The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wJewisti Floridlain
,12-Number 42
fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 9,1983
Price 35 Cents
|Quintuplet8 in Israel need clothing

IHHHHB sb^sbvj
Federation abides
by UJA policy
on 'green'Bonds
Dor, Zin, Ox, the quintuplet sons ofMalka and Yaaeov Glazel of Israel
New and gently used clothing and
! for five identical boys, now 10 months
\ui able to grow into clothing made for
i's the assignment the Jewish Family
of Broward County has undertaken to
otuplet sons of an Israeli couple related to
e and Henry Feldberg, Holocaust sur-
[now living in Century Village, Deerfield
I Feldbergs are the great-aunt and uncle of
Glazel, the 31 -year-old schoolteacher
of the five boys, and her husband,
\i, a construction worker. The most recent
Israel, including the picture of the
cribed the plight of the Glazels as winter
i to get warm clothing far the boys who
pidlv outgrowing the infant clothing
donated following their release from the Tel Aviv,
Because of their own limited housing facilities
for them and their 10-year-old daughter, their
only other child, the Glazels had to move to the
farm home of Malka's mother, Mr. Feldberg's
niece, in Emek-Sorek.
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive director of
Jewish Family Service, a constituent agency of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. said that all three offices of JFS will accept
clothing in clean, good condition for the boys and
will make arrangements for shipment to the
Glazels in Israel.
The Jewish Family Service offices are located
at 1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach; 3500 N. State Rd. 7, Suite 399. Lauderdale
Lakes; and 4517 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
National United Jewish Appeal and Joint;
Distribution Committee officials have issued a policy;
directive that State of Israel Bonds of less than two!
years, since issuance, cannot be accepted in payment
of pledges to the UJA campaigns.
Acceptance of such Bonds known as "green'
Bond because they are so new and so far from
maturity poses a financial hardship on
Federations delivering cash to support the
humanitarian needs of Jews hi Israel since the cash
for those Bonds is unavailable until the Bonds may
be redeemed.
In line with the National UJA policy, the Board of
Directors of Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale resolved to accept for pledges only those
Bonds that are at least two years old.
S. and Israel will coordinate military planning
sident Reagan and Prime Minister
Shamir, following two days of meet-
the White House Nov. 28-29, forged
in a program of "strategic coopera-
including formation of a U.S.-Israel
J-military committee to coordinate
planning, maneuvers and the stock-
[of American arms in Israel.
s President Amin Gemayel was to meet
days after Reagan and Shamir devoted
able discussion to what Reagan called "tne
I Lebanon."
- from Lebanon have said Gemayel is faced
Dsition to May agreement on the terms for Is-
vithdrawal from Lebanon.
(nuor American official in Washington indicated
J.S. and Israel were against any changes in the
1 reporters: "We both affirmed our strong
nee to the May 17 agreement. We-continue to
regard that agreement as a good one, a balanced one, a
package deal.
The aew joint coiitttoe, announced, following the
Reagan-Shamir talks, will be headed by Rear Adm.
Jonathan Howe, director of the State Dent's Bureau of
Politico-Military Affairs. The Israeli chairman will be
named soon. The first meeting will be held in
Washington early in June. Subsequent meetings will be
held at least twice a year.
Discussions are continuing on the extent of aid to
Israel for the 1985 fiscal year which begins late ini1984.
The Administration is prepared to grant $1.275 buton
in military aid that does not have to be repaid, but
Israel is asking for $1.7 billion, the same amount-setfar
fiscal year 1984. In addition, the U.S. will grant S910
million in economic assistance.
A senior White House official said Israel would be
allowed to spend up to 15 percent of the inihtary aid in
Israel, an exception to the taw that requires funds to be
spent in the U.S. This is being done to aid Israel s hard-
pressed economic situation where inflation is neanng
the 200 percent rate.
After the midday meeting with Shamir and Israel
Defense Minister Moshe Arena, Reagan and Shamir
met with reporters.
Reagan said: "I am pleased to announce that we
have agreed to establish a joint political-military group
to examine ways in which we can enhance Israeli-
American cooperation. This group will give priority
attention to the threat to our mutual interest, posed by
increased Soviet involvement in the Middle East."
Shamir said: "Syria constitutes a major threat today
to the peace in the area by occupying more than 60
percent of Lebanon and by its massive concentration of
Soviet arms and personnel on Syrian territory."
A senior Administration official said the joint panel
formation amounts to "a message to Syria, which, he
added, the Soviets have armed with missfles and
hundreds of advisers.
The visit also paid off for Israel with a U.S. promise
to resume delivery of American-made cluster artillery
Continued oa Page 15
race u> tne May w agreement. n-tuiiw" ~ *aT
ecial events highlight UJA campaign this month
S7 *^ *-* that tk moaninirflll nft*
oughout the 1983
1 Jewish Appeal caro-
the Greater Fort
rdale Jewish com-
ly demonstrated its
I and resolve during a
pit time for the Jewish
That unity produced
tuition for the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort
rdale. It was a re-
fing affirmation of the
of contributors to
| in a secure future for
ople of Israel and
very where.
vision continues. It ine-
11 Reinstoin, general
of the Federation's
jA campaign and Project
campaign. It is a
8 force, also for Brian
*** campaign's co-
lor the UJA Campaign
no the scores of
committees around
*ard to increase the
U by the Jewish
*y of North Broward
Geater Fort Lauderdale. and in -
Jewish communities spanning
the globe. Reinstein said he was
encouraged by the early response
during personal solicitations in
advance of fund-raising events
that the community continues to
share the vision for a brighter
These initial commitments for
UJA 1984 are 40 to 50 percent
greater, person by person, than
their 1983 contributions.
The reports of the success
being sttained in personal
meetings and the advance
commitments being recorded
before special events are held m
some of the larger communities
have encouraged other areas to
consider events of a similar
nature. It will be a now approacn
for various condominium
communities, some of whom are
combining their committees for a
unified condominium community
contribution to the 1984
Share tkeVis'm
lUinstein, praising the hun-
dred, of volunteers *
Uking part and the hundreds
n^wfowttl take part in the
next several months
out that the needs next several months in fund
08 met this year have raising events ss well as tns Apni
" greater in Israel, in l Super Sunday phon-e-tnon,
said that the meaningful gifts
will lead the way for the cam-
paign "to utilize our vision of a
vital Jewish future to achieve our
He was especially pleased that
Lauderdale West is among the
leaders in rallying its residents
for Israel with a wine and cheese
party last week that also
celebrated Chanukah at the
Plantation community's
Clubhouse. William KaUberg,
chairman of the Greater Margate
Area UJA committee, popular
columnist and contributing
editor of Jewish Journal, was the
speaker. Miriam Moshen is chair-
person of the Lauderdale West
Community Assn. Sidney
Goldstein chairs the UJA com-
mittee with Isaac Horowitz, Reba
Goldstein and Louis Grolnic as
Also gaining recognition were
the special events in Woodlands
complementing the community's
Dec. 16 dinner honoring Harold
L. Oehry with U.S. Sen.
Christopher Dodd (D-CT) as
speaker. These included a cock-
tal party last weak by Saul
Gokunark sad Harry Fiahbetn at

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
POW Exchange Posed 'Very Difficult' DecisionShamir
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
said last week the decision
regarding the POW ex-
change had been a "very
difficult one" because of the
"very heavy price" Israel
had to pay. In a TV inter-
view, he said the "main
consideration" had been
the mortal danger that had
hung over the six Al Fatah-
held POWs in Tripoli be-
cause of the fighting there.
(The returning POWs them-
selves, in brief TV interviews,
spoke of "very tough" conditions
in Tripoli. One spoke of the
constant shelling and another
recalled a grave shortage of food,
water and electricity.)
noted, "did not depend on the
(POWs') captors. It was an
outside, objective reality.
Therefore, we had to do more
than the maximum" to bring
them home, he continued.
He expressed regret that the
* of the six POW.
"Chide the relea* i
prisoners held by J^
Jabreel group, but pil
the Israel, govern^
* "tmost to bring tnec
back home 'and ...
them back." he dec'd
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.

number 9, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pe 3

Triumvirate returns to lead
Woodmont UJA once again
Bents tein
Bdents are preparing for
. UJA campaign of the
Federation of Greater
i Lauderdale. Some of the
| chairmen of the incorporat-
and presidents met re-
r at their first planning see-
Federation's assistant cam-
i director Al Effrat, gave a
speech about how
UJA dollars save lives.
Estelle Gedan, Sunrise Lakes
Phase III UJA general chairman,
said that the committee is eager
to begin working on the cam-
paign and anticipates reaching
the goal of 160,000. The UJA
committee includes: Inc. 1 presi-
dent Herb Wilens, and UJA
chairman, Meyer Cohen; Inc. 2
president Milton Lemberger and
UJA chairman Carl Orkin; Inc. 3
president Connie Nielsen and
UJA chairman Jack Markowitz;
Inc. 4 president Charles Rudnit-
sky and UJA chairman Herman
Goodman; and Inc. 5 president
Arthur Simton and UJA chair-
man Shirley Sumner. Other
members pictured are Goldie
Berman and Morris and Minnie
kit 1984 UJA campaign lifts off
i the appointment of Fed-
i'i treasurer, John Streng,
\ chairman of the 1964 UJA-
Campaign for the
| Ocean Mile, Federation's
general chairman Joel
plans to continue the
i begun on the Ocean over
few years. He lauded
ft commitment and con-
Israel and Federation's
programs and services.
Chairman Streng has put into
motion a new campaign structure
for his area of responsibility.
With the assistance of a cadre of
experienced leaders, a new era of
fundraising has begun.
"Finding the right person to
meet with the right prospective
donor is the key to our effort this
year," stated the long active
[ore UJA events
! Costumed
n's home; a Dec. 11 party
: and Harold Oshry.
t Pearlman, chairman of the
Lakes Phase 2 UJA-
on Committee; co-
Ed Tennebaum and
Nelson, and their 40-member
littee will honor Rae and Hy
ity at the Sunday morning
1 breakfast in the Phase 2
tion Hall.
campaign at Inverrary's
1 areas gets underway with
'Gruman. a past president
tion and past general
of the UJA campaign,
as chairman of
's first Pacesetters
il-Dinner Party 6 p.m.
y Dec. 14 for men of
nmunity making a family
tment of at least $600 to
|W4 UJA campaign. Dora
n emissary from the
government, will be -the
i Joseph Kaplan is
chairman of Inverrary
|Federation campaign. He
litional events are being
or the community's
fe* Ruben is boating a
Party tX 3:30 p.m.
*yDec. 15 for all residents
Aires Condo 2, including
and snowbirds, in ad-
to }ne homeowners. The
wll be at double pool area
bourse Dr.
t poolside party and a Dec.
*tajl party at the Recrea-
^uebo 10 in PslmAire,
Leon Katx, president of
42. complement the
[*** Pacesetter Luncheon
;J0 P m. Monday Dec. 19 in
^ihtream Room of Palm
PP Hotel. Irving Ubowaky,
T-Ajre UJA-Fedarefcion
committee general
and Mike Ackerman.
have extended the
personality campaign
Barbara Stuoiey will be the
speaker, to those making a
minimum individual commitment
of S5O0 to the campaign.
Mollie and Irving Spector will
be honored at the 10a.m. Sunday
Dec. 18 breakfast in the Water
Bridge Condominium Social Hall.
Spector, chairman of the Water
Bridge UJA Committee, and Co-
chairman David Moger, have
arranged for the Show Stopper
Performers to entertain.
The Special Gifts Campaign
Committee, co-chaired by Jerome
Davidson, Kurt Ellenbogen, and
Julius Mines, of the Hawaiian
Gardens UJA-Federation Cam-
paign Committee, headed by
Lucille Stang, has extended an
invitation for those making a
minimum contribution of $100 to
attend the special event at 7 p.m.
Monday Dec. 19 in the Broward
Federal Building, 5618 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. The guest speak-
er will be Martin I. Lipnack, a
partner in the Sunrise law firm of
Schnur and Lipnack who recent-
ly arranged for Thomas Dine,
executive director of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee (AIPAC), publishers of
the Near East Report, to speak to
two groups here about Israel s
relation with President Reagan s
Lipnack, a past president of
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise, is
member of Federation's board
of directors, and a charter
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, in addition to his
activity aa North Broward
chairman for AIPAC.
In addition, the d^*fj
the Condominium Cabinet,
heeded by Samuel K. Miller, will
Sit i'o a.m. Tu-day D~ 20
at the Federation building, 83o
W Oakland Park Blvd., for
updates on the activities planned
and still in the planning ***
the many condo comraunitjsa
pikicipeMng in the 1984 UJA
"Our efforts toward raising the
awareness of our residents is
paying dividends already," he
continued. "After a series of face
to face solicitations, the Gait
campaign is, on a card for card
basis, running at a 63 percent in-
creased giving level this year."
A selected team of solicitors is
participating in a training session
and with the knowledge gained
from experiencing Federation
services first hand and of com-
mitting for their fair share of the
1984 goal, these workers will fan
out through the Gait community
to solicit on an individual basis,
many of the previous donors.
Following a highly successful
UJA campaign last year that
nearly doubled the amount raised
in Woodmont, Walter Bernstein,
Lou Colker and Moe Wittenberg
have once again agreed to chair
the upcoming 1964 campaign.
Under their leadership, the
1983 drive placed Woodmont as
one of the major fund-raising
areas in North Broward County.
At a recent campaign kick-off
breakfast held at the Woodmont
Country Club, Bernstein said:
"The goal for 1984 is much higher
than in the past due to the ex-
treme financial burden on the
Israelis as well as the terrible
plight of their economy."
Adding to Bernstein's
remarks, Jewish Federation
President Edmund Entin, aa
principal speaker at the break-
fast, related some cf bis observa-
tions gleaned from the recent
Federation Leadership Mission
to Israel. Entin told of con-
versations with government offi-
cials who are deeply concerned
over the tremendous lack of
funds to build day care centers,
schools, and to provide basic
social services.
"I was told," be said, "that
many programs will have to be
curtailed or cancelled outright if
additional funds are not
provided. It is the UJA dollars
that will help our Israeli brethren
and their children improve their
quality of life," Entin said.
A highlight of the breakfast
function waa the presentation of
awards to the 1983 campaign
volunteers. Those attending and
receiving plaques were: Sid
Berman, Walter Bernstein,
Victor Blumenstyk, Sam Breger,
Lou Colker, Herman Eiaenstadt,
Morris Epstein, Arthur Feuer,
Morris Furman, Norman
Greenberg, Sid Greenman,
Bernard Gross, Martin Harmon,
Lloyd Hurst.
Also Larry Levine, Sam
Lipschutz, David Mitchell, Lee
Rappeport, Al Robbins, Louis
Robbins, Sam Roistacher, Martin
Sager, Jerry Schneider, David
Sommers and Ray Sykes. Those
receiving awards but unable to
attend were Abe David, Sidney
Gerahen, Alvin Miahkin, Joseph
Wexelbaum and Moe Wit-
Pompano's UJA leaders named
Harry Fellman and Dr. Phil
Kaney have agreed to help steer
the 1984 UJA-Federation annual
campaign in Pompano Beach,
according to Brian Sherr, general
co-chairman of Federation's UJA
"Our campaign this year will
stress the importance of in-
creased giving as well as trying
to expand the base of our givers
through detailed research,"
explained Dr. Kanev. "As with
the other Ocean area campaigns,
we in the north will try to par-
ticipate in many face to face
solicitations on behalf of the
faceless thousands of recipients
of our funds," he continued.
In addition to participating in
a training program, workers will
decide on the number, limits, and
types of functions to be held in
the Pompano Beach area during
the next three-month fundraising
A key effort will be made to
instill the Pompano Beach
residents with the concept that
while they live here, many of
them, for only a part of the time,
they have a responsibility to the
local campaign, to local services,
and to the North Broward Coun-
ty Jewish community.
Both Dr. Kanev and Fellman
have been active in the Pompano
Beach fundraising efforts of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in the past. Dr.
Kanev serves as a member of the
1984 Jewish Federation board of
directors. .
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Tht Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Uq Mindlin
AIPAC Chief Dine Reviews Summit
ISRAEL'S Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir was in Wash-
ington this week for talks with
President Reagan in which
Shamir hoped to set up the strat-
egic cooperation arrangement
with the United States that had
eluded his country twice before.
Thomas A. Dine was in Miami
hut week for a seemingly less
glorious purpose. As executive
director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, he
was, as he put it, "on my annual
trek" to raise funds for AIPAC.
At Dine's side in the chore here
was Morton Silberman, AIPAC s
national president, himself a
Miamian with a long-standing
Jewish leadership history behind
him that should have helped
make the chore rather more
Both Dine and Silberman took
part in two meetings hi the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area ar-
ranged by Atty. Martin Lipnack.
North Broward AIPAC chair
BUT BETWEEN Shamir and
AIPAC there is more than a ca-
sual community of interest, and
so funds for AIPAC and its pro-
grams surely have a glory of their
Dine agrees. "Particularly
when people understand," he ex-
plains, "that AIPAC receives no
assistance support from Jewish
Federations anywhere," includ-
ing Miami's, which Silberman
headed twice as president from
1976 to 1978.
"And certainly," continues
Dine, "none from Israel itself.
AIPAC is a frank American
lobby. We disseminate informa-
tion in the cause of both Israel
and America. And so we have to
rely on individual gifts, which
come from both Jews and
Gentiles who believe in our pur-
There can be no doubt about
the convictions of these indi-
vidual givers, says Dine. "None
of their gifts are tax-deductable."
DINE HIMSELF is a man to
reckon with. Routinely, he testi-
fies before Congressional com-
mittees. At the height of the
heated debate on Capitol Hill
over the U.S. invasion of
Grenada, President Reagan
called Dine to thank him for his
support of the President's action
in behalf of which AIPAC lobbied
so vigorously on Capitol Hill.
"Grenada was a perfect
example of AIPAC's purpose,"
says Dine. "We are always ex-
plaining to people, although
many of them are obviously
skeptical, that we see the in-
terests of Israel and America as
mutual. We find no problem in
espousing the aims and ideals of
"The U.S. action in Grenada
paralleled the Israeli action in
Lebanon in the sense that both
sought, among other obviously
separate things, to diminish the
advancing sphere of Soviet influ-
ence and domination Israel's
action in the Middle East and
America's in the Caribbean."
FOR A MAN who receives
personal calls from the President,
Dine was careful about predicting
the outcome of the Reagan-
Shamir talks. "Things are better
now between the United States
and Israel than they were last
Recalls Dine: "Relations had
ground down pretty much to rock
bottom. Lebanon in June, 1982
was only the most recent irrita-
tion. But the Israeli annexation
of the Golan Heights in
December of '81 was no small
sticking point either."
Or the Israeli attack on the
Osirak nuclear reactor in Iraq be-
fore that?
Dine agrees. "Of course, Leb-
anon was the final straw from the
U.S. point of view. Too many
people forget that there was a
U.S.-Israeli memorandum of
Understanding (MOU) put to-
gether in May, 1982 just one
month before Lebanon."
BUT IT WAS scrapped. Why
are things better now?
"It comes down to changing
perceptions," suggests Dine.
"We're in Lebanon ourselves
today, and we're getting a much
closer view of the problems in
arranging a peace there than we
had before. It seems to be getting
clearer, even to some who didn't
think so in the beginning, that
Israel's understanding of that
situation specifically and of the
Middle East generally is more
reliable than it had been credited
with certainly since the Israeli
operation in Lebanon, which
brought little but grief to the Is-
raelis from a media relations
point of view."
Observers believe that the out-
come of the Reagan-Shamir talks
depends upon the Shultz-
Weinberger horse race within the
Reagan Administration on
who wins the race. Is this true?
Dine is very careful. "Secre-
tary of Defense Weinberger," he
says, "is identified with the no-
tion that America needs friends
throughout the Middle East, and
that a formal alliance with Israel
will imperil our ties to the moder-
ate Arab states.
"The fact is we absolutely
agree with Weinberger that the
United States needs friends both
among the moderate Arab
leaders and in Israel."
ISN'T IT true that Weinberger
asserts that this is impossible
that a MOU arrangement with
Israel must be seen by the Arabs
as an offense to them, and that
therefore a MOU is to be
avoided? Wasn't this behind
Weinberger's initial orders to
American Marines in Beirut not
to fraternize with the Israelis?
And behind his decision to snub
Israel's offer of medical assist-
ance after the Oct. 23 terrorist
attack on the Marine compound?
"Weinberger has certainly
denied the second charge," says
Dine. "And it is, of course, true
that Secretary of State ShulU
has changed his 'even-handed'
views, at least in Lebanon. In
fact, he is perceived now as tilt-
ing toward Israel.
"At AIPAC, we prefer to put it
this way: Weinberger is wrong
*Uemsh Flcridliari
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when he argues that you can't
have friendly ties to Israel with-
out offending the Arabs."
DINE PAUSES, thinks brief-
ly, then adds: "It is a matter of
record. There was a meeting Oct.
18 on national security and U.S.
foreign policy relating to Israel.
At that meeting, both Shultz and
Weinberger argued their points
of view very persuasively."
Then isn't it in fact correct that
a new U.S.-Israel strategic co-
operation arrangement, a new
MOU, would mean a blow to
"You have to understand the
President," warns Dine. "Ins-
tinctively, Mr. Reagan is clearly
pro-Israel. He sees Israel as
standing solidly with us in his
East-West vision of the world in
crisis. There are two elements'
here in the President's thinking:
Israel's military strength and Is-
rael's anti-Soviet philosophy."
But President Reagan still
stomps for his own peace initia-
tive, which Israel has categoric-
ally rejected. How does AIPAC
view this, especially the Pres-
ident's attitude toward Israel's
settlement policy on the West
SAYS DINE:"The President s
initiative depended upon King
Hussein's acceptance of it much
more than on Israel's rejection.
But Hussein has already had his
chance, and Mr. Reagan knows
it. From our point of view, of
course, we believe that the settle-
ments are legal because Jews
should be allowed to live any-
where they wish to in the world.
"You have to understand," ex-
plains Dine, "that the original
United Nations documents deal-
ing with this territory referred to
it as ,/udeo-Samaria, with the
clear indication implicit in this
term as to whom the territory
historically belonged. 'West
Bank' is a Jordanian term which
was concocted to suggest other-
The questioning shifts radical-
ly to the 1984 presidential elec-
tion. Dine had met with
Democratic hopeful, the Rev.
Jesse Jackson, only days before.
"THERE WAS nothing
unusual in that," he says. "So
far, I have had meetings with
seven out of the eight Democratic
Party candidates, including
former Florida Gov. Reuben
Was Jackson cordial?
"He was cordial," says Dine.
He adds: "I still believe America
is a meritocracy. Jackson will rise
or fall by the merits of his own
case. After all, he has been quite
critical of Israel, and especially of
former Prime Minister Begins
policies. And Jackson has It ng
advocated a U.S. reconciliation
with Arafat.'.'
The implication is clear: Jack-
son should not interpret negative
American Jewish reacts.
-wE?''a" ,mytS^
caution. Dine, "i, to Jf
on by his record, notQ
What about the Jewyr
unfortunate. What the
people are doing is to a
just the opposite. For eu
the ad almost forces many 1
Americans to come to J,
support, whereas they
clearly have denied it to I
otherwise as a lost cause i.
case. The Kahane peonL]
forcing these Blacks tof
things about Jackson rath
to judge him as an An
citizen on his record."
Any final word about
Reagan-Shamir talks?
This is a critical juncta
the U.S.-Israeli relationshii
talks will determine the i
of that relationship."
How doyou feel about t
"I'm up."
How up?
Dine doesn't say. But J
*n invited guest at a do,
Prune Minister Shamir.
given Tuesday night b
President Bush at the con
of the Prime Minister'i I
President Reagan. And
pretty up.
fa* h
SKWSWKKR. ma<;azink
I i IIMI MV,\/.I\|
PhU'i f vi\i;.\;
> m*M OaftJ D
Volume 12
Number 42

December 9,1988
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jan. 6 is UJA Sabbath
Congregations throughout
North Broward have been re-
quested to join in observing
United Jewish Appeal Sabbath
Friday night Jan. 6.
The request was made to the
more than a score of synagogues
in the area by Ed Entin, Federa-
tion president.
In his letter to the spiritual
leaders, Entin wrote: "This is not
an occasion for fund-raising,
rather it is an opportunity to de-
clare publicly that the synagogue
community fully identifies with
and declares its solidarity with
the Federation and its | combined
"The synagogue remains the
central institution of Jewish hie.
It perpetuates our ancient sense
of social justice, our determina-
tion to help our fellow Jews
"We are confident that with
your leadership the event will be
a most spectacular expression erf
Jewish solidarity that the Jewish
community in North Broward
has ever seen."
His letter is being followed by
calls from the Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission, beaded by
Dr. Ah/in CoUn, with Rabbi
Albert B. Schwarte as director.
They are offermg the help, not
only of the Commission, but also
community leaders in preparing
appropriate educational-type
Jlte actor Henry Fonda will
[honored with a commemor-
\ forest in the Jewish Nation-
[fund's American Indepen-
Park in Israel. The project
, hunched officially recently
fund-raising reception at the
fcornia home of Jane Fonda
i (left to right): actor
Nimoy, co-chairman of
Henry Fonda Memorial
Forest; Tom Hayden; Marcia
Kahan Rosenthal, JNF San Fer-
nando Valley director; Dr.
Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice
president of JNF, presenting a
JNF plaque to Jane Fonda; and
actor George Peppard, chairman
of the Forest Project. Contribu-
tions for trees and groves can be
sent to the JNF office, 800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Laud-
erdale 33311.
iternational Village 'snowbirds9
tar from their UJA co-chairmen
liurice Axelrod and Godfrey
co-chairmen of the Inter-
lional Village division of the
y Jewish Federation-
ted Jewish Appeal Campaign,
; that December signals the
i of "beloved Snowbirds" to
ary, issued a letter ad-
"from one 'Snowbird' to
r" welcoming them back.
: letter stated: "We realize
'borne' community asks you
[fulfill your commitment to
; the human needs of Jews in
and elsewhere. Interna-
i Village is also your 'home
nunity' for a good part of the
r. We ask you to keep in mind
I needs of the Jewish commun-
I served by the Jewish Fedora -
1 Greater Fort Lauderdale
jh the annual UJA cam-
support the Kosher
Uon Program which pro-
hot kosher meals every
ay for the elderly and the
frail elderly; Jewish Family Ser-
vice, Jewish Community Center,
Chaplaincy Program of many
services for hospital patients and
those confined to nursing homes.
"We also call attention to the
programs of education for young
and old.
"The numbers of elderly Jews
who have re-located permanently
in North Broward have put an
extra burden, in many instances,
on the Federation's financial re-
"Please consider a portion of
UJA-Federation commitment to
be pledged to benefit your North
Broward neighbors."
Axelrod snd Wolff closed their
letter with a reminder for their
International Village neighbors
to mark Jan. 12 on their calen-
dars and keep that date open for
"a very special event to be held at
our clubhouse."
National Tay-Sachs and
Diseases Association, in
iunction with Temple Beth
It Blood Drive, will conduct a
f-Sachs Carrier Testing Day
U a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday
I at Beth Orr, Coral
r-Sachs is an inherited
1 that afflicts the nervous
>< One out of 25 Jewish
are carriers of the dk
A simple blood test can detect
whether you are a carrier of Tay-
Sachs or not. A nominal lab fee
will be charged.
Co-sponsoring the Dec. 11 Car-
rier-Testing Day is the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale and the March of Dunes.
Volunteer blood donors are wel-
come to take part in the 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Blood Drive.
bwish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
xtendt an open invitation to the community for
JULY 15-25
Call the Federation: 748-8400
or mail this coupon
h Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
IW. Oakland Park Blvd.
r*t Uuderdale PL 88321
Local Group meets AIPAC executive
A preview of the discussions
that were expected to take place
Nov. 28 and 29 when Israel Prime
Minister Yizthak Shamir met
with President Ronald Reagan
and other Administration offi-
cials was projected for some 100
persons Nov. 21 by Thomas Dine,
executive director of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
Dine told the group in attend-
ance at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Grenitz in Plantation,
that he had been in Israel for two
days the week before coming to
the Greater Fort Lauderdale area
for meetings arranged by Atty.
Martin Lipnack, chairman of
North Broward AIPAC.
During those two days, Dine
was informed that Israel would
probably receive the most ad-
vantageous appropriations pack-
age from the U.S. in the 35 years
of U.S.-Israel relations.
U.S. Congressman Larry
Smith of Hollywood was among
those at the meeting. He stressed
the importance of AIPAC's work
in keeping the Administration, as
well as Senators and Representa-
tives, informed on the issues of
concern to American Jews and to
Israel. Also present was Mort
SUberman of Miami, president of
AIPAC, based in Washington,
issues the weekly Near East
Report which is mailed to Ad-
ministration and Congress as
well as to those who become
members of the officially re-
gistered lobbying organization
for Israel.
Dine's talk was most impres-
sive since the outcome of
Shamir's talks with Reasan and
the meetings Defense Minister
Moshe Arens had with other offi-
cials of the Reagan Administra-
tion during their visit to Wash-
ington were foretold.
Since AIPAC is a lobbying
organization contributions to the
committee are non-deductfcle,
unlike those to charitable organ-
izations, yet, Lipnack reported,
generous contributions were re-
ceived and a considerable number
of new subscribers to Near Bast
Report were recorded.
Li Browse
4314 North State Road 7 (441)
your contribution is Tex Deductible!
More Income for Le Browse More Support for JCC
call Rivs 792-6700 for pick up Information
pod drive, Tay-Sachs tests Dec. 11
*WtH* 1W.
wty Id** &***-
send ma information about the July 15-16 Family
______________ Apt No

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
**&*y. Decembtt,
Woman finds
with help
Mrs. T. is a forty-year-old
divorcee who came to JFS six
months ago. She had been
divorced for one year after a
fifteen year marriage. She had
custody of her two daughters,
aged nine and eleven.
Mrs. T. was extremely
depressed about her situation.
Her ex-husband was a financially
successful lawyer who had
devoted a lot of time to his work.
They married when he was in law
school and Mrs. T. had worked so
he could continue his education.
In those days, the T's had been
close, communicated well and
supported each other
A few years after Mr. T.
developed a lucrative practice,
the relationship deteriorated. He
spent more and more time away
from home and they talked only
superficially. Two years ago,
Mrs. T. discovered her husband
had been involved with another
woman for a year and the divorce
Mrs. T. was very angry over
the way her husband had treated
for passively remaining for years
in a relationship she felt was
sterile and unf ulfilling. She
examined how she felt about
herself and discovered that low
self-esteem was one factor that
had allowed her to remain quietly
Mrs. T. had been taught by her
parents that "making a husband
happy" waa her main function in
life. The man's needs were all
important and through his
success, she would achieve
Through counseling, Mrs. T.
learned that she was entitled to
meet her own needs. She
discovered that she could ask for
what she wanted and that she
would respect herself for doing
She got a job and has started
to feel better about herself. She is
still in therapy working on
assertiveness and examining her
feelings about her divorce. Mrs.
T. says she is starting to "feel
like a whole person" and she is
now headed in a positive, con-
structive direction.
her. She was also angry at herself
JFS maintains three offices in Broward County. Persons
seeking JFS aid may call or write to the office nearest to them:
In Central Broward 3500 N. State Rd. 7, Suite 399,
Lauderdale Lakes 33319. Phone 735-3394. This office is open 9
to 5 every weekday and remains open until 9 p.m. on Tnurs-
Northern edge of Broward loOO W. Hillsboro Blvd..
Suite 214, Deerfield Beach 33441. Phone 427-8508. This office ii.
also open 9 to 5 every weekday with hours extended to 9 p.m. on
In South Broward, JFS office is at 4517 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood 33021. Phone 966-0956. This office is also open from
9 to 5 every weekday, plus remaining open until 9 p.m. every
Le Browse
Hours to Suit
groat working conditions
call Rlva 792-6700
for girts
CAMP COMET for oov,
56th Year of Quality Camping
By A Miami Family
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains f&
waynesooro, pa
Contact: Ownar-wractor, Morgan I. Law. ceo.
1M1 S.w. ttnd court. Miami. Ha. 53144. N1-1S00
A Weil Balanced Summer Program...
Large Rortda Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington
JNF honoring Rep. Smith Dec. 18
The Jewish Family Service of Broward County, a con-
stituent agency of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, has prepared a series of articles based on the kinds
of counseling and casework conducted by its staff of
professional social workers. Since all personal service offered by
the JFS is on a highly -confidential basis, the articles, written
by caseworkers, eliminate names and specific information that
could identify the person or persons aided by JFS.
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith
Broward Congressman Larry
J. Smith of Hollywood, who has
established a record of achieve-
ment as a freshman member of
the U.S. House of Representa-
tives in support of Israel, human
rights and other legislative
matters, will be honored at the
Jewish National Fund's Tree of
Life Award Luncheon at noon
Sunday Dec. 18 at the Inverrary
Country Club, Lauderhill.
This was announced by Libo B.
Fineberg, president of the JNF of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
said that Herbert Sadkin is serv-
ing as honorary chairman of the
event with Marsha and Dr.
Sheldon Feldman as co-chairmen
and Ben Dantzker and Victor
Glazer, JNF Board co-chairmen.
The committee includes Joel
Baum, Peggy and Jacob Brodzki,
Pola nad Ludwik Brodzki, Jean
and Lou Colker, Ruth Dantzker,
Kitty and Phil Halle, Joseph
Newman, Dorothy and Bernard
Oshinsky, Anita Perlman, Sylvia
Plafker. Barrett Rothenberg,
Evelyn and Lee Shainman,
Helene and Sam Soref, Selma and
berg. Mark WeiasrW^
New assistant
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL director Fran Merenstein accepts a
donation for the Schoofs scholarship fund from Omega Religious
Committee presented by Abe Semelmacher, Murray Rosenberg, Max
Finkelstein and Jerry Kaye.
Lori Raymond
The Jewish Fe
Greater Fort LaudenWT]
named Lori Raymond of |
to serve as assistant in t_
news for the Federations!
rial content of The Jewuk]
dian of Greater Fort __
the weekly newspaper _
mailed to more than 20,0
ilies making stipulated i
commitments to the Fe
annual United Jewish
Lori, Brooklyn-born, it i
graduate of University of I
with a bachelor's degree is
munications, and k
sequence. She has worked]
day evenings at the Jewish!
munity Center with the
Program and also at the I
Day Camp for three sun
Lori will be married Dec!
Alan Ginsberg of
manager of one of four i
service stores his family
They will go on a boo
vacation to Ix>ndon.

. *
a* Am* Hand* sea* vwMky. dan n ***< CotMon. n r
flll the nachas
fit to print.
Never let it be said that the Jewish commu-
nity in Glasgow is a quiet one. There arc nine
shuls, two Hebrew schools and five youth orp-
nizations. And if you think all this activity is
enough to make headlines, you're right.
Because Glasgow even has a weekly newspaper
which records and celebrates the various
marriages, births and bar mitzvahs!
Reading this good news is apt to bring m<#
than just a smile to one's lips. Quite
often it brings the taste af fine scotch
whisky to one's lips, too. In America,
such news is often greeted with J&B
Rare Scotch. Its flavor, created by
skillful blending perfected over the
centuries, has made it this country's
most popular scotch. And, if we may
be permitted a bit of editorializing,
ha* amply justified its reputation as
the scotch that whispers.
J&R It whispers.

December 9,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Hearings on State issues set
Senator Tom McPheraon,
chairman of the Broward County
Legislative Delegation, has set
up the following dates for public
hearings, for the purpose of al-
lowing the public to hear present-
ations on general legislative
isssues prior to the 1984 Legisla-
tive Sessions. Call Anne Martone
at the Delegation office at 766-
5591 for information. All the
times are from 3 to 7 p.m.
The dates are:
Wednesday Jan. 4 at Pompano
City Hall, 101 SW 1 Ave;
Wednesday Jan. 18 at Plantation
City Hall, 400 NW 73 Ave;
Monday Jan. 30 at Fort Lauder-
dale City Hall, 100 N. Andrews
Ave; and Thursday Feb. 16 at
the Broward County Courthouse,
201 SE 6 St. room 250.
Share the Vision
flation Center conducted its
\annual Inter-Faith Thanks-
Service. Participating in
twice, pictured above, were
rMary Michael Hill, a chap-
It St. John's; Father Trevor
director of St. John's
n Service; Rev. Carol
In, Oakland Park United
list Church; Sharyn NHL
bAn's director of Health Care
; Rev. Mahlon Clark,
Redeemer Lutheran
|rA, and Rabbi David W.
km, part-time chaplain at St.
Is. Below: James Ball (right)
iti a check from Tillie
nstein and Jack Gottish-
\president and vice president
West Broward Political
[ rtspectively, in the memory
larold Sofren, former vice
Bent of the club, who had re-
itreatment at St. John's.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frtfry. Decsab, J

Deaf Assn. member elected to JCC board National leaden of He
Max Friedman, a resident of
Margate for the paat five yeara,
was appointed to the board of di-
rectors of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
One thing however separates
him from the other board mem-
bers. Max and his wife Frances,
who attend the JCC every Thurs-
day afternoon, are members of
the JCCAD, the Jewish Commu-
nity Center Association of the
The Friedman's have no
trouble communicating with
others. They are expert at lip
reading and have learned tc
speak well. "Everyone looks
forward to Thursdays at tht
JCC," Frances said, "We especi-
ally look forward to our specially
interpreted Sabbath services."
Max became deaf as a result of
spinal meningitis when he was
seven years old. However his list
of accomplishments include:
being a printer, journalist,
teacher, organizer, and athlete.
When living in New York, he was
employed by the New York
Times as a proofreader, printer
and mark-up specialist. He also
taught at the Deafness Research
Training Center in New York.
Max was also chosen by Nelson
Rockefeller to serve on a commis-
sion for the deaf and waa on a
Frances and Max Friedman
committee that was responsible
for captioned films.
In Florida, Max has served on
the board of trustees at the St.
Frances de Sale School for the
Deaf as the only non-Catholic.
Frances was the supervisor for
the School Division of the Ency-
clopedia Americana. Besides
deafness, Frances is also consid-
ered legally blind.
Gayle Kreger, a trained
teacher, interpreter, and worker
with the deaf, coordinates the
JCCAD activities which include
special outings to Key Largo, an
art museum, and trips to Israel.
Max expresses his delight that
he is representing his deaf friends
and is able to take part in the
planning of JCC activities.
"Frances and I would like the
CHANUKAH CHAVURAH: Planners of the celebration Dec. 4 at the
home of Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A. Shop was the group pictured here:
Ernest Jacobs, Paul Asch, Barry Glaser who is president of Temple
B'nai Moshe, the Temple's Rabbi Shop, Dave Shop, Rachel Shop and
Bruce Konigsburg, treasurer. The 40 charter members of the Temple
at the Chanuhah festivities, celebrating also the Temple's first an-
niversary, were honored with special gifts.
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JCC to become the central
mostmf place for the entire deaf
community." he said. "There an
an eatimated 37,000 hearing-im-
paired people in Palm Beach and
Broward County and I am hope-
ful of bringing the ideas and aims
from our world to your world so
that board members and the en-
tire community can better under-
stand our needs."'
Gayle Kreger, a trained teach-
er, interpreter, and worker with
the deaf, coordinates the JCCAD
activities which include special
outings to Key Largo, an art mu-
seum, and trips to Israel.
JCCAD, which meets Thurs-
day afternoons and Saturday
nights at the Center, is headed by
Abe Cohen, president. Other of-
ficers are Meyer Rindner, vice
president; David R. Heine, treas-
urer; Estelle Reiferson, secretary.
Dot Harwood and Hannah Kon-
ner are members of the board
with Henry Hyman as advisor to
the board.
JCC Events
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation has
announced plane to form a Young
Adult Israeli and International
Folk Dancing Group.
A aeries of six classes will be-
gin on Thursday Jan. 12 at 8 p.m.
at the Center. Future programs
will be planned to foster an ap-
preciation of the art and practice
of folk dancing. Interested indiv-
iduals are asked to contact
Marion Fox, 792-6700, for further
Sports Camps
Karen Tunick, health and rec-
reation coordinator, will have a
series of "All-Pro Coaches'
Sports Camps" from Dec. 19
through Dec. 23. The series
includes baseball, basketball.
golf, soccer, and tennis camps,
with outstanding professional
coaches from Miami Dade Com-
munity College. Biscayne Col-
lege, and the Fort Lauderdale
Strikers among the instructors.
coming here for HMO lunche
Josephine Newman, president
of the Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah, announced that na-
tional leaders of Hadaseah are
coming to addrees chapters
during this month's annual
luncheons for the benefit of
Hadassah Medical Organization
Toba Kimball, a member of the
organization's national Fund-
Raising and Membership Com-
mittees, will be in the area until
Dec. 8. The following week,
Dorothy Bucksbaum of Dee
Moines, Iowa, a national vice
president, will speak at HMO
Kimball, a past president of
Western New England Region,
was chairman of Women's Plea
for Soviet Jewry, and a member
of the New England team during
the Copenhagen Conference. She
was also assistant treasurer of
the New England Region of
Youth Commission.
Bucksbaum, now living in New
York City, waa also a Region
president, and has been an active
community leader for the State of
Israel Bonds. UJA, Federation
and League of Women Voters.

Both women will speaki
the newest de
treatment and resaral
Hadassah s hospitals a]
Kerem and Mount Scopui.

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Comtemparv issues of Jewish life"
Fourth Annual Community Sponsored Lecture Series
Sunday. January 8,19M
Noted Author and lecturer
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Why the Jems: The Reason
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Monday. February 6,19M
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Monday. February 20.1 n*
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pn^y, December 9,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
'Chaplain of Year' and other rabbis
honored for their hospital service
Gloria Schwartz, wife of Rabbi Schwartz, watches
her husband present a special Chaplaincy Com-
For his "diligent and faithful _^___
dedication of caring for the spin- ^^^^^^^
tual needs of Jewish patients at ^^^"
the Florida Medical Center,"
Rabbi Nathan H. Friedman was
presented with a special gift as
"Chaplain of the Year" by the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Alvin Colin, Chaplaincy
Commission chairman, joined the
Commission's director, Rabbi
Albert W. Schwartz, in making
the presentation to Rabbi Fried-
man and to several other rabbis
who have served as chaplains at
other North Broward hospitals.
The presentations were made
at the Chaplaincy Commission's
annual dinner, with awards going
also to Rabbis Elliot Skiddell,
Solomon Geld, David W. Gordon,
Mordecai L. Brill. Joseph
Langner, who were present, and,
in absentia, to Rabbis Kurt F.
Stone and David J. Matzner.
Excerpts from letters written
by the dozen hospital admin-
istrators who welcome the Cha-
plaincy Commission's services
and from Broward County Sheriff
George Brescher were read,
emphasizing the value and
importance of this voluntary ser-
Alfred Golden, long-time mem-
ber of the Chaplaincy Commis-
sion, served as toastmaster,
introducing not only the guest
speaker, Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
executive director of the Cha-
plaincy of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, but also two gentle-
men who were attending other
functions there: Dr. Geraon D.
Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica. New York City; and Rabbi
[rving Lehrman. dean of the
Miami- Dade rabbinate.
mission gift to "Chaplain of the Year" Friedman.
Looking on is Dr. Colin.
Consul General Trigor keynotes
WLI 'Celebration 55* Dec. 12
The Florida Region of Wo-
men's League for Israel, with
chapters from South Miami
Beach to West Palm Beach will
be holding its "Celebration 66"
luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Monday
Dec. 12 in the main ballroom of
the Pier 66 Hotel and Marina,
Fort Lauderdale, with Israel's
Consul General for Florida and
Puerto Rico, Yehoshua Trigor, as
the keynote speaker.
Also joining in the celebration
with Trigor will be Lorraine
Frost, WLI Florida Region pres-
ident, and Trudy Miner, national
chairman of WLI board in New
York City.
Trigor, graduate of Tel Aviv
School for Law and Economics
and Jerusalem's National Service
College, has twice served as Con-
sul General for the Southeastern
United States in Atlanta, before
becoming bead in October of the
Israeli Consulate in Miami. He is
the holder of the Medal for Merit-
orious Diplomatic Service pres-
ented by the Israel Foreign
The birthday celebration
with a champagne recep-
Yehoshua Trigor
tion, continues with lunch and
fashion show, with a variety of .
prizes to be offered. Cecile Fine,
the Region's senior vice pres-
ident, heads the committee of
chairmen Annette Kay, Toots
Sacks and Lil Mandell in coor-
dinating the day. WLI's office
number is 748-6886.
dT f"Sym. clothing
JJor of Humane Utter, degreZ
Y'Mluoa Univereity Sunday
at tA. u/T,* ,D9ciai convocation
2i ^'Mstoria Honorary
Raisin Rolls
English Muffins...................... K
Prune or Apricot
Bear daws...........................3
Prices Effective
December 8th thru 10th. 1983
Frozen, rsjsKly to bak nd
Gourmet Hor
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce,
But There* Still Time to Win!
Afl Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
bv December 22,198a___________

Page 10
Th* Jewish Floridian of Ortattr Fort Laudtrdale
Friday, December 9,1933

Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levine
Molly Schwartz, wherever you
are, please call Riva at the Jewish
Community Center 792-6700.
Seems Molly offered to do volun-
teer work at JCC's LeBrowse
thrift shop, giving a number
where she could be reached. But
there was no Molly at that
number and with seven
columns of Schwartzes listed in
the Fort Lauderdale directory,
there were just too many phones
to ring to find her And then
again, she might be in the
Pompano directory, or the Deer-
field Beach directory Speak-
ing of volunteers here are four
from Tamarac who are among
those who come regularly to the
Federation office to offer their
services: Row Poet, Rose
Buratein, Gladys Imbcr, Lillian
Over in Lauderhill, Max
Kroniah, Castle Gardens 1964
UJ A-Federation Committee
chairman, closed a letter to all his
neighbors with this paragraph:
"Your UJA building captain will
be calling upon you shortly. Like
you. he is a dedicated and caring
Jew trying to help his people.
Please respond generously" .
TV personality Richard Peritz,
whose Shalom programs air Sun-
days on TV 12 and TV 51 and
who has produced some pro-
grams for Public Broadcasting
TV 2. was married Nov. 27 to
Yardena Booaildla from Migdal
Haemek, Israel. Rabbi Dr. Irving
Lehrman officiated.
Elsewhere in this week's issue
is a letter addressed to "Snow-
birds" by a UJA committee's co-
chairmen indicating the return of
part-time residents. And Federa-
tion's bookkeeping department
reports an increasing number of
calls from such residents com-
plaining of non-receipt of The
Floridian. Those who've been on
the mailing list during last winter
should call 746-8400 bookkeeping
to have their names and ad-
dresses recorded once again.
Bookkeeping is counting on
regular readers of The Floridian
to tell their 'snowbird' neighbors
to get back on the list and be
among the more than 20,000 fam-
ilies receiving the weekly
newspaper delivered by the U5.
Postal Service.
Leonard I. Bcrnaan, M.D., an-
nounced his association with
Louia B. Witonnky, M.D.. in the
practice of internal medicine at
550 SW 3rd St.. Pompano
Beach Ronald Miahkia is
president of Creative Develop-
ment Associates of Sunrise which
bought a4.54-acre parcel of land
at NW 44th St. and 100th Ave. in
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 19*3
Brochure describing t#n-
atlonal lours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE
and ITALY: HftjMtgnts In
PImm Call
Ethal Harsh
Sunrise for residential develop-
ment Smithsonian has
catalogs available of The
Precious Legacy: Judaic Trea-
sures from the Czechoslovak
State Collection. Paperback it's
$17.50: Cloth $40. To order, send
check or money order, plus 15
percent of total purchase or a
minimum of $1.75 to cover post-
age and handling, to Smithsonian
Museum Shops, Box 44083,
Washington DC 20026-0083.
Michiganeans (or should that
be Michiganders? probably
not) are invited to the Greater
Detroit Club's picnic noon Wed-
nesday Dec. 14 at Quiet Waters
Park. Deerfield Beach. Nate at
428-5319 and Ben at 482-6726
have details Ark Sinai and
1 Dfra Haxa. Israeli singers, are
performing in concert Saturday
night Dec. 10 at Miami's Kon-
over Hotel Moe and Helen
Wittenberg of Woodmont have a
new title: Great grandparents,
with the birth of Jan Rachel,
daughter of their granddaughter
Penny and her husband Arthur
Rubin of Lake Hiawatha, N.J.
Bass Museum in Miami Beach,
where "The Precious Legacy"
opens Jan. 24 following its sensa-
tionally-attended exhibition at
Washington's Smithsonian
Institution, usual hours are 10 to
5 p.m. Tuesday through Satur-
day and 1 to 5 p.m. Sundays, If
necessary, depending upon public
response, the Museum will ex-
tend the hours for "The Precious
Legacy." Admission is $3 .
Helen Etkin chairs the Dec. 7
Fashions Afloat-Luncheon of
Woodlands North ORT at Boca
Pointe Country Club. Assisting
her: Jeanette Wurtzburg, Shirley
Grossman, Gert Jaffee, Hennie
Ldbowitz, Debbie Rosenberg,
Alec* Schwartz, Bea Wald, Belle
Suskin. Fay Wildman.
Traveling Troubadour was
part of the Chanukah program at
the Dec. 7 meeting of ORT's
Pompano Beach and Palm Aire
Chapters B'nai B'rith Wo-
men Hope Chapter has Barbara
Studley as speaker for its "Bagel
Break" meeting Dec. 22 at
Plantation's Deicke Hall H.
Richard Brown, graduate of
Hebrew Union College with a
degree in Sacred Music and
holder of a master's education
degree from University of North
Carolina, was the guest cantor at
the Dec. 2 Shabbat service at
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion Rubin Binder produced
the Hebrew Universit
Festival'83, presented {|2k
Broward Chapter of AnS
Friends of the univewityD?.
at Bailsy Hall. WBli^,^6
conducted the Hollywood s^T
phony Orchestra. byo
Achievement Award was presented to Ted Alison (right), chairman of
the board of Carnival Cruise Lines. Dr. Norman Lamm iseattdl
president of Yeshiva University, presented the award at the recent
dinner dance at the Konover Renaissance Hotel, Miami Beach.
The checking account
that does more.
Checking with interest.
An EARN MORE Checking Account does everything that
your regular checking account does and more From the
moment your hinds are credited to your EARN MORE
Checking Account until the day those funds are withdrawn
you will earn an interest rate of 525%. compounded daily.
Free Checking. Free Checks.
lb receive your few EARN MORE Checkmg Account,
authorize direct deposit of your Social Secuntyor retirement
check, or maintain $10,000 in Certificates of Deposit or a $500
minimum balance All of your checks are free no matter
how many you write.
Most Important you have peace of mind knowing that
your funds are insured to $100,000 by the federal Savings
and Loan Insurance Corporation (FSJJC). an agency of the
Federal Government Further protection is enfrjyedbyour
customers as a result of the financial strength of American
Savings with assets in excess of $3 billion
Tfou can open your EARN MORE Checking Account at any
of our 47 conveniently located offices. As always, you can
count on the professional service and personal attention
that have been our practice for over 33 years.
Shares listed on the New York Stock Exchange.
Dad* 635-5353 Broward: 485-0200 Executive Offices: 17801 NW 2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida 33169

Friday, December 9,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Charitable Remainder Trusts encouraged Organizations
i'd love to help now, but with
inflation the way it is, I simply
can't afford to donate those
jecurities. I'll need the income
tomorrow to stay even myself,
not to mention how the economic
uncertainty might affect my
How many people feel just that
ffgy caught between a sincere
desire to help a worthy cause and
in obligation to care for one'*
family! I dare say we all struggle
with this dilemma.
Perhaps, however, there is a
way to say "yes" to both family
and charity, a way to "hedge
one's bet against inflation" as it
were, while making a concrete
commitment today to support
that worthy cause.
The way is the charitable re-
mainder trust. Here are the
basics of how this "hedge" works
and how the I.R.S. encourages, in
fact, subsidizes, its use.
What is a charitable remainder
Basically, it is an irrevocable
trust which pays "income" to
you, a noncharitable beneficiary,
for a period of time after which
the trust assets are transferred to
a charity which you have
When can I receive distribu-
tions from the treat?
Payments must be made at
least annually.
How much "income" can I re-
ceive from the trust?
The Internal Revenue Code
imposes a minimum "income"
distribution to a noncharitable
beneficiary of at least five percent
of the fair market value of the
trust's net assets. An Annuity
Trust provides for a earn certain
distribution which must be at
least five percent of the Initial net
fair market value of all property
placed in the trust.
How am I taxed on the "in-
come" distribution from the
Generally, it would be ordinary
taxable income.
Can trust distributions be
made to someone besides or in
addition to me?
Yes. The trust instrument can
provide for concurrent payments
to more than one individual, or
yoy may prefer to structure the
payment to resemble a joint and
survivor type annuity.
Hyman Indowsky, a certified
public accountant with Peat,
Marwick, Mitchell and Co., it a
trustee of the Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
How long can the distributions
from the trust continue to be re-
ceived by me snd-or my family?
Payments from a charitable re-
mainder trust to an individual
can continue for a term not in
excess of twenty years or for the
life or lives of such individual or
How does the I.R.S. subsidize
the use of charitable remainder
This is done through the allow-
ance of a charitable contribution
deduction when the property is
transferred to the trust. This
current income tax deduction is
equal to the present value of the
remainder interest in the pro-
perty which is given to charity. It
is calculated based on the net fair
market value of the assets placed
in the trust and I.R.S. mortality
and present value tables. There-
fore, the older the noncharitable
beneficiaries are, the greater the
present value of the remainder
interest going to charity and the
larger the amount of the charita-
ble contribution deduction.
What limitations, if any, apply
to claiming such deduction on my
personal income tax return?
Such contribution deduction is
subject to the same limitations as
an outright transfer of the
property which is placed in trust.
If, at a later time, my financial
circumstances change, can I re-
ceive any tax benefit from giving
my income interest to charity?
Generally, yes. The amount of
the charitable deduction would be
valued using the same principles
explained above for the re-
mainder interest, but based on
the net fair market value of the
trust assets and your age at the
time you transferred your income
interest to charity.
In summary, the charitable re-
mainder trust is a vehicle where-
by an individual can retain cer-
tain economic benefits of pro-
perty and also receive a current
income tax benefit for commit-
ting the future use of such pro-
perty to a charitable purpose.
Furthermore, if circumstances
improve, the individual can
generally obtain an additional in-
come tax deduction for the sub-
sequent gift of his income inter-
est to charity.
As always, you should consult
with your tax advisor regarding
the use of such trusts in your per-
sonal tax and financial planning
to make sure that it is property
structured to achieve your ob-
Further information about
Charitable Annuity Trusts is
available by calling David Gott-
lieb, director of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, at the Federa-
tion office 748-8400.
Libraries offer variety of programs
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs to the public free of
charge. Among them are the
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac.
At 7 p.m. Thursday Dec. 16
w>d 22, Bernard Cohen of Drexel,
Burnham, Lambert, Inc. will
present an investment seminar,
^registration is required. Call
The I nverrary -Woodlands
Chapter of Brandeia University
NWC will discuea the book,
Dinner at the Homesick
nettaurant at 1:80 pjn. Thurs-
y Dec 16. At 1:80 pjn. Thurs-
day Dec. 22 a Htmtskm about
the book, Miss Lomelyheerts. will
take place.
At Sunrise Breach, 6600 Sunset
wip, Sunrise.
, At 2 p.m. Friday Dec. 9 Robert
ifwison will discus, financial
Planning and the use of Invest-
Attorney Richard Kaplan will
("cuss wills and probate at 6:80
P m. Monday Dae. 12.
The Broward Harmonica
broup wul perform at 2 pm.
jnday Dec. 16, lad by Shop
At East Regional Breach. 1800
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
A small business workshop,
sponsored by Chapter 17 of
SCORE, will be offered from 9 to
4 pin. Friday Dec. 16, and will
continue to meet the third Friday
of each month. Reservations are
required. Call 627-7263 or 766-
At 7 p.m. Monday Dec 12
Robert Lewison will discuss
financial planning.
Charlie Chaplin's film, TV
Funniest Men in the World, wul
be shown at 7:80 pjn. Tuesday
Dec. 18.
The Pilgrim, 1*> starring
Chaplin, and The Laurel
Hardy Murder Case wffl be
sbown at 7:80 p.m. Tueeday Dae.
At 7:80 pjn. Tuesday Dec 27,
Chaplin's The Kid and Bvmey
OldfieUft Reee for Life, will be
At West In Breach, 6601
W. BrowardBlvaT, Plantation.
A slide show and tour of|the
Turtle Walk Library, a mobile
fteedTolc. 13 by Uhrjrijn
cSayOtnoveee- Toy donations
Continued on Page 16
State Rep. Peter Deutsch wul be
the guest speaker at the first eve-
ning meeting of the Brotherhood
of Temple Kol Ami, 8 o'clock
Thursday Dec. 16, at the Temple
in Plantation. Following his talk,
Rep. Deutsch will answer
Friday evening Dec. 16 at 8:16
the Temple Choir and the Temple
Seniorhood, knows as the BZ's,
will join Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr in
conducting the Shabbat service.
Toby Benson, BZe' president,
will address the congregation.
Avi Harpaz, Miami-based la
raeli consul for economic affairs,
will be the guest speaker at the
1:30 pjn. Sunday Dec II
meeting of the Association of
Parents of American Israelis. The
meeting will be held in the Feder-
ation Building, 8368 W. Oakland
Blvd. Persons interested may call
584-0698 for additional informa-
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am
meets at noon Tuesday Dec 13
when Ida Signer, program chair-
man, will present members in a
"Chanukah Happenings" play.
The Sisterhood will hold
another of its series of luncheon-
card parties at noon Wednesday
Dec. '14. Donation is 83.60. Call
Harriet Stern 973-7568 for
Men's Crab
Second in the series of shows
being presented by Beth Am's
Men's Club is the play, Mr. Hor-
owitz and Mrs. Washington,
starring Aaron Heyman. Tickets
for 8 p.m. Dec 18 production at
84 and 86 are available by calling
George Goldstein 721-5609, Mur-
ray Kirschbaum 972-0820 or the
Temple office 974-8660.
Charter members are being
sought by the Tamarac Chater of
B'nai B'rith Women to be
honored at their Tenth Anniver-
sary Chai luncheon to be held at
noon Monday Jan. 30 at Wood-
mont Country Club with pro-
ceeds going to the Children's
Home in Israel. Call 722-6265 or
Send stamped envelope $1.00
P.O. BOX 215
Mew City, NY. 10956
The Hottest Combo
We've got the best of the
city... and we play it
your way on the banks of
the rolling Mississippi. Come pick
up the New Orleans tempo with
You 11 find the sweet harmony
of this city's great culinary styles
in our nine restaurants, including
Winston's 4-star cuisine, Kabby's
for fresh seafood the
way we like it down yon-
der le cafe bromeliad
for Sunday Jazz Brunch,
Italian Festa lots of
other good times. Try i
little night music in
Rainforest for dancing,
or Pete Fountain's for
truly hot jazz.
Play it a whole other way in
Rivercenter Tennis and Racquetball
Club. Indoor and outdoor courts,
JQMinS *"**
gym, whirlpools
and saunas are
only part of our
athletic center...
and to cool down
there's our two
pools, both on
terraced decks.
And once out-
side, you'll find
the city at your
feet. No other hotel puts you right
in the middle of the World's Fair,
and only steps from the
French Quarter, Super-
dome, central shopping
and business districts.
Nobody else plays it
our way.
New Orleans Hilton
Riverside & Towers
and you: We're going to
make beautiful music
For information and reservations call your
Hilton Reservation Service beted in the
ol rour telephone book.

Page 12
Th* Jewish Floridian of Qroattrr Fort LautbrdaU
Frid*y. Dwemfawfl in^
Community Calendar

Compiled by Lori RaynMmd,
Federation 748-8448
Temple Bet* Or, B A B Social
Cwb. Three-day Tour. Call 974-
6147 or 721-4682.
OUT LaodenUle West Chapter:
Barbra Streisand's Yentl,
presented at 2 p.m. at Coral
Springs Loews Theater. Dona-
tion $4. Open to public. Call 472-
City of Hope-Plantation Chapter:
New chapter being formed in
Plantation. 1 p.m. Meeting for all
interested people. Deicke Audito-
rium, Plantation. 792-8009.
Hadaaeah Hatlivah Cypreaa
Chaee Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Aronsons will entertain. Mini-
lunch. 484-4724.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 8 p.m.
Chanukah Festival. Donation 65
and $8. Call 473-5681 or 741-0296.
Temple Bath Torah, Mass Club:
8 p.m. Three Act Professional
Show. Donation 64. Refresh-
ments. 721-7660.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:46 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel of DeerflaU
Beach: 8 p.m. Lecture Series.
Speaker: Wolf Blitzer, journalist.
Temple Emaaa-EI, Mea's Club:
10 a.m. Breakfast. The Musical
Airs, entertain. Free to members,
others $2. Call Ben at 733-4920 or
Ernie at 742-6688 for reserva-
Sunrise Lakes Phase II UJA: 10
a.m. Breakfast. Social Hall.
Temple Sha'aray Taedeh: 7:15
p.m. Games.
State of Israel Boade: Noon.
Luncheon. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
Oakbrook Village Condominium:
7:30 p.m. Jerry Van Dyke and
the Rhythm Kings will perform.
Donation $4.50. Clubhouse, 8200
SW 24 St.. North Fort Louder
dale. 722-0410.
B'nai Brith-Saads Point Lodge:
10 am Breakfast Meeting.
Musical-Aires will entertain.
Tamarac Jewish Center. 721-
Temple Beth Am. Sisterhood:
Noon. Luncheon and Card Party.
Call Harriet Stern at 973-7568
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise,
Mea's Club: 8 p.m. Meeting of
Board of Directors at Temple.
Jewish Federation Women's Di
vision: 10 a.m. Board Meeting.
Federation Building, 8368 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Iatarfahh: Noon. Meeting. Fed-
eration Building, Conference
B'nai B'rith Women-Cypress
Chaee Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
WLI: Noon. Luncheon at Pier 66.
All Florida Chapters. 722-2767 or
791-4840. Speaker: Israeli Consul
General Yehoehua Trigor.
Women's Club of Costie,
UH: Noon. Meeting. Randee Lef-
kow Dance Troupe of BCC will
entertain. Castle Recreation Cen-
ter. 739-3124.
ORT-Pme Ishmd Chapter; 11
a.m. Meeting. Speakers: Bill
Darby of Landmark Bank and
Fay Hollander, who will discuss
Medicare. Donation 60 cents.
Nob Hill Recreation Center, Sun-
rise. 742-7615.
Hsdssssh Fart I ibIiHiIi
Tamar Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Public Sefety Building. Lauder-
dale Lakes. Sunny landsman
will present a profile of Molly
West Broward Jewish Cengrega-
tioa, Sisterhood. 8 pjn. Paid-up
membership party. At Temple.
Beth Torah,
11:45 s.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal cost.
Tssnple Beth Israel of DesrfMd
Bench, Yiddish Castare Groan:
10 a.m. Chanukah program. 428
Chapter: 11
Masting. Sunrise Lakes
I Pleybouee. Mhti-hmch.
ard and Palm Beach Counties:
9:30 a.m. Executive Board
Foster Grandparent Program:
Noon. Holiday Luncheon.
Crystal Ballroom, Pier 66.
B'nai B'rith
Chsptst. Noon. Meeting and
Chanukah celebration. Sunny
landsman will entertain. Gait
Ocean Mile Hotel, Fort Lauder-
dale. 942-6009.
nsdaassh TIslMar
Hssihlisssi Bast
Noon. Luncheon. Speaker:
Dorothy Bucksbaum, national
vice president of Hsdssssh.
Woodmont Country Club.
Temple Banana-El, Sisterhood:
11:30 s.m. Luncheon. At Temple.
AMC Cancer Raeoardi aad Hos-
pital Edith Wlnahsr Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Castle Gardens
Recreation Hall. 739-9076.
Pioneer Women Ns'amst Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Water
Bridge Recreation Center, Sun-
Temple Beth Israel of Sanrhw: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
West Broward Jewish Cengiega
tion: 7 p.m. Dancercue with
Cindy. Charge $6.
Concord ViU^e-Friendship
Club: Noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon, followed by a holiday
celebration. Luncheon at K.C.
Restaurant then return to Club-
house for party. 722-4277.
B'nai B'rith Women Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
Mfavachi Women-
Chapter: Noon. Mem
bership Luncheon. Prospective
members invited. Donation 82
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
Soref Hall. 741-2836.
Iaverrary UJA: 6 p.m. Paceset
tars cocktail party and dinner
Minimum contribution to UJA
campaign, 6600. Hi-greens of In-
verrary. 748-8400.
Braadeis University NWC West
Biowmd Chapter: Noon. Paid-up
membership luncheon. Volun-
teers lor Israel will relate their
experiences. Deicke Auditorium,
Plantation. 581-2369.
ORT^edar Ridge Chapter: 10:30
s.m Meeting. Make-up demon-
stration. Mullins Park, Coral
Springs. 753-9188 or 752-1692.
Greater Detroit dab: Noon.
Picnic Food and drinks should
be brought from home. Quiet
Waters Park. Deerfield Beach.
428-5319 or 482-6726.
Nataaya Chapter: Noon. Paid-
up membership luncheon. Max
Glatt will entertain. Estelle Rap
paport will present a slide show.
Price 63.25. Seafood Shanty Res-
taurant, 4220 N. State Road 7,
Lauderdale Lakes. 974-6063.
Na'anwt-Negev Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Chanukah fun
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfielc
NCJW-North Browerd Seetian:
12:30 p.m. Book review by Jerry
Layton. Donation 82. Broward
Federal. 3000 W. University Dr..
Sunrise. 741-2319 or 484-9388.
Bat ArnlT
-Coral Springs
Tamarac Chapters: Noon.
Luncheon. Holiday Inn. 1711 N.
University Dr., Plantation 721
0807,752-9391, or 722-5293.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
ARMDI-Col. Marcus Chanter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Mini-lunch.
Whiting Hall, Sunrise,
Woodlands UJA: 5:30 p.m.
Cocktails and dinner. Woodlands
Country Hub. 748-8400.
JWV Pompano Post and Auxil-
iary: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. JWV
Games Hall, 4301 Federal High-
way, Pompano Beach.
Braadeis UaivemHy NWC West
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of CAJE of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Sunrise
Savings and Loan Association,
9001 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
ORT North Browerd Region: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Orah Chapter: Noon. HMO
luncheon. Speaker: Blanche
Kaminsky. Crystal Lakes Coun-
try Ckib. 7484661.
Pompano Beach Chai Chanter:
Noon. HMO luncheon. Alex Red-
hill will entertain. Admission $10.
Boca Point* Country Club. Boca
Raton. 782-9747 or 565-7485.
JWV-Centary Village East
Ladies Auxiliary: 7:30 p.m
Chanukah celebration. Bertha
Raphaelson and staff will be
honored. Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach.
Palm-Airc UJA: 3 p.m. Condo II.
Temple Kol Ami. Brotherhood: 8
p.m. Meeting. Guest Speaker:
State Representative Peter
Deutach. At the Temple.
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Holiday entertainment.
Palm A ire Country Club, East
Dining Room.
I andsrdsli Lakes Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Speaker: Harold
Collins. ESP expert. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Jewish Federation-Sapor Sunday
community of Plantation produced additional support for tktJuaun
High School and the other educational programs of the Centrd
Agency for Jewish Education of the Jewish Federation of Greater Port
Lauderdale. The additional funds presented by Max Finkelstein to
Sharon Horowitz, Federation-CAJE's administrator of tht School
will be used forJHS Scholarship Fund. At the presentation were lfrom
left) Joel Telles, Federation's assistant executive director; Abt
Semelmacher, Murray Rosenberg, and at extreme right, Jerry Kay*.
Committee: 10 a.m. Meeting.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Board Room.
Workmen's Orclo Greater Fort
Lauderdale Branch: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Harmonitones will en-
tertain. Lauderdale Lakes City
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Temple Beth Am: 8 p.m Show:
Mr. Horowitz and Mrs. Wash-
ington. 974-8650.
Temple Beth Israel, Sisterhood:
1:30 p.m. Dedication of new arti-
fact at Temple. Temple Choir will
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 7:15
p.m. Games.
Workman's Circle-Greater Lou
derdale Branch: 7 p.m. Dinner,
dance and entertainment. Inver-
rarv Country Club.
WaterBridge UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
WLI Margate Chapter: Five-day
cruise. Dec. 18 to 23. S.S. Brit-
annia. 971-2509 or 9744811.
JNF: Noon. Tree of Life Award
Luncheon honoring Congressman
Larry Smith. Inverrary Country
Palm-Airc UJA: 12:30 p.m.
Luncheon. Speaker: Barbara
Studley. WNWS radio talk show
host. Pabn-Aire Spa.
Hawaiian Gardens UJA: 7 p.m.
Special Gifts. Broward Federal,
5518 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Braadeis University NWC-In-
verrary Woodlands Chanter:
Noon. Luncheon. Elaine Stone
and Florence Wflner will cornbim
poetry and music. Donation 110.
Inverrary Country Club. 4%
WLI Hatikvsh Chapter: No*
Meeting. Springtree Country
Chib, Sunrise.
president Florence Goldberg, i
address the Department of Flor-
ida Ladies Auxiliary JWV a
their Dec. 9 weekend seminar tt
the Marco Polo Hotel in Miami
Beach. Goldberg, a field consul-
tant, has traveled extensively
throughout Europe and hnel
Presently making her home a
New Jersey, she is a membtrof
Bay shore Auxiliary.
Dialing Is As Quick
i Qne/I^~Ring.
As One
IfourPresent Service.
With Speed Calling you can dial
frequently called local or long distance num-
bers by dialing just one or two digits. So you
don't waste time looking up numbers and
dialing them. No equipment needed; works
with either rotary or Touch-Tone* phones.
Available for either eijrtit or 30 frequently
called numbers. To order call your Southern
Bell business orifice.
() Southern Bel
no installation Charges Apply Between Now and Dec. 15.1983

Friday. DEcmberMMS
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.oca R..on*oVnlon B~C-Co,.l Spnno^Cw,.*,, S^IWFo* |, | ,M, ^..^^ ^ tto,0Brt^1 (^ ^^^ .^ !,. ^^^.K-^,




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Pag* 14
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December ft
Cerebral palsy doesn't stop man
from becoming Bar Mitzvah at 57
Gene Boeninger, 57-year-old
son of Florence and Sidney
Boeninger, will move hi*
wheelchair right to the bimah at
9:30 am. Saturday Dec. 10 for
the Shabbat service at Pom-
pano's Temple B'nai Moshe
during which he will take part in
all the rituals of the Bar Mitzvah
When Gene was stricken with
cerebral palsy at infancy and had
to spend his years in a wheel-
chair, his parents took him to
synagogues, where frequently he
saw other Jewish boys receiving
the commandment at age 13.
He made up his mind to study
and some day, he, too, could be a
Bar Mitzvah.
With the help of Temple B'nai
Moshe's Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
and a friend, Ruth Spivack, who
taught him the blessings and
readings for the Sabbath service,
Gene will realize his dream.
He will be presented with a
Bible and a Kiddush Cup and he
will be, says Rabbi Skop, the
proud host at the Kiddush
following the service*.
Beth Am installation Jan. 22
Temple Beth Am, Margate,
will holds its annual installation
in conjunction with a dinner
dance Sunday evening Jan. 22.
Harry Hirsch, Beth Am's
executive director, is general
chairman of the event which
opens with a cocktail hour, con-
tinues at 6 p.m. in Temple sanc-
tuary where Nat Scher will be the
installing officer for all the newly
elected officers and board
After the installation cer-
emonies, dinner will be served in
the Social Hall with dancing and
entertainment to the music of
Shiriee Baron and her Orchestra.
A musical interlude will feature
Beth Am's Cantor Irving Gross-
man and his wife, Harriet.
Sam Martin is chairman of the
ticket-and-seating arrangement*.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Orr
is sponsoring a Post-Chanukah
Picnic from 11 to 4 p.m. Sunday
Dec. 11 at Trade Winds Park.
The 14.50 fee for adults and teens
and the $2.50 tab for children
under 13 include* barbecued hot
dogs, hamburgers, homemade
latkes, potato salad, coleslaw,
soda, dessert. Shirley Barman is
in charge.
The children of the Aleph Class
of the Abraham Haber Torah
School of Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, will be consecrated at
the 8 p.m. Friday Dec. 9 service.
The Aleph students will particip-
ate in a cantata, Torah Orah
(Torah is Light), and will receive
miniature Torah scrols and cert-
ificates. Student* of Rosalyn
Troy's Gimel Class will join Rab-
bi Phillip A. Labowitx during the
service with Beth Israel's di-
rector of education and youth,
Stanley L. Cohen, talking on the
meaning of consecration.
During the service, Rachel
Keller, a teacher in the Temple
School, will be presented with a
plaque and an Israeli painting in
honor of her 10 years of service at
the religious school.
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac, it
sponsoring a three-act program
of entertainment at 8 p.m. Satur-
day Dec. 10 at the Temple's So-
cial Hall. Donation is t4.
From 10 a.m. to noon Sunday
Dec. 11, the Temple is holding its
annual Maccabean games and
sporting activities in the School
parking lot and ground*.
Beth Torah'* board meets at
7:30 pm. Tuesday Dae. 13 with
the regular Temple meeting being
held the following evening with
nominations to be announced for
officers for 1984.
Reagan-Shamir agreements
Continued from Page 1
shells. Delivery was suspended in July 1982 after Is-
raeli troops stormed across the Lebanese border to
break the back of the Palestine Liberation Organization
in the country.
Terms of the agreement reportedly will provide
guarantees against misuse of the shells, which scramble
grenade-like explosive charge* over wide area.
Another economic point for Israel was a declaration
that the U.S. was willing to negotiate an accord on
duty-free trade between the two countries. Israel ex-
pects such an accord to aid its exports.
Reagan said the two sides had "discussed some
issues on which we don't see eye to eye," but he
minimized their importance. These issues included the
President s own Middle East initiative proposed in
19H2 calling for an ultimate federation of Jordan and
the West Bank and a freeze on Jewish settlements in
the West Bank.
Has Your
Address Changed?
Please print your NEW address below:
.Apt. No.
Zip Code
Clip this
form and send to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale
FL 33321.
Send this form ALSO if your address is incorrect, or if
you're getting more than one Floridian delivered to your
n address.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
Dan Rude, son of Miriam and
Gideon Ruda of Plantation, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Dec. 10
service at Temple Beth Israel.
The Bat Mitzvah of Michelle
LeboviU, daughter of Bemice
and Joel Lebovitz of Lauderhill.
will be held at the Friday night
Dec. 16 service at Beth Israel.
The following morning, Jason
Sable, son of Iris and Monty
Sable of Sunrise, will become a
Bar Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Dec. 17 serv-
ice at Beth Israel.
Carrie Flax, daughter of
Rochelle and Daniel Flax of Coral
Springs will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday evening
Dec. 9 service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac.
The Bar Mitzvah of Brace
Gorki, son of Jane and Cary
Gorin of Coral Springs, will be
held at the Saturday morning
Dec. 10 service at Beth Torah.
Michelle Siadman, daughter of
Marilyn and Mark Siadman of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Friday
night Dec. 16 service at Beth
Lorn* Stitaky, son of Edith
and Murray Stitaky of Sunrise
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Dec. 17 serv-
ice at Beth Torah.
Jill Nahmias, daughter of
RacheUe and Dr. Harvan Nah-
mias of Coral Springs, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Dec. 10
service at Temple Beth Am, Mar-
The Bat Mitzvah of Lauren
Horowitz, daughter of Zena and
Edmund Horowitz of Coral
Spring*, will be held at the Sat-
urday morning Dec. 17 service at
Beth Am.
Lawrence Paul Wei**, son of
Marilyn and Barry Weiss of Lau-
derhill, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah celebrant at the Saturday
morning Dec. 17 service at Tem-
ple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
Congressmen vote
increased aid
for Israel
Broward s Congressmen joined
the members of the House of
Representatives and the Senate
last month, in pasing a Continu-
ing Resolution which provides
$2.61 billion in total fiscal year
1984 aid to Israel, making the 112
vote margin, the largest ever.
Congressmen E. Clay Shaw,
Dan Mica, and Larry Smith
showed their support for Israel
by also voting for the two key
provisions for the Lavi attack
aircraft. The $2.61 billion in-
cludes. $1.7 billion in military aid
(half grant, half loan) and $910
million in grant economic assis-
tance. The Lavi language allow*
Israel to spenu $300 million in the
U.S. for research and develop-
ment of the Lavi and $250 million
in Israel for procurement of
defense article* and service*
related to the Lavi.
The Lavi provisions and the
dollar figure* are part of the
overall foreign aid amendment
authored by Representatives
Clarence Long of Maryland and
Jack Kemp of New York. The
Senate Appropriations Commit-
tee unanimously approved the
same levels and term*.
Kenneth Block. *on of Joann
and Michael Block of Fort Lau-
derdale, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday morn-
ing Dec. 17 service at Temple
Emanu-El, Lauderdale Lakes.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Nancy
Kramer, daughter of Susan and
Gary Kramer of Plantation, and
Michael Rechter, son of Marvin
Rechter of Sunrise, will be cele-
brated at the Saturday morning
Dec. 10 service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
The Bat Mitzvah of R^.
Scholman, son of Mr. and \
Jack Schulman, took pla^e
Saturday morning Nov 26 se
ice at Congregation Beth HilJI.
Margate. "
Adam Schwartz, son of Sandn
and Steven Schwartz of Sunrise
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah atthe
Saturday morning Dec. 3 servk.
at West Broward Jewish Conm.
gation, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETB AM (174-1O50), TMS Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate MM
atrrlem Monday through Friday : a.m., p.m. Friday late eamce I
p.m.. Saturday t m p.m.; Sunday a.m.. 5 p.m. BabM Past Pto*h
RabbiEmeiitua, Dr. SMiaeiaOaM. "
TEKPLC RETB ISRAEL (743-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd Sunrhf
S3S1S lanluai! Monday through Thuraday 8 a m., 5:10pm, Friday 1 .m.!
p.m.. 8 pm; Saturday : 46 a.m.; Sunday t am., 6:M pm. BabMPaib-A.i
labealB.CaolirMaea-ti "
Oantury Blvd.. Daarflald Baaeh 11441
a.m., p.m. Friday lata aarvlea p.m
lighting Uma
Sarvtoaa: Sunday through Friday :*
p.m. Saturday 1:46a.m., 6p.m
: Friday! p.m
(431-TO*)), MO 8.
Sunday through Friday l:B
Saturday 1:4* a.m.. and at candle-
Shohtae Aehamaaa.
NW BTth St.. Tamarac IBS.
p.m. Lata Friday aarrtoi I
SB *r* BL, Pompano Baaeh MM.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TEEDSR (741-CM*). 4MB Pm* I aland Rd,
auanaa SMBl. Sarvtoaa: Sunday through Friday a.m.. pm.: Lau Friday
ecrvlceSp m Saturday 1:41a.m.. IMp.m Oaata rJaca MrcMurt.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (1434410). 1M SE 11th Ava.. Pompano Baaeh MM
Strvlcaa: Monday through Friday 1:46 a.m. and 6 p.m. Friday evening it I
Saturday and Sunday 1 a.m. RohM Saaaaal AortL COotar Jacab T
Blvd.. Maroata
Late Friday aarvloa 8 p m
iAT (174-RB0), 7<0 Margate
through Friday 1:11 am .1 Mf.m.
Eaat raaldanU), 7M-4SU.
LaudarhUl 1M11
Saturday 841 a.m
Dally 1:80am, IK pin : Saturday*
arvtaaa at Ban yon Lakes
Saturdays a.m
Laudardala Lahae HSU. itoan I
Friday I a.m 7pm Saturday I 41
Lincoln Park Weat, Sunriaa SMBl
7:10 pm ; Saturday la.m.. 7:SO pm
aarvlcaa; Woman. TuaadayaSp.m
Blvd., Daarfleld Baaeh 3*441
:10p.m.: Friday la.m (p.m.;
(TM MM), *m NW M
Sunday lhllljh Friday I: ID a.m.. 1:8
BaileyRd. Tamarac. Fridey at
(TM-1BM). 4M1 W. Oakland Part Hvd.,
laiday through Thuraday I a m Ipm;
a.m.. 7p.m.
_ (Taa-ITTT), TTT0 NW 44th R.
: Sunday through Friday 8 am..
Study groups: Man. Sunday, foliowmi
(43MIS7). 1880 W HUleSoro
_j: Sunday through Thuraday 8
iturday 1:4* a.m.. 6:M p m Oaak*M
Abraham Week
(6M-7ST7). 3211 Stirling Rd., Fort
through Friday 7:M) a.m.. and
a.m., eundown
Laudardala 1M13. Sarvtoaa: Mender
: Saturday, 1a.m..aundown; Sunday
Tamarac Sarvlcaa: Dally a.m ; mlncha B p.m. RahM Chalm Sayder.
CaagregaUoa praatetoal: ~
RAMAT SHALOM (473-MB*). 11*91 W. Broward Bhra.. PlanttUoo M
'at Friday 6:16 p.m.; Saturday. M> aja.
id ORB (7S6-3M3). nSl Rlvarahto Dr., Cani3^f\^T.
at Sunday g:M a.m.; Tuaaday. Thuraday 7:16 p.m.. Friday r
Saturday 10 a m RohM DaM B. Garhor. Caabar Naney Haaanuu"
h Chapala. MM W. HUlahoro Blvd., Daea-Oaid Baaeh, Fridayer
EMANU EL (TSl-mS). SMS W. Oakland Part **. J^JjC
U Sarvtoaa! Friday 6:16 p.m.; Saturday, only c wua
caiabrauon of Bar-Bat Mttavah. BokM Jattroy BiMia CBaaar
TEMPLE ROL AMD (4TS-1MS). SMS Patera Rd., Plantation **%"?,
Friday : 16 p.m., Saturday 10:M am. BOfcM BhoMoa MM*. """
Friday night aervteaa twtoo wieBily at CMvary PraHryto^ ay^,,!
AbbThhh) *. bhhHbbV ^_ a*
OONOBEGATIOH (TBB-eB4B). ""-^ftroll
I U pm.; IiMIii.only *wa*"*-

,^y, December 9,1983
Tht Jtwuk Floridian of OrtaUr Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
By Fran Rasumny Barrett, J.D.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of
Bnward County, a constituent
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. It
will appear weekly in The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Questions may be
directed to JFS by calling one of
JFS offices whose telephone
numbers are listed at the end of
the article.
Q. E.K. Tamarac My
husband is in the hospital. He
has Alzheimer's disease and
various other illnesses. I think he
will need some sort of nursing
care when he leaves the hospital
but I don't know where to begin.
Can you help me?
A. In order for Medicare to pay
for a stay in a skilled nursing
facility, the beneficiary must
require skilled care on a daily
basis. Custodial care is not
covered by Medicare. If your
husband will receive skilled care
on a daily basis then Medicare
will pay the l-20th day in full and
the 21100th day. all but a
deductible of S38. per day.
However, this is only true if he
receives skilled nursing care for
the entire 100 days. It sounds as
though your husband may
require skilled care on a part-time
If that is true, he may qualify
for home health care. A person
qualifies for home health care if
the care is for further treatment
of a condition which was treated
in the hospital or skilled nursing
facility, the care needed requires
part-time skilled care (like
physical or speech therapy) you
are confined to your home, a
doctor determines that you need
the care and sets up a home
health plan with an agency who
participates in Medicare. Under
these conditions, Medicare will
pay the approved cost of up to
100 home health visits in a
benefit period.
Q. S.L. Plantation I had a
special kind of knee surgery. I
had a fine surgeon and also an
assistant surgeon. Medicare took
a long time to pay for the claim
since it was such a special
procedure and they didn't have a
price for it. However, they would
not pay for an assistant surgeon.
I sent it in for a review, and they
said for such a simple procedure,
they do not pay an assistant. Can
you imagine? What can I do?
A. Medicare has only certain
procedures that they will pay an
assistant surgeon for. All others
are not paid for, and you are told
"for a simple procedure,
Medicare will not pay for the
assistant surgeon." Since this
was such an unusual procedure,
perhaps they made a mistake in
giving the stock rejection. Please
make copies of the review letter
and the bill from the assistant
surgeon and send it to us at
Jewish Family Service, 3500
North State Rd. 7, Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33319,
ATT: Fran Rasumny Barrett. I
will take a look at the claim and
see if a hearing is in order. It it is,
we will represent you FREE OF
CHARGE. Hopefully, Medicare
will reconsider your claim since it
was such an unusual procedure.
Q. W.K. Fort Lauderdale
My husband was recently in the
hospital and we received so many
bills. The doctor refuses to give
us an itemized bill until we pay.
What he gave us really can't be
sent into Medicare. It's just a
request for money. Can he do
A. According to Florida Statu-
te 458.323 Itemized Patient Bil-
ing Whenever a physician
licensed under this chapter
renders professional services to a
patient, the physician is required,
upon request, to submit to the
patient, the patient's insurer or
the administrative agency .
an itemized statement of the
specific services rendered and the
charge for each, no later than the
physician s next regular billing
cycle ... A physician may not
condition the furnishing of an
itemized statement upon prior
payment of the bill. If you would
like us to send you a copy of this
Statute, please call our office at
If you have any questions or
problems concerning Medicare,
supplemental insurance or
HMO's, please call us at 735-3394
in Fort Lauderdale, 427-8508 in
Deerfield Beach and 966-0956 in
Library System's
Continued from Page 11
are also being accepted as
donations for the Turtle Walk
library. Call the Turtle Walk
Library at 765-4343.
At 7 p.m. Thursday Dec. 15
Tony Callahan will present a slide
show and lecture about marine
At Margate Breach, 5810 Park
*., Margate.
Sarah Filner will present a
>ography of Eleanor Roosevelt
t 1:30 p.m. Friday Dec. 9.
At 4 p.m. Tuesday Dec. 13,20,
nd 27 chidren agaa 7 to 12 can
vn the magic tricks of Lucky
A captioned version of the
!>vie. ButfrfUis Are Pnt, will
be shown for the hearing im-
paired at 1:30 p.m. Monday Dae
Alfred Golden named president
of Florida's Riverside Chapels
I of Dade and Broward counties, a
'continuation of his activities in
New York.
A member of B'nai B'rith for
over 35 years, he has served in
varied capacities, from Lodge
president to national officer. He
is national commissioner of B'nai
B'rith Anti-Defamation League
and a former national com-
missioner of B'nai B'rith Hillel
Alfred Golden, a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, as well as the Great-
er Miami Federation and the
Federation of South Broward
(Hollywood), was named
president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels of Florida. He has been
affiliated with Riverside in South
Florida for 17 years, active in its
management, principally as the
executive vice president.
With a distinguished carrer in
business and communal life,
Golden was formerly vice presi-
dent in charge of personnel and
administrative services for
Kinney National Service (now
Warner Communications) and
joined the Riverside funeral
group in New York in 1965. Upon
moving to this area he im-
mediately became involved in the
Jewish and jreneral communities
He is currently the national
vice chairman of College Youth
and Faculty Services for the
Council of Jewish Federations,
was president of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and sits on the executive Board
of the Jewish Educational
Services of North America. He
was a founder and chairman of
the Hillel Foundations of Florida,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Advisory
Board and the Hillel Community
Golden was vice president of
Temple Beth-El of Hollywood
and serves on the boards of
directors of Temple Ner Tamid
and Temple Menorah of Miami
Beach. He is also active in the
Jewish War Veterans (deputy
national memorial officer), the
Knights of Pythias, the
American Jewish Committee and
the American Jewish Congress.
Golden has served on the
Personnel Advisory Board of
Dade County, the Public Rela-
tions Board of Miami Beach and
is presently a member of the
Citizens Advisory Board of
Miami Beach. He was vice pres-
ident of the North Shore Kiwanis"
Club, a member of the M ntal
Health Association of Dade
County and the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
"Alfred Golden offers a unique
combination of understanding
and involvement in Jewish af-
fairs," said M.E. Wilder, regional
manager, in his formal announce-
ment, "and it is only fitting that
a person with Mr. Golden's
qualifications be chosen as
president. He will interpret all
aspects of the religious needs of
the communities we serve
throughout the state. With
dedicated spirit and professional
skill Alfred Golden embodies the
continuity of the best traditions
of the Rosenthal and Grossberg
families, founders of the River-
side Memorial Chapels."
Before entering the business
world Golden was a clinical
psychologist in the United States
Army and in private practice. He
is married to Lillian Kessler
Golden; they have two married
sons and two grand-daughters.
Share the Vision
At 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Dec. 13
attorney Loui Schiff wfll present
rKture entitled. "How to Rep-
JeSnt Youreelf in Small Claims
The Jewish Book Revtow
Series will feature Robert
Greenfield's novel TtmpU, at 1
p.m. Wednesday Dec. 14.
At7:30p.m.WendeedayDec. m i iiiiImHsIs Lakes Breach,
WlWHSAw. Uud^rtWe
The Self Help for the Hajdof
Hearing poup with William
pXid wul meat at 1 P-m
Tuesday Dec. 13.
the funeral plan
that makes all
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leaving a grieving family
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etery, and out-of-state expenses.
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Memorial Chapels
7500 N. State Rd
18340 West Dixie Highway
1921 Pembroke Rd

in the tradition of our fathers ...and their fathers before them.

Tht Jewish Floridian of OreoUr Fort LautkrdaU
Fndy. December 9
17 mg. V, 1.3 mo, meow*. per cigarette by FTC method.
You've got what It takes.

Full Text
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INGEST IEID EC1V692FJ_56M5QN INGEST_TIME 2013-07-12T21:05:06Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00481