public Broadcasting Service where he has mterxMewed
such major figures as Shimon Peres, Yitzhak Shamir Yitzhak Rabin,
Ariel Sharon. Moshe Arena, Haim Herzog, Yitzhak Navon.
Teddy Kollek and Abba Eban.
In TRIAL LAWYER, Rosenblatt holds nothing back and gives the
public an insiders view of what really goes on fiSMSSStm*"
trials. As in his earlier books The Divorce Racket **?**$***.
and "Malpractice and Other Malfeasances, J* AL^ 's
written for the general reader in understandable. "***"*'
language Rosenblatt uses actual cross examinations and summations
toTakTtrfriat*"me alive. The book carries more impact
and suspense than a novel because n_s stones are all true.
TRIAL LAWYER has been designated as a mam selection of
the Lawyers' Literary Club.
Available at Hookstores Nationwide. Published by Lyle Stuart. Inc.
\e-. I it reached a veiilui in lii\i>r <>l TRIAL LAWYER
Plraur aead me___________hanlhound copies (*l' as ca< hi
.,!( _______ |i.i|H'il>.irk ropie-. (11.86 eaeh)
I haw enclosed my check money order for $
IMvahlc lo Lyle Stuart. In* lx-pt B
12t> Enterprise Avc. srraucus New Jersey 07tSM.
Name
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Phone
fity
State
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Postage sad handling included.
TRIAL IAWYER


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Browvd-Hollywood. Friday, October 26,1984
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
28J8 HOLIVWOOO BLVD HOLLYWOOO flORIDA 3 J020
921-6511
YOU AND YOUR
AGING PARENT
The JCC of So. Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is pleased to
offer a four session seminar deal-
ing with the changing relation-
ship of children and parents as we
grow older. Dvora Friedman
ASCW with the JCC will facil-
itate this seminar on Thursday
evenings, Nov. 1, 8, 15 and 29 at
7:30 p.m. at the center. Series
cost for JCC members is $10 -
non-members $12. Discussion
will follow lecture. Refreshments
will be served. For registration
and information call Dene or
Dvora at 921-6511.
SEMINAR FOR FOREIGN
SPEAKING NEWCOMERS
The JCC of So. Broward. 2838
Watermelon
dream
A "dream of a watermelon"
was recently developed at
Kibbutz Nahal Oz. It has no
seeds! Growers cannot keep up
with the demand for this new
breed which sounds too good to
be true. Aside from being
seedless, it is also meaty, sweet,
cheaper to harvest, travels
better, and keeps longer.
Hollywood Blvd. will be offering
a lecture for foreign speaking
people in the community to assist
them in understanding dentistry,
medical care, insurance, etc.
Available in the U.S.A. Dr. Mark
Bloch, a practicing dentist in
North Miami is fluent in Russian,
Hebrew and Polish languages.
Call Dene at 921-6611 if you know
of anyone needing this type of
program. Don't miss out on
services available to you because
of a language barrier!
BEGINNING BALLET
A ballet program designed to
teach the basic dance steps and
rhythms. Days: Mondays, 3:16-4
p.m. Fee for members $54 non-
members $66. Place: Jewish
Community Center Pre-School,
Taft Street and 122nd. Contact
Jeff at 921-6511.
EXERCISE AEROBICS
A co-ed exercise class for the
individual who desires to get into
good physical condition and stay
in good shape. Days: Monday
and Wednesday evenings, 7-8
p.m. Fee $2.50 per class. Place:
Jewish Community Centers of
So. Broward, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. Contact Jeff.
BEGINNING TUMBLING
AND GYMNASTICS
An introduction to the begin-
-SPECIALIZED CARE FOR THE HOMEBOUND-*
24 hr nursing service
R.N.'s. L.P.N.'s, Nurses Aides. HomemaKers
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
Specialize in Live-ms & Post Hospital Care
Total Care tor Geriatrics
Arrangements Made (or Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
Miami 576-0383
Hwd 963-1417
Ft. Laud. 566-6503
KOSHER HOTEL
PALM BEACH
FLORIDA AREA
-- FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET --
AN EXCITING NEW "TRADITIONAL"
KOSHER HOTEL
"OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
on the INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY"
- YEARLY AND MONTHLY RATES
FULL INFORMATION WILL BE SENT TO YOU
AT NO COST
AND NO OBLIGATION
Call person to person, collect;
MRS. GINSBERG
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
PALM BEACH RESIDENCE HOTEL
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAQLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
33401
>CT NOW SPACE IS LIMITEI
ning and basic skills of tumbling
and gymnastics. Lessons will
include work on the tumbling
mats and apparatus such as
balance beams and mini-tramp.
Ages: 4-5 years old. Days:
Thursdays, 3:15-4 p.m. Fee for
non-members $44 members $34.
Place: Jewish Community Center
Pre-School on Taft St. and 122nd.
Contact Jeff Neifeld at 921-6611.
SOUTHEAST FOCAL
POINT SENIOR CENTER
A Special Fuss for Sixty Plus!
There are still openings for
seniors to join us for a fantastic
full course luncheon followed by a
leisurely afternoon of cards Mah
Jong, or any game of your choice.
To be held at the Florida Club,
N.E. Third Avenue and Sierra
Drive, Miami, Florida 33179.
Date: October 30, 1-4 p.m., $2 per
person. For reservations call
Bonnie or Marty 921-6518.
VOLUNTEERS The South-
east Focal Point Senior Center
has a need for volunteers. If you
can help out please call Bonnie or
Marty at 921-6511.
We are pleased to announce
that Ms. Yaffit Sover, well
known Israeli potter, is currently
teaching a course in pottery at
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood. Classes
are held on Monday evenings'
between the hours of 7 and 9 p.m.
Class size is limited.
A class will be offered at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center by Peter Sclafani in
jewelry making, drawing and
painting. The class is free of
charge. The class will be held on
Tuesday mornings from 9:30-
12:30 p.m., 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood, FL. CaU 92-
6518 for more information.
Community Calendar
October 26 through October 28 i o,h-m
Southern Region of Workmen's Circle's 66th Annual Southern
Region Conference. Michael Friedman, Florida House of
Representatives and Claude Pepper, U S. Congressman wU
speak at the Seville Hotel. 29th Street and Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach. For information call 922-1144.
OftJto Chapter of Armdi meeting at 12:30 p.m. Congressman
Larry Smith and Claire Mitchel, International Travel Rep of the
American Jewish Congress will speak at the Sunrise Sayings
and Loan Association, 1110 E. Hallandale Blvd. Film will also
be shown. For information call 456-8398.
October30 ,, .
Women's American ORT's Sandpiper Chapter holds luncheon
and card party at Duff's Smorgasbord on Pines Blvd.. 11 a.m. to
3 p.m. Tickets $5 each. For information call 432-3908.
November 4 ,
American Technion Society's Broward Chapter holds seminar
on financial planning. 11 a.m. at the Holiday Inn-Fort
Lauderdale Beach. A1A at Sunrise Blvd. No charge or
solicitation. For reservations call Dr. Irving Greenberg at 752-
2255.
November 6
Hollywood Hadassah's Shalom Chapter holds meeting, 12 noon
at Temple Sinai. Topic led by Saul Robinson.
December 2
Imperial Towers Group of Hadassah offers six day cruise, five-
nights on the S.S. Amerikanis. Leaving from Port Everglades
and visit Nassau and Ocho Rkw for $350. L:mited space. For
information call Frances 458-7893: Ida 456-7728: Mildred 458-
8270.
#^
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance
Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
IF YOU HAVENT BEEN TO
<&
Israel
YOU DON'T KNOW
WHAT YOU'RE MISSING
Ask anyone who has participated m a Jewish Federation
of South Broward Mission to Israel.
Better still, meet us and learn more aoout spending this
Passover in the Promised Lana.
Join us at the Hollywood Beach Hilton on Tuesday,
October 30 at 7:30 p.m., as we discuss our plans to cele-
brate the Festival of Freedom, March 24-Apni 7. in the land
of our forefathers. Attendance at this mission meeting is free
of charge ana without obligation.
For reservations or information about the Passover Mission,
return the form below or call Judy Nemeth at Federation
921-8810.
Yes. I-we will join you on October 30 at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton Hotel.
1/we cannot attend the October 30 meeting, but please
send me/us more information about the Passover Mission.
NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE #.
Return this form to
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Florida 33020
921-8810


Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
Q and A on BSIE
that is the Broward Senior
Lntion-Education Program
P
(The Broward Senior
fention-Education Program
is a court approved
lative program ad-
Bred by a social service
consisting of confidential
_lig and social outreach
fleeted first time elderly
T9 60 years of age and over
lhave been arrested or
I with misdemeanors.
lit additionally provides
Jion through lectures to
groups regarding the
J justice system and the
r offender.
Who administers the
jd Senior Intervention-
ftion Program?
program is administered
|he Jewish Community
i of South Broward via the
ast Focal Point Senior
at 2838 Hollywood
^ard in Hollywood.
Vho is eligible for parti-
bn?
individual 60 years of age
tier who has never been
ked of a misdemeanor. The
ipant must be charged with
[nemployment
ron't solve
inflation
the misdemeanor and voluntarily
agreed to enter the program.
Q. How are referrals made?
Referrals are made by:
A presiding judge st arraign-
ment.
, The State Attorney's office.
A social agency.
A private attorney.
Any individual (60 years of
age or over) who believes he-she
may be eligible.
In all Cases:
An intake review by the
Broward Senior Intervention-
Education Counselor is a
determining factor for the ac-
ceptance into the BSIE.
Q. What is the purpose of the
BSIE?
It is anticipated that through a
program of counseling and social
intervention, causative factors
may be determined and dealt
with in a positive manner
resulting in preventing further
deviant behavior.
Q. What is required of a
participant in order to success-
SHINGTON (JTA> Is-
not solve its 400 percent
inflation problem by
ing unemployment to
\p, as other countries have
it was stressed here by
Minister Avraham
and Likud MK Ehud Ol
ting to some 100 Jewish
participating in the
Jewish Appeal's third
Hineni national leader
eting, both said that
ale unemployment would
|that many young Israelis
emigrate. Sharir added
[would also make more
Ut the task of absorbing
a mi grants.
|ny times when I come to
Duntry and I see so many
who are living here, my
| breaks," Sharir told the
oup in a briefing at the
Embassy. "We cannot
to lose Israelis. We are
[to be safe and sound in our
when we are going to
population of five to six
Jews like in ancient
hi added that the Arabs
}en "have to give up their
to throw us into the sea
le you can't destroy s
of five to six million
ert noted that the decision
e new unity coalition
intent, led by Premier
Peres, to cut $1 billion
fta budget means it has to
either from defense, which
said is already near the
m" where it cannot be
further without endan
security, or from such
as welfare or social
fully complete the BSIE?
Participants will be required to
attend a three month program on
s one-a-week basis consisting of a
social-voluntary-rehabilitative
program along with individual
confidential counseling as often
aa deemed necessary by assigned
Counselor.
Q. What are the advantages of
such participation?
Participants are removed from
a criminal justice atmosphere and
dealt with by a social service
agency. Successful completion in
the BSIE results in the client
maintaining a dean record
without the stigma of a criminal
conviction and with no fines or
court costs.
Q. Is there a fee?
While there is no set fee for
services, contributions are
needed and gratefully accepted.
Q. How is the BSIE funded?
This project ia supported by
Area Agency on Aging of
Broward County and under an
agreement with the Department
of Health and Rehabilitative
Services, State of Florida
through funds provided by the
Older American Act of 1966
amended and the Jewiah
Community Centers of South
Broward.
This program has serviced over
600 clients during the past year,
according to Irene Zwetchen-
baum BSIE Supervisor-
Counselor. She and other,
counselors Sid Glucover and
Stanley Rosenthal work out of j
the South Regional Courthouse I
and the Broward Cou nty Court-
house. Anyone with further
questions can contact Irene at
963-7600 ext. 276.
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDEAFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
land let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
ong distance moving
ftanywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC
(of Miami'
ART AUCTION
Located At
Temple Beth Shalom
1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood
Sunday Evening October 28,1984
Preview 6:30 p.m. Auction 7:15 p.m.
Wine, Cheese, Raffle, Donation $2.50 per person.
Featured are works by Agam, Dali, Calder, Hibel,
Delacroix, Boulanger, etc.
Sakal Galleries Ltd.----------------For info. Call:
NY. & Fort Laud. X 966-4623
D0LPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
Dolprinari n easy 10 Mr *"rj purchase n necessary Jusl pre* -*>
kee OOLPHMMANU COLLECTOR CAM) and CAME TICKET you
nearesl parterpabng Put*> scratcH 0* prue 6o squares on me game
kckO and you could Dacome an INSTAMT MBJB It you dor I r<
natanHy YOU CAN STILL WIN by roaeciiog me perforated peon on me
game kcket and pUdg tiem i me Ruacnmg pcture and numoer SjatM
on the coaeclor card
$500 $1,000
R. L. Seitlin
Miami Springs
Frank Van Straelen
Lauderhill
Anne Schneider
Boca Raton
Mae Grots
Boca Raton
John Urdea, Jr.
Jupiter
Elena Garten
Miami Beach
John Correals
Ft. Lauderdala
Geneva Weaton
Dania
Gary Beer
Tamarac
Jean Prlellpp
Tequeata
Mildred Moorer
Miami
IttaC
$2,500
Tom Weaton
Miami Shoraa
Evelyn Brenner
Palm Beach
wtiefesrKDppingr5 0pleosure7dcrysQvveelc j
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Otmert stressed that
in solving its economic
na, cannot "create other
problems that will have
Iquences that are aa
bus to the Israeli society
Pe economic difficulties."
"ow all the solutions, we
all the theories," Olmet
|ut. he added, the problem is
" them into effect "without
Bg other social problems."
rir suggested one solution
creaaing exports and urged
wish leaders to help in this
rurning to his own field of
I S^MST mid th,t tourism,
I earned Israel #1 billion this
DuldeaaMjr lisewJrtBBI innimrri--------
Available at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Dsnlsh Bakeries Only.
Decorated for Halloween
Holiday
Cupcakes
Pkfl.
Available at Pubkx Stores with
Freeh Denieh Bekaries Only.
Plain or with Seeds
Italian Bread
Available at
Freeh Darter. Bekertee Only,
Baked Freeh an our Bakery.
Serve wtth Ptibttx
Apple Pie
il59
Available at AM PuMi Store*
and Danish Bakeries.
Glazed with Colortui Icings ^^
Cake Donuts..............6 tor 99*
Danish Butter Ring a**!*
Bran Muffins................. 99*
Caramellced
Applesauce Cake.........~*9i
Play it at Pliblix.
Prices Effective
Oct. 25th thru 31st, 1984.



1 **L l.
Page l5T~ "ThVJeiriah FlDridkn of South Browerd-HoUywood Friday, October 26. 1984
Israel
notes
His wife has a black belt in shopping
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
There's break-dancing on the
boardwalk. On Tel Aviv's new
promenade or even on a street
comer in Haifa, you may catch
some imported break-dancers
performing for a circle of enthu-
siastic local fans
Israelis take a special interest
in this new streetdancing style
and are quick to boast that
'Breakm'." the first American
film about break-dancing, was
produced and directed by
Israelis. Cannon Films, owned by
Israeli film makers Golan and
Globua. released Break in in
.May. just in time to cash in on
the latest dancintr fad.
Directed by a more recent
arrival from Israel. Yoel Zilberg.
the "quickie'' film made $31
million in its first month and sold
a million copies of the sound
track in just six weeks. The
Cannon duo went on to produce
the recently released "Bolero."
featuring Bo Derek.
Also from Israel Next time
you eat a fish sandwich at your
favorite eatery you might be
biting into a fish that originated
in the Sea of Galilee. Four
hundred fifty tons of St. Peter's
fish filets will be shipped an-
nually to an American importer.
This represents the biggest
export contract yet for Israeli
fish breeders, worth $2 3 million
Another Israeli product is
being tried in American
hospitals. If licensed for sale in
the U.S.. the new drug developed
in Israel will greatly improve the
life of the elderly. It will help
miminize hip and other bone
fractures in the aged by prevent-
ing calcium loss in the bones
Once licensed, yearly sales of the
drug are estimated to bring $50
million
By MICHAEL ELKIN
PfailacMpaia Jewfa. Expeateat
The King of the One-Liners is on the line.
"Hello, yeh." rasps Henny Youngman on the phone. "Look. I cant
talk to you now. I'm standing here naked, dripping Let me take my
shower."
Take a shower Please
While Henny Youngman and his dry wit dry off. here's some back-
ground information on the 78-year old quipeter
Born Henry at London's Jewish Hospital. Henny traveled with his
parents. Jonkel and Olga Jungman. to the United States, where he
grew up in Brooklyn The plucky Henny studied violin and wanted to
be a printer.
The printing business left its impression. Youngman made a busi-
ness of making business cards at area 5 and 10s in Brooklyn and then
at penny arcades in Sew York. In the meantime, he was appearing as
the lead fiddler and joker with Hen Youngman and His Original
Swanee Syncopators.
From the Syncopators. Youngman went on to the Cat skills, radio
("The Kate Smith Show"), televison ("The Henny and Rocky Show."
with Rocky Marciano in 1955 Dial-a-Joke. albums, even movies ("Won
Ton Ton. the Dog Who Saved Hollywood"!.
And then there was .
"How am I? I'm very clever."
Excuse me. Hennys back.
"You know. I've been married 56 years Where have I failed? Every
week's the Academy Awards at my house. I bring home the salary and
Sadie says, The envelope please.'
He's on a roll or is it a bagel? "Yeh, I like eggs. I eat free at the
Carnegie Deli You'll come in. we'll go there."
But seriously. Henny. How do you keep in such good shape that you
can do 20 performances a month? "There's no prescription for good
health." he says "I'm just lucky I don't play golf like others. I can't
even hold the caddy Hey. did you hear the one about the 80-year-old
caddy? This guy says.' If I use you as my caddy, are you sure you'll be
able to tell me where the ball goes?' Of course." says the caddy. I have
perfect eyesight So the golfer whacks the ball, turns to the caddy and
says. Well, where did it go?" The caddy says. I forget.' "
Oh. sure, easy for him to laugh now. But for some years, there were
serious moments, rough years when not everyone wanted to take his
"Take my" jokes seriously. But today, the King of the One-Liners
keeps lining up the dates. "My number's in the phone book."
And his books (Take My Jokes, Please. Take My Wife Please.')
are in book shops. He has made a lot of friends in the business, like
Milton Berle. "Yeh. I used to give him a lot of jokes."
Though so many comedians are Jews, Youngman maintains being
funny has nothing to do with being Jewish. "You just have to be
funny naturally." he says. "Jewish genes don't help. They ceruinlv
didn't help W.C Fields "
The Youngmans are true champions. "My wife has a black belt in
shopping." Henny says. And what's his black belt in? "Comedy!"
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent litestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
and sec urity.
I hen vou should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community.
( onvenientfy located in a beautitul section of North Miami. The Florida Club offers many
unique features:
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
S< heduled transportation and private hmo servic e by appointment.
Free (leaning and housekeeping. Lakelront balcon\ views
Ret reational and sck lal programs. 24-hour medic dl set uritv. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Manv other support servu es ^nd safety pre( autions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about The Florida Club is that ill of these features are
included in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever.
\ life ')l independent and happiness is the life vou want, and the life vou deserve lb make
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade ( ounty. dial 652-29*9; in Broward
( ounty, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOll fRIf i-flOO-Mi-ClUB.
-^
FLORIDA V/CLUB
Dttm linns from 441, l*tki- 19Kt Si cist to Third Aw North on
IhircJ Avt'fiiM- In T 1m- flonil.i ( tub .tl \f Hurt. Aw .trnl SMTO Drive
[)tt of.ilttr rift it It'Is ojmt) 9 S PVCf\ tl.n
fh* Honda lull s< urrrntlv in Ihr pm r\ tit pp4ir>x luthe Im i-min* aulh*Hit> l Ask about FREE
LIMOUSINE SERVICE
to and from The
Florida Club.
Please send me more informa-
tion on adult < ongregate
living at The f kxida Club.
I am interested in inspecting
the rwxlel aiwrtmenls.
Id.- Florida CM>, D<1>' l"
NE irrl Avenue and Sierra Dr.,
Miami, ft IJI79
Naim-
Aikir.-
C ily
M*
Zip
PrwitM'
$
Candle Lighting Time
Oct. 26 6:26
Nov. 2 5:21
*********
Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
We call it SeaKscape. and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m.. returning at 11:00p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poobide. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You"U pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55 ) will pay only $41, That s a big discount.
Fares include- port charges, three buffet meals and roundtnp
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade. Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Knday: subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires New. 15.1984.
So bring along this ad, proof of age. and a fnend. You see.
being senior ckx-s pay off on SeaEscapc,,. Florida's #1 Fun
Day Afloat
Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape.
1-800-432-0900 or 379-0000 in Dade County.
Its Better in the Bahamas.
From September 2 28 1984. SeaEscape operated on the M/S Boheme
from Miami. Piei-7 Ships registry: Panama Changing room facilities
not available on the M/S Boheme Optional cabins available Inside
cabins $15. 'Mtude cabins $30. suites $50. Minimum 2 persona per
cabin, rhe M/S Scandinavian Sun will return to service September 29.
19H4 Ship's registry Bahamas One senior citizen (55 ?) traveling
abxte receives 25% discount off the $83 (are
~


Friday, October 26,1964. The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
The surprising truth about
who's the lowest.
THE LOWEST
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOn PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 3 mg. "W. 03 mg. income
w. per dgereni by FTC ewhod.
Cwobdm w ImI nfcds tc Fob 34 FTC Report
NOW THE LOWEST Of All BRANDS
1
4
i


' **%L ,./ne*e*'?h 'Srsefcisi
c\. -
,-.... uivxdiruuu;
huuu. rruy,ucu)oer w>, i>4
Synagogue news
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MI RAM AR
Sisterhood will have a Paid-Up
Membership Meeting on Thurs-
day, Nov. 1 at 8 p.m.
Sisterhood will be holding their
annual Auction Fun Night on
Saturday evening, Nov. 17 at 8
p.m. The community is invited to
this fun evening of bidding on
Dew merchandise and services.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai's Sisterhood and
Men's Club sponsors SS Dolphin
The Dreamboat." Dec. 10-14,
five-days, four-nights, Nassau
and Freeport. Limited space
only. Free transportation from
temple to ship and back. Cocktail
party and loads of excitement,
please call Werner Jaffe at 454-
3848. Toast of the town. Sinai
series. Dec. 2 Salute to Israel's
*85. Jan. 13 "Kuni Leml's."
Mike Burstyn. Feb. 17 -
Broadway USA March 3 -
The Fabulous Brothers Zim. Stay
tuned for all the details Sister-
hood White Elephant Sale is
coming up. Nov. 17. 18 and 19.
The ladies already have beautiful
items, furniture, designer clothes.
Nic-Nacs and much more avail-
able for your asking.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Sisterhood Paid-Up Member-
ship Luncheon will be held on
Thursday, Nov. 1 at 11:30 ajn.
Contact the Temple office for in-
formation 989-0206.
Sisterhood Pre-Holiday Bouti-
que and Bazaar will be held on
Tuesday. Oct. 30 at 9 a.m.
Temple Solel's Adult Educa-
tion Classes will be held on Tues-
days and Thursdays, effective
Oct. 23.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Brotberhod of Temple
Beth El is sponsoring a book
review featuring Judge Morton
L. Abram who will review Deci-
sion'" by Allen Drury. Pulitzer
Prize winner for the book
"Advise and Consent.'' on Sun-
day. Nov. 11. in the Tobin Audi-
torium of the Temple, 1351 S.
14th Ave.. at 7:30 p.m. "Deci-
sion'' is most timely because it
deals with problems facing the
Supreme Court in the real world
as well as in the novel.
Judge Abram has been a mem-
ber of the Broward County Court
for 12 years. He also served as
President of the Broward County
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee and has been activein
civic, religious and community
affairs.
Among his activities, Judge
Abram has been giving book re-
views as > means of familiarizing
local audience with current and
meaningful literary works for a
number of years. He has been in-
vited as a book reviewer for the
Temple Beth El Brotherhood for
many years. Admission: $150
per person. Tickets may be pur-
chased at the door. The public is
invited. _____
The Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of Temple Beth El is spon-
soring a Blood Bank Drive on
Sunday. Nov. 4, from 9 am to 12
noon, in the Tobin Auditorium of
the Temple, 1351 S. 14th Ave..
Hollywood, under the auspices of
the South Florida Blood Service.
There is a definite shortage of
blood in the hospitals in our area,
a shortage which often causes
postponement of necessary
surgery or the delay of cures. The
ages for giving blood are 17
through 66: however, you can be
older and still donate with your
doctor's written consent. A deli-
cious breakfast will be served to
all donors.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Professor Bernard Schechter-
man. Department of Politics,
University of Miami, will deliver
the opening lecture of HaUandala
Jewish Center's Lecture Series on
Monday. Nov. 5, at 7:30 p.m. The
subject is "Mid-East Update
1984" on which Dr. Schechter-
man is eminently qualified
This five-lecture series is a part
of the Centers 1984-86 Adult
Education Program which begins
on Monday. Oct. 29 for 20 weeks
with weekly morning classes in
Hebrew (for beginners through
the advanced student) and
Shabbat Prayers. Weekly
evening classes will be held on
"The Apocrypha Post Biblical
Books." "Judaism and Chris-
tianity" (beginning Jan. 14.)
Yiddishe Conversation (begin-
ning Jan. 14), and Talmud and
Bible Classes.
The entire program is open to
the public for a registration fee of
Prestigious living awaits those loved
ones who require professional care.
Features include:
Physical Therapy
Respirators Therap\
Speech Therap\
Diet Control
24 hour nursing care
Group Activities
For more information stop b\
or call Washington .Manor
I
I
ashington Manor
/.Nursing & Rehabilitation Center. Inc
An excellent totally private community
4200 Wash.ngton Sfet. Hollywood. Flood* 33021 Broward 961-6300 DaOt 625 2546
Internal Medicine Associates of Hollywood, PA.
Bernard Miloff, M.D.
Howard J. Fuerst. M.D.
Stanley M. Silver, M.D.
Robert P. Rnberg, M.D.
Leo Goldstein, M.D.
Henry D. Hirsch, M.D.
Edward H. Greenberg, M.D.
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE ASSOCIATION OF
RONALD STUART GUP, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
Pulmonary and Internal Medicine
AT
750 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
PHONE 921-8191
2925 AVENTURA BLVD.
AMERICAN SAVINGS BLDG.. SUITE 203
NORTH MAIMI BEACH, FLORIDA
PHONE 932-6288
$10 par parson, S16 par couple
which include* tha Lecture
Series. Non-ragiatranu may
attend tha lecturea for a donation
of 1 per lecture. Call 464-9100 for
information.
HaUandala Jawiah Center's
five-Show Sanaa begins on
Sunday. Nov. 18, with Irving
Fields at the keyboard and his
sister Peppy, an incomparable
comedienne; and continues with
"Broadway Tonight" and Emil
Cohen on Dec. 23; The Max Perl-
man Show on Jan. 13, a cantorial
concert on Feb. 17; and for a
grand finale on March 24 the
Patrice Munaal Show. Tickets are
available at the Temple Office at
$40 per person for the entire
series. Call 454-9100 for reser-
vations. Tickets for individual
shows, if available, will be on sale
the week of the performance.
a.ff,
WOMEN'S DIVISION MEMBERS CELEBRATE SUCCOS
AT HOME OF SAM AND AUDREY MELINE Top photo,
from left: Sam Meline. Audrey Meline, Suaen Grossman.
Naomi Prefer. Evelyn Stieber, Mildred Friedman, Rath Click-
man. Bottom photo: sitting, from left: Fran Haskin, Sam
Meline: standing: Sandi Gelfand, Edna Warren, Selma Ger-
sten.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
< ongregattoa Lev! Yltackak Lubavltch. 128* E Hallandale Beach Blvd .
Hallandale. 488-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhs.ua Daily services 7:58 a m 20
mlnutei before sundown. Sabbath seniors 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath morning
o'clock. Sundays. 8 SO am Religious school: Grades 1-S Nuraery school.
Monday through Friday
Veaag Israel of Hollywood 32B1 Stirling Road, (aa-7877 Rabbi Edward'
Davis Dally services.? SOa m sundown. Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown. Sabbath morning, (o'clock. Sunday. 8 am
CONSERVATIVE
HalkuMlale Jewish (enter 416 NE 8th Ave 484 10D Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally services, 8 30 a m 5 30 p.m ; Sabbath 8 pm Sabbath morning
a 4ft am
Temple Re Ik Shalom 1400N 4Sth Ave. Hollywood. Ml -tX11 RabM Morton
Malavaky Daily services. 7 45 am. sundown. Sabbath evening. 8 13
o clock. Sabbath morning. 9 o clock Rellgloua school: Klndargartan-S
Temple Bern Ahm- 7S0 Stirling Road. Hollywood, ill 8100 Rabbi Avrahsrr.
Kapnek Services dally 8 am Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath morning 8:48 am
Religious School Nursery Bar Mltrvah. Judalca High School
Temple Israel of Mlramar SS20 SW 38th St all 1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services. 8 30 a m Sabbath. 8pm. Sabbath morning. 8:
o clock Religious School pre kindergarten-8
*** Steal 1201 Johnson St. Hollywood 8JO-1BT7 Rabbi Richard J
Margolla 8pm; Sabbath morning, a am Religious school: Pre-
klndergarten Judalca High School
REFORM
Temple Belli El 1381 S 14th Ave Hollywood. 030-8236 Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe Sabbath evening 8pm Sabbath morning ll a m Rellgtoue school
Grades K 10
Temple Beth Ensel Pembroke Plnaa General Hospital auditorium 3381
University Drive. Pembroke Plnaa 431 3838 Rabbi Bennett Graenapon
Sabbath service* 8 18 pm Religious school Pre kindergarten-10
Temple BaM U0D Sheridan St Hollywood: ae 0308 Rabbi Robert P
Frasln Sabbath services 8 13 p.m ; Sabbath morning. 10:80 o'clock
Religious school Pre-school13.
SXtWNBTRlCTlONlST
- 113D1 W Broward Blvd Plantation 473-3400 Rabbi Ut
Skldeil Sabbath services I 18 p m Religious school Pre kindergarten-*


Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywc

Have the 'People of the Book9 turned to video?
By ERIKA OY8ERMAN
The Jewish people, who have
lone nattered themeelvee a*
being the "People of the Book. ,
are rapidly developing a new
ntstime. According to a research
project carried out by Van lr
Jerusalem Foundation in 1982
and published under the title /*
the Book Still of Central Value in
Israeli Culture? Israelis are slso
becoming the 'people of television
and video home equipment.
The role of books in the pro-
state yishuv according to the
study, was central and in 1932,
the number of books published in
EreU Israel was equal to the
Jewish population of the country.
The popularity of books in those"
days can be explained by the lack
of existing external stimuli, the
modest standard of living in an
age that preceded the age of
consumerism, and the fact that
no television was the main source
of entertainment. But for the
other half, books are still of
primary importance.
The Van Leer research claims
that 60 percent of all Israelis are
not involved in book reading. Of
these. 35 percent do not read at
all. and 24 percent read very
little. Nearly 50 percent of the
population watches television for
over two hours a day and in
addition listens to the radio. Of
these. 8.1 percent spend some
time reading.
An interesting phenomenon
emerges in the comparison of the
native-born Israelis of Oriental
I Afro-Asian) origin who read
more (on the average 100 minutes
per day) than their foreign-bom
parents (only 74 minutes per day)
and native-born Israelis of
Western origin who now read less
than their parents.
Nevertheless, Israelis are still
among the world's most
voracious readers. Israelis buy an
average, per capita, 4.6 books a
year and the average Israeli home
sports an impressive 206 books.
Israel, according to a recent
UNESCO survey, publishes more
books, per year, per capita than
any other country.
According to Lorna Soifer, an
agent for the Book Publishers
Association in Israel, and one of
the three literary agents (all of
them women) working in Israel,
4,380 titles were published in
1982-83, compared to only 4,000
in 1981. Official printed statistics
^HOTUNIL^
TO JERUSALEM
la time si illness surgery sr
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
t sur Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132NetsaaSt NT..NT IMM
W.k. A 1 A j ,1
Mishnayoth Yukor & Yortzeil
observed wilh a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rahbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
(212)871-4111
Remember Koiei America
Rabbi Men Baal Haness In
Your Will
Oriw Oar Pukka. A Sasaki F.r UW
H..Hh Hapeiant A.4 Seccau"
tdl ua that about 213 publishers
are active in Israel today. "What
goes best these days," she says,
"are the 'how to' books, how to
cook, how to discipline your
children and how to do many
more things." Amongst the
books sold by the Israeli Book
Publishers Association to Israeli
publishers are such titles aa
"Body Learning," "About
Macrobiotics," "How to Make
Your Child a Winner," "Help for
Shy People" and others of the
kind. Subjects of interest to
women are also good sellers.
According to Book Agent
Barbara Rogan, women in Israel
buy twice as many books as men.
Reprinted from Iiroel Today.
We've cut costs,
not corners.
We took a good hard look at funeral costs. Like many people, we
didn't like what we saw.
So we've done something about it.
Now you can save up to 25% on the cost of any funeral. Without
any loss of service or dignity.
Sinai A
Funeral Home. Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/456-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties

Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week,
This message brought to you by:
o
D
Memorial Chapel Inc. ~ Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH
683-8676
DADE
53M151
BROWARD
523-5801


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood. Friday, October 26,1984
Mr. Smith is going
back to Washington!
RE-ELECT
CONGRESSMAN
Larry
When Mr. Smith went
to Washington9 he:
INTRODUCED AND PASSED into law the
"Quaaludes Bill," ridding all of America of
one abused drug for good.
FOUGHT HARD to preserve the financial
stability of Social Security and Medicare.
STOPPED millions of our dollars from
going into Syria's hands, the Soviet satellite
in the Mideast.
SECURED FUNDS for the Broward County
Area Agency on Aging and the South
Broward Jewish Federation to provide low
cost housing for the elderly.
PROTECTED U.S. Veterans by fighting for
increased assistance, health coverage and
compensation.
CO-SPONSORED AND PASSED legislation
for increased funding for research to find
a cure for Alzheimer's disease.
INITIATED REVIEW of HMO's to insure
quality health care.
FOUGHT FOR, co-sponsored and passed
the Missing Children's Assistance Act.
SPONSORED LEGISLATION to block the
Stinger missle sale to Jordan and Saudi
Arabia.
.
Congressman Larry Smith
at home in his district.
Founding member Temple Solel
Jewish National Fund "Man of the Year"
Civitan International "Man of the Year"
B'nai Brith Justice Lodge, founding member
State of Israel Bonds Ben Gurian Award 1984
Broward County Sierra Club Environmental Award
LARRY SMITH attended New York University and
Brooklyn Law School. A 43-year old family man,
he and his wife Sheila are the parents of Grant
and Lauren.
PD POL ADV OEM.
DON'T STOP
A GOOD THING
WHEN IT WORKS!
RE-ELECT
CONGRESSMAN
Larry
Smith
DISTRICT 16


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