The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00303

Related Items

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


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Full Text
ounds of PLO's Massacre Re-Opened
By SIMON GRIVER
fED. GALILEE The dedication of a new
^gue is a community's statement of faith in
lies and belief in its future. Normally, it is
sion filled with happiness.
fed, Galilee, an ancient city rich in Jewish
the parents of school children mas-
f in nearby Ma'alot dedicated a new syna-
|May 16, the eighth anniversary of their
catastrophe. And the searing agony of
it children came welling up inside them
. as they knew it would.
years do not soften the blow," explained
Ne'eman in a restrained whisper, as his
tvia, wept over the grave of their 17-year-
Ighter, liana. "The face of our girl, smiling
charming, keeps coming back to us and the
is as painful each time."
PLO terrorists infiltrated from Southern
\ on that day in 1974, and seized a school-
i the Galilean town of Ma'alot, just across
ier, where 85 youngsters from Safed and
After eight years,
slain schoolchildren
remembered with birth
of Galilee synagogue
other northern communities were on a weekend
excursion.
By the time Israeli troops stormed the building
after the terrorists showed no sign of surrender,
more than a quarter of the children had been
killed. The act is one of the most barbaric in the
long list of PLO attacks on innocent and defense-
less targets.
On the anniversary of the outrage, the towns-
people gathered at a cemetery on a hillside out-
side Safed. where 19 of the 24 victims are buried.
A smaller ceremony was conducted several miles
away in Hazor, where the other youngsters had
Continued on Page 3
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Bereavement is bitter as Galilee parents, relatives, friends still struggle
to overcome their grief.

eJewish Floif idiami
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
112 Number 16
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 6, 1982
f ltd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
filbert Park
To Hod Hasharon, None Is Finer

___<
IAMUZ
n I'm' "
3M.i iiwriniKi n'Jjn
itf'Jl |N iTIKD
tally, the joy at the dedication of Ann
Park in Hod Hasharon is tempered with
Knowledge that in the background of this
r' is the entrance to a bomb shelter. The
I Renewal site is but two miles from
By STEVE KATON
"To sophisticated Americans, it may not seem
like much. But to the deprived people of Hod
Hasharon. Central Park couldn't be more appre-
ciated." Marc Gilbert of Hillcrest says.
There Ls not much there yet. in Ann Gilbert
Park, which is located in the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Project Renewal sister city in
Israel. But the children now have an enclosed,
safe place to play.
A sandbox and makeshift Jungle Gym of cast-
off tires provide the park's playground. There are
some old and some new trees to shade townspeo-
ple discussing the events of the day.
Marc Gilbert and his wife. Ann, were multi-
time travelers to Israel before he ventured with
the Jewish Federation of South Broward late last
year on a President's Mission.
That mission, and what he saw in Hod
Hasharon, not only changed the lives of the resi-
dents there, but is giving the Gilberts once-in-a-
lifetime joy and pleasure.
As part of its tour of the Project Renewal area,
the mission was taken to a park and playground
only two miles from Israel's 1967 border with Jor-
dan.
The social worker conducting the tour turned to
the contingent of South Broward Jews and said,
"I am waiting for you to name the park."
Right there and then, Marc Gilbert decided the
site would be Ann Gilbert Park to honor his dear
wife.
The motivation for his actions was twofold. The
Hillcrest resident believes that, first of all, as the
Talmud acknowledges, all Jews are responsible
for one another.
And. because he is filled with love and respect
for his wife, Ann, whose courageous 20-year bat-
tle against serious illness has been a cons*
source of inspiration for the entire family, al liii-
Continued on Page 13
Surgical Bombing?
Just what is surgical bombing? Carpet bombing?
Find out when eyewitness accounts of the war to secure a
"Peace for Galilee" and its aftermath both from the per-
spective of Jewish Federation of South Broward leaders who
just returned from Lebanon and Israel and from Israeli officials
are the vital focus of a local international rally next week.
Die Mideast war report is scheduled at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
An/. 18, at Hallandale Jewish Center.
The South Broward Federation team (Nat Sedley, Project
Renewal chairman; associate campaign chairmen Joseph
Raymond, Otto Stieber and Theodore Newman; and Sumner G.
Kaye. executive director) will report on their meeting with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
See pictures on their UJA Prime Minister's Special Mission
on Page. 3.
Tisha B'Av:
Healing Time
By DR. IRVING GREENBERG
Special to the Floridian
An apocryphal story is told about Napoleon.
Invading Russia with his triumphant Grand
Army, he passed through a Jewish shtetl. He
asked to be taken to the synagogue so he could
study the secret of the remarkable survival of the
Jews. It waa the ninth day of Av (Tisha B'Av),
the day on which Jews remember and mourn for
the destruction of the Holy Temple of Jerusalem.
(It is a tradition that both Temples were des-
troyed on the ninth day of the fifth month of the
Hebrew calendar. Av; the first Temple in 586
BCE. the second in 70 C.E.)
Napoleon was astonished to find the Jews con-
gregated in the synagogue weeping over the Des-
truction and Exile. He was even more astonished
to learn that they were remembering a defeat that
had occurred more than 1,700 years before. He
mocked the Jews, questioning what kind of pas-
sivity or masochism leads a people to fixate on an
Continued on Page 4


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, August 6,19$ '
Cultists Preaching Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK An Ohio-based religious cult,
which uses rock and roll to attract followers and
then gives them paramilitary training, is
promoting anti-Semitism, according to a research
paper issued by the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B*rith.
The cuh. called "The Way International." has
an estimated national and worldwide following
somewhere between 40.000 and 100.000. It
operates out of a 147-acre headquarters complex
in New Knoxville, Ohio, and claims assets of over
SI0.000.000. along with extensive real estate
holdings if five other states.
These embrace a rural ranch in Gunniaon,
Colo., where adherents are trained in the use of
automatic weaponry, other ranches in California
and New Mexico, as well as the Way College of
Biblical Research in Rome City, Ind., and the
Way College of Emporia, Kans., where followers
are taught the cult's theology and missionary
tactics.
In making the League report public, Seymour
D. Reich, chairman of ADL's national Civil
Rights Committee, noted that although the Way
purports to be a "nondenominational biblical
research and teaching ministry." it has been in-
vestigated by federal and state law enforcement
and regulatory agencies for "questionable ac-
tivities."
The Way was founded 40 years ago by its cur-
rent president. Victor Paul Wierwille. then a
minister in the Evangelical and Reformed
Church. The report declares that after the Rev.
Wierwille's theological stance brought him into
conflict with his church, he resigned from its
ministry in 1958, largely at the behest of the de-
nomination's leadership.
The ADL report gives examples of anti-Jewish
themes used by the Way. including the following:
Two books which claim the Holocaust never
happened. "The Hoax of the Twentieth Century,"
by Arthur Butz. and The Myth of the Six Mil-
lion." were recommended by the Way for a course
called "Advanced Class "79" held in classrooms
rented on the Athens campus of the University of
Rock n' Roll Lure, ADL Charge
Ohio. Both books are published by Noontide
Press, the publishing arm of Liberty Lobby, an
anti-Semitic, far right group headed by WUlia
Carto. The BuU book is also on The Way's 1980
recommended reading list for a course on "Lead-
ership Techniques."
An article in the November-December 1976
issue of the cult's house organ, "The Way
Magazine," which describes Jews as "seeking the
more to kill Jesus."
The Rev. Wierwille, who writes a column in
the St. Mary's, Ohio, Evening Leader, has not
only challenged the historical record of Nazi
genocide, but promoted one of the favorite
notions of contemporary anti-Semites, that ac-
counts of the Holocaust are merely pro-Israel pro-
paganda. The cult leader has also written that
"Jesus was not a Jew but a Judean." has claimed
that "modern Jews are not descendents of the
biblical tribes," and asserted that prior to 1775
"the word Jew did not exist in any language.
The Rev. Wierwille, who says he founded the
Way because God "spoke to me audibly" and led
to his questioning of long-standing Christian doc-
trines, has developed an "arboreal" terminology
to describe its structure. The headquarters in
New Knoxville is called the "truck." the "limbs"
are the state affiliates, the "branches" are the
county groupings, and the "twigs" are small
groups of followers and applicants. The "twig"
recruits are "generally lonely, alienated,
emotionally vulnerable young people," the ADL
research report found.
They are encouraged to register for in-
doctrination in "Power for Abundant Living"
courses for a nonrefundable fee of $100 to $200.
The PFAL course, during which no questions are
permitted, consists of a series of three-hour video-
taped lectures by the Rev. Wierwille explaining
the cult's religious doctrines and philosophy.
As a next step, a Way member may become a
WOW (Word Over the World! ambassador,
taking on one-year missionary assignments
anywhere he is assigned.
More intensive training is given those aspiring
to leadership who pay $4,300 per year for four
years to tuition, room and board at The Way's
colleges and ranches.
Rock music presentations performed by groups
with such names as Joyful Noise, Good Seed,
Glad Tidings and Takit are used for recruitment
at shopping malls and school and civic auditori-
ums-
While the Way leaders state that the purpose of
training in the use of firearms is to teach cult
members weapons safety, the ADL report quotes
a Kansas National Guard official who said the
program "was much like the military. They used
.22-caliber rifles, bull's eve targets at 50 feet and a
coach who told them what to do and how to do
it."
The report also quoted disillusioned former
Way followers who stated that their training in-
cluded the advixe that members "might one day
have to fight unnamed, nonbelieving enemies
According to ADL, the Way is*also attempting
* to "infuse into the political arena Christian
principles, ideas and ideals" through and entity
known as the Constitutional Political Alliance.
The cult obtains its funds mainly from its fol-
lowers who tithe, with some giving as much as 50
percent of their earnings, from tuition for its
courses, sale of interest-bearing organizational
$100 bonds called "Way Notes," investments in
gold and silver as a hedge against inflation, and
sale of promotional materials.
The report on the Way was prepared by Alan
M. Schwartz, assistant director of the Research
Department of ADL's Civil Rights Division.
Community Calendar ORT Installs
Its Officers
aojqust
4, Wednesday
8. Sunday
10, tuesOay
17, tuesday
18. Wednesday
19, thURSday
B'nai B'rith Women,
8 p.m. at Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
"Hello Jerusalem,"
7:30 p.m. on SPN, Cable-TV.
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Leadership Institute.
9 a.m. 5 p.m. at the Inter-
Continental Hotel & Spa at
Bonaventure.
JCC Board Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at Federation.
Luncheon & Card Party,
12 noon at Temple Beth El.
Cult Sub-Committee of JFSB,
Film "Ticket to Heaven,"
7:30 p.m. at JCC, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.
Israel-Lebanon Update,
Community Support Rally,
7:30 p.m. at Hallandale
Jewish Center.
Jewish Family Service
Board Meeting,
6 p.m. at Federation.
Spain-Morocco Mission Meeting,'
7:30 at Federation.
ORT Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at Federation. ___
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your Jewish-
oriented organization. AD meetings, their times and their
locations, should be directed to Steve Katon. associate editor, at
the Jewish Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Calendar information most be received at least two weeks before
publication date.
The South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT recent-
ly installed officers for the 1982-
1983 year.
Joan Youdelman. a member of
the Hollywood Hills chapter, will
serve as president of the region,
and Barbara Leeds of the Pine
Hill chapter is the new chairman
of the executive committee.
In an unusual installation cere-
mony which included participa-
tion by Joan's husband. Harry,
and son, Gregg, and Barbara's
husband. Michael, the incoming
officers received their charge.
Ron Rothschild, president of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward. conducted the
installation. Also installed were
the following:
Vice presidents. Helen Cantor.
Anne Kem and Sarah Fellner:
treasurer. Lil Farber; financial
secretary. Lois Unger; recording
secretary. Mickey Steinlauf; cor-
responding secretary, Ann Sin-
ger: and parliamentarian. Roz
Klein, past-president.
The South Broward ORT
Region encompasses 22 chapters
in the Hollywood. Hallandale,
Holywood Beach and Pembroke
Pines area. For more information,
call the region office at 921-5891.
RELGO.INC.-----
Religious & Gift'Articies
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Juaaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
1507 Wkiagt Avease. M.B.
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel.Inc.. Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 5311151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg. President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-Arranged Funeral
Tradition*
Itfc what makes us Jews.
(CERTIFIED MOHEL.
Your Baby Deserves
The Best'!
RABBI Y. SELMAR
Staff Motel
ML Sinai Hospital
Will Travel QB6> 67*6662
"


Friday, August 6,1982
I)! Inside...
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Photos by Theodore Newman
-"*
1
i
pinVoo
Israel: Prime Minister
Menachem Be^in
addresses 140
Federation members
summoned to the
?*""* in Jerusalem.
" ne U.S. delegation
represented the 24
largest Federations in
America, among which
vas the Jewish
Federation of South
Broward.
Israeli boWi Danur, L-kL huHe cache r
Improvement Called Miraculous
LONDON (JTA) Israel ambassador Shlomo Argov has regained
consciousness six weeks after being shot in the head by an Arab
terrorist.
lie is also breathing without a ventilating machine, is eating and
drinking normally and is "engaging in short periods of conversation,"
said the National Hospital for Nervous Diseases which also em-
phasized that the 52-year-old diplomat is still seriously ill.
An Israeli official said Argov's embassy colleagues had been
"greatly cheered by this miraculous improvement."
The bulletin added that Argov had been treated for a "minor
pulmonary embolism" (a small blood clot), but that this was a com-
mon complaint associated with long periods of inactivity- Immediate-
ly after being shot on June 4, Argov underwent a 2'/-hour emergency
I operation.
Massacre Remembered
Continued from Page 1
wd. Meir Amrosi, chairman of the committee of
>e bereaved parents whose 16-year-old daughter,
falkah, was killed, said, "The mind can never be
from what happened. Every time the etf*
en go out you get gripped with the fear that
Nething terrible might happen to them."
I The parents, townspeople and others from all
per the Galilee were addressed by the mayor,
lember of Knesset Aron Nachmias. He spoke
dly of how through centuries of persecution, the
pwish people have become used to commemorat-
8 their dead. Representing the government,
oy Shilansky, a member of the Knesset, struck a
puant note. "We will have the strength to sur-
^e despite the Hitlers and the Arafats of this
>rld,' he said.
[As the group drove toward the new synagogue,
jwtructed in memory of those who died, the
nness of the scene was heightened by the set-
fgsun as it bathed the rolling Galilee hills in its
""Iht. It was another reminder that the vie-
Ma'alot would never again enjoy the
Wyofnatnre.
thoaa attending the
mony were many survivors. They included two
brothers, Zvi and A rye Shmila, now aged 24 and
23. Shortly after the terrorists had taken the chil-
dren hostage, Zvi escaped the schoolhouse by
jumping out of a window, only to be immediately
caught and brought back. Today Zvi is a para-
trooper but despite his traumatic experience eight
years ago he is optimistic. "I believe we can
achieve peace with the Arabs," he said, "I hope
the treaty with Egypt holds. It might not work
but we had to try."
For Miriam Mor Yosef, this year's ceremony
was especially meaningful. At 16 she is the same
age as her sister, Tzivia, was when she died at
Ma'alot. She also attends the same school as her
late sister. "It's terrible to think that one day
everybody was learning and playing at school,"
she said, "and then the next day half of the entire
school were either dead or injured."
Today the school has more than 260 pupils,
double the number of children who attended back
in 1914 a statement of how determined the
people of this Galilee town remain. "This is our
newer to the PLO and other anemise of the Jew-
ish people," Principal Shaol Efrati said quietly.
with pride.
Krjessefe
Below from right.
aouth Broward
delegate* Nat Sedley,
Project Renewal
chairman; associate
campaign chairmen
Otto Stieber, Joseph
Raymond and
Theodore Newman;
andSumnerG.Kaye
executive director.
No. a Central
Toward Ml-
S. 'aim Bch 27*-*eM
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Your Hmtghborhood
Jmwiih Fmrnral Director
ete
Com
So. reward
CHAPELS AVAJLASLE THROUGHOUT SOUTH FLORIDA FROM aOCA RATON TO MIAMI
THE MENORAH PRE NEED PLAN
All the satisfaction, thoughtfulness
and financial value of pie need planning.
fjujljij The Menorah
llL Pre-NeedPlan.
Srvin crap**, trwouafcoui tht U.& and CM art Ml South Flonoa OBMBMBi
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
QMPMiM'aMWwwtfcMM^eMKOMiaMeMKaMMMipM.
Menoreti Chopote Cemetery CounoH.no. Service swttatiU at no


l He Jewish ttoruttan and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. August 6.1m
Jewish Floridian **$!*!!!
c c-s.-
5 u -<: >inr
Miriit lull SWCiM>wia>Mr-<*<*> JS*S**X
*- >'< *. &"- 2MCBO 2W! -- --3** :-
Friday. August 6. 1962
Volume 12
17 AB 5742
Somber 16
Motor Mouth Speaks
When Andrew Young left his post in the Carter
Administration as U5. Ambassador to the United
Nations, his firing because he had made unauthor-
ized contact with members of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization did not quiet him down.
In no time. Young got himself elected as Mayor of
Atlanta and. the other week. Young averred that
"Both Israel and this (Reagan) Administration have
Treated such a mess in the Middle East that it is al-
nost difficult to comment on it."- Almost. Andy,
almost. But not entireW. Before that, came the
Mayor's mouthful on the PLO. which he equated as a
movement with Zionism.
Frankly, we wonder what this grandiose foreign
policy palaver has to do with running the city of
Atlanta. All of which leaves us with that sneaky sus-
picion we felt when Young got himself elected as
Mayor in the first place.
He's got bigger things in mind. and old Motor
Mouth keeps talking his way there. And talking.
And talking.
Letters of Note
Back Reagan
Letter To Tb Editor
Thirty years ago today, in the
dark cellars of Moscow's
Lubyianka Prison, on August 12.
1952. alter months of torture and
interrogation. 24 of the leading
Jewish writers, artists and poets
were executed This was the cul-
mination of Stalin s campaign to
destroy Jewish culture in the
Soviet Union. Thirty years later.
in August of 1962. although
murder is now unfashionable,
repressive measures against Jew-
ish expression are still the norm.
The Soviet Union, with the
third largest Jewish community
in the world, is the only country
with a large Jewish population
w ithout a single Jewish school for
children! Even private teaching
of Hebrew is a violation of KGB
rules." Recently Jewish activ-
ists teaching Hebrew in their
homes, in small groups of three to
six people, have come under
severe pressure. For these people,
the dream of a Jewish life in the
USSR or Israel is still alive but
under daily fire
The newest tactic is that of
stripping academic degrees
earned by Jewish scientists who
request to go to Israel How can
you erase acquired knowledge? In
the USSR. I guess, simply b>
saying. "If you want to go to
Israel!" "We're taking it
away!
Others such as Ida Nude' fho
recectlv completed a fou ear
term for hanging a banner out-
.side her apartment saying.
'KGB, give me my visa." are be-
ing pushed to the brink. After
coming back from Siberian exile,
she was not permitted to live in
Moscow and was denied resi-
dence in Riga. Now. she is in an
isolated town, without family and
her sister waiting in Israel. Her
first application to leave: 1971!
After several years of a slight
opening of the doors, emigration
is down to a virtual trickle. In
August of 1979. 4.000 people
were allowed to leave. If the trend
of this past year continues, then
no more than 180 or ics will
leave in the month of August
1982.
The reverbations of that in-
famous night of August 12. 1952^-j if ALJ
.....
are still being felt amongst Soviet
Jews They are not free to learn
about their past and unable to
carve out a future, is a any
wonder so many want to lea% e
RICK BARNETT
CRC. Soviet Jewry
Co1 it tee
Soviet Jews
Tc the Jewish Community and
Community at Large:
It is essential during the
present situation in Lebanon for
the community to express its
support of the administration.
particularly the three goals re-
cently outlined by President
Reagan. They are the following:
1. To restore a "central gov-
ernment" in Lebanon so that the
Lebanese people will "have con-
trol of their own country
2. To guarantee the northern
border of Israel so that there
would no longer be a force in Leb-
anon that could, when it chose,
create the acts of terror across
that border."
3. To get all the foreign forces
Syrians. Israelis, and the
armed PLO out of Lebanon"
As Americans and Jews, we
support the participation of our
country in helping to achieve
these objectives America's
national interest requires an end
to PLO terrorism and a free anc
independent Lebanon as essential
to a peaceful, stable Middle East
Essential, too. is our own
country's role as a full partner m
the making of the peace. A rare
opportunity now presents itself
to end the scourge of terror iam
to help rebuild a free and sover-
eign Lebanon, and to urge Isra-
el's neighbors to the peace table.
In acting to achieve these goals.
President Keagan will, we be-
lieve, have the support of all
thoughtful Americans.
Express your support by
writing to President Reagan. The
White House. Washington. D.C.
20500
Sincerely.
MARA GIULIANTI
Chairman
Community Relation*
Committee
ancient disaster. Victories should be celebrated
and glorified: defeats should be dismissed, he ar-
gued.
Months later, reeling from the blows of the
cruel winter weather and of the Russian armies.
Napoleon and his now shattered army passed
through the same shtetl in headlong retreat. Re-
membering his m*"-*""g words and gazing at hit
broken army. Napoleon admitted his error. He
said. "A people that is strong enough to remem-
ber its defeat continually and is pledged to over-
come it wfll some day come back and be trium-
phant But woe unto them who only can live with
victory
A good case can be made that the force behind
Jewish survival has not been the strength of vic-
tory. There have been precious few victories in
Jewish history. The secret of survival has been
the ncredible capacity of Jews to come back
again and again after defeat- The powers that
conquered the land of Israel were destroyed once
they finally met defeat, bat the Jewish people
started over again and went on.
When Jews suffered crushing defeat such as
exile or expulsion or pogrom they responded
with the intensified life, learning and creativity
After the expulsion from Spain. Jews built new
communities all over Europe and an extraor-
dinary development of Kabbalah (mysticism* fol-
lowed This is the basis of the rabbinic tradition
that the Messiah (is> will be born on Tisha B'Av.
Where Jews could not overcome the disaster, as
with the Exile from Israel, then they put the
tragedy in the center of hfe and continually re-
membered it with a pledge to not forget until it
was overcome If I forget thee. 0 Jerusalem,
may my right hand wither." cried the Psalmist.
The good of memory eventually led the Jewish
people back to Israel.
In the same spirit, the Jewish people responded
to the unparalleled tragedy of the Holocaust with
an extraordinary' outburst of life and activity: the
immediate creation of the State of Israel and the
re-creation of learning and rehabilitation of life in
the land of Israel and elsewhere.
Yet there ware so many tragedies over the
course of Diaspora history that the danger of pas
srvity and glorifying defeat crept in The focus on
the repeated disasters as the central spine of Jew-
ish history gave rise to what scholars later called
the "lachrymose theory of Jewish history"; the
tears shed over the unrelenting defeats became
the primary prism of Jewish life to the exclusion
of the life, joy and achievement which, in f.*
never ceased.
This view also showed up in a passive Messian-
ism whkh lulled religious Jews into indifference
to history and to non-involvement in the process
of Jewish auto-emancipation. Therefore, it was a
healthy instinct on the part of Israeli Jews to not
make Tisha B'Av the primary day of remember-
ing the Holocaust. The Holocaust could be com-
memorated on a specific day Yom Hasboah. If
Tisha B'Av remained focused on the destruction
of the Temple and the Exile, then the process of
overcoming this defeat was in motion in the very
existence and upbuilding of Israel. Thus. Tisha
B'Av comes to represent the dynamic of healing
Jewish history.
The Temple is not yet rebuilt; Israel is far from
secure, and it is not yet perfect. Therefore, the
commemoration of Tisha B'Av Thursday, Jury
29. is valid as the expression of the fact that only
partial redemption has been achieved. But the
process of overcoming the powerlessness. exile
and extended suffering of the Jewish people is
well under way.
The prophet Zechariah promised that someday
the fast days of Tisha B'Av and the other three
which commemorate the destruction "shall be-
come occasions for joy and gladness, happy fes-
tivals for the House of Judah (Zechariah 8.191
Every' Jew who builds Israel or supports it,
every Jew who observes Tisha B'Av and is
spurred on by k to greater efforts for Jewish re-
newal has a share in this miraculous transforma-
tion the healing of Jewish history.
Dr. Irving Greenberg is director of the S'ational
Jeu ish Resource Center, Sew York.
Al Golden
Golden Elected
Life Member
Alfred Golden, was elected a
life member of the Board of gov-
ernors of District No 5 B'nai
B nth. which includes 35.000
members from Washington. D.C.
to Key West. Florida. His
election took place at the annual
convention held at the Sheraton
Hotel. Bal Harbor recently
Mr Golden, has long been ac-
tive in the community of Dade
and Breward Counties as a mem-
ber of the Board of Federation of
Miami. Hollywood and Fort
Lauderdale. He is a national
commissioner of the Ami-Defa-
mation League and Hillel Foun- 4
dation of the United States. He 1
has served on several advisory f
boards of Dade County. Miami
Beach, was a member of the
Community Relations Committee
of Broward County, and a Board
member and officer of several
Temples of Dade and Broward
Counties.
Mr Golden is currt *
live Vice President and
Riverside Memorial Cv
Florida
Cash-Giving Lid
Limited to 50%
This is the first in a series of articles written for the United Jewish
Appeal by attorney Jonathan M. Liehter concerning "Modern
Methods of Charitable Giving." His counterpart at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward is Michael J .Moskouitz. who can an-
swer an\ question \ou might have on Legacy and Endowment giving
by calling 921-8810.
By JONATHAN M. LICHTER
An individual is entitled to an income tax charitable deduction for
the full value of cash donated to charity
The maximum deduction that may be taken in any taxable year is
limited, however, to 50 percent of the donor's adjusted gross income
for the taxable year. (A simplified definition of "adjusted gross in-
come" is gross income minus a) business expenses and b) 60 per-
cent of net long-term capital gain on the sale or exchange of appre-
ciated long term (i.e.. held for more than 12 months) capital assets.)
To the extent that the value of the cash gift exceeds the 50 percent
limit in the year of contribution, the donor may carry forward the ex
cess up to five years, remaining in each year subject to the 50 percent
adjusted gross income ceiling.
As shown in Examples A and B below, the effect of the charitable
deduction is to reduce the actual, out-of-pocket cost of the gift to the
donor The higher the income tax bracket of the donor, the greater the
tax saving generated by the deduction and the smaller the out-of-
pocket cost of the charitable gift.
Example A
Mrs A. donated $1,000 cash to charity. She is entttled to a $1,000
income tax charitable deduction for the gift. Mrs. A. is in the 25 per-
cent income tax bracket.
Had Mrs. A not made the gift. $250 (25 percent) of the $1,000 used
for the gift would have been payable in income tax. The actual, out-of-
pocket cost of the charitable gift to her is $750. the $1.000 value oftht
gift minus $250 tax savings arising from the $1,000 charitable
deduction.
Example B
Tax Payable if no gift. f .^ Co*
Size of and amount includable in Donor's Income Vr.w<,J-??hl* Gift
Gift donor's taxable income Tax Bracket of L hantsD*___
1J0Q0
$1,000
$1,000
$1,000
$1,000
M.000
51.0UU


22 percent $220 $780
25 percent $250 $750
29 percent $290 $710
33 percent $330 $670
39 percent $390 $610
1 pert $440 $560
* M<
5op



Friday, August 6,1982
The Jewish Fhrulian art $hofar of Great* Holly wood
.:: : -.....: Page 5
N. Y., N.Y. Wonderful Town for Mission
By STEVE KATON
All four of their grandparents
first glimpsed their new land, the
United States of America, from a
tiny island named Ellis. They
emerged from Russia, Hungary
and Czechoslovakia with hopes
and dreams similar to thousands
upon thousands of Jewish immi-
grants.
These particular immigrants'
grandchildren, Bob and Betty
Gaynor of Hollywood, consider
themselves by no means unique
because their ancestors were pro-
cessed on Ellis Island and settled
in and around New York City.
For 32 years, until 1924, half the
immigrants entering the United
States passed through Ellis.
What is unusual is that come
Oct. 19, the Gaynors will be on
Ellis Island to set foot where
their grandparents first set foot
on American soil.
While living in New York for
many years, the Gaynors never
gave tracing their heritage a
second thought. Perhaps they
were too young; perhaps they
were too close to the source.
Now they are going to do it:
delve into the past, their heri-
tage, thanks to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
which is conducting a Mission to
New York City Oct. 19-21.
"We've been here (South
Broward) six and a half years
now," Bob Gaynor said. "We had
never thought of our heritage un-
til recently. Now we can go back,
and with an adult perspective
Betty Gaynor sizes up an I LOVE N.Y.' T-shirt on hubby Bob.
question and find out about our
roots."
The Gaynors are co-chairmen
of the Federation's Mission to
New York City. They have been
married nearly 15 years and have
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids lova!
Moms and kids go (or Zoqroni two by two! Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched pasta simmered in lots ol yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese, Moms love to pair up with it, too!
ife*
News
HER-BETS
RESTAURANT CATERERS
Serving Dade and Broward Counties
Proudly Announces its
Kosher Catering DivisTon
Exclusive caterers to
Temple Zion Temple Or-Olom
N. Y. Style with a flair for elegance
Giant Ice Sculptures
Weddings, Bar-Bat Mltzvahs, Anniversaries
On & Off Premises
For Personal Service (No Obligation)
Call Betty at:
5912559 -' 592-M8
BAHAMAS CRUISE
A four-night Bahamas cruise
aboard the SS Dolphin, Oct. 11-
15, is being offered through the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Cost per person is $351; double
occupancy only is available. A
commitment is needed by Aug. 3.
Contact Rachel or Dene at 921-
6518 for more information.
DAY CARE
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward announces
a new after-school day care pro-
gram to begin with the fall term.
Children will be transported
daily to the JCC from area
schools, given a snack and will
participate in a wide range of ac-
tivities.
This service is available until 6
p.m., and children automatically
will be enrolled in all "no school
days" activities.
For further information, call
the JCC of South Broward at 921-
6511.
HOMEMAKING
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center has contracted with
providers to offer homemaker
services to homebound senior
adults.
These services include light
housekeeping, laundry and shop-
ping. The need for this provision
is evaluated and monitored by
staff.
Contact Homemaker Coordi-
nator Raquel Wax at 921-6618.
two girls, Lynn, 6'/i, and Jill, 12.
He's an attorney and she's a
teacher. Betty Gaynor likes to
jog and is anxious to test a run-
ning course or two in Manhattan.
"The mission won't be as seri-
ous as it appears on paper," says
Bob Gaynor. Aside from the edu-
cational aspects, "we expect to
have a great time with other
former New Yorkers who now live
in South Broward."
In addition to the visit and
tour of Ellis Island, other high-
lights of the NYC Mis-
sion, according to Dr. Robert and
Elaine Pittell, its leaders, in-
clude:
Briefings by leaders of the
major Jewish organizations
(Anti-Defamation League, B'nai
B'rith and American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee)
based in New York.
Lunch at the home of the Is-
raeli consul general.
Guided tour of the Lower
East Side, hub of the Jewish im-
migrant population which num-
bered more than a quarter million
in the 1920s.
Visit and tour of the
Spanish-Portuguese synagogue,
one of the oldest in the United
States.
S Tour of the Jewish Museum
on Fifth Avenue.
S Dinners at landmark ethnic
restaurants like Ratner's,
Sammy's and Moshe Peking.
Cost of the NYC Mission is
$250 per person, double occu-
pancy and includes accommoda-
tions at a deluxe hotel, all meals
and entrance fees. Airfare is
additional and will be based on
the lowest prevailing rate.
A minimum commitment of
$1,000 must be made to the Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow
ard's 1983 UJA-Federation Cam-
paign. That is a head-of-house-
hold contribution of $650 and a
$350 gift to the Women's
Division.
For more information, contact
Susan Marx at 921-8810.
v- -^*^- -^fcv* -^fcV- -^aV- -^bv- -^a>- ~-^a>- ~^>>~ -^p>- -^a> -^a>~ -^^- -^fcv- -^^- -^^- -
THE FAMILY JACOB^^SHERj
nHsccoTH ga-sas-
|^cMCOBS.Own.r-M.n.9.n-"
? ???????? e> ? ?-
DO
CATSKILL MOUNTAINS IN THE LATE
SUMMER A EARLY AUTUMN? WHY
NOT COME BACK AND ENJOY THEM!
THE WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTEL DJDNOT FORGET
AND OFFERS SPECIAL SUMMER A AUTUMN PACKAGES TO YOU.
3 WEEKS (22 DAYS/21 NIGHTS)
3 cocktail parties
Speakers. Social Programs &
Dairy Fun Activities
i Entertainment every night.
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
per person, double OCC. Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 Hole Golf. Tennis (indoor
J IICCIVO \* IMI9/
$1485
nor rur=r\n rini iKlck tvr
A welcome dnnk upon arrival
Gratuities for waiters & maids
during stay
Local & State tax
21 breakfasts, all your heart
desires
21 lunches with a large variety to
choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
Based on groups of 20
& out). Health Club. Indoor 4
Outdoor Pools
Relatives A Friends can visit
Roundtnp transfer from
LaGuardia Airport to Hotel
Escort to meet you at airport to
take you to the hotel'
Luggage handling at airport &
hotel (in A out)0
parsons
Departure dates for groups are: 8/9 & 8/30
SPECIAL DEPARTURE DATE FOR ROSH HASHANAH,
YOM KIPPUR 9/7-9/28 $150.00 add'l. per person
HIGH HOLY DAYS SPECIAL PACKAGE
reservation or
further information 1-800-431-3850
or contact Lynn Green at 305-485-8861
she will also assist you in making your plane reservation
|E ^^-^.sv ,^- ^-^. -^ w^. Above packages
DO NOT
INCLUDE AIRFARE
%
JtESOKT HOTEL
Kiamesha Lake. New Mark 12751


Pae6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. Augusts
Super Sunday Leaders Cite Super '83 Needs
During these critical times in
Israel, it compounds the impor-
tance of the entire community to
unite to make this years Super
Sunday the unqualified success
that is needed by Israel and the
local community. Rona.
Rothschild, co-chairman of tr*-
!,wi~h. r Kroward s 1983 S ;per Sunday ef-
i.-rt Jan I I, saw in accept::
Mis cocnairman. also an attor
. racticing in Hollywood, is
R I,,., \\ .-x who added Wt
to involve the whole com
munity to help Israel raise new
dollar social and economic
rut
Super Sunday is a highly
nw idt telephone
marathon which i>prn> the public
A the !*vi I J A-Federa-
tion Campaign Super >unday 33
Jcl
set a record bv raising more than
$26.8 million "in 139 U.S. commu-
nities.
Locally, the two chairmen of
Super Sunday have a lot more in
common than their goal to raise
more money via phone calls on
Jan S3 than ever before.
Both are attorneys with offices
in Hollywood who have been
practicing law nearly the same
number of years Both are mar
ried with two children the same
ages Both have been highly-
active in South Broward Jewish
oriented organizations
Rothschild and his wife. Chen,
have two children. Michael 8.
and Marc. 5 Weiss and his wife.
Sally. have two children.
Stephan. 8. and Alyssa. 5.
Rothschild ha* been practicing
law eight years (he s a partner in
'.h* firm of Schwartz and Roth
4
Ronald J Rothschild
Jewish Libraries Welcomed Aboard
l jnada serving million Jews
and per-
petuo
.- N
Music t "unc. n iated
:-
schildl. and Weiss has l>een U
practice seven years. also m |in|
Ivwood
Rothschild is president of th.
Jewish Community Centers 0f
South Rroward. SB agency of the
.Jewish Federation ol South
Bn ward, and Weiss is -,.m|)(.r
of the board of directors of the
Federation.
In addition. Roihscr..,,; j, VJC(.
chairman of the Citiz.
ory Board u> the city ol Hoik.
wood and Erector of tra League
of Conservative Voters
Oa the national Super isunday
level. Jerome J Dick ol Arlmg
ton. Va.. has been nam.: forth]
third consecutive year chair-
man. He is a member of the ljJ/\
Board of Trustees. National
Campaign Policy Board and Na
tional Project Renew a! Task
forte
Dick served as presid. t of the
i I \ Federation
.
-mlier ol the SKI
: the board o! t r i ouncil
BUM
the national boards ol the Amen-
Jewish loiot D sinbutid
mitu-e the Jew.- !fare
' H' !mmi-
iety.
-
-a.T. more
..-.< k ish pa pM and
aunched by JWB
Books of Jewish interest have
-eer. shipped to aircraft earners,
where, according to Dr Diana B.
Coran. director of JWB s
Women's Organizations Serv-
ices, they will be used as the nu-
clei of small Jewish libraries
The project was made possible
ny the Manhattan JWB
Women s Services Committee
Rear Adm Neil II. Stevenson,
deputy chief of chaplains. I S
N j\ y. enthusastically welcomed
project
aircraft carriers that will
ne books are
-
SS Ind USS 1
Hawk I SS I onsteilauoo. SS
-: risi I SS America
Kennedy. USS NinaU. USS
nower and USS Carl Vin-
son
The JWB is the L'.S govern
ment-accredited agency that pro
vides religious. Jewish educa-
tional and morale services to
Jews m the armed forces, their
families and hospitalized
veterans on behalf of the Ameri-
can Jewish community
At the same time, JWB is the
network and national head-
quarters of Jewish Communuv
Centers VM and YWHAs and
camps in the United States and
...WANTED...
CONDO AND SOCIAL GROUPS
WHO WANT TO HAVE FUN
- ANNOUNCING
AN EXCITING VARIETY OF BUDGET TOURS
a
No FriMs On* Sight Package Tours Our Specialty
Our FjBx. Packaged Tours Include
Th* A .-vx.4 BURT REN-NOLDS DINNER THEATER
and Ike Popuwar MUSJCANA SUPPER CLUB
PLUS ONE AND TWO NIGHT PACKAGES
AND DAY TWPS ARE Av. AiLABLE

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OVERLOOKING PALM BEACW
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WEST PALM BEACH 13401
655-8800
CALL THE PACKAGE PLAN MANAGER
CALL SOU DON'T DELAY
MANY DATES WAIT ALREADY BEES SOLD
September Holiday Dates
Are Open!:
Compiete Packages Available
From Only
$22.50 per night
Moxu ell House Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy' has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times Its always din to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, luck oft the
shoes and relax with a good cup of'
coffee Maxwell House" Coffee The
fu!l-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend The good talk. The
good feelings The warmth are some
ot the things that go along with
Maxwell House* Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop
lor Maxwell House- They simply
buy it. Its the "smart buy" as am
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
>ou pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
Sf
i .,
BOsaaaaaaaast
A Ihing tradition injeuish homes for otrr half a century.


Friday, August 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
JFSB Board Institute Aug. 8 at Bonaventure
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Board Institute
covering planning, allocations
and campaign for 1983 is to take
place Sunday, Aug. 8, at the In-
ter-Continental Hotel and Spa at
Honaventure.
Guest speaker during the all-
day session will be William Kahn,
executive vice president of the
Federation of Jewish Philanthro-
pies of New York, who will dis-
cuss "The Role and Responsibili-
ty of a Board Person What an
Opportunity."
Kahn, the 1980 recipient of the
Jewish Welfare Board's Florence
G. Heller Award, for six months
during 1973 was loaned to the
State of Israel to assist in the de-
velopment of a community center
movement. Since then, he has
written and lectured extensively.
Also speaking at the Board In-
stitute will be Saul Singer M.D.,
who, as UJ A-Federation Cam-
paign chairman, will speak on
"The Campaign and Your Re-
sponsibility."
Dr. Philip Levin, Planning and
Allocations chairman, will deal
with "Short- and Long-Range
Community Priorities."
"A comprehensive Board In-
stitute is an essential component
for the success of the 1983 cam-
paign," Ben Salter, 1983 Federa-
tion president, said in inviting
the JFSB's Board of Directors,
Campaign Cabinet, Women's Di-
vision Executive Committee and
the Federation's Planning and
Allocations Committee to the
session.
"The most important point,"
Salter added, "is that your
volunleerism in today's Federa-
tion is crucially important to the
success of our Federation."
William Kahn
Aliya Interest Climbs High
NEW YORK (JTA) Isra-
el's military action in Lebanon
mav be causing identity prob-
t
Dial-A-Jewish
Bedtime Story'
Now Available
HIGHLAND PARK, N.J. -
(JTA) The Friends of Lubav-
itch, a project of the Rabbinical
College of America, has started a
dial a telephone project called
I )ial A Jewish-Bedtime Story."
Rabbi Yosef Carlebach, direc-
tor of Friends of Lubavitch, said
the new telephone service is in
addition to the Hasidic group's
"Dial-A-Jewish Concept" for
I adults which he said had been
called by more than 50,000 per-
I sons during the past four years.
Rabbi Carlebach said the
I stories would be changed twice a
[week. Like the recorded messages
Ifor adults, the children's project
is available at any time, except
Jpn Saturdays and Jewish holi-
days.
He said when children call the
special number they can expect
hear a statement about the
Jewish heritage, ranging in
Bength from two to four minutes.
Members of the Hasidic group
help Rabbi Carlebach with the
arration, musical backgroundi
and subject of the recorded mes-
sage.
An-nell,
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
<*
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashcjiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movie*
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
No* Ml oood moping
Call tori
700EUCLIDAVF / CALL
MIAMI BEACH
1 531 1 191
^
'JJ/f. ENJOY THE
32> coot
|SC TMDEWM0S
W
SCHECHTER'S
.-.KOSHER HOTEL
GLATT
rOUH H0l AMY FROM H0MC
LABOR DAY WEEK-END
5 days A 4 nights
Sept 2 ti 8a* 8 II10*
4 days A 3 nights
SeitSnieete !
* INCLUDING MEALS
'pet pcnon ctoubM occ
Phis Ti 1 ioj
PHONE: 1-531-0061
Ent, Ocwfrom Mock
''ihio38it.Su MIAMI KACH
SM SChKHTtR Om, Mf
lems for some of North American
Jewry, but for others it has be-
come a call to personal action, ac-
cording to Moshe Shechter, di-
rector of the Israel Aliya Center
of North America.
He said "more files have been
opened by families and individ-
uals who wish to move to Israel
during the past 30 days than any
other single 30-day period in the
past five years."
Shechter, who directs a net-
work of 22 regional centers in
major population areas in the
United States and Canada to as-
sist Jews who wish to emigrate to
Israel, said more than 2,500 new
files were opened in the past 30
days. An average for the period,
he said, would be 1,600.
Israel's military action in Leb-
anon promises a new era for the
Jewish State, Shechter said.
"With the PLO eliminated as a
terrorist force, the security
aspects of life in Israel are much
brighter. North American Jews
sense an urgent call to become
part of the new era and gain the
personal advantages of living in
the Jewish State," he said.
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED
BY
MENDELSON, INC.
833 First Street
MIAMI BEACH
672-5800
DON'T BE FOOLED
BY SUBSTITUTES!
When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.
THERE'S NOTHING IN THE WORLD
QUITE LIKE A WORLD CRUISE.
JAN. 19 APR. 7,77 NIGHTS
And there's nothing
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cruise aboard a vessel like
our newest shipthe
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Sea Princess. With its
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From }anuary to
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When you cruise with
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airfare to and from
the ship from Miami,
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It's considerably less than
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cruise and air tickets
separately._____________
We think everyone
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For a free, colorful
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exciting cruise you'll ever
take, just write P&O.
And ask for the World.
P&O Cruises, 2029
Century Park East,
Los Angeles, CA 90067.
Or ask your travel agent
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150 YEARS AT SEA


Pae8
Tht Jewish Fbridian and Skofar of OrmUrHmiiywood
Friday, AimMt6>lg8> I
. -
IO'
Our
the
x^
T
Our
DAIRY
LAAGC OR SMAU. CURO 3* OZ

rm
tRW*
MEATS
BONUS
U S CHOICE BEEF ROUND BONELESS BOTTOM
1 Round Roast *1.79
FLA OR SMPPED PREMIUM FRESH FRYER JBJ ^^ .
Leg Quarters 49*
$1 70
................. (SAVE 40c) JLV M ^|
Round Steak ~~*L99,
SOUTHERN BELLE BONELESS SMOKED BUFFET d*M -T<-
Turkey Ham *1.59
US CHOICE BEEF ROUND BONELESS BOTTOM
FAMILY PACK MEATS
BOY BIG 6 SAVE BIG!
JJ6 tO^-i. S OOCZKEF
ao Cub* fr|i Bin 2.69
E :>*0 *OCLSS MOCK rS>
30 WBBllS 3 JS t 00
99 GroundRound
*- =^ce 3 .as > ;*
2.59 ao
1.99 so
.99 20
Dinner Ro4ls 1.19
Cinnamon Rolls 4/1.19
Onion or Com Rye .99
Cherry Pie 2 69
Chtcken on Stock .89
JSOA CHOICE RARE 12lB
Roast Beef


Friday, August 6; 1962
The Jewish Floridianand Shofarof Greater Hollywood
.....
try passes
t
PRICES GOOO AUG 5 AUG 1 1
'982
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
QUANTITIES WE WILL GLADLY
REDEEM YOUR U S GOVERNMENT
FOOD STAMPS
Everyday Low Prices
save you more!
BUY ONE
GET ONE
:ocery
$199
^SORTED FLAVORS 1/2 GAL
(SAVE 8C<)
Ice Cream
ITR BTL
Pepsi, Mountain
Pepsi Light or
tpsi
25 OZ JAR .
WHITE HOUSE-REGULAR OR NATURAL
Applett
(SAVE 50*)
$119 sSrce- 69C
^TRY PRIDE 13 0Z BAG
laked
>flee
(SAVE OOC)
^SOFT 2+LY WHITE 0
Metflssu*
COUPONS
LIMIT ONE OF EACH FREE ITEM
PER CUSTOMER
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, August 6,1982
Spain-Morocco Mission Itinerary Released
A tentative itinerary of the
Spain and Morocco Sub-Mission '
Oct. 3-11 has just been released '
by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward
According to Margarita and
Joseph Terkiel, leaders of the
mission which precedes "The
Gathering'' Oct. 11-15 in Israel, j
the South Broward entourage I
will leave Miami at 6 p.m. Sun-1
day, Oct. 3, on an Iberia jetliner.
Mission-goers arrive in Madrid
at 7:20 a.m. the next day. After a
full day in Madrid (details will be
forthcoming), it is on to Seville .
Oct. 5 and to Cordova on the 6th.
The next day, visitors will
board a hydroplane to cross the
Straits of Gibraltar to arrive in
Morocco.
The prime object of the sub-
mission, say the Terkiels, is to
trace the roots of the Sephardic
movement within Judaism. "And
there is no better place to begin
MISSION CONTROL
Please send me additional information on thei
following Mission:
__________Spain/Morocco Oct. 3-10
"The Gathering" Oct. Oct Oct. 11-15 19-21 21-31 I
NYC Mission
Community Mission Name
Address
Phonp Ntimhfir
Submit this coupon to the Jewish Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 33020
that historic journey than at its goers will transfer from Morocco
source: Spain and Morocco." to Marrakesh for a day of shop-
On Thursday, Oct. 7, mission- ping, rest and dinner with the
leader of the Jewish community
of Marrakesh. the former capital
of Morocco.
The country in northwestern
Africa contains a section called
Melah which is the Jewish
Ghetto. The South Broward
visitors will visit that sector on
Friday, Oct. 8, along with
morning tours of the Jewish
Home for the Aged and the Jew-
ish Day School.
After lunch at Mamounia
(Moroccan food festival held
around Succoth), the entourage
will proceed to Casablanca for a
Shabbat dinner.
Throughout the stay in both
Spain and Morocco, mission-
goers stay exclusively in deluxe,
first-class accommodations.
Participants in "The Gather-
ing's" sub-mission pay an addi-
tional $900. To be guests of the
government of Israel Oct. 1115,
a minimum commitment of
$10,000 to the 1983 UJA-Federa-
tion campaign is required.
On Saturday, Oct. 9, religious
services (optional) will be held.
Lunch will be served at the Home
for the Aged. A visit to the Cas-
bah will be followed by Simhat
Torah services.
Dinner Saturday night will be
with members of the Jewish com-
munity of Casablanca.
After optional services Sun-
day, the 9th, a discussion will be
conducted with members of the
Joint Distribution Committee. A
walking tour of Jewish sites is
next and, of course, shopping will
follow.
The visitors' final dinner in
Morocco will be served on the
coastline.
B'nai B'rith Set to Honor
Gene A. W hid don, a South
Florida business and community
leader, will receive B'nai B'rith's
1982 Great American Traditions
Award at a dinner-ball in his hon-
or Saturday, Nov. 20, at the
Marriott Hotel in Fort Lauder-
dale.
This was announced by Dr.
Hugh Adams, president of Brow-
ard Community College and
general chairman of the function.
David Rush will act as co-chair-
man.
"B'nai B'rith is honored to
present this coveted award to
this outstanding citizen of Brow-
ard County," announced Jack J.
Spitzer, international president
of B'nai B'rith. "His business
activity as president of the
Causeway Lumber Co., and as a
director of the Landmark First
National Bank and the Florida
Power and Light Co., bespeak his
Whiddon
concern for the economic health
of his community."
He is chairman and trustee of
Stetson University, and is active
in cultural institutions such as
the Fort Lauderdale Opera Guild
and the Museum of Fine Arts.
The proceeds of the dinner will
go the the B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion of the United States, which
allocates these funds to its Youth
Services. The funds help support
the Hillel Foundations in univer-
sities all over America, and the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
which is composed of teenagers.
These comprise the largest Jew-
ish youth-serving organizations
, n the world.
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
Relaxation & Enjoyment
ttSSUSS.' $1022P1U..
Tour Includes:-Accommodation in First Class Hotel-Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
Meals Every Day8 Days of Sightseeing-Transfers & Porterage-Travelers Insurance:
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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT
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November 19,1982. aatl _
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BY DOING IT
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Have a swim in the cool Mediterranean.
Take a hike up breathtaking Masada
Or enjoy a delicious dinner
overlooking ancient Jerusalem.
This year, do it in Israel.
Because now more than ever,
when you do it in Israel, you'll be doing it for Israel, too.
You'll be having more than the best vacation ever.
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when she needs it most.
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take that special vacation in Israel.
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Take it easy. Take a Costa.
CALL COSTA TOLL FREE:
In Florida (800) 432-9081 Broward County 763-4090 In Miami 358-7330


Friday, August 6, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Silent No More
Soviet Jewry Update
House's Frosh Aid Refuseniks
OKISMAS RELEASED
LENINGRAD HOC
(irigorj Geishas has relumed
|,m, following the completion of
a two-year labor camp sentence
II evasion. The 22-year-old
former student, who served his
term al Uhkta labor camp in
Komi ASSR, 900 miles from his
^Leningrad home, now lives with
, his parents-
He first submitted his applica-
tion for permission to emigrate to
Israel in December 197K, and was
immediately expelled from the
institute where he was second-
year student Ordered to appear
before a military draft board in
Maj 1980, the young activist
refused on the grounds that he
had been denied the right to an
education, and that military
might expose him to state
secret and del\ his emigration
irther, He MM arrested in
and tried and com icted in
St.
ihas' return home marks
ase oi hi third POC this
Ida v. udel i geny
n rel< i March and
MOTHER Dl N1ED VISIT
k SsK 1,1a Mil-
inothei oi l'(K' Analoly
ky, who is being held
in thi notorious ('histopol prison.
heduled to meet with her
sun Jul> 4 al ihe prison location.
However, following an arduous
On the Back...
Medicine for the Layman," a
teries of monthly medically
oriented lectures sponsored by
Community Hospital of South
fcfrottard. begins Aug. 18. The
luv talks will be given on the
third Wednesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the hospital.
I)r Melvyn Kech, an or-
ihopedic specialist, will begin the
series with a t** t* entitled. "Oh
\lv Aching Back!" highlighting
the problems associated with
back pain and injury.
Low back pain ranks second
onlj id headaches as the leading
cause ol pain in the United
He'll discuss the do's and
don't s lor back care and prac-
tical suggestions lor maintaining
a healthy back.
Kegistration can be made by
lolling Carol Hruno at 9Gti-8100.

Continental
Cuisfiit
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Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
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OPENS AT S P.M.
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HONOKIO
2340 SW 32 Avt.
445-5371
cisiM Mendsvt
near-600-miles journey from her
Moscow home to Chistopol. the
elderly Mrs. Milgrom was pre-
vented from seeing him by prison
officials.
Shcharansky is serving his
fifth year of a 13-year prison term
for "treason" and anti-Soviet
agitation and propaganda." He is
not due for release from this
strict regime camp until 1990.
Milgrom last visited Chistopol
in April 198*2. and was scheduled
at that time, also, to see her son.
She was denied permission to
speak with Shcharansky. but
managed to meet with several
camp officials.
JEWS REACH ISRAEL
JERUSALEM The Jewish
Agency's immigrant transit cen-
ter in Vienna has been closed, for
budgetary reasons, reported the
agency's immigration and ab-
sorption head. Rafael Kotlowitz.
He cited the apparent halt in
Jewish emigration from the Sovi-
et Unk>n as justifiction to shut
the high-rent facility.
Jews who arrive in Vienna
trom the USSR each month will
remain there for two days at most
and Ihen be reunited with rela-
tives in Israel. Those who wish to
join relatives in other countries
will receive assistance from the
appropriate Jewish agencies, in-
cluding the Joint Distribution
Committee and HI AS
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-
The 43 freshman members of the
House of Representatives are
making daily speeches on the
House floor on l>ehalf of Soviet
Jewish refuseniks in a campaign
that began last week and will
continue through Sept.
The campaign was announced
by Heps. Christopher Smith
(K.N.J.I and William Coyne (D.,
Pa.), co-chair men of the 97 th
("ongresskinal Class for Soviet
Jewry.
Working in conjunction with
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, we have targeted
those refuseniks who have been
awaiting visas for more than six
years,'' Coyne explained.
He said each member has
adopted one or two refuseniks
and will be writing to the proper
authorities in the United States
and the Soviet Union on their be-
half.
Smith, who spent nine days in
Moscow and Leningrad last
January, said:
"One can never actually ima-
gine the extreme hardship the re-
lusenik families face on a daily
basis in t.heir attempt lo secure
religious freedom."
He said he returned from his
trip "with a deeper commitment
In human rights in general and a
deeper commitment for the hu-
man right to emigrate from the
Soviet Union."
The two congressmen noted
that Jewish emigration from the
USSR dropped from more than
15,000 in 1979 to 9.448 in 1981.
They said in recent months only
100-200 Jews have been allowed
lo emigrate.
Plea Urgent for Prisoner of lion
Ida Nudel, the only woman Prisoner of Zion. is the subject of
an intense worldwide burst of activity to free her from the bonds
of Ihe Soviet Union.
\1v Nudel, 54, has been waiting for a visa since 1971. Her
sister in Israel is behind ihe urgent plea to send as main tale-
is possible to President Leonid Brezhnev, The Kremlin,
Moscow KI'SSH. I SSIt. asking that Ms. Nudel Ik- allowed to
emigi
The retusenili completed foui years ol exile in Siberia March
been hounded ever Bince by Kremlin police, and is
now ordered to Stronino, an isolated small town outside of
Moscow
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.

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So carry American Express Travelers
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Ajnerican Express Traveacrs Cheques


Page 12
The Jewish Ftoriditm and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
*n4*7. August 6,1982
Newlyweds Learning To Direct Motherly Advice
Mr. and Mrs. R., a newly wed
couple, came to Jewish Family
Service to cope with the problem
of Mr. R. 'smother.
The senior Mrs. R. is constant-
ly meddling in their affairs, call-
ing several times a week to lec-
ture the bride on how to take care
of her husband. The bride is hurt
and confused because she is
unable to please her mother-in-
law.
The bridegroom confides that
he can't confront his mother over
the calls because he feels she is
too fragile to take any criticism.
The couple initially agreed to
limit their telephone conversa-
tions to 30 minutes a week.
In the course of counseling it
appeared that the problem was
an even more desperate need to
call them.
being perpetuated because the
mother needed the reassurance
that she would still be useful and
important, and to effect this
would call her daughter-in-law to
give motherly advice.
BBYO Director Is Appointed
The B'nai B'rith Youth Orga-
nization announces the appoint-
ment of Debra Roshfeld as assis-
Debra Roshfeld
tant Florida regional director for
the Gold Coast Council of BBYO.
Ms. Roshfeld will be directing the
BBYO office at Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Community Center.
Ms. Roshfeld was graduated
from Brandeis University in
Massachusetts and did her grad-
uate work in psychology at the
University of California at San
Francisco. She has had several
years of social service experience
in health education and crisis
counseling, working with both
youth and adults in individual,
family and group situations.
As Gold Coast Council direc-
tor, she will be responsible for the
over-all administration of BBYO
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la aaatlatu %o you,
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JACK BERMAN
Insurant* Agarncy, Inc
2730 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
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Dado 047-5002
Rapreaenting
T
The Travekm
I ndsmnity Company
sad its
AfittsUd Companisa
Hartford, Com. 06113
programming in the area extend-
ing from North Miami Beach
through West Palm Beach, with
specific responsibility for the su-
pervision of BBYO youth groups
in North Broward and West Palm
Beach.
The bride was threatened by so
much overwhelming advice that
her voice betrayed her feelings of
anger and resentment and the
mother reacted to the bride's dis-
comfort by becoming more un-
certain of herself.
When this uncertainity re-
ached a peak every few days,
she would call again. Her calls
became so frequent that the new-
lyweds never had the opportunity
to call her. The mother then in-
terpreted their failure to call her
as another message that she was
unnecessary, which created in her
The couple was given
which gave them the opportunity
to relate to the senior Mrs. R. in a
more satisfying way. They were
instructed to call her daily and
ask for her advice on various
household problems that they
knew the answers to.
By allowing the newlyweds to
take charge of the situation and
acknowledging their competence,
the bride, especially, felt more
equal and was more free to relate
to her mother-in-law as a person.
The senior Mrs. R. was reas-
sured that she was able to be an
important person in the lives of
the newlyweds and ceased her
meddling and lecturing. Her son
was able to see his mother once
again as the competent parent he
had known and was able, at ap-
propriate times, to confront her.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 1909 Harri-
son St. Suite 109. Hollywood
33020. Telephone: 927-9288
Hours Monday, Tuesday
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m
to 5 p.m. Thursday 9 a.m'
to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 N. State
Road 7 Suite 399. Fort
Lauderdale 33319. Telephone
735-3394 Hours Monday,
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
day 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tues-
day 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 W. Hills-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach 33441. Telephone: 427-
8508. Hours Monday, Tues-
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United"
Way of Broward County.
Bell Introduces
TheWorld ByThe Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/80'
EUROPE $1.4278a
UNITED KINGDOM $12q?76'
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CENTRAL AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 262 197 157 1 13 85 68 5pm-llpm 8om-5pm llpm-8om
AFRICA Standard Discount Economy 2.89 217 173 148 III 89 6am-l2Noon 12 Noon-5pm 5pm- 6om
INDIAN OCEAN Standard Discount Economy 522 392 313 217 163 130 6pm-lam lam-Ham Ham-6pm
For counties that o'e not datable, there s o 3-mmuie immmum and rotes CMtetenl row schedules apply K> Conado ond MeKO Check with your Federal eose >o ol IX is odded on oil colls billed the United Stales ore somewhat h local operator gher
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Bell BringsThe World Closer
FIKST MINl/TE/tADDITIONAL MINUTE


Friday. Augut The
Ginsberg
Mark P Ginsberg baa joined
the slaff of Menorah Chapels as a
licensed funeral director and will
be assigned to the new Menorah
facility on Biacayne Blvd. in
North Miami Beach.
Ginsberg is an executive board
' member and charter member of
Pine Island Ridge Lodge 3167 of
lne B'nai B'rith and the Har-
mony Lodge of B'nai B'rith in
North Miami Beach. He is a
member of the Temple Beth
Torah congregation and its
Young Married Couples Club and
Men's Club, and has been named
to the office of Outer Guard of the
Knights of Pythias Lodge 195 of
North Miami Beach.
Ginsberg is a native of Far
Rockaway. N.Y.. and has lived in
| South Florida for 14 years. He
attended the Miami Dade Com-
munity College and University of
Florida, and received his degree
Mortuary Science from
[ Gupton-Jones College in Atlanta.
Scott Cuttler, also a member of
Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pagel3
Ann Gilbert Park
Scott Cuttler
the Menorah Chapels staff at
their Sunrise facility in Broward
County, recently was licensed as
a funeral director and embalmer
after completing state-adminis-
tered examinations.
Cuttler had served a year's in-
ternship at Menorah before re-
ceiving his certification. A native
Mark Ginaberg
of Merrick, N.Y., received his
professional training at the State
University of New York at
Farmingdale's mortuary science
program.
Cuttler is a member of the
Knights of Pythias Lodge 208 in
Margate and of the West Brow-
ard Business and Professional
Association.
Continued from Page 1
jterts can now "leave something behind that they
" mil be remembered for.''
|( "At the inception of the State of Israel," Gfl-
Ibert says, "the government made a vow to take
[care of all Jews rich or poor, old or young, sick
lor well. It is the obligation of Diaspora Jewry to
I support Israel. The park is my part in keeping the
[Diaspora's promise."
Ann Gilbert wept with joy over her husband's
| decision.
"I feel now that I have a stake in Israel," she
Irelates. "something that my children and grand-
Irtiildren will always support. An important part
[of me will always be in Israel."
About six weeks ago, the Gilberts, their chil-
Idren and their children's children returned to Hod
lllasharon to dedicate the park. In an official cere-
Ex-Nazi Nabbed
mony a huge billboard proclaiming "Ann Gilbert
Park was unveiled.
Besides the Gilbert clan, the city's mayor and
town council leader and United Jewish Appeal
leaders participated.
"We were all touched by what we saw," Gilbert
recalls. "We promised to bring the message back
to the Jewish community of South Broward that
their dollars are working."
During the ceremony, the Gilberts planted 18
(chail trees in the park. Flowers were everywhere
and nearly the whole town turned out.
The Gilberts have been fulltime residents of
Hillcrest for three years. Before that, they were
"snowbirds" for seven years, wintering from their
home in Hackensack, N.J.
Asked how he felt about the park and his con-
tribution to it, Marc Gilbert responded: "I think I
am a good Jew."
In Cleveland
CLEVELAND (JTA) -
|Failure to appear at a deportation
aering a week ago led to the
larresi here of John Demjanjuk,
|6I, a Ukranian-born auto worker
Iwho was stripped of his American
[citizenship for having lied about
Ibis World War II Nazi activities
when he applied for naturaliza-
tion in 1958.
I Mark that Date;
m't Duplicate
I you are a leader of a South
Broward Jewish women's organi-
sation and missed the Federa-
tion s Women's Division Presi-
dents Council meeting, it is not
Po late to coordinate your
group's calendar to avoid two
major community functions on
the same day.
Nancy Brizel, president of the
"omen s Division, conducted the
went meeting at the Federation
fo.that the leaders of the wom-
fns groups, both past and
IT6"1;.Could *et to know each
Ik. ,re their ideas- thoughts
|I problems, and be introduced
j we functions and services of
it, ttomens Division, Jewish
I deration of South Broward.
MEETING PRIME MINISTERPrune Minister Menachem Begin
chats with attorney Maurice Berkowitz, a Port Everglades Authority
Commissioner, who was with a South Broward group touring Israel.
Berkowitz is a Republican candidate for U.S. Congress from new Dis-
trict 16, which includes South Broward and parts of North Broward
and Dade.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
Belgian Army Sgt.-Maj,
Speaking French, English,
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l'tklng with lodging Shabbat
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, August 6, 1982
Healths
Beauty Aids
Don't forget
to brush your teeth!
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*
Friday, August 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
On Miami Beach Aug. 11
Page 15
Peres Topic: Mideast War
NEW YORK Shimon Peres,
Chairman of Israel's Labor
Party, Yosef Tekoah, former Is-
raeli Ambassador to the United
Nations, and Jewish Agency
Treasurer Akiva Lewinsky will
brief community leaders on the
current Mid-East crisis in a series
of special meetings sponsored by
the United Jewish Appeal
throughout the contry the week
of Aug. 9-13, UJA National
Chairman Robert E. Loup an-
nounced today.
f They will join Loup and other
national UJA leaders just re-
turned from the scene in an ana-
lysis of the enormous human and
financial cost of "Operation
Peace for the Galilee" and its im-
pact on the programs and serv-
ices of the Jewish Agency, the
principal beneficiary of fund al-
located from UJA Community
campaigns.
"Dramatic events in the Mid-
dle Kast have created a new set of
priorities and challenges for the
American Jewish community,"
Loup said in announcing the
meetings. It is essential that our
leadership understand fully the
scope of the financial burden that
the Agency must bear in this
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEVI YITZ-
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley
, St.. Hollywood. 923-1707,
Kabbi Rafael Tennenhaus.
Daily Services 7:55 a.m., 7:30
p.m.; Sabbath Services 7:30
p.m., Sabbath morning 9
o'clock: Sundays 8:30 a.m. Re-
ligious School Grades 1-8.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD, 3291 Stirling Road,
Hollywood, 966-7877. Rabbi
Edward Davis. Daily Services
7:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
Services 7:40 p.m., Sabbath
morning 9 o'clock.
CONSERVATIVE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER, 416 NE 8th Ave.,
liallandale, 454-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily Services 8:30
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
6:30 p.m., Sabbath morning
8:45 o'clock.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N 46th Ave., Hollywood
9816111. Rabbi Morton Mala
vsky. Daily Services 7:45 a.m.
sundown: Sabbath 8:15 p.m.
* Sabbath morning 9 o'clock
Religious School Kindergar
ten 8.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730
Stirling Road, Hollywood, 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
Sunday 9:30 a.m., Mon. and
Thurs. 8 a.m.; Sabbath eve 8
o'clock. Sabbath morning 8:45
o'clock. Religious School -
Nursery Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRA-
MAR. 6920 SW 35th St:, Mira-
mar, 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
I'lotkin. Daily Services 8:30
a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath
morning 8:45 o'clock. Reli-
gious School Kindergarten 8.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood, 920-1577.
Daily Services 8:25 a.m., 5
p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath
morning 8:25 o'clock.
Religious School Pre-Kinder-
garten 8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, 920-
8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath Services 8:15 p.m.
Religious School Grades 1-10.
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines
Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines, 431-
3638. Rabbi Bennett Green-
spon. Sabbath 8 p.m. Religious
School Kindergarten
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100
Sheridan St., Hollywood, 989-
0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath Services 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 10:30 o'clock.
Religious School Preschool
12.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM. 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation,
472-3600. Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell. Sabbath Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Pre-
Kindergarten 8.
m
pH'/JW^
: /
3*

CandlelightinK Time
Friday, Aug. 67:45
Friday, Aug. 137:40
Friday, Aug. 207:34
Friday, Aug. 277:27
Ba ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
A.sherkid'shanu B mitz-vo-tav; Vtzee-va-nu
Lnad-leekNayrshelShabbat.
w^sed art Thou, O Lord our God. King of the Universe.
"o has sanctified us with Thy commandments
^commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
time of crisis and that we must
help meet in our 1983 campaign."
The meeting will include dis-
cussion of the Israel Special Fund
Campaign that will be under-
taken in communities aa a
separate fundraising effort in
addtion to the 1983 regular and
Project Renewal Campaigns.
Similar campaigns are also being
launched in other countries
throughout the world by Keren
Hayesod, UJA's stater fundrais-
ing organization for
humanitarian programs in the
Jewish homeland.
The Special Fund will help pay
for a broad range of social,
health, educational and welfare
services which have long been the
responsibility of the Jewish
Agency but which the Agency
could no longer fund when UJA-
Community campaigns failed to
provide adequate support. Be-
cause of the drain on the Israeli
economy resulting from "Opera-
tion Peace for the Galilee," the
people of Israel lack the resources
to sustain the programs, and the
Agency must reassume the full
financial burden of providing
them.
Current projections place the
cost of the programs included
under the Special Fund Cam-
paign at rhore than $200 million.
Peres, a former Israeli Defense
Minister who has served in a
number of key posts in the gov-
ernment since the founding of the
State, and Lewinsky will brief
leaders of UJA's Northeast and
Mid-Atlantic Regions at the first
of the special meetings on Mon-
day, Aug. 9, in the St. Regis Ho-
tel in New York City. The meet-
ing will be chaired by Alan Ades,
Northeast Regional Chairman,
and Ron Panitch, Chairman of
the Mid-Atlantic Region.
Tekoah, whose long career with
Israel's Foreign Ministry in-
cludes service as the country's
Permanent Representative to the
United Nations from 1968 until
1975, will join Lewinsky in
briefing leadership in the East
Central and West Central Re-
gions on Tuesday, Aug. 10, in
Cleveland at a meeting chaired
by East Central Regional Chair-
man Lawrence S. Jackier in the
Cleveland Federation offices.
Peres and Lewinsky will speak
at the remainder of the special
briefings, including:
Miami, on Aug. 11, in the Eden
Roc Hotel, for leadership for the
Florida Region, with Florida Re-
gional Chairman Alan L. Shul-
man presiding;
Atlanta, also on Wednesday,
Aug. 11, in the Airport Mariott
Hotel, for leadership of the South
Southeast Region, chaired by
Jack I. Freedman, Regional
Chairman;
Additional information about
the national leadership briefings
is available from the nearest UJA
regional office.


Waldman
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On The Ocean at 43rd Street
Edgar B. Bolton, Jr.,
D.O.F.C.C.P.
Is Pleased To Announce
The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
Pulmonary Diseases
At
2647 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Fl. 33020
Telephone 925-3000
Bernard Milloff, M.D.
Howard J. Fuerst, M.D.
Stanley M. Silver, M.D.
Leo Goldstein, M.D.
Henry D. Hirsch, M.D.
Edward H. Greenberg, M.D.
of
Internal Medicine Associates of Hollywood, P.A.
are pleased to announce the association of
ROBERT P. FINBERG, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF Gastroenterology and Internal Medicine
at 750 South Federal Highway, Hollywood, Florida 33020
921-8191


Pael6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. August 6, l{

Marshalls is
our store.
"We may not enjoy the same
sports, but we sure agree on where
to buy our activewear. Marshalls.
No one gives you so much for so
little.
Take Jean's tennis outfit. It's all
first quality from a famous pro
maker...right down to her shoes.
She bought it at Marshalls for a
lot less than regular prices at i
department stores. ^
Me? I play racquetball.
And I enjoy wearing
designer styles. But I won't
pay more than I have to. so
you'll find me at Marshalls
every time. From pro maker
joggers, shorts and designer
tee shirts to brand name
visors, accessory bags
even sweat socks. At
Marshalls they all cost a -
lot less."
So if high prices have
turned you away from
quality brands and*-
designer styling, get
back into the swing of
things at Marshalls.
Brand Names For Less.

~^C

\Srand Names for Less/'.

opan Monday thru Saturday 930 a.m. lo 9 30 p.m
opan Sunday 12 noon lo 6 p.m
WEST PALM BEACH opan Sunday 12 noon to 5 p
Marshall* refund policy Simply ratum your
purchasa wtlh your saias sMp within fourlaan days
us* our convantont no-aarvtoa-charga Myaway


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