The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00192

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
WJeim,
Wild11(31HI
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 10 Number 15
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 17,1981
FredShochel
Price 35 Cents
Begin Seeks Knesset Majority; Peres Vows Opposition
Prime Minister Menachem Begins Likud list of can-
didates outpolled Labor Party list headed by Shimon
Peres by one vote in the June 30 Knesset elections in
Israel.
Israel President Yitzhak Navon was expected to ask
Prime Minister Begin, who was attempting to line up
the support of other parties to give him a majority of
the 120 Knesset seats, to form the new government.
At the same time, Peres, rejecting a religious party
bid to join a national unity coalition, vowed to bring
down the government that Likud forms because he and
his party oppose the "ways and policies and philo-
sophies" of Begin.
All governments in Israel's 33 years of statehood
have been coalitions. Usually the party with the highest
number of its members elected to Knesset persuades
enough other parties to band together with it in a coa-
lition, with enough votes (at least 61) to ensure that its
legislation is passed in the Knesset by a majority, and
enough votes to be sure of votes of confidence of the
Knesset at all times.
During this trauma of attempting to develop a
aorking majority, Begin has been wooing the Nrtional
Religious Party (NRP) which won six seats, th. ultra-
religious Agudat Yisrael's four seats, Tami which won
two. and former Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan's
newly-formed Telem party which claimed two seats in
the election.
With majority in Knesset for him, Begin plans on
meeting with Egypt President Anwar Sadat leaves to
meet with President Ronald Keagan.
Peres is reported to have rejected a plea by NRP that
Begin feres
Labor join with NRP and Likud to form a national
unity government.
Other Developments
In other developments in the Middle East, President
Reagan sent his special envoy, Philip Habib, back to
the area to continue negotiations to resolve the crisis
between Syria and Israel concerning the SAM batteries
Syria placed in Lebanon which have already shot down
several pilotless (drone) Israel planes flying over Leba-
non; and the White House refused to comment on pub-
lished reports that the Reagan administration has had
secret contacts with the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
These contacts reportedly were initiated by the then
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger in the waning days
of President Nixon's administration in 1974, continued
during President Ford's and President Carter's admin-
istrations.
Editorially, The Miami Herald noted that "In public,
President Reagan calls the PLO a 'gang of thugs.' In
private, his Administration, like the three before it,
maintains quiet contacts with the virulently anti-Israel
organization.
"Is Mr. Reagan cynically duping the American peo-
ple, and especially American Jews by continuing these
PLO contacts? No, far from it. The course he is follow-
ing might lead nowhere, but it is the only course avail-
able that holds promise of leading anywhere.
"Without the PLO's participation, a lasting Mideast
peace simply cannot be forged. Without contacts be-
tween U.S. and PLO spokesmen, a change in the PLO's
fundamental enmity toward Israel is unlikely ever to
occur.
"... True, there is no assurance that peace would
ensure if the PLO granted Israel's right to exist and
joined in the Israeli-Egyptian or other, wider Mideast
peace talks ..."
Meanwhile Israel, Egypt and the United States
reached agreement concerning a peace force to be sta-
tioned on the border of the Sinai territory that Israel
will vacate by next April. U.S. Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig, indicating that the U.S. would supply half
the manpower for that force, is talking with other
nations about providing the additional manpower that
will be needed.
38 Teachers Receive Grants Honoring On-Going Study
*
Photo on left is that of a typical class of teachers being welcomed by
Anton Outfield talk about the Middle East.
Federation in North Broward,
announcing the grants, said: "In
every profession, continued
study is a vital necessity for the
Grants from the Professional
incentive Program (PIP) for
[teachers in the Jewish schools of
North Broward were presented
to 38 teachers for their par-
ticipation in the in-service pro-
lessional growth programs
I conducted during the 1980-81
chool year by Central Agency of
[Jewish Education (CAJE) of the
[Jewish Federation of Greater
I Fort Lauderdale.
Ml*, as the grants program is
[known, was designed specifically
Ito encourage teachers in the
|Sunday, Weekday and full-day
. hools to enhance their teaching
(nowledge and capabilities.
Mini ham J. Gittelson, CAJE
director ol education for the
Abraham J. Gittelson to a work ship session. Jne teachers on the right are listening to Israeli Prof. Dr.
The teachers who received PIP
grants incuded: Barbara Kaplan,
Sima Dobkin, Barbara Fellner,
Lee Corburn, Judy Press, Ruth
Kt kin from Temple Beth Orr.
professionals to be able to meet,
effectively, the challenges of a
constantly changing world. In
education, particularly, every
teacher must be aware of new
techniques, insights, strategies
and methods for more effective
influence in teaching today's
students "
He said the 85 teachers par-
ticipated in the program which
included 13 seminars and work-
shops, more than double the
number of programs, and a 28
percent-increase of teacher at-
tendance compared to a year ago.
Phyllis Chudnow. Patti Pitt,
Shelly Epstein from Ramat
Shalom; Rachel Keller, Miriam
Klein. Mollie Lewis. Deanna
Kletzel. Roslyn Troy, Esther
Cohen, Nathan Greene, Sarahalee
MagTOSSO, Stanley Cohen from
Beth Israel.
Rachel Markowitz, Laura
Zimmerman, Ingrid Herman
from Beth Torah; Jeanette Fish-
man of Temple Sholom; Cheryl
Best. Ilildy Bromberg. Eleanor
Levy. Maxine Ross. Leona Mills,
G ladys Schleicher from Emanu-
EL
Rochela Katz, Moshe Ezry,
Vivian Berner, Pauline
Potamkin, Elaine Litvak from
Kol Ami; Nechama Weiss, Berte
Resnikoff, Ann Johnes, Sylvia
Abrams. Nancy Steinik from
Beth Am.
The program included a
variety of seminars and work-
shops related to the curriculum of
Jewish schools and the needs of
Continued on Page 9-
amat Shalom Elects First Full-Time Rabbi
Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs was elected spiritual
Jleader of Ramat Shalom, The Reconstructionist
[Synagogue, which holds services at 7473 NW 4th
|St. in Plantation. The action was taken by the
[board of directors and confirmed by the congre-
gation at the July 8 annual meeting.
He thus becomes the first full-time rabbi for
|the synagogue and will start his duties on Aug. 1.
Ordained in 1977 at Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion, Cincinnati, Ohio,
e he also received a master of arts degree,
abbi Jacobs served a congregation in Texas
om 1977 to 1980 when he became assistant rabbi
Temple Sole! in South Broward's Hollywood
where, among other activities, he was developing
ie Hollywood chapter of American Jewish Com-
uttee and was a member of the South Broward
- (immunity Relations Council.
The 31-year-old Cleveland native endeared
himself to the Reconstructionist congregation by
indicating that he desired to serve a "medium-
1, warm and heimische congregation that
ffers the challenge of motivating a diverse group
to explore Jewish tradition and Jewish living."
Following a one-year undergraduate study
program at Hebrew University in Jerusalem, he
returned to Ohio State University where he
earned a bachelor of science degree at the College
of Engineering. He received a certificate of Jewish
Communal Studies three years later at the Los
Angeles campus of Hebrew Union College, and
became a student rabbi in San Francisco, 1974-75,
later serving a High Holy Days pulpit in Beaver
Falls, Pa., and received additional rabbinic ex-
perience during his college years at Temple B'nai
Israel in Kokomo, Ind.
His honors and credentials include listings in
Who's Who in World Jewry, 1980 and Who's
Who in American Jewry, 1979, serving as con-
firmation class instructor at Temple Solel where
he was also the temporary youth group coordi-
nator, and was seeking a congregation "whose
members are concerned for one another's welfare
. giving their children warm memories of a
Jewish childhood to carry on (Jewish) traditions
for many generations to come."
Joel and Pearl Reinstein, delayed by the drenching rain-
strom which turned streets into lakes on July 2, raced just
in time for the plane taking them and other participants
(See Page 9) on the Federation's Family Mission to Israel.
ISRAEL NEWS FLASH
Julie Bassichis of Plantation, 18 year-old Florida
swimming champion won the gold medal in the woman's
200-meter breaststroke July 8 in the Israel Maccabiah
(Games. On July 9, Julie won a silver medal in the 100-
meter butterfly, losing by less than a half second to an
Israeli.


Page 2
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater FortLatuierdaie
F"d7. Jnfr 17,19a
JWB3 Letters Create Jewish Identity
Whet's in a name? What's in a
symbol? What's in the name
JWB?
On April 9. 1917 three days
after America entered World War
I JWB van created by the
American Jewish community to
aerve the rehgioas. morale and
welfare needs of Jews in the U-S.
armed forces.
At that time, what JWB was
doing was considered
work," and that waa part
JWB name Later the i
changed to Jewish Welfare
Board. U.S. Army and Navy"
But JWB's function expanded,
and the tmnept of "welfare"
chanced. In 1921. JWB became
the ff"1 service body for both
YM-YWHAs Qatar Jewish Com-
munity Canters) and Jewish per-
sonnel in military service
JWB continued to expand. It
added Jewish culture, amateur
sports, camping and Jewish
scouting to its already broad
range of services In 1944. the
name was officially changed to
recommendation that, for all
practical pwpuaas. the
r be JWB"
V
JL1JB
"National Jewish Welfare
Board."
The symbol "JWB" become
widely known and engraved upon
the meuMjiiee of vast numbers of
servicemen as that of an agency
which brought aid. comfort and
solace in time of great
Bat the organization baa gone
far beyond the "national." and
"welfare" has come to mean
something completely different
from what it meant in the begin-
ning Small wonder that
numerous sttwnp* were made to
change the name.
Finally, as a result of diligent
efforts of JWB's Committee on
Public Interpretation, the JWB
Board of Directors approved the
Other m Bailiff* *"*** are known
only by letters why not JWB*
Stil the nutation persists:
"But what does JWB stand for?"
The beat answer is "Jewish
well-being That is what JWB
realy stands for the weil-bemg
of all Jews, whether they be in
the civilian community or
military I awawanawaf
The slogan of JWB is In-
volved with the Quality of Jewiah
Life Worldwide." That says
it all: JWB is central to the pres-
ervation and quality of Jewish
life a* the sasoriarinci and major
service agency for about 300
Jewiah Community Canters. Yll
and YWHAa. and camps ha
North America serving more
than one mihon Jews; and the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for providing the
religious. Jewish educational ned
morale needs of Jewish military
personnel, their famines, and in
V'eterana Administration
hospitals; aa the sponsor of the
Jewish Media Service. JWB Lee
tare Bureau, Jewish Book Coun-
cil and Jewish Music Council;
and as an agency that conducts a
vast array of programs designed
to strengthen the bonds between
North America and Israel JWB
recervee an slooatioe from the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The symbol of JWB has
always been a Star of David. The
new logotype is composed of the
name JWB and a modern version
of the Jewish star.
What's in a name? What's in a
symbol? What's in the name
JWB?
It'a an easy name to remember
and an attractive, dean-lookinr
symboL ^^
Behind that logo is a dedicated
multi-faceted Jewish communal
organization working for the wel].
being of Jews wherever they may
be.
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Centrally located to Ft. Lauderdale and Pompano Beach serving the
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t
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Tnday. July IV, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Jewish Theological
Seminary Honors Grumans
tificates of Appreciation upon
them for establishing scholar-
ships at the Seminary. The
presentation took place at the an-
nual meeting of the Board of
Overseers.
It was in February of 1980 at
the Seminary'8 21st annual
convocation dinner in Holly-
wood's Diplomat Hotel that Min
and Vic Gruman received the Na-
tional Community Service Award
in tribute to "a lifetime of
devoted service and leadership to
Judaism and Jewish communal
life-
Chancellor Cohen, announcing
the award of 30 scholarships,
noted that the scholarships are
used to help defray the costs of
educating rabbis, cantors,
teachers and other leaders of the
community- Jewish Theological
Seminary, the academic and
spiritual center of the Con-
servative movement in American
Judaism, has been existence for
95 years.
Min Gruman, historian of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation and compiler of the
information that appears in the
Community Calendar of The
Jewish Floridian each issue, and
her husband, Victor, Federation's
president, were honored once
again by the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America.
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, Chancel-
lor of the Seminary located in
New York City, conferred Cer-
Doug Endsley, director oi
United Way of Broward County,
will be the speaker at the first
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews forum at 12 noon,
Wednesday, Jury 22, at Gibby's
Restaurant, 2900 NE 12 Terrace.
Endsley will address his re-
marks to the forum topic:
Broward County The Chal-
lenge of Diversity.
George Sullivan, vice president
of Florida Power and Light, a
member of NCCJ's Ad Hoc board
tot directors, in the invitation to
the community, noted that the
Broward County chaper is ini-
tiating the Forum as an ongoing
series to which leaders in the
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Project 'Home Start*Films Free
NCCJ Forum Begins July 22
community are invited to hear
outstanding speakers or panelists
address topics of mutual concern.
The first Forum discussion will
be^devoted to the changing popu-
lation patterns of Broward
County over the years, what the
County was like 10-15-20 years
ago and what it is like today; the
impact of new groups on politics,
institutions, human services;
how groups interact and how
Broward's multi-racial, religious,
ethnic community can become
more cohesive.
After Endsley s presentations,
there will be an opportunity for
discussion and expression of
viewpoints.
An exciting, innovative pro-
gram called Home Start designed
for North Broward families with
young children (ages 3 to 7) to
enhance their participation and
observance of the major Jewish
festivals of the year is being
offered to the community
through the Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE) of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Starting with the High Holi-
days this September, Jewish
homes in Broward and Dade
counties can begin receiving
"Home Start",, a new dynamic
inter-generational program aimed
at promoting greater family par-
ticipation in Jewish observance.
This award-winning program for
children three to seven years old
has met with great enthusiasm in
other cities throughout North
America and has had a great im-
pact upon family holiday celebra-
tions. Many families in South
Florida participated in this pro-
gram during this past year.
Subscribing families will be
mailed a series of three attractive
packets about one week apart, in-
, eluding stories and story-books
(or recorded narrations), handi-
crafts projects, recipes and
cooking ideas, games, recorded
music and historical information
for the fall holidays (that includes
as one holiday Rosh Hashana,
Yom Kippur, Sukkot and Sim-
chat Torah), as well as Passover
and Shabbat. Holidays to be
covered in the following year,
1982-83, include Hanukah, Purim
and Shavuot.
Different versions of each set
of holiday materials are tailored
not only to the age of the children
preschool, three to four year
olds, and primary grades, five to
seven year olds, but also to meet
the need of families of Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform orien-
tation. Much care has been taken
to customize the packets and
make them suitable for everyone.
"Home Start" workshops (parent
demonstration sessions) will be
conducted before each holiday,
led by educational specialists
from Federation's CAJE.
The cost for "Home Start" is
$18 per child which includes a
partial subsidy from CAJE.
There are only a limited number
of subscriptions in each com-
munity and therefore it is most
important that those who are in-
terested respond immediately.
"Home Start" was developed
by the Baltimore Board of Jewish
Education. It won the prestigious
William J. Shroder Award for
outstanding community program
at the CJF General Assembly in
Detroit in November of 1980. The
American Association for Jewish
Education, the central national
service agency for promotion and
research in North American
Jewish education, piloted "Home
Start" in 15 select cities this year
with outstanding results. Miami,
Hollywood and Fort Lauderdale
were part of this pilot program
and continue to participate in
this exciting adventure.
Gene Greenzweig, CAJE Ex-
ecutive Director, noted that the
"Home Start" program is based
on the sound realization that in
Jewish education, and indeed in
general education, the support
and involvement of the home is
crucial. These materials offer an
opportunity to each family to
enrich the Jewish component of
their lives in the joyous celebra-
tion of the festivals".
Interested individuals are
urged to call CAJE 925-6244,
Betty Zlotnick, Home Start co-
ordinator.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Woman. For naw 1981
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe,
China and the Orient, Mexico
and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Lillian Schultz
742-3531 or Elsie Forman
741-4053.
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Page 4

The Jewish Floridian of QreoitrFon ILaddirtiaie
___ Friday, July 17,19^

.
.a* --------------^---------------------,___9__________
Jewish Floridian
ol Gimiw Fort UiMtordal* Frtd Snociai
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MAX LEVINE
Editor too PuOiishet Enacutive Editor Production Editor
PuDiisned Bi Weakly Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale. Fla USPS1899420
FOflT LAUDEBOALEMOLLYWOOD OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bldg .
2&0OE Hallandale Beacn Blvd Suite 70'G Mjiianaaie Fla 33009 Pnone 454 0466
Abraha.il a. Natptra. Ml Supwvteor
^^ Main Oltice 120 NE 6tn St Miami Fla. 33132 Phone 1-3734605
tOMmm** Form JS7I latanw to Je-sn fforMM* P.O. 4V>i 01WX Mm,. Fla. MtOI
Mamoe' JIA Seven Arts. WNS NEA. AJPA and FPA
c.,.,.,. ... Jewish FlorKttn Does Not Guarantee Kasnruth ol Merchants? A t.ft.setl
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area t3 95 Annual (? Year M.mmum 7 90i or c, memo
federatmn ol G-eaier Fort LauoVrdaie J999 N W 3:-.i Ave Forl
pr. ..... 1HJ M:W. r>, .
15TAMUZ5741
Number 15
Falwell Raises Ever More Questions
Friday. July 17.1981
Volume 10
Conservative Logistics
The Moynihan-Packwood-Roth legislative pro-
posal calling for a tax assist of $250 the first year and
$500 thereafter to parents of private school children
poses an interesting problem for the conservative
policies of the new Reagan Administration.
On the one hand, there is no doubt that the
President represents a clear sense of identification
with matters of family life and religious affiliation. In
this set of circumstances, the right-to-life forces
trumpeting their anti-abortion cause and the
religious organizations pressing for greater ex-
pression of religious practice in the public schools are
being given a decided boost to their causfe.
The Moynihan-Packwood-Roth proposal is a
clear example of that cause, and one would think that
it has clear sailing ahead.
On the other hand, the President's fiscal policies
aimed at cutting back government spending and, as
Mr. Reagan puts it, "getting the government off the
backs of the people," militate against this proposal.
And so the question narrows to this: should the fed-
eral government budget as an expense the loss of re-
venues in payments to people who decide to send
their children to a parochial school?
It will be interesting to see just which part of the
new conservatism wins.
It's All the Same
The signals from France are mixed. There was
great jubilation in the Jewish community there when
Francois Mitterrand unseated Valery Giscard d'Es-
taing. Now, French Jews are considerably cooled,
and they are prone to second thoughts.
Mitterrand's reaction to Israel's attack on the
Iraqi reactor took them back to the icy days of the
elegant, aristocratic Giscard, whose affection for
Araby put the finishing touches on the old Charles de
Gaulle decision to put Israel low down on the French
totem pole. That was, perhaps, to be expected.
But those fancy Mitterrand statements about
Israel he made before the elections are now no more
than a footnote to history. Now that he is comfor-
tably ensconced in the Ely sees Palace, Francois Mit-
terrand pursues French-Arab ties with a vengeance.
It was the French themselves who said it: The
more things change, the more they remain the same.
The dizzy flight from Giscard to Mitterrand was
change enough. But nothing really has.
i
Crisscrossed by contradictions,
Rev. Jerry Faiwell's religio-
political thundering herd
Moral Majority, Inc. .appears
now to be raising more questions
than it can answer.
Frequently citing love for
Israel and Jews everywhere,
Moral Majority seems to have
flashed the wrong signals to Rev.
Dan Fore, chairman of its New
York State Chapter and pastor of
the Metro Baptist Church,
Brooklyn. Clergyman Dan
recently said he loves the Jewish
people dearly, but then went on
to utter a condemnation
reminiscent of opinions held by
Americans late super-anti-Semite.
Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith. Said
Mr. Fore: "Jews have a God-
given ability to make money,
almost a supernatural ability to
make money. They control the
media, they control the city."
THEN THERE'S the matter
of political clout. Does Mr. Fal-
well, who estimates that the
homilies he sends out to some 15
million over 400 stations bring in
$65 million a year, get into
politics with his Moral Majority
steamroller or doesn't he?
Early in the game, there was
an undisputed claim that up in
Alaska, Moral Majority had
taken over the Republican state
organization. But a few weeks
ago, when Mark Siljander won a
primary fourth Congressional
Michigan fight to seek David
Stockman's seat, Moral Majority
trumpeted Siljander as its boy
only to have the winner declare
he was sick and tired about hear-
ing of the Moral Majority. Seems
MM didn't send any staff people
into the district after giving Sil-
jander a 100 percent rating.
In his own full-page advertise-
ment for support, Mr. Falwell
spells it out this way: (A) "We
are not attempting to elect bom-
i again' candidates," and (B) "Our
support of candidates is based on
the candidate's commitment to
! the principles we espouse and his
competency.' And further con-
fusing the innocent observer, Mr.
Falwell has stated flatly that one
reason Moral Majority doesn't
endorse candidates is the fear of a
loss at the polls.
LAST FALL, Mr. Falwell.
preaching at his Liberty Baptist.
Church, Lynchburg, Va., when
Presidential candidate Ronald
Reagan was a speaker also, said
that God hears only Christian
prayers, echoing the more point-
ed theological observation of
Rev. Bailey Smith that God
Almighty does not hear the pray-
ers of a Jew.
Small wonder that Moral Ma-
jority backfire is heard frequently
now. Lots of Americans, in-
cluding many who want the gov-
ernment off their backs, now
don't want MM on their backs
either. Thus, registering strong
opposition to the Falwell move-
ment, some 400 Southern
Baptists meeting not long ago in
Dallas, warned that the kind of
effort represented by Moral Ma-
jority "is an illegitimate attempt
to judge a person's Christianity
on the basis of his agreement or
disagreement with the conserva-
tives on a narrow list of moral
issues."
To this opposition can be
added that of Father Theodore
Hesburgh, president of Notre
Dame: Charles V. Bergston, di-
rector of the American Lutheran
Council's Office of Governmental
Affairs (saying "they've almost
lost their souls to the right
wing")
WOULD AMERICA really
suffer for long a surge towards
Ayatollahism? Will some who
now wear Moral Majority but-
tons have the good sense to think
on Rev. Billy Graham's warning:
"Attempts to spread the Gospel
through television risks the pit-
falls of excessive pride, reliance
on worldly methods, and an infa-
tuation with success "?
One watcher of the Moral Ma-
jority stampede towards Wash-
ington has sharply encapsulated
a valid criticism of the move-
ment: "Moral Majority wants
not only to politicize religion but
to religionize politics."
Seven Arts Feature
Mexico Appoints Gur-Arye
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Mexican govern-
ment has given its formal approval to the appointment of
Yisrael Gur-Arye as Israel's next Ambassador to Mexico.
Gur-Arye, currently head of the Foreign Ministry's
Latin American division, will relieve Shlomo Erell, former
Israeli Ambassador to Brazil, who took over the Mexican
post temporarily when Ambassador Shaul Rosolio re-
signed several months ago to enter business in Israel.
Gur-Arye will be replaced at the Foreign Ministry by
Dr. Yoel Barromi who has completed his tour as Israel's
Ambassador to the United Nations in Geneva.
Z,ayde wore
kilts!
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community they
live in. And Scotland is ncexception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the finest scotches
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&B whispers.
N matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
J&B to make them feel at home. *1CT> T^ 1
J&liJt whispers,
e8Pr>iaterK^ScochWhi1l __


y, July 17,1981
The Jewish Floridianof GrtattrFqrtLguderdaie
Page 6
France Ready to Replace Iraq's Nuclear
Reactor and Sell Arms to Mideast
Countries, But Not Israel
PARIS (JTA) France is ready
to replace the Iraqi nuclear reactor de-
stroyed by Israel last month, Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson told the
Beirut daily Al Nahar. Cheysson said
that if Iraq makes the request, France
will replace the reactor "on the terms we
apply to other countries."
Earlier, he said that France will
"multiply checks and controls to ensure
that civilian reactors are not used for
military purposes."
CHEYSSON ALSO said France will
sell arms to Middle East countries but
not to Israel. He added that arms will
not be sold to countries with totalitarian
regimes or which are at war. "As far as
the Middle East is concerned, only the
second restriction is applicable," he said.
"As a consequence (of the restriction) we
shall not deliver arms to Israel."
Cheysson named Saudi Arabia,
Iraq, the Persian Gulf States, Egypt and
North Africa as countries to which
France is prepared to sell weapons. Last
week, he told the weekly Le Nouvel Ob-
servateur that arms exports are "vital
for our industry" and that 300,000
people are directly employed by it. He
said that the export of weapons is essen-
tial to French industry and to the coun-
try's defense.
CHEYSSON REITERATED
France's recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization as "one of the
representatives of the Palestinian
people," saying that the Palestinians do
not have, under current conditions, the
possibility to democratically chose their
representatives. He said the PLO might
emerge as the sole Palestinian repre-
sentative "when conditions become
adapted to their free, democratic
choice."
French officials refused to comment
on Cheysson's declaration. Only State
Minister for Foreign Trade, Michel
Jobert, confirmed Paris' readiness to re-
place the Iraqi reactor "on certain condi-
tions and if Iraq makes the demand."
When asked whether the training of
a nuclear generation in Baghdad might
not by itself endanger ultimate peace,
Jobert said "there is no stopping pro-
gress. All over the world, an increasing
number of countries and scientists are
about to enter the nuclear age." Jobert
did not comment on Cheysson's declara-
tion barring Israel from the French arms
market.
Sephardic Life Described in New Book
A new publication, produced
by Raphael Benazeraf, a devotee
of the Sephardics, includes in its
j 267 pages in French, the com-
plete writings of Jose Benoliel,
professor at the Universal Israeli
Alliance in Tangiers where he
was born in 1858. He later taught
Hebrew and Arabic in Morocco
and Portugal and authored a
series of article in Spanish in a
unique study of the Judaic-
Spanish language and its people.
Translated into French by
Benazeraf, this anthology of the
Jewish-Spanish-Moroccan life is
now saved from extinction and
serves as a study of the roots of
Jews in those lands, depicting a
style of life, of language, tra-
dition, folklore and customs.
The volume, published in
Paris, contains 560 proverbs,
with comments by Benazeraf and
illustrations by Jose Abad and
Isaac Knafo. The book's pub-
lisher is Imprimerie Continentale,
18, Rue du Faubourg-Saint-
Martin, Pahs.
Information about this un-
usual publication was translated
from the French-published
magazine by Evelyn Berdell of
Deerfield Beach.
'Israel Report' Films Free for Asking
NEW YORK Jewish com-
munities in North Broward can
now receive the popular "Israel
Report" documentary film series
at no charge, thanks to an
arrangement made through
JWB.
Announcement of the arrange-
ment was made by Joseph
Kruger, Metropolitan New
Jersey leader and Chairman of
the Jewish Media Service-JWB
Committee.
"Israel Report" is a 20-minute
bi-monthly film series that uses a
magazine format to report on all
aspects of life in Israel, from
medicine and science to religion
and history. It has been used by
schools, universities and many
Jewish organizations for the past
six years, and many of its film
stories have appeared on Ameri-
can television. This is the first
time that the series has been
offered to Jewish organizations
at no charge.
Yale Roe, the American TV ex-
ecutive who moved to Israel eight
years ago and who is the creator
of "Israel Report," worked out
the arrangements for the distri-
bution with the Jewish Media
Service-JWB. The plan calls for
qualified organizations to receive
a new film every two months.
"Most people cannot go to Is-
rael as often aa they would like,"
says Roe, "so we solve the pro-
blem by bringing Israel to them.
We think it's a marvelous way for
Jews around the world to literally
see the many exciting develop-
ments taking place in the
country."
"We think this is an important
new addition to our media work,"
Kruger says, "intimately bring-
ing Israeli life into the lives of
American Jewry."
"Israel Reports" are available
from Educational Resource
Center, Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education, 4200 BiScayne
Blvd., Miami, Fl., 33137.
For further information, please
contact: Ms. Nama Frenkel.
Program Associate, Jewish
Media Service-JWB, 15 East 26
St., New York, N.Y. 10010, (212)
532-4949
Administered by JWB, the
Jewish Media Service is spon-
sored by the Council of Jewish
Federations (CJF), JWB, and the
National United Jewish Appeal.
Associate sponsors are the
American Association for Jewish
Education, American Zionist
Youth Foundation, the Union of
American Hebrew Con-
gregations, and the United
Synagogue of America. Joseph
Kruger of Metropolitan New
Jersey is chairman of the Jewish
Media Service.
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MICA HONORED with "Friend of Lubavitch" Award:
Congressman Dan Mica (right) (D-Broward-Palm Beach) and
Congressman Sidney Yates ID-Ill.), admire the award Mica re-
ceived from American Friends of Lubavitch. The award was re-
ceived as part of the "Celebration Eighty" in which Luba-
vitchers paid tribute to their spiritual leader, Rabbi Menachem
M. Schneerson. The plaque was presented to Mica at the United
States Congress Salute to Education held in Washington.
Weissing Is Broward's Chief Judge
set with problems. He says the
complexion of the courts has
changed radically over the past
several years as a result of
Broward'8 population boom. He
notes that more people have
meant more crime, a "terrible"
jail situation, a huge increase in
paper work for each case and
shortage of judges and space for
them to work.
At age 55, Judge Weissing
looks back on a career that has
included service as an Assistant
I County Solicitor, Judge of the
Court of Records, President of
the Florida Civil and Criminal
Court of Record Judges Asso-
ciation and Circuit Judge.
He has been married for 30
Veteran Judge Louis Weissing years to the former Lois
of Plantation became the ad- McGeachy. The Weissing have
ministrative leader of Broward four sons, Andy, 28; Matt, 27;
County s 51 Circuit and County Todd, 25 and Steve, 24.
Judges July 1.
Weissing, a 24-year member of
Broward's Judicial fraternity
with 12 years in the Criminal
Division and 12 years in the Civil
Division, feels he has the "bal-
ance" to be an effective adminis-
trator, although the system is be-
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Pa 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pri*yl Joly 17,198!

Paul Zimmerman Leads 48,000 Jewish War Veterans in Fku
At his first staff meeting a
couple of weeks ago, newly-in-
stalled State Commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of Florida,
Paul Zimmerman, enunciated the
theme for the state's 66 JWV
posts with a membership of some
48,000 men as: "Teamwork and
Communications."
He pointed out that it was
teamwork on the part of many
veterans and communications
with Congressional legislators
and Veterans Administration
officials that is making possible
the VA Outpatient Clinic ex-
pected to open at North Ridge,
Fort Lauderdale, in about six
weeks.
Zimmerman of Coral Springs,
whose road to the state com-
mander's post began during his
tenure as a post commander,
active with the William Kretch-
man post, said that four years
ago he worked to establish suffi-
cient posts in Broward and Palm
Beach counties to warrant a
district council. He became com-
mander of that council when 24
posts had been organized, for one
of the largest district councils in
JWV's national jurisdiction.
Paul Zimmerman
Double 'Chai' Cash Collections Goal
He said: "Our membership is
increasing daily. We're getting
men who had dropped out jw
ago, retired, and have come from
the Northeast and other areas of
the country to live in Florida.
They and others are getting back
in the fold. They're looking to the
JWV's National Service Officer
and the Post to protect veteran's
benefits. These men are mostly
veterans of World War II."
How about younger veterans?
"Jewish veterans," he responded,
"who fought in Korea and Viet-
nam have joined and are joining,
but they find it a bit difficult to
work with the older men. This
will change in time, just as it did
when World War II veterans
found it difficult to relate to the
problems of Jewish War Veterans
of the first World War. There is
that generation gap that has to
be overcome."
To counter that gap, State
Commander Zimmerman has
been appointing younger vet-
erans to committees concerned
with problems of the Vietnam
veterans "who need the rec-
ognition that they didn't get
when that drawn-out war ended "
He added that JWV, with a
lobbying force in Washington,
"is giving us good clout with
Congressional and VA officials."
NEW YORK (UJA) More
than $19 million in cash was
collected by the United Jewish
Appeal in the month of May,
helping UJA to exceed national
"chai" goals of $18 million for the
second consecutive month, ac-
cording to UJA National Cash
Chairman Edgar L. Cadden.
Jewish communal leaders from
across the United States in-
cluding Fort Lauderdale Federa-
tion, presented checks or cabled
cash early last month to reach the
total to Cadden and Jewish
Agency Treasurer Akiva Lew-
insky. All of the money has been
transmitted overseas to fund on-
going programs.
"This momentum puts us in an
excellent position to reach the
'double-chai,' or S36 million goal
for June," Cadden said. "It's a
striking illustration of what we
can accomplish when we work to-
gether to meet the very real needs
of the people of Israel and Jews
throughout the world."
At a cash workshop at the
Washington meeting, Cadden
and Lewinsky emphasized the
"need to increase cash conscious-
ness in all of our communities."
There was general acceptance of
the fact that equal monthly pay-
ments to the United Jewish
Lauderdale Doctor Served
AtMaccabiah Games
Dr. Maurice Gershman of
Lauderhill once again provided
his orthopedic knowledge for the
benefit of the athletes who par-
ticipated in this month's Mac-
cabiah just completed in Israel.
Four years ago at the 10th Israeli
Maccabiah (the Jewish equiv-
alent of the International
Olympic Games), Dr. Gershman
was the orthopedic surgeon for
the games.
His wife, Marilyn, ac-
companied the doctor, a 50-year
member of B'nai B'rith at Far
Rockaway. N.Y., and the Inver-
rary Lodge at Lauderhill, to the
games as representatives of the
United States Sports for Israel
Committee. Dr. Gershman also
participated in the dedication of
Wingate House when the com-
mittee honored the great basket-
UJA
Walk-a-Thon
Raised Over
$1,323,880
United Jewish Appeal's Fifth
Annual Walk-A-Thon, held in 40
communities in the United States
and Canada during the month of
May, raised a total of SI,323,880,
according to the latest figures
compiled at Walk-A-Thon head-
quarters in New York.
More than 64,000 participants
including 500 from the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area, walked,
jogged, biked and skated under
the national theme, "We're On
Our Way-Walking As One."
Judy Slater of Boston, Massa-
chusetts, National UJA Walk-A-
Thon Chairman and Chairman of
UJA's Northeast Region Wo-
men's Division, said, "Chicago,
where 5,800 people raised
$250,000, was the top fundraiser.
But whether the amount had six
digits or three, the day was an
occasion for each community to
express its solidarity as Jews and
its commitment to meeting the
human needs of our people every-
where. In this event, walking to-
gether was the message. Next
year, the message will be even
louder and stronger."
ball star of yesteryear, Nat
Holm an.
Appeal for transmission overseas
was vital to sustaining the on-
going aid programs in Israel and
overseas funded by UJA.
The equal-payments plan, de-
signed to correct the imbalance
caused by previous patterns con-
centrating 70 percent collections
in the last three months of the
year, is gaining increasing ac-
ceptance among major com-
munities. Cadden indicated the
plan "will be promoted with in-
creasing vigor to achieve greater
community acceptance of the
one-twelfth payment pattern,
which answers year-round needs
with year-round cash."
Members of the UJA National
Cash Committee have scheduled
a series of visits with community
leadership across the country in
the coming months in support of
local efforts to maintain a con-
stant flow of cash to overseas
agencies.
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Friday, July 17,1981
TM Jewish Fbridian o[ Greater. Fort Lander dale
Page 7
5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
J


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 17,1931
JCCDay Camp Abounds with Activities
^^ #A
-if
*.
The Jewish Community Center Day Camp, now in
its fourth week, offers a great variety of activities for
campers of every age. Two aspects of the Tween-Teen
program are pictured here.
Boasting an enrollment of over 400 children, the
Camp is divided into three groups: Day Camp for pre-
school through 4th grade; Sports Camp for 5th and 6th
graders, and Tween-Teen Travel camp for 7th, 8th, and
9th graders. Each age group has its own Unit Head,
staff of highly skilled counsellors and daily program
activities.
The JCC Perlman Campus 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd. is
the focal point of the camp with its 16-acre site abound-
ing with children Monday through Friday. From the
moment the campers arrive, either by bus or car pools,
they are kept busy, rain or shine, with a well-planned
program of games, arts and crafts, Judaica studies,
swimming, story tolling, sports of all kinds, dancing,
singing and many other activities. Daily lunch is also
provided for each child.
Camp Director Selma Telles said: "We are very for-
tunate in being able to staff the camps with top notch
unit heads, specialists and counselors to supervise the
children and provide them with an interesting,
fulfilling and healthy summer."
The youngest age group children are in Camp KTon
with Claire Stengo as Unit Head. Camp Shirim's 1st
and 2nd grade is headed by Donna Basan with Herbert
Slusher as Unit Head for the 3rd and 4th grades.
Tween-Teen Travel camp Unit Head duties are shared
by Joyce Sprotzer and Scott Snyder, who is the JCC's
Youth Services Coordinator. Ed Basan, the Center's
Health and Physical Education director, heads the
Sports Camp.
Some of the highlight for Camp KTon off-campus
trips include Birch State Park, Seaquariam, Palm
Beach Museum, Flamingo Gardens and Discovery
Center. In addition the children will participate in
Parents night, OnegShabbat each Friday, Overnights,
Inter-Generational activities with Senior Adults, Snow
Day and a carnival.
The travel camp makes trips daily in the immediate
area to such Dlaces as Planet Ocean, Monkey Jungle,
Parrot Jungle, bowling alleys, skating rinks, get to-
gether with the Palm Beach JCC Camp and extended
trips to Disney World, Sea World and Circus World.
The Sports camp has several overnights on the
Campus, sports activities of every kind, Broadway
dance for girls, Yankee Baseball games, WaterBoggin
plus many other sports related programs.
One of the major high points of the summer is the
Color War Week for the Sports and Travel camps.
This is the third summer of the Perlman Campus for
the Day Camp and it has grown in enrollment each year
attesting to the overall success of the camp in providing
a fun-filled summer for the children. The final four week
session begins Monday, July 20.
Supporting the unit heads during the camp sessions
are the specialists who provide other elements of the
diversified camp activities. They include Hope Panzer,
arts and crafts; Ira Kinder, drama; Michele Koenigs-
berg, music; Linda Snyder. puppetry; .Elbe Levy,
Judaica, and Aaron Martinez, creative movement.
NewProgram
Children from kindergarten
through fifth grade can take part
in an after-school supervised
program planned by the Jewish
Community Center to begin
Monday, Sept. 14. Buses will
pick up the participating children
at their respective schools at 3
p.m., bring them to JCC's Perl-
man Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, and there
trained instructors will have the
children take part in planned
programs. At 6 p.m., Mondays
through Thursdays, parents pick
up their children at JCC. Fridays
closing will be at 5 p.m
1 Scott Snyder, JCC staffer in
charge of the program, said that
this is an ideal program for the
working parents, as well as other
parents, who have no after-school
care, or programs, for their chil-
dren.
The activities will include
drama, arts and craft, candle-
making, puppetry, cooking, story
telling, magic, rocketry, games
and outdoor activity, supervised
by staff members of the youth
and physical education depart-
ments of the Center.
Parents may enroll children for
any number of days in the week
they desire. The one-day fee is
$11 which includes transporta-
tion and all program costs. For
two days, the tab is $13; three
day*, $15; four days, $17; and for
full week from Monday
1 ;ir( ugh Friday, the fee is $18.
Knrollment will be limited in
1 to make the program mort
live for children. Hence.
Scott Snyder urges early regis-
tration, by calling him at the
Center 792-6700.
Spotlight On
MICHAEL J. WEINBERG,
new elected President of the JCC.
A native of Atlanta, Ga., Mi-
chael, his attorney wife, Susan
Lebow Weinberg, and their
daughter Jessica Lynn, reside in
Coral Springs.
Michael has been involved in
the Center since its inception,
previously serving as treasurer
and vice president, in addition to
membership on many commit-
tees, such as personnel, budget
and finance, membership and
scholarship.
His hobby of photography has
made him the "official JCC pho-
tographer," since he provided all
the pictures for the Center's
program brochures. He also
taught a photography class at
the Center.
Michael's community involve-
Book Month Set
JCC will kick off its Jewish
Book Month celebration and
Jewish Book Fair with Murray
Horowitz in "An Evening of Sho-
lem Aleichem" on Sunday, Nov.
22 at 8 p.m. A former Ringling
Bros, circus clown who also acted
on Broadway, in television's
Kojak, and throughout the
United States and Canada, he
has contributed material to films
and radio, and has served as
comedy consultant to the Yale
Repertory Theatre. Helene Gold-
win, Book Month chairperson,
reports that "the program
Somises to be an evening of
ughter".
On Tuesday, Nov. 24 at 8 p.m.,
Ann White, actress, will perform
in a dramatic presentation called
ment is not limited to the JCC.
He served on the Board of Jewish
Federation, Coral Springs B'nai
B'rith, Temple Emanu-El, and
CAJE. He also served on the
Council of Jewish Federation's
National Committee on Educa-
tion, and UJA's National Young
Leadership Cabinet. Nominated
by the Federation, he received
the "Young Leadership Award"
in 1980 at CJF General
Assembly. While residing in
Atlanta, Michael served on the
board of the JCC and Hebrew
Academy.
"I would luce to see the JCC
serve the social and cultural
needs of the Greater Fort Lau-
derdale Jewish community, and
to create a feeling of oneness
among our Jewish communities",
said Weinberg.
"Again. Again, A New Begin-
ning." Through the works of such
poets as Nelly Sachs, Nathan
Alterman, Karl Wolfshehl, Boris
Pasternack, Yuri Shul, and
others, she will trace the history
of the Jewish people reflecting
their laughter and tears, courage
and humility, their will and their
hope, through the ages. Ms.
White is Director of Wo-Man's
Showcase which has affiliated
with the Jewish Community
Center, and will be performing a
series about women and contem-
porary issues in a six-part series.
Pianist Booked for 1982 'Discovery1
JCC s Cultural Arts Commit-
tee announced that Janina Fial-
kowska, pianist, will be the
feature presentation of the "JCC
Discovery 1982" on Sunday. Feb.
14. in Bailey Hall (Broward Com-
munity College) at 7:30 p.m..
Miss Fialkowska is returning to
Fort Lauderdale after having re-
ceived rave reviews last season
here. The artist represents the
theme of Discovery' that our
ommittee has chosen to foster "
reported Ruth Baker, chairper-
son. "We decided to bring iVTa
young, sparkling talent to the
area: a taler.t whom we feel is
destined" to become one of the
musical greats in the near
future".
Tickets will be available in
early fall at $10. Patron tickets at
$50 will include an after-show
reception for Janina.
Serving with Ruth Baker ((pic-
tured seated right) on the Cul-
tural Arts committee are Ida
Kaplan, seated left; and standing
(from left.) Hilda Bixon, Judy
Soffer. Ruth Rosenberg. Rhea
Bdelstein.


Friday, July 17,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Federation's Family Mission to Israel Ready to Board Plane
Despite a heavy rainstorm which dimmed visibility
for motorists to just a few feet, the 29 participants in
the Federation's United Jewish Appeal Family Mission
to Israel got to the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood Inter-
national Airport in time to board the Delta flight taking
them to New York City. Alan Margoliee, Federation's
Youth Leadership director (extreme right), was in
charge of the group awaiting the arrival of Joel and
Pearl Reinstein (see Page One) and their two children
who were delayed getting to the airport because of the
storm until moments before take-off time. The group,
which left July 2, toured Israel for 10 days. Many of
them have already returned home. Others have ex-
tended their trip by staying in Israel, or visiting Egypt
and other countries.
38 Teachers Receive Grants
wir
ft
till
Continued from Page 1-
the teachers with two of the most
intensive sessions of two and
three-days duration con-
centrating on effective
methodology in the teaching of
Hebrew. Resource leaders for
those sessions were Magda
Winter, instructor in education at
the Jewish Theological Seminary,
Miriam Cohen of the Melton
search Center in New York
ity.
Israel guest speakers at work-
shops included Dr. Eliezer Marcu
and Dr. Zvi Adar, both on the
faculty at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem; and Dr. Arnon
Outfield of the political science
department at Haifa University
who discussed the Arab mind and
the situation in the Middle East.
Leading national educators
10 met with the teachers in-
cluded Audrey Frieman Marcus.
founder of "Alternatives in Jew-
ish Education," and Seymour
Rosscl, who spoke on "Effective
Use of the Textbook in Jewish
Education."
The Outreach Department of
Florida International University
presented a unique program
about "Evaluating Biblical
Instruction," directed by Jerome
Hershon.
One of the most fascinating
seminars was that on Jewish
genealogy conducted by Arthur
Kurzweil, nationally known
lecturer and author, who de-
scribed a host of ways in which
teachers can interest students in
tracing the roots of their own
families in their immigration to
America.
Built into the school calendar
were four special days of work-
shops which dealt with the Jew-
ish holidays of the fall, Hanukah,
Tu B'Shvat and Pesach.
Because of the interest and
scope of the program, although
scheduled solely for North Brow-
ard's teachers and principals,
teachers from Boca Raton, West
Palm Beach and South Dade
attended several of the sessions.
Last month, educational di-
rectors devoted a full day to
examining "Prayer" as the theme
for one aspect of school
programs. Presentations were
made by Phyllis Chudnow of
Ramat Shalom, Barbara Fellner
of Temple Beth Orr, Stanley
Cohen of Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise, and Robin Eisenberg of
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
School principals meeting July
15 consider many facets of "Ad-
ministration of the Religious
School" and the program planned
for the first in-service workshop
of the 1981-82 school year
Tuesday evening, Sept. 8, when
more than 75 teachers are ex-
pected to attend the sessions.
The executive director of
CAJE, Gene Greenzweig,
commenting on the achievements
of the participants during the
year, said: "One of the express
purposes of the work of CAJE in
North Broward is the stimulation
of teacher growth, as well as
stimulating their interest in
learning new techniques. We are
certain that the teachers, their
students, the families of stu-
dents, and indeed, the entire
community benefit from the ex-
panded program that is being
conducted. We hope, with the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, to develop an
even more varied program in the
coming years."
Riga Survivors
Needed
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, Miami, in co-
operation with the Public Pros-
ecutor of Duesseldorf, West Ger-
many, is seeking witnesses or
former inmates of the Riga-
Kaiserwald concentration camp
and some of the surrounding
camps, who can identify Heinz
Guenther Wisner, the right hand
man of the notorious camp
doctor, Eduard Krebsbach.
Wisner is charged with per-
sonally and brutally killing many
inmates. He is accused of having
participated in the so-called
selections while serving as assist-
ant to the now deceased SS camp
doctor.
Those with any information are
urged to contact the Florida Re-
gional office of the Anti-Defama-
tion League at (305) 373-6306.
AN OPEN LETTER
To Jewish Families in North Browaxd County
who are not affiliated'with a synagogue or temple:
SHALOM:
The faith and values of Jews throughout
the centuries have been shaped and
strengthened by our synagogues. Our
synagogues have helped to pass our heritage
from generation to generation, from parents
. to children to grandchildren.
In order to continue their vital services to
today's Jews in our changing world, the
synagogues must be kept vital and growing.
Synagogue membership and support are im-
portant obligations of every Jewish family,
not only for the synagogue's future, but for
their own.
The Jewish families of North Broward
County who are affiliated, the Jewish
Federation and the Synagogue Council
combine to extend an invitation to join a
' synagogue which is responsive to your
needs. It is an invitation which your family
should accept.
Listed below is brief information about
our local congregations. If you would like
more information or a personal contact,
complete and return the coupon below to the
Jewish Federation. It will be appropriately
referred. Requests for special membership
arrangements, if required, will be treated in
strictest confidence by all congregations.
There are no real barriers to affiliation.
We urge that your family become
congregation members and a link in the
chain that unites Jews from generation to
generation. It will strengthen your family
and your people.
Chaplaincy Commiion Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
and North Broward of Rabbi*
ORTHODOX
TempleOhel B'nai Raphael 735-9738
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33313
Nathan Grossman. President
Young Israel of Deerfield Beach
1640 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 421-1367
Deefield Beach. 33441
Morris Septimus, President
t
k
The Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary
Dr. David Wolgin, President
Mcshe Stern 742-9244
4231 NW 75th Ter.. Lauderhill 33319
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel 742-4040
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33313
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz
Al I.ang. President
Temple Beth Am 974-8650
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Margate 33063
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld
Harry Hirsch, President
Sunrise Jewish Center 741 -0295
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33321
Rabbi Albert N.Troy
Sam Wohlberg, President
Congregation Beth Hillel 974-3090
7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate 33063
Rabbi Joseph Berglas
Harry Fine. President
Temple Sholom 942-6410
132 SE Uth Ave.
Pompano Beach 33060
Rabbi Samuel April
I)r Milton I President
Temple Beth Torah 721-7660
9101 NW 57th St.
Tamarac 33321 .
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Jack Weiner, President
Temple Beth Israel 421-7060
200 S. Century Blvd.
Deerfield Beach 33441
Rabbi Leon Mir sky
Joseph Lovy. President
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
2048 NW 49th Ave. 733-9560
Maxwell Gilbert, President
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mile
Meets: North Beach Medical Center
Rabbi David Matzner
Ben S. Marcus, President
4280 Gait Ocean Dr. 566-0954
Fort Lauderdale 33308
Hebrew Congregation of No. Lauderdale
Meets: Western School
Murray Hendler, President
Kal Blumenreich 721-7162
REFORM
Temple Emanu-El 731-2310
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 333 i 1
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
Frances Smith. President
Temple Kol Ami 4 72-1988
8200 Peters Rd.
Plantation 33324
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Phil Fagelson. President
Temple Beth Orr 753-3232
2151 Riverside Drive
Coral Springs 33065
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber
Barry Kantrowitz. President
REOONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom.
The Reconstructionist Synagogue
7473 NW 4th St. 583-7770
Dr. Richard Goldman, President
LIBERAL
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek
Meets: Calvary Presbyterian Church
Arnie Nestel. Arthur Savitt.
Judge Harry Shooman, Presidium:
971-9729
P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063
LIBERAL REFORM
West Broward Jewish Congregation
Don Workman. President 741-0121
P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318
COMMUNITY
Keter Tikvah Synagogue
Meets: Bank of Coral Springs
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll 752-3771
P.O. Box 8125, Coral Springs 33065
Herbert Ray, President
.CLIP AND MAIL THIS COUPON.
FOR:
MORE INFORMATION
PERSONAL CALL
Synagogue^) of Interest
Head of Family:______________-_______________________________
Address:______________________________________________ _____
SeiidTo: JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORTLAUDERDALI
2999 NW. 33rd A venue, Fort lauderdale. Florida 33311


Friday, July 17,1981
rag^lu____________________________________________The Jewish Floridianof Qreater Fort Lauderdale "y' *<
Legislation Urged To Make Religious Vandalism A Federal Crime
n.VfVIMI'Dt'EUAU ._._ ... ...... .___ ... _# u_j____I.
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Alphonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.)
called on Congress to speedily
enact legislation that would make
it a federal crime to vandalize
religious property or to inti-
midate a group or individuals
exercising their right to practice
religion.
D'Amato, joined by Rep.
Mario Biaggi ID., N.Y.) and
members of the Jewish com-
munity, declared at a press
conference in front of the U.S.
Courthouse at Foley Square that
"what we are dealing with here is
a basic human right some-
thing that is guaranteed by the
Constitution the right to
worship uninhibited."
THE RELIGIOUS Freedom
Protection Act, co-sponsored by
D'Amato in the Senate, would in-
clude fines of up to $ 10,000 or im-
prisonment of up to five years or
both to persons convicted of de-
facing or destroying religious
articles. In a case of bodily injury
inflicted on another party.
No Reports to Confirm
Rumor Syria Moved Missiles
TEL AVIV (JTA) Army sources said they had
no information to confirm reports by Christian Phalangist
radio stations in Beirut that the Syrians had moved their
SAM-6 missiles away from the Zahle area of Lebanon.
THE REPORTS followed an announcement that
Lebanese army units had replaced Phalangist forces in the
Syrian-surrounded town, which might have led to a
lessening of tension. It was the presence of the missiles
there, following the downing by Israeli planes of two
Syrian helicopters, which had sparked the missile crisis.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin has threatened to
remove the missiles by force if they are not removed
through the quiet diplomacy undertaken by U.S. special
envoy Philip I la bib.
convicted persons could be fined
up to $15,000 or serve up to 15
years in prison.
According to D'Amato, the
legislation is in response to recent
reports of an alarming upsurge in
anti-Semitic threats and violence
in this country. He pointed out
however, that this is not just
important to the Jewish com-
munity but to "all other religious
communities who have too long
tolerated criminal acts of those
who deface and destroy religious
property."
He said federal participation to
deter such criminal activity was
essential to secure the right of
religious freedom in this country.
BIAGGI WHOSE bill has
been pending before the sub-
committee of the House
Judiciary Commmittee since
February said that these acts of
violence "clearly are not given
the kind of serious attention
required." Federal laws will pro-
vide both a deterence factor and
certainty of prosecution, Biaggi
said.
According to records keDt on
file here by the New York Police
Department, there have been 340
bias related incidents since Last
December. These include
burglaries of religious houses of
worship, property damage to
synagogues and churches, and
other similar crimes.
Malcolm Hoenlein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council said,
"An attack against a synagogue
or a church is not just another
everyday event. Such attacks
shake people's confidence in their
communities and leave deep
psychological scars." Hoenlein
noted that acts of religious
vandalism are "not just a Jewish '-
problem, not just a Christian
problem, but an American pro-
blem."
/ravioli saute special V----------------------N
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking >
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
V4 cup chopped or whole small
omens
^ cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
1 can (15 (>/. 1 Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsl<'\
H cup water

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\, July 17,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PagelJ
ri Case Unites Jew and Ukrainians
SVELAND (UJA)
city's Ukrainian
[Jewish communities
aed this week then-
interest in bringing
stice any and all per-
who participated in
tide or other crimes
st humanity and, in
lition of their com-
Isufferings under both
Nazi and Soviet
les, pledged to work
ier on issues of
concern, among
is the violation of
\n rights in the USSR.
se sentiments were em-
in a lengthy statement
here jointly by the United
linn Organization of
er Cleveland and the Jewish
bunity Federation (JCF) of
Hand. The document was re-
before Federal Judge
Battisti handed down his
on June 25 that the citi-
p of Ukrainian-born John
njuk be "revoked, vacated
cancelled" because the 60
bid automobile worker had
bout his Nazi activities in
I War II when he applied for
ilization in the U.S. in 1958.
TRIAL of Demjanjuk,
now faced deportation
edings, aroused fierce
3ns among local Jews,
of them Holocaust sur-
, and the large Ukrainian
kunity, when it opened last
pary.
Ukrainians supported
hjanjuk's contention that he
the innocent victim of
Soviet-inspired persecution. In
face of overwhelming evidence
that he had participated in
atrocities against Jews and
others while serving as a guard in
Treblinka and Sobibor death
camps, the Jewish community
demanded that Demjanjuk be
brought to justice, however
belatedly. A violent confronta-
tion between Ukrainian and
Jewish demonstrators was
narrowly avoided.
Lawrence Williams, president
of the Jewish Community
Federation of Cleveland spoke of
Judge Battisti's decision and of
the joint statement by the Jewish
and Ukrainian community
leaders that had preceded it.
"For the past several months
the trial of John Demjanjuk has
been a particular focal point for
the Cleveland Jewish communi-
ty," Williams said. "The Jewish
Community Federation had
urged that the defendant be tried
as quickly as possible to deter-
mine his guilt or innocence. We
are gratified that a decision has
now been rendered."
WILLIAMS DISCLOSED
that "Representatives of the
United Ukrainian Organization
and the Jewish Community
Federation have been working
closely for the last several
months to develop a joint state-
ment which we believe has
opened new doors for communi-
cation between our two commu-
nities. Through these contacts,
we have gained considerable
insight into Ukrainian history
and suffering. We strongly reaf-
firm that the trial of John Dem-
janjuk relates only to the conduct
of a single person not the
actions of the entire Ukrainian
nation. We recall that many
leading Ukrainians, such as Met-
ropolitan Andrew Szeptycky, the
Archbishop of Lviv, risked their
own lives and freedom to save
Jews.
"We hope now that the deci-
sion has been rendered, that out
two communities will work to-
gether even more effectively on
issues of common concern, such
as the violation of human rights
in the Soviet Union and the need
for the rev italization of our city of
Cleveland," Williams said.
The statement noted among
the issues "of particular concern
to our separate communities" the
desire of the Ukrainian com-
munity to achieve the indepen-
dence of Ukraine and the struggle
of the Jewish community on be-
half of Soviet Jewish emigration.
IT OBSERVED that "the
tragic events which have affected
each of our peoples is self-
evident. The Holocaust ... de-
stroyed millions of Jews and rep-
resents barbarism and brutality
of overwhelming proportion in
human history a fact recog-
nized by the Ukrainian communi-
ty which also suffered great
human losses at the hands of the
Nazis.
"Ukrainians have also been the
victims of Soviet crimes against
humanity The Jewish com-
munity can well understand the
magnitude of Ukrainian suffering
at the hands of the Soviet Union
which is today the tormentor of
Soviet Jews and a major adver-
sary of the State of Israel in the
international arena," the state-
ment said.
"Both the Jewish Community
Federation and the United
Ukrainian Organizations now
stand together in demanding
justice appropriate legal
action against all who participate
in acts of genocide and crimes
against humanity. Both of our
organizations agree that there
must be no statute of limitations
on these crimes,
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rage
Hi II
UieJewisfnuoruliarwf^^
ft
rowsin' thru
tiro ward
with max levine
See and hear news about the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on television:
Victor Gruman, Federation's
president, a busy gentleman who
gives unstintingly of his time to
Federation's services and pro-
grams, will be on WCKT-TV 7 at
8:30 a.m., Sunday, July 26, along
with Federation's director of edu-
cation and associate director of
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation (CAJE), Abraham J. Git
telson. Host ot the program will
be Rabbi Jacob I. Nislkk, recent
Lauderdale Lakes arrival from
Dade county where he was an
active member of Greater Miami
Federation's Chaplaincy program
. And at 8 a.m., Sunday, Aug.
2, on WPLG-TV 10, Rabbi Albert
B. Schwartz, director of Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission,
will conduct the Jewish Worship
Hour.
Tessie Neufeld. business
manager of The Shofar, pub-
lished by Tamarac's Temple Beth
Torah. had a lot of simchas in
recent weeks: her daughter Char-
lotte N. Roth was graduated from
Hofstra College; granddaughter
Dr. Lori Greenwald was grad-
uated from Chicago Medical
School; grandson Jonathan
Greenwald received his degree at
Ithaca College; and granddaugh-
ter Naomi Neufeld, Moorestown
(NJ) High graduate, enters Muh-
lenberg College, Allentown, Pa.,
in September.
Robert M. (Bob) Hermann, ex-
ecutive vice president 1974-76 of
the Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
eration, now living in Boca
Raton, adds some "firsts" to the
list recorded here last month: he
was the first chairman of North
Breward's State of Israel board
of governors and opened its first
office here. He was also a charter
and founding member of Jewish
Community Center and Hebrew
Day School, both of which receive
funding from the Federation .
Molly Zoll of Coral Springs has
been named director of placement
of I (Ida Stephens) and R (Ruth
Foxman) Personnel and Business
Consultants firm based in Coral
Springs.
Tillie Greenatein, president of
West Broward Democratic Club
in Sunrise, will be going to
Washington first week in Decem-
ber to attend the White House
Conference on Aging. Gov. Bob
Graham named her as one of the
state's delegates Douglas
Kinzer of Lauderhill, member of
the Jewish and Broward County
Funeral Directors Assna., has
joined Hollywood Memorial Gar-
dens Funeral Home staff .
Brian Kay of Sunrise, 36-year-old
assistant state attorney, is now
Judge Kay. The governor ap-
pointed him to the Broward
County Court bench.
High Holy Days Services for
Temple Emanu-El congregants
will again be conducted at Parker
Playhouse by the Temple's Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon and Cantor
Jerome Klement. Morris Wat-
kins. Temple administrator, has
information on membership and
registration for the schools the
synagogue maintains at 3246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd____Hal M.
Lewia, author of How to Live in
Florida on $10,000 a Year, dis-
cusses his book and money man-
agement, at 2 p.m., Wednesday,
July 22, at Broward's Sunrise
branch library, 6600 Sunset
Strip. It's free and open to the
public. ,
Ida Miller and Jean Wematem
are handling arrangements for
the ORT of Inverrary picnic to be
held at 10 a.m., Monday, July 20,
at Birch State Park, Sunrise
Blvd. and the Ocean, Pavilion I
. BUIne Davia of United Way
of Broward County reports this
year's fund-raising campaign be-
gins Aug. 19 when the new goal
will be announced. United Way,
which raised $3,900,000 in its
1980-81 campaign, makes alloca-
tions to Fort Lauderdale's JCC
and Jewish Family Service of
Broward County Esther Can-
non reports the on-going inter-
faith programs in Pompano
Beach will be resumed Monday,
Oct. 26, at Pompano's First
United Presbyterian Church.
Interfaith Observance during
the Feb. 19-21 weekend has been
announced by the Interfaith
Council of North Brward, which
was formed and coordinated by
Federation's Community Re-
lations Committee. Congrega-
tions of the Jewish and Christian
communities are being asked to
join in planning interfaith-inter-
religious programs during that
weekend M.B. Klien ,' of
Deerfield Beach is making
arrangements for members of
Hadassah's national convention
9-12 in NYC ... Mitch
is seeking Davie City
iuncil approval to put on a
Bluegrass Festival Sunday, Sept.
6, at Davie's Rodeo Arena.
Men's Cub of Tamarac's Tern-
Se Beth Torah is featuring Bill
eShara, guitarist and singer;
Connie Melody, singer, and Leon
Fields who has a Comedy of
Errors in another of its three-act
productions. This one is at 8:30
p.m., Saturday, July 18, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center. Scott
Felgelstein, associate director of
Anti-Defamation League in
Miami, is alerting area syna-|
gogues about the rash of Torah
scroll thefts and artifacts stolen
from synagogues in the North-
east. Anybody having informa-
tion about persons trying to sell
Torahs, crowns and such is asked
to call ADL.
Marie Irene Alderman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ald-
erman and 1977 graduate of Nova
High School, received her BA
degree at Touro College com-
mencement last month in NYC.
The college, though a secular in-
stitution, emphasizes the
relevance of the Jewish heritage
to the general culture of Western
civilization. Ms. Alderman plans
on teaching in a Hebrew day
school Diane Butler of Fort
Lauderdale-Broward County
Chamber of Commerce is issuing
invitations for the Anti-Crime
Convention at 8 a.m., Friday,
July 24 at Omni, Broward Com-
munity College. Convention's
objective: develop a uniform
crime commission agenda.
Congressman E. Clay Shaw
reported Broward County will re-
ceive a block grant of $6,361,000
this fiscal year from HUD for
community development activ-
ities .. Margate's ORT chapter
had a canasta tournament this
week at Godfathers Restaurant
. Hadassah's Aviva Oakland
Estates chapter will be repre-
sented at the national convention
Friday, July 17,1981
next month in NYC by its presi-
dent, Betty Virsbop, and Ethel
Sheppard and Bemice Broedwm
. Pioneer Women's Tamara
chapter has a prospective
membership tea this week at the
home of Sylvia Zipea Coffee,
cake and social get-together was
offered prospective members of
Hadassah's Bat Ami-Tamarac
chapter this week at the Concord
Village home of Dorothy Pitt-
man. Speaker was Pearl Golden-
berg, regional fund-raising chair-
man.
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(Sglatt kosher
MTNMAl US-HUTU -U-f*T ##
Phone:1-538-7811.
ON THE OCEAN AT IWr. St. Miami Baach
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA

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COOCS FOR PRINCIPAL CtTBIS IN ISRAEL (972)
AfUo 65 Dtmooo 57 Nazomh
Alto 4 Hodero 60 Ncronio
Aihhetoo 51 Horfo 4 R*hovor
Oartom 3 Hoton 3 WAvw
0a*fShvo 57 Jerusalem 2 Tibenos
H
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3
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Southern Bell


17,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
; "9
"

CiMXi "I 'MOtOt IOMCCO CO
Do you think
you're smoking the
owest tar cigarette?
Think again.
WWThy do you think your
TW brand is lowest?
Because its ads say so?
But other brands' ads are
saying the same thing-that
they're the lowest in tar.
Just where is a tar-
conscious smoker supposed to
turn?
Well, numbers don't lie.
So we've put the tar levels of all
these claiming-to-be-lowest
brands into the chart below.
That way you can see just
how much tar your brand has.
And something else-there's
one brand lower in tar
than any of the other "lowest"
tars.
Now is the lowest 100s
Box. Now is the lowest 100s Soft
Pack. And there's no cigarette
in any size that's lower in tar
than Now.
Do you want to know for
sure that you're smoking the
Ultra Lowest Tarbrand?
Well, there's only one-Now.
Box
NUMBERS DONT LIE.
NO CIGARETTE, IN ANY SIZE,
IS LOWERINTAR THAN NOW.
80'Sbox 85 S pack 100'Sbax JOO'SjSS
NOW Less than O.Olmg lmg Lessthan O.Olmg 2mg
CARLTON Lessthan O.Olmg lmg* lmg 5mg
CAMBRIDGE O.lmg lmg 4mg
BARCLAY lmg lmg 3mg
All tar numbers are av. per cigarette by FTC method, except the one asterisked I
which is av. per cigarette by FTC Report May '81.
Box 100s
NOW
The lowest in tar of all brands.


iing: The Surgeon General Has Determined
! Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
BOX. BOX 100'S: Less than 0.01 mg. "tar". 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85s FILTER. MENTHOL: 1 mg. "tar". 0.1 mg. nicotine.
SOFT PACK 100's FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.


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age it
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PiMor"3ul~17, lwT
*
Memorial Scholarship Fund
Honors David Cophn
Men's Club of Temple Beth Is-
rael, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., has established the David
Coplon Memorial Scholarship
Fund, honoring a Temple Board
member and for many years an
officer of the club. Ben Bergman,
Club president, said, the fund
was set up "in loving memory of
our very devoted member and
friend. Needless to say, this is a
most meaningful way of express-
ing our deep sentiments for
David and his family."
He said additional information
is available at the Temple office.
Contributors, he added, may
make checks payable to the
David Coplon Memorial Scholar-
ship Fund, Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale 33313.
Kol Ami Elects 1981-82 Officers
Philip W. Fagelson was re-
elected president of Temple Kol
Ami at the congregation's recent
annual meeting in the synagogue
at 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation.
He served last year as presi-
dent, and previously as vice pres-
ident of administration. Serving
with him are vice presidents-
Larry Thaler, administration;
Paul Frank, ways and means;
Sam Fallenbaum, education; Joel
Lefkowitz, membership; Harvey
Rosenbloom, ritual; treasurer,
Bill Matz; Harry Tessler and1
Lynda Finkelstein, financial and
recording secretaries respec-
tively.
The Congregation's profes-,
sional staff includes Rabbi Shel-
don J. Harr, Cantor G. Nathan
Corburn. Educator Morris Ezry
BAT AMI TAMARAC
Florence Krantz, president of
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah, Ina Miller, program
vice president, and Jeanette Bec-
ker, will represent the chapter at
the 67th annual national con-
vention of Hadassah, August 9-
12, in the New York HCity) Hilton
Hotel.
Bat Ami-Tamarac, which was
organized just a year ago, will
resume its monthly meetings in
September, normally on the first
Monday of the month. Because of
Labor Day holiday, Monday,
September 7, the meeting in Sep-
tember will be held Wednesday,
September 9, at noon in the Tam-
arac Jewish Center.
POMPANOJWV
Three high school students
were presented with $300-
scholarships toward their college
tuition by the Jewish War Veter-
ans and Ladies Auxiliary of the
Pompano Beach Post. The
awards were presented at the
meeting at Pompano Beach Re-
creation Building to the students
who wrote prize-winning essay on
the brotherhood them of "Class-
mates Today, Neighbors Tomor-
row."
A certificate of appreciation
was presented by the Miami
Veterans Administration
hospital to Post Adjutant Max
Krasner for his donation of 1,000
stamps.
The Auxiliary noted that
Helen Weinberg, wife of Past
Commander Milton Weinberg
and past president of the post's
auxiliary, was honored as
"Woman of the Year" at the
Women's Auxiliary state con- ]
vention.
HADASSAH'S
SHALOM
4 Hadassah's Sunrise Shalom
chapter is planning a Kosher
lunch plus card party at noon,
Monday, August 3, at Nob Hill
Center. Tickets are $4.50. Jean
Auerbach is taking reservations. I
BETH AM MtlN S CLUB
Temple Beth Am Men's Club
of Margate has arranged a six-
day pre-Thanksgiving week of
activities Nov. 18 through Nov.
23 at the newly-renovated
Barcelona Hotel in Miami Beach.
Sam G lie km an and Kappy
K a plow, who are handling reser-
vations, reported that a very
favorable contract was arranged
so that the Men's Club's "pack-
age" includes' "all'the gourmet
features of Kosher foods, top en-
tertainment, and the facilities of
the hotel at most reasonable
rates. Glickman and Kaplow will
arrange the assignment of rooms,
and they urge "early reserva-
tion."
and Temple Administrator Fran-
ces Lee. Services are continuing
during the summer months at
8-15 Friday nights. Membership
and religious school registration
and information can be had by
calling the Temple, 4721988.
Adult B'nai Mitzvah
The following adults, who have
been studying with Rabbi Harr
for one year will have B'nai Mitz-
vah honors conferred 10:30 A.m.
Saturday, Aug. 15: Judy Frank,
Linda Smith, Marlene Kiromel-
man, Adrianne Silberman, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cohen.
RAMAT SHALOM
Cantor Harold Dworkin will
lead the 8:15, Friday night July
17 service at Ramat Shalom, The
Reconstruct ion ist Synagogue,
7473 N. W. 4th Street, Plantation.
Birthday night will also be ob-
served when all those having
July birthdays will be called to
the Bimah for special blessings.
With the summer in full swing,
Ramat Shalom members also
conduct At Home Shabbat serv-
ices, when congregants gather in
various members' homes and
hold a service and social evening.
One of these services was held
on July 10 and will be repeated on
July 24. The service of July 31
will be at the Synagogue at which
time Hank Pitt, past president of
Ramat Shalom, will moderate a
study period on "Poverty."
Visitors are always welcome to
attend services and participate in
study period discussions
Questions on Reconstructionism
can be asked of members at the
Oneg following services.
WB JEWISH
CONGREGATION
The West Broward Jewish
Congregation, a liberal Reform
congregation, will hold services
at 8 p.m., Friday, July 17, at
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
Services the following two Fri-
days, July 24 and 31, will be held
at Seminole Middle School, 6200
SW 16th St., Plantation.
On Sunday, July 26, from 10 to
1 p.m., registration for mem-
bership and religious school will
take place at the El Dorado Club-
house, 1 El Dorado Parkway,
Plantation.
The congregation is planning
to hire experienced Hebrew
teachers for its proposed religious
school.
Temple
Emanu-El
Remodeling
A dream begins to come true as
ground is being broken for the
additional construction and re-
modeling of the Fort Lauderdale
Temple Emanu-El Sanctuary. A
beautiful fountain and reflection
pool surrounded by a colorful
garden of shrubs and flowers will
be the background for the altar
which will have a wall of glass
giving a full view of the garden.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon, who
inspired the design of the new
altar, along with Fran Smith,
President of Temple Emanu-El,
3245 West Oakland Park Boule-
vard, Fort Lauderdale, and all
the temple members look forward
to the realization of this dream
with great anticipation and joy.
B'nai
Mitzvah
KOL AMI
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
conferred at the Saturday
morning, July 25, service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation, on
Michael Shulman, son of Judith
and Gerald Shulman, and Mi-
chael Weschler, son of Melanie
and Stephen Welschler.
Lisa Lieberson, daughter of
Mel and Nancy Lieberson, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at Kol
Ami's Friday evening, July 31,
service, and the following
morning, Brian Fives, son of
0u//L0/4>

Candlelighting Time
Friday, July 17-7:54
Friday, July 24-7:51
Friday, July 31-7:47,

.D2T Whj V*nsh
T ~
I'
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Phyllis and Richard Fives,
become a Bar Mitzvah.
will
BETH ORR
Bradley Ira Simon, son of
Judith and Barry Simon, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at the 10:30
a.m., Saturday, August 1 service
at Temple Beth Orr of Coral
Springs.
Community Calendar
MONDAY, JULY 20
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
HADASSAH:
Armon Castle Chapter: Board
meeting. Castle Recreation Hall,
9:30 a.m.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
Board meeting, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9:30 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood:
General meeting, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Fort Lauderdale
Chapter: Luncheon-Card Party-
Mah Jong, Roarke Recreation
Center, 1720 N.W. 60th Ave.,
Sunrise, Door Prizes, Donation -
$2.50.
ORT of Inverrary: Picnic, $1.50
donation for ORT Training ; H.
T. Birch State Park, Fort Lau-
derdale, Pavilion 1,10 a.m.
TUESDAY, JULY 21
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
General meeting, 11 a.m.
Temple Beth Am-Margate:
Board meeting, 7 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah Chap-
ter: Board meeting, Broward
Federal Bank, 3000 N. University
Dr., Sunrise.
WEDNESDAY, JULY22
Jewish War Veterans-Win.
Kretchman Auxiliary: General
meeting, Broward Federal
Savings and Loan, 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Sunrise, noon.
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews: Community
Seminar Series, Gibbys Restau-
rant, Doug Endsley, Executive
Director of United Way Guest
Speaker, noon.
THURSDAY, JULY 23
Temple Emanu-El: Board
meeting, p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Plantation Lodge:
General meeting, Community
Room, Southern Federal Bank,
Sunrise Blvd., and Sunset Strip,
8 p.m.
Temple Beth Am-Margate:
Board meeting, 7 p.m.
MONDAY, JULY 27
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15 *
p.m.
TUESDAY, JULY 28
HADASSAH:
Bermuda Club Herzl Chapter:
Board meeting.
Masada Margate Chapter:
General meeting, Temple Beth
Am, 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 1
American Mizrachi Women-
Masada Chapter: Meeting,
Broward Federal Savings and
Loan, 3000 N. University Dr.,
Sunrise, noon.
svrr
BEST PRICES
For Your State of
ISRAEL BONDS
Litwin Securities, Inc.
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305
All other areas call collect for Harold l.iiwin
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Religious Directory
nup, __, LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL BNAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 4351 West Oakland Park
Boulevard. Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul Herman, Rabbi
Emeritus.
TLMPLDE EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
mm. SUNRISE
o ku uSm AEL TEMPLE. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Conservative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant.
I AITDFRHII I
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 49th
Ave. Lauderhill. Conservative. Maxwell Gilbert, president.
,,____ NORTH LAUDERDALE
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE. 7 p.nu
J- "day. 9 a.m.. Saturday, in Western School. 8200 SW 17th St. Murray
Hendler, president.
FORT LAUDERDALE
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GALT OCEAN MILE. Conservative Rabbi
David Matzner. 8 p.m. Fridays. North Beach Medical Center, 2835 N.
Ocean Blvd.
TAMARAC
mu F BE TOKAH-TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Belasco.
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation Jewish Congregation. 8200 Pete" I
Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconatructioniat Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. |
I
ts-mdi ou. POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM.132 SE 11th Ave.. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel
ApnL Cantor Jacob Render.
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640 Margate Blvd Conser-
vative. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
TEMPLE BETH AM-MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 7205 Royal
Faun Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario
Hotoshanaky.
LIBERAL TEMPLE of Coconut Creek. Friday evening services.
calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.
_,.. CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. 8 p.m. Friday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday
tn Auditorium, Bank of Coral Sprinirs. 3300 University Dr. RaW
Leonard Zoll.
nmttwrnm DEERFIELD BEACH
H-kKPi ^ETH ISRAEL at Century Village East. Conservative.
Kabb, Leon Mlr(,ky CmU)t Jo(|eph Pol^ck
YOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfield Beach. 1640 W. Hillaboro Blvd. Or-
thodox.


17.1981
1 he Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
\io Talk Shows
osts Bait Hate-Callers into Slurs?
LDELPHIA A
study of racial
fious bias on radio
agrams has found
hosts and callers
lese programs
ly make negative
about various
ttd religious groups.
[verall finding of the
conducted here is
Iparaging comments
different ethnic
outnumber compli-
statements by
than 8 to 1 on the
programs that were
ed. The study found
that hosts on these
sometimes seem
ately to "bait" their
ers into making racial
: RESEARCH, which was
ored by the Philadelphia
\,er of the American Jewish
nit tee, and conducted by
is T. Lowry, associate
Issor of communications at
pie University, consisted of
nalysis of three Philadelphia
[shows. Prof. Lowry's report
his findings has just been
1 by the AJC.
i the preface to the report, Dr.
ay Friedman, director of the
|dle Atlantic Region of the
C, notes that there has been
examination of the call-in
ws "as a factor in intergroup
tions," even though these
pws have wide audiences, deal
en with racial and religious
Itters, and have the potential
linfluence listerners' views on
fcse matters.
p'hese broadcasts, declares Dr.
ledman, could '"promote
|htened awareness of social
political issues and motivate
sonal involvement in the
nocratic process," but they
'ten seem to attract the most
|oted callers." Therefore, he
on, since "many people feel
st comfortable when they
ire majority views, students of
I media must ask whether this
Iwed sampling of opinion
lut minorities on radio call-in
|ws does not mislead some
ieners into believing that prej-
fce is the norm in American
I COLLECT the data for the
ly, Prof. Lowry says in his re-
ft, he monitored two morning
vs for 10 mornings each and
all-day show for five days,
I noted every statement made
py a host, guest, or caller
ut 12 "target groups":
Ites. Blacks, Puerto Ricans,
kican-Americans, Cubans,
liana, Protestants, Catholics,
b, Christians, (unspecified as
whether Protestant or
obc), minorities (unspecified
|to race, ethnic group), and
(are recipients (unspecified as
fthnic group.
Je then categorized every
ement as "positive" or
gative," and, as a check on
*e, assigned another com-
Iiications specialist to cate-
Ize the same statements in-
pndently.
fe and the other researcher, he
es, agreed substantially as to
ch statements were
ative" or "positive."
heir basic finding, continues
[- Lowry, was that the shows
had monitored contained a
I of 741 "negative assertions"
B the 12 "target groups," as
pst 86 positive statements
pt the same groups.
JUS," the report says, "the
stations were serving
""ily aa a forum for hosts,
and in-studio guests to
negaUve assertions about
112 target groups. To put it
another way, there were 8.6 nega-
tive assertions for every positive
assertion."
However, the paper goes on,
the 8.6-to-l ratio was an overall
figure, and the individual ratios
of the three stations differed sig-
nificantly from each other. On
one program, Prof. Lowry notes,
the negative assertions out-
weighed the positives 34-to-l,
while the statistics for the other
two shows were, respectively, 4.9-
to-1 and 2.2-to-l.
Prof. Lowry's analysis also dis-
closed great variations in the fre-
quencies with which the three
programs aired negative re-
marks: on one show such com-
ments were made more than ten
times an hour, as compared to a
respective five times an hour and
0.7 times an hour on the other
stations.
ANOTHER variation noted by
Prof. Lowry was that the pro-
grams aimed in different
directions, with Whites being the
prime targets on two shows and
Protestants ("the conservative
wing of Protestantism,
evangelicals, fundamentalists,
etc.") holding that position on
the third. Blacks, Prof. Lowry
points out, were the No. 2 object
on all the shows, but the degrees
to which they were targeted
varied among the three stations.
Prof. Lowry's figures show
also that welfare recipients were
high on two lists and un-
mentioned on the third, and that
Cubans and Jews possessed
diverse degrees of unpopularity
on the three shows.
^ Turning to the question of
' who was making the negative
assertions," Prof. Lowry says
that "the hosts led the way" in
making derogatory statements
about Protestants, while the
callers made the greater number
of "negative assertions aimed at
Catholics, Christians, and Jews."
PROF. LOWRY declares also
that he found "occasional baiting
of callers by two or three hosts."
Defining "baiting" as "inten-
tionally trying to pull hateful
statements out of some callers,"
he gives the full transcript of one
conversation in which he claims
the host baited the caller, and
they says about the con-
versation:
"Since it became clear
(quickly) that the caller was a
hater Why didn't (the host)
terminate the call? Instead, he
played along with the caller and
tried to draw him out."
Concluding his report, Prof.
Lowry recommends that stations
become "more sensitive and
aware of the problem diagnosed"
in his study; engage in
"responsible self-regulation,"
and "form advisory panels of
citizens representing a broad
spectrum of racial, ethnic, and
religious groups" which should
"monitor the treatment of racial,
ethnic, and religious groups .
and meet with station
management to assess the
programming."
KKK Operates in West Germany
With Neo-Nazi Organizations
BONN (JTA) The Ku Klux Klan is operating in
West Germany and maintains liaison with neo-Nazi or-
ganizations, the weekly news magazine Stern reported.
According to Stern, the racist group has about 1,000
members and restricts its activities to U.S. military bases
where attacks on Black soldiers have increased. Stern said
its information was confirmed by the Federal Criminal In-
vestigation Bureau md the Rhineland-Palatinate Interior
Ministry.
KKK ACTIVITIES are centered in the Rhineland-
Palatinate and Hesse, the magazine reported but the In-
terior Ministry said Germany's hands were tied because it
operates at U.S. military installations. The German Klan
maintains ties with the outlawed Wehrsportsgruppe
Hoffmann, a neo-Nazi paramilitary organization that
masqueraded as a sports club and with other rightwing
extremists sought by police in connection with the bomb-
ing at the Munich (Oktoberfest) last year.
An 18 year-old neo-Nazi with a criminal record is the
Klan's liaison with those groups, Stern said.
Reagan Will Push Jewish Issue
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Reagan gave his per-
sonal assurances that the fate of
Soviet Jews will continue to be on
the United Stales' agenda in any
negotiations with the Soviet
Union. In a telephone call to
Theodore Mann, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ), the President said
he has already communicated
this fact to Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev in a personal
note.
The President's telephone call
was in response to a letter ot June
16 from Mann, in which the
American Jewish leader con-
veyed a message given him on his
recent trip to the Soviet Union by
15 Jewish emigration activists
from several cities in the USSR.
THE MESSAGE expressed
gratitude to the President for his
recent meeting with Avital
Sharansky, wife of Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Sharansky,
and a recently released former
prisoner Josif Mendelevich.
In his discussion with Mann,
the President said he was "work-
ing on the issue" of Soviet Jewry,
but believed it was sometimes
wiser not to deal in headlines, but
in a more direct manner. Mann
told the President that the plight
of Soviet Jewry was of great con-
cern to many American citizens.
SIS
Announcing
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IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
Carter Aide Says
Results Won't Matter
To Talks Outcome
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Harold Saunders,
Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs in the
Carter Administration,
predicted that no matter
who won the elections in
Israel it would not "pro-
duce an easy job" for
American officials who
want to "press forward"
with the Middle East peace
process.
Answering questions at a
luncheon of the Women's
National Democratic Club, Saun-
ders explained that Israel is not
"united" over what to do about
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and any solution will result in a
"national trauma of some sort."
HE NOTED that the present
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin may provide
more difficulties in the "long
run" than the opposition Labor
Party because of its claims to
sovereignty over the West Bank.
But at the same time, a strong
rightwing government might
have a greater capacity to deliver
concessions. "Five years ago no
one would have predicted that
Prime Minister Begin would have
presided over the compromises
and agreements that were
achieved in 1978 and 1979," he
said.
Saunders, who was involved in
. the Camp David agreements and
in all Egyptian-Israeli negotia-
tions from the interim agree-
ments in 1974, said the Camp
David accords "cannot be
scrapped," although the U.S.
may have to go beyond them to
involve other parties, particularly
to Palestinians.
He stressed that "neither a
Palestinian settlement nor an
Arab-Israeli peace will ensure
stability in the Middle East."
But he said there could be no
Middle East solution or perman-
ent peace for Israel without
solving the Palestinian problem.
SAUNDERS, who is now a
resident fellow at the American
Enterprise Institute, said that
whether a Palestinian solution
requires direct involvement of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization is something the
negotiators will have to deter-
mine among themselves.
a
Levitt -\ Fe
EVITT-WWEINSTE
memorial chapels
MOCIVWOOO >? P--tv NOflIM MIAMI I1MS W Ox Mwy
WEST PALM BEACH < mi '
ft*
21 '200
lift
TOO
The Jewish
Community
Has A Right
To Know:
1
2
a
4,
5.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that claim to serve those of the
Jewish faith.
THOSE SAME CHAPELS ARE NOT
JEWISH OWNED.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
I fact apparent to the Jewish community.
MENORAH CHAPELS ARE THE ONLY
JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS BETWEEN
HOLLYWOOD AND WEST PALM BEACH
AND THE OLDEST IN BROWARD COUNTY.
At Menorah Chapels, unlike the others,
serving the Jewish community is more than
a business it's a way of life.
We wanted you to know. Because at the death of a loved
one, the traditions of our faith and the concern of our
people should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion
CljapelS
742-6000
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada
With locations in Sunrise, Deerfield Beach and Margate.


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RADIAO
WHITES
SIZE
PRICE
ffl5>
185x14 59.70 2.30
205x14%J 61.21 2.51
*215x14 67.43 2.84
*205x15 69.49 2.72
215x15 63.03 2.91
225x15 64.96 3.34
230x15 71.66 3.36
Quantities Are Limited
P195/75-14 ER78-14 69.53 2.22 2.60
P205/75-14 FR78-14 71.17 2.51 2.54
P205/75-15 74.11 2.55
GR70-15 GR78-15 81.51 78.12 2.91 2.95
P215/75-15 78.12 2.75
HR78-15 84.41 2.94
T.E.T.
^Sl?
4TRX
RADIALS
&4MAG
WHEELS
check our stores to see if
these will fit your model car
190/65R390 BLACK
220/55R390 WHITE
XCA LIGHT
TRUCK TIRES
SIZE
700x15
6 ply tubeless
750x16
8 ply tube-type
800x16.5
8 ply tubeless
875x16.5
8 ply tubeless
950x16.5
8 ply tubeless
10x16.5
8 ply tubeless
PRICE
77.66
96.30
96.85
104.81
119.59
124.64
F.E.T.
3.04
4.14
3.88
4.27
4.88
4.88
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
155x12 40.67 1.39
YOUR
CHOICE
ONLY
$499
exchange
PlusFE
Tax 8.80
to 9 48
145x13 37.59 132
155x13 42.90 148
165x13 48.13 1.61
PRICE F.E.T.
165x14 50.16 1-73
175x14 54.85 2.06
165x15 53.24 1.81
175/70x13 57.85 173
185/70x13 64.02 1.90
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE C
185/70x14 68.31 2.06
* CORAL GABLES HIALEAr /PALM SPRINGS MILE
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101 1275 49th St. 822-2500
NORTH MIAMI MIAMI AIRPORT
HFGoodrich
BELTED
CLM
A STRONG, STABLE
TIRE AT A MOST
I AFFORDABLE PRICE |
P155/80B13
B8
Ws.
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80B13 30.06 1.56 | i P-METRIC POLYESTER CORD FIBERGLASS
P175/80B13 31.79 1.65
P185/75B14 35.48 1.77 BELT ? aftvtftnw
P195/75B14 37.09 201 FACTORY WHITEWALLS
P205/75B14 38.13 I 2.i4 Fiberglass cord belts for strength and stability.
P215/75B14 39.40 2.24
P225/75B14 41.35 2.45 Polyester cord body for a smooth, quiet ride. Belted construction for good mileage
P205/75B15 37.90 2.13
P215/75B15 40.43 2.40
P225/75B15 42.50 2.56 and traction. Wide whitewall for
P235/75B15 44.46 2.77 up-to-date styling.
SIZE
PRICE
P195/70R13 51.38
ilFGoodrich
LIFESAVER P2o5 70ri3 52.75
XLM
P-METRIC
P205/70R14 55.81 2.35
P175/75R14 47.91 188
P185/75R14 52.75
FACTORY
P195/75R14 57.48
WHITEWALLSP2Q5/75R14 59.90

P215/75R14 61.05
P225/75R14 65.31
P205/75R15 62.31
P215/75R15 64.74
P225/75R15 67.04
t t
P235/75R15 71.88
P155/80R13 45.50
P175/80R13 49.08
P185/80R13 50.34
F.E.T.
2.24
2.13
2.04
2.26
2.37
252
2.74
2 50
2.64
285
306
1 52
1.79
1.91
SIZE
PRICE
PET.
155SR12 27.33 157
155SR13 29.67 165
IMPORTED
RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN lessms 2.48
& MOST DOMESTIC 175SR13
SMALL AND isssrm
INTERMEDIATE CARS 175SR14
2.07
1 90
2.09
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd. 7 587-2186
TAMARAC
umr
center
* FT. PIERCE
2604 Sootti 4th St 464-8020
13360 N. W. 7th Ave. 68V8541 N.W 25 St. & MHam Dairy Rd 593-1191 441 & W. Ckxro^erciel Brvd 735-2773 ,.. !^"? *ACM_-
*N MIAMI BEACH WEST MIAMI .TAMAAAC 73!^2772 755 21et Street 587-1174
1700 N.E 163rd St 945-7454 Bird & Galloway Rda. 552-6656 N University Or atMcNab Rd 72V470O ,.~, ,- *"L*NO
MIAMI BEACH KENDALL DH./HIQATE SQUARE M^B0a?m 3820 E Co**""1 <> 696-1141
1454 Alton Road 672-5353 872 f*v 88th St. 387-0128 3151N FedeValKrW ftS lann WINTER PASK
SOUTH DAM HOMESTEAD WESTPAUKBEA^M 881 S Orlando Ave. 645-5305
9001S. DMe Hwy 667-7575 30100 S Federal Hwy. 247-1622 515 SouthDWe 832O044 DAYTONA BACH
CUTLER RIOOE
We honor MASTER CARD. VISA 20390 S. owe Hwy. 233-5241
AMERICAN EXPRESS. DINER'S CLUS
* W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunn Blvd. 463-7588
* LAKE PARK/N PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Brvd 848-2544
DEERFIELD BEACH
2265 W. HIMaboro Brvd. 427-8800
NAPLES
2085 E Tamlaml Tr 774-4443


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