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:
AA00014307:00302

Related Items

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


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Full Text
cJewislla FloridiamL
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume
12 Number 16
Hollywood. Florida Friday, July 23.1982
frtd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
U.S. Senator Says
ebanese
II Israelis
iterators
following are excerpts from an interview conducted by Klal
reel, an Israeli newspaper, with U.S. Rep. Charles Wilson from
ias. Wilson was the first American congressman to visit South
Sanon since the Israeli operation began. His remarks also appeared
ItheN.Y. Times.
J Wilson: ... I would just walk down the street searching out
Inglish-speaking Lebanese. I would ask them their opinion, the>
iuld tell me, and then a crowd would gather. The unanimity of opin-
i was over-whelming.
Question: What do the Lebanese you met today want from Israel,
rom the United States of America?
WiKon: Well, from the United States they want money, and from
el I guess the easiest way to describe what they want is security. 1
nlc they have some self-doubts about their ability to "get their act
ether" assuming that the Israelis. Syrians and the PLO leave. But
ir main emotion right now is an immense relief at getting rid of the
fLO. I just found that everywhere and I certainly didn't go to
ebanon expecting to hear that. They would say, "Now we're safe;
dw we can go home.
> Question: There have been reports that thousands of Lebanese are
kturning from the Beirut area to southern Lebanon now under Israeli
feni ml. Did you see this?
I Wilson: Yes. I saw countless. iust an aatoniahinir number. And
en there were traffic jams, I would get out of the car and talk to the
ople. And the friendliness towards the Israelis was astonishing; it
Jly was. It was almost aa if the Israelis were a liberating army. In
' car, obviously an Israeli car because it was so marked, one fellow
siik. When we would stop, he would set out of the car and
Continued on Page 8-A
*
iig Ppple
East Side, West Side,
All Around Town
With Federation
If you are from New York, have we got a mission for you.
A South Broward entourage will explore of New York Oct. 19-21 as
I pre-Community Mission. Those journeying to Israel (Oct. 21-31)
ftn lr* Community Mission will be leaving from the Big Apple any-
fly.
I So, why not get a jump on the vacation. The Mission to New York
Ijty will trace the roots of South Broward Jews whose families
Merged from the steaming streets.
j Even non-New Yorkers are welcome. Cost is $250, plus airfare.
I There is no better place to start tracing those roots than Ellis
pd, "Gateway to America."
from upper New York Bay, Ellis Island lies in the shadow of the
, ue f Liberty. Today, its handsome but decaying buildings are
BlfTk to most onk>kers '" a**>n; but for 32 years, until 1924.
Bild """""Pants entering the United States passed through the
rom its silence now, it is hard to imagine there were thousands of
,meln,cans. our Jewish ancestors, shouting, laughing and crying
w buildings.
I ^ong the other guided tours to be taken is the Lower. East Side,
ot the Jewish immigrant population, which at its peak was more
a" a quaner of a million.
Ithugh most of the Jews have moved away, the shopt>ing bags,
Continued on Page 8-A
Witt) a little l)elp trorq a friei^d. .
IMP*
Marlene Perry, arts and crafts counselor at Camp Kadima, gives a little personal attention.
Kadima Campers Frolic
By STEVE KATON
It is a year of firsts for Camp
Kadima.
For the first time ever, Camp
Kadima is no longer only in the
thought and planning stage. It is
reality. For the first time ever,
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward is a reality, in
its first year of operation as an
independent agency.
And, for the first time ever,
C.B. Smith Park, in its initial
year, too, is the home for Camp
Kadima.
Fifty-eight second through
seventh graders are taking part
in the second three-week camp
session. That is 28 more campers
than the first session, and, ac-
cording to Camp Director Joel
Schackne, "We've only just be-
gun."
Schackne hopes word of mouth
and the "positive feedback" the
campers will bring home and to
school with them "should double
enrollment for next year."
But there is still lime this year.
The third three-week session,
July 2t> Aug. 13, is within
reach, if you hurry. The cost is
$135 per camper, and the camp
has its own bus to transport the
youngsters to the park.
Besides being a "regular" day
camp with such 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
activities as swimming instruc-
tion every day, canoeing three
days a week for older campers,
performing arts and horseback
riding, Camp Kadima offers the
camper something he or she can-
not get at any camp in the area:
Jewish tradition.
But this does not mean
Hebrew lessons. It does mean
weekly Shabbot services con-
ducted by the campers, a mitzvah
mart where good deeds are re-
warded and presents are created
in arts and crafts classes for
loved ones, and Maccabee games,
two days of sports competition.
After services every Friday,
one of the five groups of campers
is awarded the "ruach rod" for
the most spirit during the week.
With a staff of 22 (senior coun-
selors must have completed a
year of college and CITs are in
high school), campers are bused
to most activities because the
park is so large and spread out.
In a Year of Firsts
Camp Director Joel Schackne
stops to pose with a few campers
before a swimming lesson.
According to Schackne, there
is a cooperation at Kadima that
he has not experienced before at a
day camp. A teacher of gifted
students during the school year,
the director points to a triad of
cooperation among parents.
Continued on Page 5-A


Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Ju\y23jj
P&A Filling Needs and Coffers
The Planning and Allocations
I P&A) Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward at-
tempted two new approaches this
year in providing more than SI
million to 50 Jewish service agen-
cies.
And. according to Alan Kan.
the P&A "got a good jump on
providing for the long-term needs
of the community." Unlike other
years, says Kan. an attorney with
Bedzow & Korn. "we attempted
to go to a zero-base budget."
This means "we served notice
on the local agencies (Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Community Dav Schools. Jewish
High School of South Florida
High School in Israel. Jewish
Communitv Centers of South
Broward. B'nai B'rith Youth and
B'nai B'rith Women. Hillel of
South Florida. SE Florida Holo-
caust Memorial Center. Jewish
Family Service of Broward Coun-
ty. Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged and th
Southeast Senior Day Care Cen-
ter I that they can no longer com*
in and automatically ask for
greater allocations." he said.
P&A. according to Dr. Marilyn
Segal, another committee mem
ber. opened my eyes to the
larger function the Federation
must serve in the community's
needs."
Dr. Phil Levin, chairman of
P&A. said the committee's work
was so extensive that weekly
meetings were held over six
months

F
Alan Kan
The other new approach was
funding overseas agencies first
not after local agencies. Alloca-
tions to Israel were made by a
formula proscribed by the United
Jewish Appeal.
The national agencies (HIAS.
American Jewish Congress. Anti-
Defamation League B'nai
B'rith. American Jewish Com-
mittee and many more) also re-
ceived funding through a formula
compiled by a national agency,
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions.
For Dr. Segal, director of the
Family Center at Nova Univer-
sity for 15 years, it was her first
venture as a lay leader for the
Federation.
Gon}rqixqity Calendar
July
25. Sunday Champagne Breakfast for Singles (35-50). 11 a.m. at JCC. 2838 Hollywood Blvd. Call 921-6511 for more details.
Hello Jerusalem. 730-8;30 p.m. on SPN. Cable-TV.
28. Wednesday Dessert-Card Party, Technion, Women's Division, 12:30 p.m. at Galahad West, 3000 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
B'nai 8'rith Meeting, 7 p.m. at Jewish Federation of South Broward.
29, thups&ay Community Mission Parlor Meeting, 7:30 p.m. at the home of David and Avis Sachs, Emerald Hills.
August
4. Wednesday B'nai B'rith Women, 8 p.m. at the Federation.
8. Sunday Jewish Federation of South Broward Board Institute, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., at the Inter-Continental Hotel & Spa at Bonaventure.
10, tuesday JCC Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m. at the Federation.
17. tuesday Legacy and Endowment Committee. 7 p.m. at the Federation. .
Cult Sub-Committee of JFSB, Film "Ticket to Heaven", 7:30 p.m. at JCC, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your Jewish-oriented organization. AD meetings, their 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
pUDuenwn amir.
$1 Million Goes to 50 Jewish Agencies
"Subcommittees would go over
line-by-line items with the agen-
cies.' she said, "with an eye
toward the recognition of creative
programs."
Kan. who with his wife. Jackie,
has been active in the Federation
for three years, is 1963 western
campaign chairman.
One of the most important
areas of concern, according to Dr.
Segal, whose father was very ac-
tive in the Federation, is future
building needs. Is the community
ready for a centralized com-
munity center to serve all ages?
Most of the P&A believes so.
whole heartedly.
The job of the P&A Committee
is an ongoing one. Dr. Levin says
P&A now will begin looking at
planning for unmet needs, both
long-and short-range.
He adds that P&A is composed
of a broad base of Jewish com-
munity leaders, both on the local
and national levels The commit-
tee was drawn that way to add
totality and dimension to the
Federation body which judges
why and where agency alloca-
tions are allotted.
The other members of the
Planning and Allocations Com-
mittee are:
Lewis E. Cohn: mortgage and
real estate agent, semi-retired;
past president and past cam-
paign chairman of the Federa-
tion: former president of Temple
Beth El: Israel Bonds worker.
Marc Gilbert: Hillcrest cam-
paign worker who just returned
Dr. Marilyn Segal
from Hod Hasharon. the Jewish
Federation of South Broward s
Project Renewal site in Israel,
where Ann Gilbert Park was
dedicated to honor his family.
Esther Gordon: member of the
board of directors of the Federa-
tion and of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Brow-
ard; past Federation executive
committee member and Women's
Division president.
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon:
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
tmrt; co-chairman of P&A and a
member of the board of directors
of the Federation.
Betty Homans: Federation
executive board and Women's
Division member: outgoing
president of the Twin County
Council. B'nai B'rith.
David Horvitz: president of
Hollywood Inc.; first-time et-
perience with the Federation,
serving P&A committee.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jiff, I
spiritual leader of Temple Bethl
El; former board of directors!
member of the Federation; fourl
term president of the South!
Broward Board of Rabbis; reai-|
dent lecturer, Jewish Chautau
qua Society. Barry College.
Elie Katz: Eighteen-year I
member of Federation's Women's I
Division Board: immediate past I
chairman of its education coml
mittee; active in formation of I
Jewish High School of South I
Florida; Temple Beth Shalom of-1
ficer.
Jo Ann Katz: Former board |
member of the Federation and<
its Women's Division: pa
secretary and treasurer of tK
Federation.
Paul Koenig: member of the 1
board of directors of the Feden-1
lion: former executive committte
member: long-time member of I
the Planning. Budgeting and All
locations Committee for the |
Federation.
Audrey Meline: executive I
board member and vice president I
of community education for the I
Federation's Women's Division^
multi-time traveler to Israel un-l
der the Federation's missions|
program.
Theodore Newman: real estate|
Continued on Page 3-A
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral ser vice, j
In the world
Not surprismg.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.

The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier. Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack. V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charl.e Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
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)ridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-A
Shoplifting
aring Rate Among Eld
Broward Intervention
By STEVE KATON
Mrs R- w 79 y8*" oW ""^ "
L'der arrest for shoplifting.
She has nowhere and no one to
Li to.
[she is upset-very upset, and
infused. Aside from a few
fends in her Hollywood nagh-
prhood, whom she doesn't want
Uell about her crime, her family
|thousands of miles away.
But Mrs. R. does have friends
I the JCC's Senior Center on
lollywood Boulevard. And one
I them knows of a new program
ipressly for elders charged with
opliftinga rapidly rising of-
Inse in these inflationary days.
As she stands waiting to see an
putreach counselor at the South
igional County Courthouse, her
/eating hands tightly grip her
ier to appear before a criminal
urt judge. The charge:
king off with a dress from
lefferson's on Sheridan Street.
In Broward County, this
cenario is repeated a half-dozen
es every working day.
There are far more shoplifting
kcidents than that, of course.
Us Irene Zwetchkenbaum,
(reward Senior Intervention and
duett urn (BSIE) counselor in
outh Broward, but "we only get
jivolved with those over the age
If 60 who are first offenders and
Itend to plead guilty or no con-
[>st to the charge."
The accused must be willing to
kke part in the three-year-old
|iliii program.
After three months of once-a-
social- volunteer-rehabili-
^tive counseling, during which
ne arraignment and sentencing
deferred, Mrs. R. will have a
ew outlook on lifewithout a
ninal record.
I The main reason for the in-
ovative program, says Mrs.
wetchkenbaum, is to show the
|derly offender that "someone
ires.'' In an 11-year study of
ne statistics (1964-74), the in-
h for all age groups showed
crime increased 43 percent.
The index for the aged soared
224 percent in those same years,
versus a 40 percent increase
among those under 18.
Do those over 60 have a special
reason for shoplifting?
Through sifting the data on the
1,000 clients helped since BSIE
began in April 1979, counselors in
Broward (the program also is ad-
ministered in Margate for North
Broward's elderly) have found
the crime most often is blamed on
the senior citizen's:
1 Fear of future financial
security.
2Impulse: the temptation to
try to get away with it.
3Attention: loneliness, no
friends, lack of family contact
and concern ("a cry for help").
4 Impatience to stand in line.
5Irritability: angry at so-
ciety for the position retirement
has placed him in.
6Boredom: looking for ex-
citement through inappropriate
behavior.
7 Forgetfulness: possibly
because of physiological changes
and-or over-medication.
' BSIE actually was the brain-
child of Herb Weiss, a former
Outreach supervisor at the Jew-
ish Community Centers office.
The JCC administers the pro-
gram with the financial aid of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, a federal grant through
the Broward County Area
Agency on Aging and the United
Way of Broward County.
In 1978, Weiss convinced
Broward County Criminal Court
judges that the intervention pro-
gram was a viable one, and a
federal grant was applied for.
Mrs. R., when asked why she
took the dress, complained that
every dollar she has must be
stretched. "I must keep what I
have; it has to go a long way."
At 79, she thought of herself as
divorced from society, removed
p&*5#fc
?

from being productive.
Mrs. Zwetchkenbaum says
that in the past the elderly had
been viewed as a powerless group
(like juveniles), not fully respon-
sible for their criminal acts.
Counseling the elderly shop-
lifter emphasizes the "multiple-
loss aspect" of his or her environ-
ment.
"We are dealing basically with
seniors who have lived exemplary
lives, who were born and lived
through a depression era, who are
ingrained with the 'work ethic'
"They have never committed
anything worse than a traffic in-
fraction," Mrs. Zwetchkenbaum
says.
"And now they are engaging in
a conduct which they are una-
ware at times is criminal in na-
ture, but their attitude (for some)
is such that it is not criminal in
nature."
He or she must be presented
with specific strategies to realize
the elderly person's ongoing po-
tential and remaining personal
strength.
The "self-concept can be en-
hanced if the client is helped to
find positive aspects of old age,
encouraged to remain active in
life ratehr than an apathetic ob-
server."
There is a whole network of so-
cial service agencies, many also a
part of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's umbrella, to
which clients can be channeled.
Jewish Family Service, for one,
plays a part in assisting the
elderly offender through further
counseling.
And, in addition to the per-
sonal benefits the client gains,
the South Broward community
often gains a productive elderly
citizen. Many continue their
volunteer work, which is part of
the program, at the hospitals,
clinics and "meals on wheels"
centers to which they were as-
signed to help pay their debt to
society.
9
lC t
^ -
w Summer G. Kaye (standing at Wft), executive director of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Planning and Allocations members Jerald Raticoff. Esther Gordon, Theodore Newman, Jo Ann Katz
nd Rbbis Samuel Z. Jaffe and Bennett Greenapon. Members not present are Lewis E. Conn, Marc Gfl-
. David Horvha, Paul Koenig and Audrey Mellne. Alan Kan and Dr. Marilyn Segal are shown on
r*8*2.
&A: Filling Needs
kContinued from Page 2-A
finessman; Federation board
directors member, two-time
*urer and associate chairman
general campaign; four-year
en*r of allocations commit-
* member of legacy and en-
n*n>ent committee; executive
board and committee member of
the JCC.
Jerald Raticoff: sales manager
of southeast area for N.Y. based
jewelry store; Federation board
of directors member and former
metro cc-chairman and public re-
lations committee chairman;
Community Mission leader; of-
ficer at Temple Sinai.
Ben Salter: semi-retired at-
torney, volunteers at the Legal
Aid Society; current president of
the Federation and a past presi-
dent, general campaign chairman
and executive committee mem-
ber.
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'eat Janurt Fandm in&Skafar if G~*aztr Holly wood
r*
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..-^HLaii:
. -r_-a .> ^n Msmue
pgnw: xj :r -xa a ^tkr ex
- -: .'.*. -at^ jt
-.1.: -*
:p*a*j:i a: -je nannaj cer-
- ". r.arj -.:- pn ^r
anr at* flia numi 1 iuraMC t..<
gzausnat u> ue J<

afi
-.-*---. i-.:
aa =-.-
taccdnrnrtJni
Lovnc tan 1
n an. *i
iac
n F
Hottywood Dntwd
It to anadt better share
yoor bappanm with someone.
Aad tin tad tanm are made
anna earner, with aomenne to
ayve. Mrs Urnhnm toid the
crowd ac tin JCC. a oca. agency
lipirtiit by tan Jcwa Feden-
taon at* Sank Broward. and the
UnaMo y of Bravara
So Mrs. Jatatsn auatced a
a eaiis Jewish
lac a: i:*~ Van
ckirm St. n HoUywooc Not she
is annnaj a awmat pmajirg Jew-
u& peopse tocctanr. a ser% ica she
pro-, toed ior frac ior more rrj.n 20 *\
years
Tnere are so anny sing.*-s out
-.nere Many Jews want :: meet
verier Jews oat I do not run a
rlamaj str* There tea a* more
to a Una that, saenys
One Tvyear-aU ana 1 jst mar-
rtec a Vyear-oad woman A 26-
>-rar-oic who aaao n a ciaer.: told
m aaKaaaaaai -- bbj aaatti
bbi end of tin mabow~ with the
Letters of Note
From Btgin
'
HEY CXJfAMtES-GET YpOR
SAUDI MAP OFTHE rAIDDLE
E^ST / V5^
there's NO
SUCHTH1N6



Ha
-*: -.
hi
*ii-st^nre rhinaa.li artu-.e
eooyusa; oy the Aanratm far
the Jewnh .Aaatrsas Msncna. a
grows doaeiy aaked with the
I an at ate tor Jadwtc Staann at
the L nmersaty of v mnn*
i^irnec wKha use aid Jewish
gcet;.-, of Fmaatadi. oapatal of
OF Birthday Pwty
ierisajiir: .' .-- ." 1 >l
Mr RoomPrcei.
Preawnct
Jawnc r crauoc
Sanxri ariwars
HaBywooc Fla. JJOSO
La*.- Fnenoa.
a."< yon from the heart ior
your words of soadaritT and
ior Israel s jm caoae in
t Operataoc Peace for
act of seif-defence to
protect the Lrve of our people
alter years of sutferag and of
wanton kaftan:. The sacrifices
aawe been great and now we are
reaohted to guarantee that never
agaan wal those murderers, the
so-caiied PLO. be permitted to
thesr heaauua cruues.
NEW YORK itegntratjoc a
now open for the Goidec Anc-
versary General .Anensbly of the
Council of Jewish Federations
10-14 at
Hotel n Los
2.500 delegates are
. the 200
Federations
1 which comprise
auor
> t the offices
of each Federation
The Golden Anniversary Gen-
eral A saembfy wsfl ofScnly mark
the SOth Aaatvaraary of the
aanadng of the Coaaca of Jewish
Feaerataoaa and wal nature a
Mas
3 speonl events
wal oe a part of the giant birth
day party according to Harrv
ft Mancher of Sew York. Gen-
era. Asaembi'- chairman, aad
Joyce Sesoac of South
Broward. Fkrada. Geaeral
.Assembly ice chaarman.
By standang together justice
ahal wm the day not only for the
good of Israel and of Lebanon but
for the hole of the free world
.Again. I thank you
Sincerely yours.
MEN ACHEM BEGIN
lii Red Cross
To Whom It May Concern.
I. as president of the Has
homer Chapter of the American
Bed Mages David for land,
deplore the good things that the
news media are overlooking like
the work of the ARMDI that is
Israels national blood and
amhu lance service and
emergency medical centers
throughout all of the State of Is-
rael.
The MDA and ther volun-
teers have been sending truck
loads of supplies to the I aa
since the days of the Lebanese
erri war. which was the real in-
vasion of Lebanon by the Svr
ans and the PLO
In the name of peace between
the civil war between Lebanese
factions, and till today the ruins
of the cities involved' stand un-
touched and are blamed bv the
media on Israel
The Mages David Adorn
the Shield of David) baa now or
1 in Israel the cohectaag of
children s rlnthaag and oiar.icets
and a* deirvermg tnackloads of
meriral supplies to
Leoanon
This h a project of the people
of Israel set up by the Magen Da-.
aid Adorn Of course, this makes
us. the members of the .American
Red Magen David for Israel very
proud
H* of the Hasaomer Chap-
tf ARMDI have raised over
-- 00 to date for the Peace for
Galilee project, just fro
members m Hoiivwood and Hal-
landale
*N e would like to see many new
chapters started in our area Con-
tact Regional Director Robert
Schwaru at 94?-3263. The ad-
dress is Suite 103 SE 19th Ave..
North Miami Beach 33162
Witban 1 Ball Broder.
2751 S. Ocean Drive.
iWaywwad 33019
Goaf: $30000
Dear Members aad Friends
As you are aware, the State of
Israel is suffering tremendous
strain on its unun mi both
human and economic, due to the
crisis in Lebanon
The David FJen-Gurioo Culture
Club Inc. Holocaust Survivors,
has made a ianaanl to help ease
the plight of the wounded by
making a contribution to the ex-
cellent work at Tel Hashomer
Hospual n the State of Israel
A goal of $90,000 plus has
been set. One third of this goal
has already been met and is being
hand-delivered bv special mission
to the State of land.
Please make your contribution
payable to David Ben-Gunon
Culture Club lac Special
Emergency Fund. Your contribu-
tions will be taut deductible
Donations can be nailed to our
financial secretary. Hasan Jakub-
owski. 1307 m-k^^h St.. Holly-
wood. Urn. 33080. or may be
nanddelivered to solicitors with
an official author nation letter
Respectfully yours.
CARL ROSENKOPF.
President


Friday, July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-A
Philanthropic Fund Saves Taxes
PROBLEM: Mr. and Mrs. Cohen are retirees living
on Hollywood Beach. The Cohens, who are in a 60 per-
cent tax bracket, would like to shelter some of their cur-
rent income from taxes. Additionally, the Cohens would
like to maintain their current $10,000 level of giving to
the Jewish Federation of South Broward during their
retirement and eventually leave a memorial fund in
their parents' memory.
The Cohens have an asset (which could be real estate,
securities, or any other type of property) that they pur-
chased as an investment 10 years ago for $20,000, but
today has a value of $100,000. The Cohens would like to
sell their investment, but are concerned about the
capital gains taxes that they will incur.
Can the Cohens obtain current tax benefits by con-
tributing this property, and still be able to continue to
support the Jewish Federation and create the memorial
fund in their parents' memory?
ANSWER: Yes. The Cohens can best accomplish
their intentions and obtain a large reduction of Federal
Income Tax by creating a Philanthropic Fund with
their asset. There are two tax benefits that explain why
a large reduction in personal Federal Income Tax can
result from the creation of a Personal Philanthropic
Fund using long-term capital gain property. The tax
benefits and tax savings are:
% Up to 20 percent (the effective maximum tax on
long term capital gains) of the contribution by eli-
' minating liability for capital gains tax on the con-
tribution.
f) Up to 50 percent (the maximum tax rate offset by
the charitable contribution) of the contribution as a
result of the charitable deduction from other income.
The creation of a Philanthropic Fund will enable the
L-ohens to benefit from the tax deduction in the year the
pit is made, and the making of the gift eliminates the
tax liability which would result from the capital gain on
the contributed property.
The following chart explains the tax consequences of
such a transaction assuming that the asset will be sold:
With Personal
Philanthropic Fund
Outright Sole
Sale of Asset $100,000
Original Coat 20,000
Capital Gain 80,000
Capital Gains Tax i QflO
Charitable Deduction
Alter Tax Caah Value of Charitable Deduction
Balance in
Philanthropic Funds
Proceeds to Cohens 84,000
20,000
100.000
50.000
100,000
50,000
The result of this transaction is the $100,000 fund has
been created at a one-time cost of only $34,000. The Co-
hens will be able to recommend charitable distributions
from the earnings of the fund which assuming a re-
turn of 10 percent will support their current level of
annual giving to the Jewish Federation of South Brow-
ard for the rest of their lives. Upon their deaths, the
principal balance in the fund will create a $100,000 me-
morial to their parents, in accordance with their wishes.
Upon the death of Mr. and Mrs. Cohen, the proceeds
of the remaining balance in the fund are automatically
transferred to the Jewish Federation of South Broward
and, in this case, as a memorial fund to the Cohens'
parents. The contribution will then be permanently
titled the Mr. and Mrs. Cohen Philanthropic Fund and
invested as a separate fund on the books of the JFSB,
enabling the donor to make recommendations to JFSB
over a period of years as to how the income and prin-
cipal of that separate fund may be distributed to var-
ious charities, including the JFSB which is maintaining
the fund. .
It should be noted that the donor is entwS only to
make recommendations and not to direct tmnlarity as
to how the Fund or its income is to be distffiuted in
this manner, and through compliance witn IRS di-
rectives relating to procedures and management of such
funds, the Fund may avoid the status of a private
foundation, including added costs, expenses and prob-
lems associated with such foundations.
Any donor who is considering such a gift should con-
sult with his tax advisers to ensure that the making of
the gift will accomplish the desired result.
The Personal Philanthropic Fund is just one of the
many ways in which the current tax laws regarding
charitable deductions can work to your advantage. We
urge you to send your questions to "Charitable Giving
and Taxes," Jewish Federation of South Broward, 2719
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla., 33020 or phone
Michael J. Moskowitz at 921-8810. All questions will
receive individual replies.
Camp Kadima-
$10,000-More Promised
Continued from Page 1-A
campers and staff that makes
Kadima run so smoothly.
Behavior is the best he has
seen at a day camp, Schackne
says. The camp organizers bar-
gained for and received a choice
location at the park as a central
meeting place. The meeting cabin
is enclosed, which not only makes
it easier on everyone when it
I WwW
rains, but serves as the camp s
performing arts stage and arts
and crafts center.
Smith Park also offers the
camp tennis, basketball and pad-
dle I mats There are ballfields, a
water flume and the only filtered
and chlorinated swimming pond
in the area.
Broward County even sprays
lor mosquitoes every day.
The JCC is supported by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the United Way of
Broward County and the Area
Agency of Aging and is an affili-
ate of the Jewish Welfare Board.
FOR TEL HASHOMER HOSPITAL On behalf of the David Ben-Gurion Culture Club, Holocaust
Survivors, a gift of $10,000 is being presented to Tel Hashomer Hospital in Tel Aviv to help ease the pain
and suffering of Israeli soldiers in the 'Peace for Galilee.' The Hallandale based group has set a $30,000
goal, one third of which will be hand-delivered to the State of Israel by Summer G. Kaye. executive
director of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, and Dr. Saul Singer, 1983 campaign chairman
(centerI. Between the two Federation couriers is Carl Rosenkopf. president of the Culture Club. Also on
hand are Vice President Rose Rotmench and Treasurer Murray Weintraub.
...WANTED...
CONDO AND SOCIAL GROUPS
WHO WANT TO HAVE FUN
- ANNOUNCING -
AN EXCITING VARIETY OF BUDGET TOURS
No Frills One Night Package Tours Our Specialty
**
Our Fully Packaged Tours Include
The World Famous BURT REYNOLDS DINNER THEATER
and the Popular MUSICANA SUPPER CLUB
PLUS ONE. AND TWO NIGHT PACKAGES
AND DAY TRIPS ARE AVAILABLE
PERFECT FOR FUNDRAISING
Call Collect lor our FREE TOUR BOOKLET
News
Bahamas Cruise
A four-night Bahamas cruise
aboard the SS Dolphin, Oct. 11-
lS, is being offered through the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Cost per person is $351; double
occupancy only is available. A
commitment is needed by Aug. 3.
Contact Rachel or Dene at 921-
6518 for more information.
aiMM
'OOCH
\t&AlM

"OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH"
100 DATURA STREET AT FI.AGLER DRIVE
- WEST PALM BEACH 33401 -
655-8800
CALL THE PACKAGE PLAN MANAGER
CALL NOW DONT DELAY ~~
MANY DATES HAVE ALREADY BEEN SOLD
OFF
& ENJOY!
Serve as a long
cold drink or as a
hot or cold soup.
PEACE FOR GALILEE
HELP
FOR THE
TO PROCESS THE
BLOOD THAT THE
PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
GIVE SO FREELY
* M0A-1hhI I National Emtrtncy Medlr.il.
teal. AatManca 4 Dliaatar Sanrica.

Regional Otflca
American Red Megan
Divid lor larael
lUHN E 19th Aa
Sun*103
No Miami Beach Fl. 33162
Phone (305) 947 323
Robert Sehwarti
Regional Director
I *ri to give a "OIFT OF LIFE"
lor "PEACE FOR GALILEE"
Encloeed la m, contribution or I
Pleaee make checka payable to
Hoahomer Chapter ARMDI
I NAME
5 City
I
i
r
An Ambulance can 6a pyrchaaad
In memory or or m honor or
ISRAEL BONOS ACCEPTED
Amanoan Rat) Magen Oe.id tor larael. and
authorized Tax Exempt Orgenliatlon. la the
eta ffancy eenrtce and blood center ol the
State or lereet
IfPaM by the PreeiOem ol HOSHOMER
CHAPTER ARMDI William (Bill) BfOdar



Page 6-A
Tk JewiMh Floridian and Shofar of Ortater Hollywood
Friday, July 23.1962
Double the diffi
PWCES ANO COUPONS GOOD
THURS.. JULY 22 THRU
WED JULY 28. 1882 WE WILL
0^YtREDMYOURUSQOVT
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
If we dont save you morel Pantiy I
on top quality
iPRODUCEi
SAVE
Watei IIMlOll ... i ach 1 .OW 1 00
ADO/LSI TOSALAOSFRiSH EA
Florida Avocados .49 20
GARDEN FRESH (LARGf SUPER
IT I
l#UCUmOers.......91.fv
21
USNO I ALL
WHITE
Potatoas .
fmm mn salad sue
Tomatoes
ROEN f REJ3M GREEN (ZUCCHINI!
WT^Poatoe. 1.79 20
HEADS
. IB
5lB.ao.99 10
9pko .59 40
.29 ao
.79 20
.25 04
A0O ZEST TO SALADS' FRESH
Fla.Avocados .each.49 20
WALDIN LOOM BLUE CHEESE OR
. i .99 ao
OAHOt N IS>
MINIS
FIRM HEADS
Qrssti
A0O ZEST TO
Fla.A
WALOENU>_
FRENCH IZOZ JAR
Salad Dressing
1PERSONAL1
CARE
REGULAR UNSCENTEOIttKOFF
SAVE
LABEL! IbOZBH
Secret Roll-On......1.97 60
f CRIT AEOULAA UNSCENTE0
4-OZ CAN ANTIPERSP1RANT
Paodorant 5ibbg.99 10
ECRET 5 0Z_CAN
. 1.57 eo
CLOSE OP|?S OFF LAB
LABEL! 8 4 0Z TUBl
DAIRY
SAVE
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Light n'Llvely
Yogurt......3/1.09 32
MRS IIIHIHIS 1-1/7II HOW
Spread 25........79 10
PANTRY PRiOf NATURAL SLICED
^/ PKG
Swiss Cheese----- 1.19 10
PANTRY PRIDt Jffl PKG
Cream Cheese ... .79 10
UMUTE MAO H GALLON
Orange Juice 1.59 10
OEM RIC OUARTtHS LB
Margarine.......3/1.00 22
GENERIC I? OZ PRO
American Singles 1.19 34
GENERIC JIB LOAF
American Loaf... 2.29 31
PANTRY PRKX PWT CONT
Sour Cream......89 10
BOHDt NS WHITE OR COL0"f() l?OZPKG
IS 1.09 60
FROZEN
SAVE
ORIGON FARMS O/ BOX
Carrot Cake 1.79 40
BIHTONI U OZ BO
Lasagna......... 1.29 30
KINt. HOtO I', 0/ BOX
Cheese Blintzes 1.29 40
PANTRY PRIDE I6 0Z CTN
Coffee Llghtener 3/1.00
PANTRY PRIDE CUrTJH FRENCH
Qreen Beans..... 2/.09 29
1.27 27 Qreen Beans
SPECIAl DARK
8-PAK NO RET BTLS
Lowenbrau ___
II ^
U S CHOICE BEEF ROUND BONELESS ISAVE I
Bottom B3B&1
Round
QHJgg"Bg"MEflj]______
SAVE u s choice SAVE
*NTRYPRIDE ASSTD SLICEO BEEF ROUND BONELESS
Luncheon Meats 1.79 20 *umD ftoMt 2"49 2
MCARMAVU 2^11 HOUNL) BONELESS EYE
fc^fr.Be*f Rourid Roast... lb 2.99 90
ooiogns ..<,o 1.09 LOU1SRCM FBESM T0RWYVW08m TUW(Y
PAN...YPRID, .YA..RIH.N Drumsticks m.79 90
Meats......., ,0/.*.. 2/.89 10
AMJRCAN^SHEH M,,X, SALAMI OR ^^^'^Ss^t^S
Bologna.....1.-0* pkg 2.29 3S u
ahmouh ipozpkg como Pkg.....18 1.19 .10
Turkey Franks......7g Florida shippeo
MtBHEW NAIL FRANKS OH JW "lUMFRESH FRYER
Knocks........,, 1.99 50 u Quarters .., .59 so
UF Nl Hi( Mil E 111 km I) IB US CHOICE BEEF LOIN
Salami............ 1.39 10 Sirloin Steak___LB 3.99 10
KS8S I '# 4 -1 SOUTHERN BELLE
Dutch Loaf........ 1.39 10 ^jusssmoked
BecMcaaou Turkey Ham-------18 1.99 .30
Luncneon Meat. 1.39 10 ouckfrozen
fWJr^o- mm Turbot Fillets ...u 1.59 40
uilr^lH........... 1.99 10 SHENENOOAH
^_____________ WHITE AN0 0ARK ?LB
RAKFPVaaaaaaa 7bHt*y P*n R* *
&***\I-'t\I SHI NlNIXJAH ALL DARK? LB
-^ Turkey Pan Roust. 2.79 40
Ryairsafi'.1.0" mf* ^'^OxTaae.. ..l. 1.39 .40/
MEYERSFIBRI OR RAISIN PKG Of 6 AJS.
Muffins..........2/I.OOso .JNik.
PnT^H. 2/99 39 Total ft Up! W^L
RV. Bread B9 20 QlCCk It Olltl EfT
JAC^TAIIAN IgOLIJ^nESOR PKG Of I ^""*-** ^ <^Tm\
1


f
Friday. July 23,1982
The Jewish Flortdian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood......................1... frg.T'A
in Cadi!
ide gives you money-saving low prices
1, everyday)
IVALUABLEI
(SAVE 50<)
CLOROX ONE GALLON JOG
/ V/dr
Bleach
GIANT ROLL "I
Delta
Towels
(SAVE 20C)
TOWELS
59*
fUMIT ONE GALLON
I WITH COUPON AND $10 ORDER.
EXCLUDING TOBACCO PRODUCTS
GOOD JULY 22 JULY 28. 1902
^IBICOUPONHHBI
IBM VALUABLE* IB I
(SAVE 46)
GRADEALARGE
59* !
Eggs
lUMIT ONE DOZEN WITH
PCOUPON AND $10 ORDER.
EXCLUDING TOBACCO PRODUCTS l_
GOOD JULY 22-JULY 28. 1962 ^^aasw ^aa^-
COUPONHHBHHMHrf
39*!
V
Kg
QU
*-
MRS FILBERT'S GOLDEN 1 -LB PKG IS! Mm WR^
Margarine ZlHv
Quarters ^.0*, **#
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH-
3 BREAST & 3 LEG QTRS VW BACKS
3 GIBLET BACKS
LotsO'
Chicken
(SAVE 50t LB ]
49<

SEALTESt LARGE OR
S-2*iVfr;

Chips Ahoy!
.&&
Nabiscol
SMALL CURD ?4 QZ CUP ^*^9j P*^ I ^*6jS 1 fc^^^^^^^^^^^^^
&e *129 2S" *F
>UR BH
I
Tab, Sprite
or
Coke
$J29
GROCERY!
iAPPET1ZERS""FLORAL BOUTIQUEi
SAVE
SE 64 0* JUG AVIAREISLING OR CABERNET
Juice 1.49 %Wbm........
ONLY AT STORM WITH OBJ COUNTERS
ASTRAMI ROUND OR I ? LB
'SWEET PEAS CUT GREEN
*S CREAM OR WHOLE
16 0* CANS
ASST0 COLORS
Tissue .
GALlC- CHABllS BLANC RHINE PINK
NORTHERN ?SO
2/.80 21 Sffi.jffjl'
. PANTRY PRIDE i. -
1-19 14 Mayonnai
5.99 300
mm moo
Tl
PANTRY PRIDE 3?0* JAR
SAVE
1.99 so
i-LYAT.TtW.wrrH.OLmou,
FOR MXXMS [NEPTHYTHB) 6 POT
Hanging
Basket .........
SEAUT*UL r POT
1 1Q Faciata Special
WMITEHOUSE NATURAL
GULAR 7SO* JAR
PANTRY PRIDE REGULAR PINK
02 CAN
gPffMTW PAST.
SsLest. SU^S^ .. 6/1.99 .o S^'cWin.
J* OULOftrj mCY SftOWN
MMtard.....21.89 .11
JHSBSlrta "UHGUN0Y
NECTAR ROSE RHINE CHABLIS
BUJJC FRENCH COLOMBARO
KRAFT PLAIN OR SMOKED
1"-.
Ltf BTL
Dmner Wines..
Bff*fggwoci box
OJtRA 6W CAN
Tomato Sauce
.99 ie
.69 06
.99 so
1.39 20
.79 10
2/1.09 20
47.89 21 J^S^ffto. 2.g9 *
SUNSWEET ReGULAR OR W PULP
139 '^juic..... 1.19 io
JERGENSLIOUIO WHITE BROWN
27.99 KUtimwrnp......99
BBQ Chick
1.
EACH 4.99
.. 6.99
EACH 1 .89
.. 6.49
1 49 in Figurines
"-1 VERY OECORATNE WITH STAND
10 Brass Fan ...
ASSORTED COLORS BUNCH
JACK AND JSJ. HALF-Ul _-_.
Bologna........98 24 "J**1
THOR* APPLE VALUTY U. BSUSJUSt..........1.69
Uverwurst .... 1.69 30 oarr^w^Rflwrs*plant*
SwlesCheese .. 1.99 "ottlngloll ... ...^ .49
.21
PANTRY PRIDE TWIN PACK REGULAR
DIP N CHIP I <20l BAG
4 79 1 20 Potato Chips.
^* W PANTRY PRIDE YELLOW CLING
PEACHES HALVES OR SLICES
1 39 60 ORBARTLETT .6 0/ CAN
1.09 20
QUANTAMAMERA PK .TO* TLS
i .49 20
> 5 LTR Tl
MsKa.......ach i
RtOULAA OR LIOHT S PK 1IOZ CANS ____
2.99 40 SchaeforBeer 1.79 40
PANTRY PRIDE REGULAR OH MINI
3.99 so i(UirshmeHows .49 10
cPrtde
CX1ARANTEH)
H you can hnd lower prices
this" week at any other
supermarket. Pantry Pride
will pay you Double me
Difference Just buy 25
drtterent items worth $20
or more at Pantry Pride
Compare prices on me
same items at any other
supermarket 11 their total
a lower, bring your itam-
ized Pantry Pnde rsaistsr
tape and the omer markets
pnces on the exact same
tarns to Pantry Pnde. and
wet pay you Double The
Difference m Cash'


Pae8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. July 23.1982
Mr. 'A' Beating Depression
him
was
up, but, at the same time,
feeling rather good about
Mr. and Mrs. A. were referred'
to Jewish Family Service by their
family physician. They were a
happy married couple who had
successfully raised their three
children.
The A's relocated to South
Broward after Mr. A. lost his job
up north. The family was under-
going servere stress as a result of
the economic strains. Mr. A. was
in his late 50's and was having
much difficulty in finding a new
position.
His self esteem had been badly
damaged by the loss of his long-
time job and he was feeling very
depressed and guilty about not
being able to continue to provide
for his family in the lifestyle they
had all been accustomed to.
The problems appeared to have
affected him physically as well as
emotionally as he was experienc-
ing severe headaches and sto-
mach problems.
Mrs. A. found herself at a loss
and felt she was unable to cheer
Big Apple
Continued from Page 1-A
pushcarts and multi-national flavors are still there. There are 20,000
Jews now on the Lower East Side, and a half-dozen large synagogues
are being kept up.
The tour also will include some of those shuls.
On the Lower East Side, walkers will see such streets as Canal,
Orchard. Rivington, East Broadway and Bowery.
A third tour will be of the Jewish Museum on Fifth Avenue, where
exhibits like 'German-Speaking Jewry: Synagogues and Public
Buildings'' will be on display.
Spanning nine centuries, the exhibit presents exterior and interior
views of synagogues, cemeteries, street scenes and Jewish communal
buildings in cities and villages of Germany, Austria, Czechoslovakia,
Galicia and in the provinces of Lorraine and Alsace.
South Broward leaders of the mission are Dr. Robert and Elaine
Pittell. Co-leaders are Robert and Betty Gaynor.
While the final itinerary is still being drawn, there will be a luncheon
at the famous dairy restaurant Ratner's, as well as a kosher Chinese
meal at Moshe Peking.
Three other highlights will be a visit and tour of the Israeli Con-
sulate, offices of the Anti-Defamation League, B'nai B'rith, and offices
of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee.
More details will be made available as they are arranged. If you
would like further information before then, contact Susan Marx at the
Federation. 921-8810.
The NYC Mission will be followed directly by the Community Mis-
sion, which will take South Broward residents to Israel for 11 days.
Through the Jewish Federation of South Broward. visitors will be-
come intimate with the working people as well as the leaders of the
State of Israel.
According to dentist David Sachs, leader of the mission, "you will
share good times with good friends from South Broward."
Cost of the Community Mission is $1,494 per person which includes
all meals. Minimum commitment to the Federation's 1983
UJAFederation Campaign is $1,800. a total of $1,300 for head of
household plus a $500 gift to the Women's Division; for individual
travelers, it is a $1,300 minimum.
The other mission this year is the most prestigious, "The Gather-
ing,"' and will cater to the leaders of the South Broward community.
Jews from all over the world will be gathering in Israel to march as
one.
Scheduled Oct. 11-15 and being led locally by Dr. Howard Barren,
participants at "The Gathering" will be addressed by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin.
Other highlights during the four days include dinner and home hos-
pitality with members of the Knesset, Israeli ambassadors and other
prominent officials as hosts; a ceremony of remembrance and tour of
Yad Vashem Memorial and Museum of the Holocaust; and "Mosaic of
Israel Day" with programs of Israeli life, politics, defense, agriculture
and technology.
"Gathering" mission-goers are invited to be guests of the govern-
ment of the State of Israel and the Jewish Federation of South Brow-
ard with a minimum commitment of $10,000. An additional $900 fee is
required for a submission to Spain and Morocco.
Margarita and Joseph Terkiel will lead the Spain-Morocco journey
Oct. 3-10 to explore the Sephardic roots of Judaism.
JFS Opens Deerfield Office
Jewish Family Service of Broward County formally announces the
opening of its Deerfield Beach office, its third location to serve the so-
cial and emotional needs of the Jewish community and of anyone,
regardless of religion and race.
The new facility is at 1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Suite 214. The site
was chosen so there would be easy access for residents of Century Vil-
lage, according to Sherwin H. Rosenstein, executive director.
Merrill Goldrich is the social worker in residence at the office,
assisted by Georgette Mirsky.
MISSION CONTROL
Please send me additional information
following Mission:
_________Spain/Morocco Oct. 3-10 i
on the
1

."The Gathering" Oct. 11-15
.NYC Mission
Oct. 19-21
Name.
.Community Mission Oct. 21-31
Address.
Phone Number--------------.---------------------------------------------
Submit this coupon to the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Liberators
herself as she had been able to
obtain a job here quickly. Though
Mrs. A's salary was helping pay
the bills, it seemed to her that it
was depressing her husband even
more.
Mr. and Mrs. A. responded
well to both joint and individual
sessions. Mr. A. began taking
pleasure in Mrs. A's new found
confidences and was able to share
with her that he had been secretly
very proud of her.
Mr. A's depression began to
lift after he was able to discharge
his rage at his former boss and
realize that he, personally, was
not a failure but one of many
today due to the present
economic recession.
As he began to rebuild his con-
fidence he put together a new re-
sume and began actively looking
for work in an area that was new
to him.
The family is still experiencing
financial stresses but their
normal good coping mechanisms
are back and it is as a team that
they are now confronting their
present situation.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 1909 Harri-
son St. Suite 109 Hollywood
33020. Telephone: 927-9288.
Hours Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Thursday 9 a.m.
to9p.m.
Jewish Family Service of Bro-
ward County 3500 N. State Road
7 Suite 399, Fort Lauderdale
33319. Telephone: 735-3394.
Hours Monday, Wednesday
and Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday 9 a.m. to 9
p.m.
Jewish Family Service of Bro-
ward County 1800 W. Hillsboro
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 Laud-
erdale, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County.
Knesset Confirms
Naming Of Ben-Porat
to Cabinet
JERUSALEM The Knesset
voted 52-45 to confirm the ap-
pointment of Mordechai Ben-
Porat as a Minister- Without-
Portfolio in Premier Menachem
Begin's coalition Cabinet. The
vote followed a stormy debate
during which Labor Alignment
dove Shulamit Aloni denounced
the war in Lebanon and Likud
MK Roni Milo lashed out at the
foreign news media and Israel
television for allegedly distorting
the war news to put Israel in a
bad light.
Continued from Page 1-A |
Lebanese kids would bring him lemons. One old Arab got out of hia car
to come back and hold a wet rag on this fellows head.While I some-
what expected this reaction from the Christian population, I certainly
did not expect it from the Moslem population.
Question: Mr. Wilson, you are now going back to the American
Congress. What message are you taking back with you?
Wilson Well, I'm going to take back the message I've just given
you. In my own mind, I'm not prepared to pass judgment on the wis-
dom of the invasion at this point. Its quite ironic: there s no doubt
that it was good for the Lebanese. It remains for history to decide if it
was good for the Israelis or not, but it was good for the Lebanese. I m
going to try to offset some of the unfair publicity that has accrued in
the United States, basically because of the television coverage.
I stopped at Sidon where, as you know, the damage was severe
probably the most severe. In talking to a group of people, some of.-
whom had tost their homes, some who had tost relatives, they all said
it was awful, but that all in all it was worth it to be free of the PLO. It
was a profound realization for me and I intend to try to get out that
word at home that the citizens, the Lebanese themselves, are glad it
happened.
It was also interesting to note that in East Beirut, damage from
prior conflicts between the various Lebanese factions and the Syrians
was just as, if not more, severe than this damage.
I had an argument last night with a French reporter, as I usually do
with French reporters.
He was saying that well yes, he had to admit that the people he had
talked with were glad the Israelis came but in his opinion they should __ f (
have come another way. I said, how's that? He replied, without OS
bombs, and I said yeah, I suppose in 1944 we could have invaded Nor-
mandy without bombs, too.
Question: What was your impression of the situation of the people
with regard to health care, food, water, etc.
Wilson: No problems. The Israelis are doing a good job in that
regard. A lot needs to be done and I hope that my country will help in
repairing the war damage and rebuilding the homes. But as far as
sanitation, food and water are concerned, I don't believe there is a pro-
blem.
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July 23,1982
TheJewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pa*e 9-A
Silent No More
Soviet Jewry Update
j Gets Viaa
COW CMeg Popov, ac-
the Jewish emigration
ent since he and his wife,
L, applied for permission to
to Israel in 1979, has
sued exit visas for himself
family by the Moscow
ysicist who earned his
te at Moscow State Uni-
Oleg was forced to leave
Ity position at the univer-
lowing the initiation of his
Ire plans. Natalia, too.
ieved of her professional
ibilities as a geographer.
s dismissal, Oleg earned a
nee salary as a watchman
rt his family.
jken advocates of Jew-
rious and cultural rights,
iva were frequently the
of K(iB harassment and,
pral occasions, had their
be ransacked and belong-
lfiscated.
I was a participant in this '
[unofficial ceremonies to
mo rate the 1941 massacre
is (.1 nearly 100,000 Jews
I 'i ar. in Kiev. He was con-
| by KGB agents at several
gatherings and was
|ki-y witness in the 1981
fellow activist Boris Cher-
from his native Russian,
eaks Hebrew, English and
and has been an active
bant in gatherings of Mos-
lewish community in cele-
I of Jewish festivals.
I'opovs have two sons, 10-
Peter and 1-year-old
kr Update
\u I'artisky, wife of Alek-
K>88 told by Kharkov offi-
liiii should she remain in
near the labor camp
^er husband is serving his
ear term, she would forfeit
^rkov residency permit. In
1'olina was informed by
lollicials that Aleksandr
would not be granted a visa to
ngrat* to Israel until 1990. The
r-aritskys initial application was
submitted in 1977.
There has been a delay in the
release of Grigory Geishas, the
22-year-old student who was sen-
tenced in 1980 to two years in a
labor camp for draft evasion. He
was scheduled for release at the
end of June, but will be delayed
until July for allegedly "violating
camp regulations."
Refusenik Update
Former prisoner Ida Nudel re-
cently was denied a permit ("pro-
piska") to live in Moscow and
temporarily has assumed resi-
dence in Riga, the capital of the
tatvian SSR, on the Baltic Sea.
Nudel. the only woman prison-
er of conscience from among the
Jewish emigration activists, had
occupied an apartment in Mos-
cow before her four-year Siberian
exile. She sought to return from
the town of Krivosheino in March
of this year.
While she served her sentence,
Nuclei's tnends maintained her
flat in Moscow. The 52-year-old
activist has promised to resume
her struggle to obtain an emigra-
tion visa to Israel, even while in
the Baltic seaport.
Activist brothers Grigory and
Isai Goldshtein of Tibilsi re-
turned to work as television re-
pairmen, following a suit they
brought against their employer,
who they charged wrongfully dis-
missed them from their positions.
Soviet Jews Celebrate
Belated Bat Mitzvah
NEW YORK (JTAI In a
festive Sabbath affair with fam-
ilies and grandchildren joining
the congregants, five Soviet Jews
fathers and sons ranging in
age from 24 to 68, celebrated
their bar mitzvah in an unusual
ceremony at the Young Israel of
Wavecrest and Baywater in
Queens.
The ceremony had both spirit-
ual and political significance, ac-
cording to Dr. Samuel 1. Cohen,
executive vice president of the
Jewish National Fund, who or-
ganized the event.
He said it was politically sig-
nificant because the Jews never
had the freedom to be called to
the Torah when they were citi-
zens of Russia. For 60-year-old
Lev Spector, one of the bar mitz-
vah celebrants, his wish to emi-
grate to Israel was deemed a
crime and punished with many
years in prison.
Dr. Cohen said the ceremony
was the first time such an un-
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usual bar mitzvah rite had been
held in a synagogue in the
Greater New York area.
Spector: Abraham Roitman,
68; his son, Dr. Mark Roitman,
35; Igor Sverdlin, 51, and his son.
(iinnadi Sverdlin, 24, have been
worshipping at the Young Israel
synagogue for some time.
Dr.Cohen said.
Whi:n it became known to
some of the congregants that the
five Russian Jews had never had
a bar mitzvah, action was started
not only to arrange the proper
ceremony, but to celebrate it as
well with the participation of the
whole congregation.
Only 182 Welcomed In June
NEW YORK Only 182 Jews arrived in Vienna with Israeli
visas from the Soviet Union during June, according to statistics
compiled by Charlotte Jacobson. chairman of the National
Council of Soviet Jewry's Research Bureau.
This figure represents a 96 percent fall from the nearly 4,500
Jews who received exit visas in June of 1979. a peak year for
emigration.
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.
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Hollywood, Florida
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
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"a ue MciKwn x K/auwu u/w onu;ui uj Ureuter tiuuyuruuu
Friday, July 23.
E/f'e Wiese/; Author and Sufc/ect
Five Biblical Portrait*. By Elie
Wtesci. University of Notre
Dam* Press, Notrt Dam*, Ind.
46556^1981.168 pp. $9.95.
^Etfe .Wiesel: Witness lor Life. By
E7len Norman St*rn. Ktav Pub-
lishing House, 75 Varick St., New
York, N Y. 10013, 1982. 208 pp.
$12.95 he, $695 pb.
Reviewed by Lawrence J. Ep-
stein
We have come to regard Elie
Wiesel as a prophet, a man
doomed to see truths we could
not bear, and prodded by God to
Jewish Books
jujb in Review
? ?
is a service of the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 last 26th St.. New York, N.V. 10010
tell those truths to an audience
reluctant to have its values chal-
lenged. It is not surprising,
therefore, that W'iesel would be-
come attracted to people earlier
ages regarded as prophets, first
V v.-

CONDO CONFAB In order to ensure a healthy 1983 UJA-Jewish
Federation of South Broward Campaign, representatives of several
condominiums got together last week to map strategy. Standing, left
to right, are Emanuel Sills of Darby Hall, Iz Somach of Guildford
Plaza and Jack Hoffenberg of Golden Bay Manor. Seated, from left,
are Joseph Reiss of Cambridge Towers, Syd Holtzman, a Federation
Campaign Cabinet member, and Bernard Anton of Yacht Harbor.
temple sinai of hoLlywoofc
Conservative
A^a again proudly presents X-Ji
at the
DIPLOMAT HOTEL
5743 High Holiday Services 1982
conducted by
Dr. Reuben Luckens, Rabbi
Cantor Leo Rosenblum
Irving Renzer
Baal Shacharit. Baal Koreh Baal Tekiah.
Rosh Hashanah
September 17,18,19
Yom Kippur
September 26,27
in a previous cook, meaaengers of
God, and now in his new book
Five Biblkal Portraits.
The book may be read on sev-
eral levels. Most simply, five men
Joshua, Elijah, Saul
Jeremiah, and Jonah havje
their stories told. Wiesel sum-
marizes their lives, explicates the
biblical text, and extracts moral
from drama. In this sense the
book serves as a useful adjunct to
reading the texts themselves.
On another level, by his selec-
tion and ordering of subjects,
Wiesel asks a modern question
"May one go too far in order to
assure ones survival?" Wiesel
ponders the moral foundations of
Zionism, trying to decide if
Jewish power undermines Jewish
humanism. That is his prophetic
question, the one we find so diffi-
cult to face.
Wiesel himself seems uncertain
of the answer. His mixture of
conqueror and king (Joshua and
Saul) with prophets reflects his
own ambivalence about the
legitimacy of violence in Juda-
ism.
Crucially, though, the book
ends with Jonah, that man who is
prophet to the Gentiles outside
Israel, yet like Wiesel Jewish to
his core. Jonah becomes a model
for justifying a humanist life in
the Diaspora, a life Wiesel has
chosen for himself.
In several of the portraits,
Wiesel expresses a longing for
more biographical information
about his subjects, just as we
desire the same about Wiesel
himself.
Ellen Stern's book is valuable
supplement to the autobiograph-
ical elements in Wiesel's own
work.
Elie Wiesel: Witness for Life
was written for younger readers
but is compelling for adults as
well. It is a well-written, chrono-
logical account of the facts of
Wiesel's life, balancing narrative
with brief selections from, and
capsule summations of, his work.
The honesty with which Wie-
sel's youthful crisis of faith is
dealt with is especially praise-
worthy. The painful section pro-
vides young readers the opportu-
nity to test their own values as
they watch Elie Wiesel test his.
Dr. Lawrence J. Epstein teaches
English at Suffolk County Com-
munity College.
ALL SEATS RESERVED ^
Prayer Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Temple Sinai Office
1201 Johnson Street Hollywood 920-1577
Wanted Aide, live-in, elderly
and home care, private house,
own room and bath, 5-6 days!
Jewish, references, Hollywood!
961-8797
'

Bernard Milloff, M.D.
Howard J. Fuerst, M.D.
Stanley M. Silver, M.D.
Leo Goldstein, M.D.
Henry D. Hirsch, M.D.
Edward H. Qreenberg, M.D.
of
Internal Medicine Associates of Hollywood, P.A.
are pleased to announce the association of
ROBERT P. FINB. \G, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF Gastroenterology and Internal Medicine
at 750 South Federal Highway, Hollywood, Florida 33020
921-8191
A
Notional Council of Jewish Women
: j i
i ; i
Ol
PraMnlt
-5
I'D
f
c
o
"RALLY ROUND THE CANDIDATES'
an election preview
Date: Thursday, September 2, 1982
Place: Holiday Inn, 4000 S. Ocean Drive
|AIA) Hollywood
Time: 9 A.M. promptly
Donation: $8.50
IkV.u dBnand ky IWH,eod Pran
RALLY An educational candidates' forma called Rally Round the
Candidate* is being sponsored Sept. 2 by the Hilla Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women in cooperation with many local orga-
nizations. The biennial event will enable the men and women of South
Broward to hear the candidates and ask questions of relevance to the
Jewish community. For tickets, contact Mara Ghilianti at 961-5969, or
Sue Gnnxborger at 961-0137.
Religious Directory
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEVI YITZ-
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley
St., Hollywood, 923-1707,
Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus.
Daily Services 7:55 a.m.. 7:30
p.m.: Sabbath Services 7:30
p.m.. Sabbath morning 9
o'clock: Sundays 8:30 a.m. Re-
ligious School Grades 1-8.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD, 3291 Stirling Road,
Hollywood, 966-7877. Rabbi
Edward Davis. Daily Services
7:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
Services 7:40 p.m.. Sabbath
morning 9 o'clock.
CONSERVATIVE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER, 416 NE 8th Ave.,
Hallandale, 454-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily Services 8:30
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
6:30 p.m.. Sabbath morning
8-45 o'clock.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM.
1400 N 46th Ave., Hollywood,
981-6111. Rabbi Morton Mala-
vsky. Daily Services 7:45 a.m.,
sundown; Sabbath 8:15 p.m.,
Sabbath morning 9 o'clock.
Religious School Kindergar-
ten-8.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730
Stirling Road, Hollywood, 431 -
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
Sunday 9:30 a.m., Mon. and
Thurs. 8 a.m.; Sabbath eve 8
o'clock, Sabbath morning 8:46
o'clock, Religious School
Nursery Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF M1RA
MAR. 6920 SW 35th St.. Mira-
mar, 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. Daily Services 8:30
a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath
morning 8:45 o'clock. Reli-
gious School Kindergarten 8
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood, 920-1577.
Daily Services 8:25 a.m., 5
p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath
morning 8:25 o'clock.
Religious School Pre-Kinder-
garten 8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, 920-
8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath Services 8:15 p.m.
Religious School Grades 1-10.
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines
Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road. Pembroke Pines, 431-
3638. Rabbi Bennett Green-
spun. Sabbath 8 p.m. Religious
School Kindergarten
TEMPLE SOLKL. 5100
Sheridan St.. Hollywood, 989-
0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath Services 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 10:30 o'clock.
Religious School Preschool
12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
RAM AT SHALOM. 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation,
472-3600. Rabbi Elliot Skid
dell. Sabbath Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Pre
Kindergarten 8.
1r
- /
5P
i
I
I
i
I
i
i
Candlelighting Time
Friday, July 23 7:53
Friday, July 30 7:50
Ayg St? n ph-ini tijp\
?!!&:* Ad-nve- Elo-haynu Melech H>-oUm,
Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-Uv. V tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
/J/*ed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
manded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.


Friday, July23-1982

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G78x14 32.85 2.26
H78x14 34.39 2.49
G78x15 32.93 2.35
H78x15 34.61 2.54
L78x15 36.56 2.79
Available in 2 Ply only
FOR FOREIGN & MOST DOMESTIC
SMALL & INTERMEDIATE CARS
SIZE
PRICE
155SR12 ; 29.98
155SR13 I 32.55
165SR13 35.62
175SR13
165SR14
175SR14
185SR14
37.36
F.E.T.
1.53
1.61
1.80
llRELLI
RADIALS
DUAL STEEL BELTS
SIZE
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
185SR14
165SR15
38.25
39.54
42.86
2.02
1.85
2.04
2.28
36.04 M82
PRICE
39.07
34.80
40.90
44.57
53.72
51.89
F.E.T.
1.19
1.15
1.24
1.53
2.11
1.71
P3/70 RADIAL
MONOPLY RAYON, STEEL BELTS
SIZE
165/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
39.46 198 I195/70SR14
PRICE
43.81
53.87
F.E.T.
1.26
1.57
1.65
*
~ 3656~J75~ 155SR15 36.04 1-82 185/70SR14 58.02 165
HyU 165SR15 39.46 1-98 |195/70SR14 62.75 188
ItFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P METRIC POLYESTER CORD
GLASS BELTED WHITE WALLS
iFGoodrich UFESAVER XLIII STEEL BELTED RADIAL
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
BR78-13 41.69 1.91
DR78-14 47.55 2.11
GR78-14 54.01 2.48
FR78-15 54.84 2.35
GR78-15 57.03 2.57
LR78-15 65.48 2.98
SIZE
P155/80B13
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
P185/80B13
P175/75B14
P185/75B14
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P155/80B15
P165/80B15
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
PRICE
31.51
33.32
35.24
37.38
38.23
39.30
41.22
42.30
43.61
45.90
35.24
36.91
43.50
44.94
47.09
49.38
F.E.T.
1.44
1.50
1.63
1.69
1.70
1.79
1.95
2.07
2.20
2.35
1.68
1.83
2.15
234
246
265
UFESAVER
XLM.WRADIALI
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80R13 49.19 1.53
P165/80R13 51.18 1.69
P175/80R13 53.05 1.78
P185/80R13 54.45 1.92
P195/70R13 55.50 1.98
P205/70R13 57.15 2.14
P205/70R14 62.17 2.23
P175/75R14 51.88 1.82
P185/75R14 57.15 2.04
P195/75R14 62.17 2.18
P205/75R14 64.85 2.34
P215/75R14 66.01 2.48
P225/75R14 70.58 2.68
P195/75R15 65.20 2.33
P205/75R15 67.42 2.47
P215/75R15 69.99 2.59
P225/75R15 72.56 2.78
P235/75R15 77.83 3.01
FLORIDA
HEADQUARTERS
FORALLBFG
HIGHmCH~^^2g22& ASK ABOUT THE
RADIALS ^^r^T/ACOMP
DADE: Export/Wholesale
1666 N.W. 82 Ave 593-7040
NORTON
-SiMCE 1924-
CORAL GABLES HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
ird & Douglas Road 446-8101 1275 49th St 822-25O0
* NORTH MIAMI + MIAMI AIRPORT
13360 N W 7th Ave 681-8541 N.W. 25 St & MHam Dairy Rd. 593-1191
MRTT
CENTER
Wt Mm, MASTER CARD VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS.
0MCR S CIM
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E 163rd St 945-7454
t MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
* WEST MIAMI
* FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 ESunnee Blvd. 463-7588
* PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
TAMARAC
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH |
532 N. Lake Blvd 848-2544
DEERFIELD BEACH
2265 W HiHsboro Blvd. 427-
t FT. PIERCE
Bird & Galloway Rda 552-6656 441 & W Commercial Blvd 735-2772 2604 South 4th St 464-8020
KENDALL DR./HIOATE SOUARE t TAMARAC + VERO BEACH
13872 SW 88th St 387-0128 N Urweralty Or at McNab Rd 721-4700 755 21st Street 567-1174
* HOMESTEAD POMPANO BEACH OAVTONA BEACH
30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-1622 3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200 907 Voiuaia Ave 255-7487
\tt.Hniimenn -------m TMiHBuaM ......,, Imtaig
State Rd 7 987-0
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450 515 South Dixie 832-3044
____* OAVIE St. Rd. 84 Juat weat ot Univeralty Or. 473-4700
2085 E tamiaml ft 774-4443


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iKriday, July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page IB

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|HKAH SEA CANAL Shlomo
jrori (center, above, and at
tight), head of the Dead Sea
Works information department
and ulmi involved in planning the
Mediterranean to Dead Sea
Canal, spoke recently to two Is-
rael Kernel groups through which
lunding for the canal is being
knade possible. Above, he is
Banked by David Posnack (left)
end Otto Stieber at a luncheon of
|he State of Israel Bond Prime
Minister's Club and Ambassa-
dor'- Society of Trustees. At
Hght, nearly 100 South Broward
pnH North Dade Jews turned oat
lor the inaugural meeting of New
aderehip at the home of Diane
nd Stephen Wander of Holiy-
od. Pictured are chairpersons
Jeff and Barbara Rosenberg.
/


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^-_
{fifflons
conllmnui chocoHm
Bonds Reception Next Saturday
The South Broward-North
Jade New Leadership committee
kill hold a reception Saturday,
July 31. at the North Miami
each home of Roberta and
rry (iotlieb.
The reception will feature
(Joseph Raymond, general chair-
an of the South Broward Israel
Bond campaign, who will report
Dn his upcoming trip to Israel
and Lebanon at the invitation of
(the Israeli government. His trip
"1 include a meeting with Prime
MitMsssr Monaohem Begin to
study the economic impact of the
events in Lebanon are having on
the Israeli economy.
New Leadership is an or-
ganization of young people in-
terested in the economic growth
and development in the State of
Israel. For more information on
the group, contact chairpersons
Sherri and Drew Pickard through
the Miami or Hollywood Israel
Bond Office.
HER-BETS
RESTAURANT CATERERS
Serving Dade and Broward Counties
Proudly Announces its
NEW
STRICTLY KOSHER DIVISION
&xc/u 'Jetti/iAot ( / ELEGANT PERSONALIZED FACILITIES
From 60 to 350 Persons
Complete Plans to Fit Your Budget
Including N.Y. Style Hand Made
Giant Ice Sculptures
Her-Bets
STRICTLY KOSHER DIVISION
CALL NOW
For Further Details and Personal
Service (No Obligation)
Call Betty at:
592-8948 591-2559
Now, twice weekly direct flights
from Miami to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
The Chosen Airline.


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BOUGHT AND SOLD T,
Invest in
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Leumi


^day. July 23,1982
'.....>.... .
the Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood Page3*B
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit
Share the refreshment.
Salem Ultra lights
SalerrVs lowest low tar
Only 5 mg. tar
5 mg. "tar", 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.



Page4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, July 23
1982
A Guide to Large-Type
Jewish Books Goes to Print
NEW i'ORK Large-Type
Books of Jewish Interest has just
been published by the JWB Jew-
ish Book Council to help visually
impaired persons become better
acquainted with their Jewish
heritage.
Dr. Robert Gordis. president of
the JWB Book Council, announc-
ed the publication of the new 19-
page annotated bibliography of
works of both fiction and non-fic-
tion.
"Approximately 14 percent of
the Jewish population is over the
age of 65," Dr. Gordis said.
Many of these people are visual-
ly impaired. These and others
whose eyesight is diminished
require reading material in large
type."
Compiled by Helene L. Tuch-
man, the publication describes 22
books of fiction. 11 religious
works and 12 works of non-fic-
tion.
The introduction states:
"There are virtually no large-
type books for the Jewish child
nor are there sufficient large-type
books for the Jewish adult.
"There is also no English
translation of the Masoretic text
of the Bible available in large
type. It is therefore our hope that
this annotated bibliography will
provide the impetus for the pub-
lication of more large-type books
and materials that can help fill
the needs of the visually handi-
capped of all ages."
Works of fiction of Jewish in-
terest in large type include books
by Aharon Appelfeld. Ira Levin.
Cynthia Freeman. Belva Plain.
Philip Roth. Sheldon Greene.
Harry Kemelman. Noah Gordon.
Robert K Smith. Chaim I. Ber-
mant and Isaac Bashevis Singer.
Works of non-fiction of Jewish
interest include The Diary of
Anne Frank, books by Sam Le-
venson. In My Father's Court by
Isaac Bashevis Singer. Jews.
God and History by Max
Dimont, and To Jerusalem and
Back by Saul Bellow.
The new publication includes
the names and addresses of pub-
lishers of large-type books and
information on organizations and
services for the visually handi-
capped.
Large-Type Books of Jewish
Interest is available from the
JWB Jewish Book Council. 15 E.
26th St., New York. NY. 10010.
at *4 plus $1 per copy for postage
and handling
Ticket to Heaven'
Deals With Cults
The Cult Sub-Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward Community Relations
Committee will show the film
"Ticket to Heaven" Tuesday.
Aug. 17, at 7:30 p.m. at the Jew-
ish Community Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
Sandy Andron of the Central
Agency lor Jewish Education,
who will lead a discussion follow-
ing the film.
College and high school stu-
dents and their parents are urged
to come to this program on cults
and missionary groups.
For more information, contact
Melissa Martin at Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward, 921-
8810.
.GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123fs
from
ChefBoy-ar-
ABCs&123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
t9 JS^^^f are tasty
T?^^K jC pasta alphabet
V^J/A*^ letters and
*^** numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Larry Smith Starts Campaign
State Rep. Larry Smith (D
Hollywood) officially kicked off
his campaign for U.S. Congress
last week.
Smith, a two-term Democratic
state representative is married
to the former Sheila Cohen and is
the father of two teenage chil-
dren. Smith's parents and in-laws
are residents of Hallandale.
Rep. Smith has been a member
of the Board of Directors of
Temple Solel. the recipient of the
1982 Jewish National Fund
"Man of the Year" award, and a
founding member of B'nai B'rith,
Justice Lodge.
He also sponsored a special
Holocaust Proclamation on Hol-
ocaust Memorial Day. Five Fed-
eration leaders were honored and
escorted onto the floor of the
House to receive the resolution as
it was adopted by the legislators.
Smith, a graduate of New York
Put a new bright taste into your brisket
Larry Smith
University and Brooklyn Law
School, is seeking the Democratic
nomination for the new 16th Con-
gressional District (South Bro-
ward, West Broward, West
Dade) in the Sept. 7 primary.
Carden Vegetable Masterd Saace
Vi cup green beans. I" pieces.
fresh or froten
k cup chopped onions
Vi cup cauliflower florets, fresh or froien
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
2 tablespoons Pineapple |uke
Blanch all the vegetables in boiling water for 7
minutes; drain. Combine with Gulden s Mustard
and pineapple juice. Store imtlngerator. Serve
with cold or hot meats such as brisket, pas-
trami, corned beef, salami and bologna.
Makes approximate!) 2 cups.
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S'
Fralty Master* Saace
Vi cup chopped apple
h cup chopped pear
Vi cup chopped canned
chng peaches
Vi cup raisins
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
I tablespoon cling peach syrup
WIDENS
Blanch apples and pears in boiling water lor 5
minutes; drain. Add peaches, raisins. Gulden's
Mustard and peach syrup; stir well. Store in re
fngerator. Serve with cold or hot meats such as
| brisket, pastrami, corned beef, salami and
bologna. Makes 2 cups
The Mustard good enough to cook with
I^WiPn,
ISRAEL WEDDING Tamara
Gail Koch I in. daughter of Inna
Rochtin of Hallandale, and Rabbi
Alon Goshen-Gottstein of Jeru-
salem plan to be married Aug. 4
on Mount Scopus in Israel. He
received his smicha in Israel and
has been studying for his doctor-
ate in biblical history at Hebrew
University and Harvard. He is a
chaplain in the Israeli army and
in the fall will be teaching at Bar
I Ian and Hebrew Universities.
She is a polarity therapist, re-
ceiving a degree from Antioch
Heat. She has been doing ad-
vanced work and teaching at the
Institute of Essential Integration
in Princeton, N.J., and lately has
been involved in photography for
a series on women in Israeli his-
tory. Mrs. Rochlia for six yean
led the Broward Israeli Bonds'
Women's Division.
as******

Sa^
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^.-''fesWrtf^e***
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________


Friday. July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5-B'.'
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THIS YEAR,YOUR VACATION CAN DO AS MUCH FOR ISRAEL
AS IT CAN DO FOR YOU.
A vacation can relax you. Invigorate you.Tan you. Even
educate your children. Make this one an Israel vacation
and ii can do .ill that, and so much more.
For Israel, it can show solidarity. Support. And give
Israel the sense that the Jew ish people here care.
It can do more than any other vacation. And it can cost
less than you think.
Kor all the information you need to plan this summer'
w.fuaul''.'^;,.ISRAEL. RIGHT NOW.
Israel Government tourist Office and El Al brad Airlines


Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fridays July 23,1982
Israel 'Violates' Camp David
Egypt May Impose Sanctions
IN RESPONSE to these de- added that the institutions of th
mands, Ghali said, The (Egyp- PLO must be preserved. He said
tiani government said that it Mitterrand would be visitin
does not plan such measures for Egypt in November and observed
the time being, and I want to that both France and EjrvDt uZ,
stress for the time being. No one
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Egypt's Minister of State
for Foreign Affairs, Butros
Ghali, has accused Israel of
"violating the Camp David
agreements and the spirit
of the (Egyptian-Israeli
peace) treaty" by its ac-
tions in Lebanon. In an in-
terview published in Le
Monde Sunday. Ghali
hinted that Egypt might
take measures against Is-
rael in the future but did
not specify what they
might be or when they
would be applied. He said
The Egyptian diplomat, in
Paris for talks with President
Francois Mitterrand, said an ap-
peal over the weekend by three
prominent Jewish leaders for
Israel to lift the seige of west
Beirut and open direct negotia-
tions with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization was "estremely
encouraging." It was made by
former French Premier Peirre
Mendes- France, Dr. Nahum
Goldmann, former president of
the world Jewish Congress, and
Philip Klutznkk. another former
WJC president who served as
U.S. Secretary of Commerce in
the Egyptian Parliament
has discussed "the possi-
bility of sanctions" against
Israel.
Blum Reaffirms Israel Has No
Desire to be Lebanon's Occupiers
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, said that Israel had
no intention of becoming an
occupying force in south
Lebanon once it completed
its military operation.
"Israel stands for the ter-
ritorial integrity and sovereignty
of Lebanon, Blum told reporters
following a meeting with Jewish
community leaders attending the
national commission conference
of the Anti-Defamation League of
U'nai H'rith here.
BLUM STRESSED that Is-
rael had "no territorial ambitions
whatsoever in I^ebanon." How-
ever, Mlum would not speculate
on the future status of southern
Lebanon once the operation.
dubed, "Peace tor Galilee," has
i-<-n completed.
Questioned whether Israel has
overreacted in its reaponee to the
terrorist shelling of Israel's
northern settlements and the re-
cent shooting of Israel's Am-
bassador to Britain. Blum asked
rhetorically what the level of re-
action should be in retaliation to
terrorist attacks.
Blum touched on a similar
theme in an address last month
to the United Nationals Security
Council prior to its adoption of a
resolution calling for the with-
draw I of Israeli forces from
Lebanon "forthwith and uncon-
ditionally The (Council) also
called on all parlies involved to
observe the resolution unani-
mously adopted thereafter calling
lor the cessation "immediately
and Bimultnaeously" of all mili-
tary activities with Lebanon and
across the Israeli-Lebanese bor-
der
IN HIS address to the Council
the envoy chastised the Council
lor evincing not the slightest in-
terest in terrorist actions per-
ix-rtrated by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "How
many Israelis have to be killed by
terrorists lor this Council to be
persuaded that the limits of our
endurance have been reached?"
he asked.
"Israel cannot expect this
liody even to deplore PLO bar-
barism against Israels civilian
population, let alone take any
steps with a view towards curb-
ing that barbarism."
Blum offered "highlights" of
PLO terrorism from April, 1979
up to the shooting of the Israeli
Ambassador, Shlomi Argov. He
pointed out that since the cease-
fire was agreed to across the Is-
raeli-Lebanese border last July,
17 people have been killed and
241 wounded in a total of 141 ter-
rorist acts, "all of them
originating from Terrorist bases
inside Lebanon.
the Carter Administration.
PLO CHIEF Yasir Arafat,
who is in west Beirut, was also
quoted by Le Monde as saying
that the Jewish leaders call for
mutural recognition between
Israel and the PLO "constituted
a positive initiative toward a just
and lasting peace in the Middle
East."
Ghali's reported remarks were
the sharpest yet directed to Israel
by a ranking Egyptian diplomat.
According to the Le Monde in-
terview, he said that Israel's ag-
gression against the Plestinian
and Lebanese peoples" shows j
that "it totally ignored the will of .
the near unanimous family of na-
tions."
He said "Our (Egyptian) par-
liament has discussed at length
the possibility of sanctions.
Serveral deputies have demanded
that the government break its
diplomatic relations with Tel
Aviv. Others have asked that our
Ambassador be at least recalled."
can say that such measures will
be applied" at some time in the
future.
Ghali said he hoped that the
military defeat of the PLO could
lead to a political victory and
siting
ved
deeply preoccupied with'laraer!
move into Lebanon.
also disturbed, he said, ScX
of the power vacuum created in
Washington by the resignation of
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig. CT
Bell Introduces
TheWorld ByThe Minute
NEAR EAST $2.2r/8Q
EUROPE *\AT/8Q
UNITED KINGDOM H25776
Nowxt6u Can Dial a 1-Minute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Dialable Countries
D i Region
1 f,t minute
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard $208
Discount I 56
Economy I 25
I
7am-1 pm
I [)'!'-6Dni
6pm-7am
EUROPE
3* mdord
Discount
2 37
178
I 42
133
100
80
I pm
lpm-6pm
6pm
PACIFIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
422
317
2 53
I 58
I 19
95
5pm-Hpm
I0am-5pm
iOam
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC
Disi
Economy
68
26
0t
I 13
85
68
SOUTH AMfRlf A

208
166
8
89
/I

',']! dord

Economy
368
2 76
221
133
100
80
CENTRA! AMERICA
Standard
Discount
i
262
197
157
I 13
85
68
AFRICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
289
217
173
148
I II
89
INDIAN OCEAN
Sta dord
Discount
Economy
392
3!3
217
163
130
..... ii we np< drabble, there's <> 3 mnutt nmw nd >aie< ore sot*. I
Ommm......' <'-'!'.-. apply ".i onodoond M..... I had Mil ........co |.....hoi
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minutc
minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
countries that are not
dialable.
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
Standard. Discount, and
Economy.
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or night even to
countries that never had
I reduced rates before.
| No International
, Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
operator assistance is not
required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more'
I Call our International
Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
0pm
4pm
lOpr-
pm
Opm
lOpr'
8am-3pm
9prn-8 3pm
ilpm
8am-5pm
11 pm 8'im
6aml2Noon
12 Noon-5pm
5pm-6am
urn
lam- Ham
Bell BringsTheWorb Closer
1
.a
i

___


Friday. July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-B
\}S. Shrugs Off Brezhnev's
Threatening Letter
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A letter from So-
viet President Leonid
Brezhnev to President
Reagan warning him
against sending American
troops to Lebanon will not
affect Reagan's offer of a
contingent of U.S. Marines
to help Palestine Liberation
Organization forces evacu-
ate west Beirut, State De-
partment spokesman Dean
Fischer said.
Fischer confirmed that Reagan
received Brezhnev's letter which
he said Soviet Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin gave acting
Secretary of State Walter
Stoessel at the State Depart-
ment. Fischer refused to provide
any details of the letter or to say
what the U.S. response would be,
except that it would not affect
the offer of American troops.
BREZHNEV'S letter re-
portedly warned against sending
troops into Lebanon and said if
the U.S. did so. the USSR would
have to build its policy on that
fact. Some observers believe
Brezhnev's letter was not aimed
at the U.S. but at the PLO and
was a message from its chief sup-
plier of arms not to leave west
lkirut, even though surrounded
by Israeli forces.
All of our actions and policies
. are aimed at a peaceful reso-
lution of the situation." Fischer
stressed. He noted that U.S. spe-
cial envov Philip Habib is con-
tinuing his consultations in
Beirut and we are hopeful a
solution will be achieved." The
negotiations include the creation
ol a multinational force to which
the U.S. would contribute a con-
tingent of up to 1,000 men to
escort the PLO out of Lebanon,
Fischer explained.
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The spokesman again stressed
that there was no Israeli deadline
for reaching an agreement and
noted that Premier Menachem
Begin was quoted as saying so
himself. At the same time,
Fischer said, "We feel it is a mat-
ter of great urgency to achieve a
solution to the problem of west
Beirut."
FISCHER ALSO revealed
that the Foreign Ministers of
Syria and Saudi Arabia are com-
ing to Washington but no date
hM been set for their visit. He
said they are being sent by the
Arab League and that the Ad-
ministration and the ministers
are trying to find a "mutually
convenient early date" for them
to come here. In other matters,
Fischer said the U.S. is in daily
contact with Israel on the
humanitarian aspects of the
situation in Lebanon. He said the
U.S. was "pleased" to note that
central services such as elec-
tricity and water have been re-
stored to west Beirut.
Fischer had no comment on the
closing down of Bir Zeit Univer-
sity on the West Bank by the Is-
raeli military authorities today.
But he said the ouster of the
Mayor of the West Bank town of
Jenin by the Israelis this week
"was regrettable." He observed,
"The (municipal) elections in
1976 represented the only recent
expression of the popular will on
the West Bank."
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