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:
AA00014307:00322

Related Items

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


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TORCH RUNNERS
representing the
synagogues of South
Broward kicked off
Yom Haatzmaut last
Sunday at Young Circle
in Hollywood.
Independence Da>
celebrates Israel's 35
years of existence. For
international com-
ment, see Page 5.
Jwis]hi Floiridliaint
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
. olume 13 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 29,1983
f.tnSncchei
Price 35 Cents
Holocaust flickers: Never Again!
In Washington

vows
safe havens;'
iesel unsure
By ANDREW POLIN
Special to the Jewish Floridian
WASHINGTON The security of
America and Israel the two "safe
lavens" for Jews will never the
:ompromised. President Reagan
promised more than 15,000 people at last
week's American Gathering of Jewish
lolocaust Survivors in Washington,
'As.
After Reagan's speech, Elie Wiesel,
purvivor and author, rebuffed the
president's policies toward Israel, saying
that Israel is threatened militarily by her
bnemies and politically by her friends.
I In his speech, Reagan also called upon the
oviet Union to tell what happened to Raoul
Wallenberg, whom the president called "one of
pe moral giants of our time."
Wallenberg, a Swede who helped save
thousands of Jews by giving them protective
l*pers, was arrested by the Russians in Budapest
nd may still be alive in a Soviet Union gulag.
The president thanked the Holocaust survivors
more than 11,000 attended the gathering for
phoosing America as their second home.
"Our most sacred task now is insuring that the
M-mory of this greatest of human tragedies, the
Holocaust, never fades that its lessons are not
forgotten," said Reagan, who was accompanied to
i lif Capital Centre by First Lady Nancy Reagan.
"We must see to it that the immeasurable pain
oi the Holocaust is not dehumanized, that it is not
examined clinically and dispassionately, that its
significance is not lost on this generation, or any
" Jture generation.
Though it is now a dry scar, we cannot let the
>li ding wound be forgotten," he said.
Heagan's hardline position toward Israel was
Continued on Page 18
IK*
SURVIVORS Anna and Herman Klrach of
Pembroke Pines view the horror photographs (ram
the Holocaust on display at the American Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors in Washington, D.C.
Between them stands their oldest child, Marina
WaMfageL
Survivors from Pines relive
madness called Auschwitz
By ANDREW POLIN
Special to The Jewish Floridian
"When we came to Auschwitz we had
to take off all our clothes. We were
standing naked in front of all the men
who were standing, laughing. The
Nazis," Anna Kirsch recalled of her in-
troduction to the largest death camp
erected to kill Jews during the Holo-
caust. .
"They forgot to take my earrings out
so they ripped them off completely
through-and-through my ears," Anna
said as her husband, Herman, also a sur-
vivor, listened.The Kirsches.who live in
Pembroke Pines, attended the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors in Washington, D.C.
The Jews were humiliated for the sake of
humiliation.
"The tall people get a short dress and the short
Continued On Page IS


^w*
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar
RnU\)umrui
of Greater
Hollywood
Friday.
Aprila.ijJ
Tolpens to take charge of 'French Connection'
"It's every Jew's responsi-
bility to learn of anU-Seimtism
from the source. In Pans, we will
meet with as many Jews as pos-
sible- We will show them We Are
One' and a terrorist set
against a French Jew hurts and
will be fought by all Jews.' Doris
Tolpen told Tkt Jewish
Floridian.
Doris and Herb Tolpen will
lead the United Jewish Appeal-
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's "French Connection."
according to Joan Raticoff. 1983
Mission to Pans
missions chairman.
For six days and five nights.
Paris and the heart and soul of its
Jewish community will open to
the Jews of South Broward. The
Paris Mission (Oct. 11-16) pre-
cedes eight days exploring Eretz
Israel (Oct. 17-24).
In making the appointment.
Mrs. Raticoff cited the Tolpens
as longtime activists for Federa-
Community Calendar
ApRll
30. Satucday
JCC of South Broward and Young
Singles of Temple Solel (20-35)
Spring Dance at the temple at
9 p.m.; contact Jeff Bauman.
989-0205.
may
1. Sunday
9. TTloooay
12. thuRsOay
L'ag B'omer Picnic. Temple Sinai,
beginning at 1 p.m.: call 920-1577
for reservations.
Temple in the Pines Picnic at CB
Smith Park; call 431-5100.
Plenary Session. Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah,
Holiday Inn in Plantation, at
8 p.m.
American Red Magen David for
Israel Southeast District Spring
Conference at JCC, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, from
9:15 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Campaigners Cocktail Party,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. at Holiday Inn, 4000 S.
Ocean Drive. Hollywood, at 6 p.m.
Business & Professional
Women's Network, Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Meeting at the Federation at
7:30 p.m. Speaker: Mary Ellen
Hrutka, director of Career
Placement & Planning Center.
Barry University.
Your Community Calendar welcomes new* of yojr Jewish
oriented organization. A!l meetings, times and their locations,
should be di'scted to Steve Katon, associate editor, at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd. Calendar
information must be received at last two weeks before publication
date..
z
i

I
You have the power *o Will the future by
leaving a legacy to Hadassah today'
Your Will can continue Hadassah s achievements
in Israel for a better tomorrow
hadassah
X
I

I
MAIL TO HADASSAH .VIU.& t BEOUES'S Off*
SO V* S**" Sft Htm Von N r i<30i <21?i 35 V TOO
nil t*-v] m# r*vmmi* One-. i'Be ntmttnotna" ***
tion. "Their diligent work in
Trot wood, (near Dayton) Ohio,
was long-lived and very note-
worthy," the missions leader
said.
In addition to their Federation
work, the Tolpens were leaders of
the Charter Commission. County
Democratic Club. Stephens Col-
lege Alumni Club and Dayton
Optimist Club.
Mrs. Tolpen is especially proud
of her efforts in establishing a
Federation Business and Profes-
sional organization in Ohio, in
addition to Project Renewal.
Since moving to Malaga
Towers two years ago, Mrs.
Tolpen has become a board mem-
ber of the Women's Division.
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. She also chairs the
Meriah Division of giving
(SI. 000-$ 1.7991.
Last year Tolpen chaired the
1! A-Federation Campaign at
Malaga Towers. He is a member
of the Federation's Planning and
Allocations Committee, serves on
the Missions Committee and is a
board member for Jewish Family
Services of Broward County.
Mrs. Tolpen believes the
Diaspora especially the Jews
of South Broward must show
support for the Jews of Paris.
Speaking as leader of the Paris
Mission, she said:
They (the Jews of Paris) do
not stand alone. We. the Jews of
the Diaspora, are with you. We
will see what we can do about
anti-Semitism. We will lend sup-
port to our Jewish brethren in
France."
The Mission to Paris requires a
minimum commitment to the
UJ A-Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1984 Campaign of
S5.000 per family.
Paula Bornestein, leader of the
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDCl in Paris, is coming to
Hollywood to firm up the South
Broward Federation's itinerary,
Mrs. Raticoff reports.
The missions chairman already
plans a walking tour of the old
Jewish Quarter, a meeting with
the chief rabbi of France, services
at the Synagogue de la Victoire
and a visit to Paris' Memorial to
the Six Million.
A meeting to discuss South
Broward's French Connection''
will be conducted Wednesday.
May 4, at 7:3(J at the Federation.
Additional information before
then can be obtained bv calling
921-8810.
Tay-Sachs chapter
seeking members
The National Tay-Sachs and
Allied Disease Chapter of South
Florida, formed or. March 2, is
looking for members.
iv Sachs disease, a tragic
k.ller of infants, is an inherited
genetic disorder causing destruc-
tion of the nervous system It is
always fatal.
Iw members are needed to
part in educational pro-
grams, screenings and fund-
raising
Membership is S15 Mailing
address is P.O Box 872-.
I'ompano Beach. Fla. 33075.
i.ontact Carol Kau at 752-4062
for more information
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr member
Piano Technicians Guild
4327247
Doris Tolpen
Herb Tolpen
Community Mission
meetings planned
Under the auspices of United Jewish Appeal and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. again during 1983 a Community
Mission to Israel is in the works.
"There are many ways to visit Israel.'' Joan Raticoff,
missions chairman says, "but there is only one right way oni
L'J A Mission.
"A most unusual itinerary will enable us to explore our roots.
The highest officials of Israel's government and the Jewish
Agency will address and teach us as we walk in the footsteps of
our fathers and our mothers."
To hear, see and'learn exactly what the Oct. 24-Nov. 3
Community Mission is about, five informal meetings will be held
during May and June. Call the Federation at 921-8810 for more
details and reservations.
May 11:
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Brenner of 600 Three Islands Blvd.,
Hallandale. at 7:30 p.m.
May 16:
Naomi and Richard Prever. 3720 N. 54 Ave.. Hollywood, at
7:30 p.m.
May 25:
Merle and Michael Orlove. 5220 N. 37th St.. Hollywood, at
7:30 p.m.
June 2:
Gloria Burman. 5321 N. 37 St.. Hollywood, at 7:30p.m
June 9:
Carole and Louis Morningstar, 413 Sunset Drive, Hallandale,
at 7:30 p.m.
American Carpet & Interiors, Inc.
CARPET LINOLEUM TILES CERAMICS
REUPHOLSTERING CUSTOM-MADE DRAPES
WINDOW SHADES FURNITURE
To the Trade Commercial Residential
MAE BELLE IREY
Sales Representative interior Decorator
Broward: S63-4450 Oede: 944-8899
2S11 Hollywood Blvd HoMywood. Fla.


MOVING & STORAGE
2035 Grant St., Hollywood
NICE JEWISH
BOS
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Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
Pick-up 7 Days and Evenings
923-3300
Vou 'II Lov Our Long Distinct Rafrs


FrKtey.'A'V'***-1983
fco^vdW
iw
vood
--XL
U.S. decision on jets
pleases Arens;
F-16 embargo over?
YOM HASHOAH participants last week at Hallandale Jewish Center included (from left) Paul
Orlan (behind candles), CRC Holocaust Committee chairman; Shalmi Barmore, director of
education at Yad Vashem and guest speaker; Sarah Keating, substituting for her husband,
David, mayor of Hollywood; Dr. Herbert Brizel, JFSB board member, Summer Kaye,
Federation executive director; and Rabbi Chaim Richter, Federation chaplain. At the roster is
Cantor Joseph Piotkowaki.
Yom Hashoah in Hallandale
Here's a capsule look
at the words of Shalmi
Barmore, director of
education at Yad
Vashem, as he spoke
last week during a
Holocaust Memorial
Service (Yom Hashoah)
at Hallandale Jewish
Center, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
Barmore, 37, of Tel
Aviv reminded the
overflow crowd that in
the early 1940's the
Nazis fought the Jews
on racial grounds:
because Jews were born
Jewish.
"The Jews had no
choice; nothing the Jew
could do" would keep
the Nazi from killing
him ... he died, active
or passive, Barmore
said.
In the summer of
1942, top Nazis lied to
Adolf Hitler, telling him
there were 40,000 Jews
in the Warsaw Ghetto
when actually there
were 60,000.
On Jan. 18, 1943,"
Yiddish days
May 13-15
Workmen's Circle, based in
Hollywood, announces its Second
Annual Institute for Yiddish
Culture May 1315.
Guest lecturers and artists in-
clude Prof. S. Portnoy, chairman,
History Department, Florida At-
lantic University; Prof. I. Gold-
berg, lecturer on Yiddish litera-
ture, author and editor; and
Khayele Ash and Arieh Furman,
internationally known Yiddish
artists.
Seminars will feature Yiddish
art. theater, literature and his-
tory and will take place at the
Palm Beach Hilton-on-the-Ocean.
The cost of S185 per room (double
occupancy) covers lectures,
entertainment, meals and gratui-
ties.
Call (Broward) 733-3790, 721-
3451. or (Dade) 945-9696 for
further information.
THANKS, CARL Chairman of the Holocaust Program Yom
Hashoah, Community Relations Committee, Jewish Federation
of South Broward; president of the David Ben Gurion (Sur-
vivors) Culture Club, a member of the President's Commission
on the Holocaust and the National Council of Survivors are but
a few of the reasons Carl Rosenkopf (left) was honored last
week. Presenting the award was J FSB's Dr. Herbert Brizel as
Manya Rosenkopf looks on.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Defense Minister Moshe
Arens believes the Reagan ad-
ministration s decision to lift re-
strictions or. American compan-
ies supplying Israel with assis-
tance needed to develop its sec-
ond generation jet fighter plane,
thi- Lavie. hopefully is an "indi-
cation of improvement in the re-
lationships between the U.S.
and Israel.
He added that he hoped it
might indicate that "whatever
embargo there may be on the F-
16 will be over."
Arens, appearing from Israel
on the ABC-TV "This Week
With David Brinkley" program,
said he was "grateful" to Presi-
dent Reagan for lifting the re-
strictions on the Lavie and "par-
ticularly grateful to Secretary of
State George Shultz who I know
has worked hard and long to
bring about this release."
But Arens said Israel would
find it "very hard to live with"
the administration's earlier an-
nouncement that it would not of-
ficially notify Congress of the
sale of 75 F-16 jet fighter-
bombers to Israel, although they
had been previously committed,
unless Israel made "certain polit-
ical concessions."
He said such a situation would
make it necessary for Israel to re-
evaluate its position and "in-
crease its independence" or seek
arms from "alternate sources."
He noted that Israel has devel-
oped a tank, a missile system and
a fighter aircraft that performed
well and "if it needs to be done,
we could do more."
Arens, who was formerly Isra-
el's ambassador to Washington,
said Israel was watching with
"great concern" the increased
presence of Soviet personnel in
Syria and the Soviet supply of
weapons to Syria. He said this
has put Israel in a "fairly high
state of alert."
He said the concern is that the
Syrians with the "umbrella'' of
new Soviet SAM-5 anti-aircraft
missiles and other weapons
might initiate hostile actions
against Israel in Lebanon, per-
haps with Soviet encourage-
ment." He warned the Syrians
that if they did, they would find
the umbrella had some "holes."
Arens said he was not 100 per-
cent certain that Syria would
agfe to leave Lebanon .. Israel
and I^ebanon reach an igreement
on Israel's withdrawal. He said
Syria and the Soviets are now
playing a wait-and-soe" game as
to what is happening in the
Inraei- Lebanese negotiations.
But he stressed that Israel was
near an agreement with Lebanon
and predicted that it would
achieve a peace treaty with Leba-
non in the not too distant future.
On the same program from
Washington was the Egyptian
ambassador to the U.S., Ashraf
Ghorbal. who said the Arabs and
Palestinians needed a "gesture '
from Israel in order to enter peace
negotiations.
He said that Israeli settle-
ments on the West Bank and
Gaza and Israel's continued
presence in Lebanon do not en-
courage the Arabs to join in the
peace talks.
But Ghorbal predicted that if
there was on agreement on
Israel's withdrawal from Leba-
non, "I guarantee you there's
going to be a new mood in the
Arab world." He said it would
show that "Israel sticks to her
promise and the U.S. means what
it says."
The Egyptian envoy said the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion would support the participa-
tion of King Hussein of Jordan in
talks if there was an Israeli freeze
on settlements.
Hollywood
Medical Center
screening free
Hollywood Medical Center is
sponsoring a week-long cele-
bration in honor of National Hos-
pital Week. This year's theme is
"Think of Us as Family."
Hollywood Medical Center is
providing free health screening to
the community May 9-13 from 1-
3 p.m. at 3600 Washington St..
Hollywood.
For more information, call 966-
4500, ext. 167.
Barmore recalled, Jews
killed their German
guards. "The uprising
actually was an act of
despair ... it was
suicide," the education
director said.
On April 19,1943, the
Warsaw Ghetto was
razed by the Nazis. A
total of 56,000 Jews
were sent to concentra-
tion camps.
"The Jews were the
biggest losers of the
war," Barmore con-
cluded.
We Hope
f You Never Need Us '
But If You Do
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City Memorial
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Chapels in: Fort Lauderdale, Margate,
Deerf ield Beach, W. Palm Beach and N. Miami Beach
Broward 742-6000 Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
South Palm Beach 427-4700


Page 4
irmatmr kToiivuinnd
i' \
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 29,1933
Despite alienation, Israel a great achievement
Israel celebrates its 35th anniversary in
an atmosphere of greater world alienation
than ever before. At a time when, one
would think, the success of a young nation
should be something for mankind to gloat
about, this is hardly the case.
A large part of the world, specifically in
the Middle East, is not only not committed
to Israel's success. On the contrary, it
pledges itself to Israel's destruction.
But even among the celebrant's so-
called friends, the sense of cordiality and
best-wishes is hardly what it used to be. It
is difficult, for example, to note the change
in attitude among the nations of Europe,
where Jews lived uninterruptedly for
almost two millenia, and where the
religiously-inspired tyranny against them
was brought to fever pitch in the H itlerian
Holocaust.
Since that outrageous event, the
Europeans have shown a solicitousness and
spirit of contrition rare in the pages of their
history. But no longer.
Nor, indeed, is this reevaluation of at-
titude toward Israel confined to that
continent. Our own country, which was
first to recognize the State of Israel back in
1948, today castigates it at every turn. If
one is to judge by the Reagan
Administration's Secretary of Defense,
Caspar Weinberger, the real enemy in the
Middle East today is Israel.
Fortunately, not every American thinks
this way. Nor does every European. As Mr.
Reagan finds himself more and more these
days in the position of his late friend, John
Wayne, circling the wagons to fight off the
charge against his Administration and its
policies on virtually every front, it must
surely begin to strike him that not all of his
woes are the fault of others. Some of them,
he must come to see, are of his own making.
If the Presiuent has not yet come to that
self-revelation, fortunately the Congress of
the United States in the past few weeks has
shown itself to be a continuing good friend
of Israel, restoring the cuts in aid to Israel
that the Administration asked for in its
new budget proposals and even increasing
it. while holding back on a favorite Reagan
proposal the sale of F-16 jet-fighters to
Jordan until King Hussein shows a
ready willingness to join the Israelis in
peace talks unconditionally.
Another terrorist act
As Israelis and Jews throughout the
world are stirred by the meaning of this
35th anniversary of independence
celebration, we in America are grieved by
the dastardly attack by Palestinian
terrorists on the American
Embassy in Beirut.
This comes at a particularly dangerous
time, when the Reagan Administration has
placed a further halt on the sale of 75 F-16's
to Israel until the Israelis agree to an
unconditional withdrawal of its forces from
Lebanon. This is a pre-condition that Prime
Minister Begin absolutely rejected in his
Independence Day address televised to the
nation on Sunday.
Inevitably, there will be those who will
say that the fate of the shockingly large
number of dead and injured in the terrorist
Jewish Floridian
aataf Gnak>
attack may be laid at the feet of "in-
transigent "-Israel. But the Israelis know
by brutal experience what America and the
Europeans have yet to learn: There is no
dealing with the terrorists; there are no
concessions that can be made in the name
of consummating a mutually agreed -upon
deal; nothing will satisfy the Palestinian
terrorists but the absolute destruction of
Israel. The lengths to which they will go to
prove the point included the bombing
Monday of the American Embassy in
Beirut.
As Americans, we are incensed by the
deed. As Jews and as friends of Israel, we
suggest that it is about time that terms like
"intransigent" as applied to Israel be set
aside by those who purport to be Israel's
friends and that a growing awareness seize
them that concessions must be a two-way
street.
As Israel marks its 35th anniversary,
despite world events, it has great cause to
be proud of its most remarkable
achievements in so short a space of time. So
do we have great cause to be proud. And so,
too, ought Israel's once most sympathetic
allies.
C RwaJV
FROSMOCHT
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P Spirited
discussioi).
By ABBA BEN YAMIN
Based on an actual experience
of Abe Halpern
On the day before Rosh H ashana I was admitted
to the Coronary Intensive Care Unit because of
congestive heart failure. The first night of Rosh
Hashana was endless. Frightened and despon-
dent. I couldn't sleep. I didn't know what the
future would bring and my mind was whirling in
circles.
Suddenly I felt a presence in the room. I raised
my head and vaguely saw a figure wearing a
queer looking hat and carrying a sword.
Friday. April 29.1983
16IYAR5743
r9
"Who are you, who sent you and what are you
doing here?" I asked.
"I am the Malach Ha-Mavet (Angel of Death),
and I have come to fetch you. You should know
who I am. You write columns on Jewish topics, do
research and are known to be knowledgeable. It is
not necessary for me to tell you anything."
At this point I thought I had better engage him
in conversation in order U> gain some time. Some
passages from our Scriptures went through my
mind.
The Hebrew u-ord Malach signifies, primarily,
messenger or agent. It is as God's messenger that
the Malach becomes an angel There are many
good angels who are guardians for individual and
nations. There are also numerous references to the
angels of destruction.
The most terrible of the destroying angels is
the Malach Ha-Mavet. the angel of death.
He waits at the bedside of the sick. At the tip of
his sword hangs a lethal drop of venom. He is
linked and at times identified with Satan, the Evil
Inclination, and Samael. the prince of Demons.
While there are numerous descriptions of how
the Angel of Death tortures humans before he
takes them, the Talmud says that some mortals
can talk him out of it.
"YOU EXAGGERATE MY knowledge and I
would appreciate it very much to hear the details
from you."
"You are impossible! I was sent here by my
boss. Samael and you have taken too much of my
time."
I tried another tactic.
"As you know, we recite the in tana Tokef
prayer. (Let us affirm the majesty and holiness of
this day, for it is one of awe and dread.)
"Part of this prayer states that every human
being is* judged on Rosh Hashana, and on Yom
Kippur it is finalized Who shall live and who
shall die. You are therefore here 10 days ahead of
time. There must be some mistake."
"We don't make mistakes. Besides I am here
from last year's judgment."
"What took you so long?"
"You talk too much. But if you really want to
know, we were very busy all year. I just received
the order to go after you a few minutes ago. Now I
must get on with my business."
As he advanced toward me with sword in hand
I turned around. Suddenly a nurse came rushing
into my room. She rushed to my bed and saw that
I was trying to turn.
"Thank God you are alive We thought you
were dead. I see that one of the monitors attached
to your chest slipped off and the screen showed no
heartbeat."
She proceeded to reattach the monitors
correctly and the screen in my room began to
show my heart beat.
I LOOKED AT the Angel of Death and saw
that he was furious. I then tried to gain some
additional time.
"I still think you are here ahead of my time.
Here in my table is the Book of Psalms which I
carry with me at all times Phase taka it out. I
want to read you one of the psalms."
"For a man who is supposed to be so wall h>
farmed, you should know that I cannot touch a
the
Holy Book. Besides I am familiar with
psalms. What is it you want to tell me?"
"A passage in Psalm 118 says: 'I shall not die,
but live and tell the deeds of the Lord.' '
"Big deal! I know that you recently celebrated
your 76th birthday and you have done enough in
your life to tell of the greatness of God.''
1 interrupted him. "But Psalm 116 says The
cords of death compassed me, and the straits of
the nether-world got hold upon me. I found
trouble and sorrow. But I called upon the name of
the Lord: 1 beseech Thee. O Lord, deliver my
soul.' That's just what I did before you came in."
He only shrugged his shoulders and began ad-
vancing Uiward me unce again.
"I still think you are wrong. There must be
some mistake somewhere. Furthermore, ac-
cording to my understanding, some philosophers
say that a few seconds before a person dies his
entire life I lashes before him in a second or two.
1 have been here for more than 30 hour*, and
yesterday when 1 was brought to this room my
life began racing through my mind. It started
with the first memory of my life in the shtetelin
the Ukraine where I was born.
"THIRTY HOURS later just before you came
in I was recollecting some of my childhood
memories when 1 was about 5 years old. It took
me 30 hours to go through my life up to my fifth
year. 1 am therefore certain that there must be
some mistake. Can't you check with someone?'
He took off his funny looking hat and began
whispering into it. I tried to hear what he was
saying.
"Why are you talking through your hat?"
He gave me a disgusted look. "Don't interrupt
me. I am getting some m .struct ions.''
After a few moments of what seemed to me an
eternity, he put his hat back on his head and his
sword into his scabbard.
"What happened? What was that conversation
all about?"
"I DONT UNDERSTAND why but I have
been recalled for further consultations. But I II be
back!"
"Take your time and don't rush back on my
account."
The following week I was released from the
hospital. I was warned that although my heart
muscles were not damaged I must be very careful-
Recuperating for the next several months at
home, I was certain that God's intervention
played a major part in my well being.
The following poem from the Contemporary
High Holiday Service, which was presented by
Rabbi Harold Richter in the hospital, says it
better than I can. It is based on the Untana Tokef
prayer.
We know not what awaits us
In the year that lies ahead.
Who will be blessed with plenty.
Who will hunger for bread?
To whom will life be kind.
Upon whom will it frown ?
Who will be lifted up.
And who will be cast down?
Who will live at ease.
Who will know no rest?
Who will be free from pain.
And who will be distressed?
Whose life will be cut short.
Who shall Uve out his years?
Who shall drink from the cup of joy,
And who from the cup of tears?
But this we know for certain.
Whatever else may be true.
P*naeuce. prayer and chanty.
Arewkat we must being to You.


lonaian ar
tojar of Ureater tiollywooc
Page:
ijFrom Jerusalem come greetings: an end to 20 centuries
of homelessness, defenselessness and holocaust.
Begin sees Israel as triumph of life
By MENACHEM BEGIN
Prime Minister of Israel
From Jerusalem, our eternal
and indivisible capital, I send my
heartfeld greetings to the Jewish
communities throughout the
diaspora on the occasion of the
-<5th anniversary of Israel's inde-
pendence.
Yom Ha'atzmaut The Inde-
pendence Day of the Jewish State
is unique in the annals of man-
Kind because it celebrates an un-
precedented historical truth,
namely, the return of an ancient,
exiled, scattered, persecuted and
iliimately almost devastated
jMople back to the land of its
>irt h after close to 20 centuries of
homelessness. defenselessness
,ind holocaust. This victory of life
over death, justice over might,
right over wrong, the few over
the many, elevates Yom
Ha'atzmaut into a universal Jew-
ish festival for all generations to
come.
IN THE year of freedom which
this independence day heralds,
we will together pay homage to
all those who, in the blackness of
the night, kindled the torch
which illuminated our path to na-
tional liberty and who have de-
fended that liberty ever since.
We recall the martyrs and the
heroes, the partisans and the sol-
diers, who raised the flag of Jew-
ish revolt against the Nazi exter-
minators, fighting them, often
hopelessly, inside the death
camps and the ghettos. We com-
memorate this year the 40th an-
niversary of the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising.
We shall remember, the fight-
ers for the liberation of our land
from foreign rulers, the members
of Haganah, Irgun and Lehi. We
shall pay tribute to all our sons
and daughters who continued the
heroic fight to sustain our inde-
pendence against aggression, and
we shall salute the Israeli De-
fense Forces, the army of the
people of Israel, devoted and
brave, dedicated to but one single
purpose the protection of our
country and people and the ad-
vancement of peace with
security.
BETWEEN the last day of in-
dependence and today, the Israel
Defense Forces were once again
compelled to enter battle against
a ruthless enemy of our nation
indeed of the Jewish people
who had built themselves an
armed state within a state in
Lebanon and who had turned
Beirut into a center of interna-
tional terrorism For seven bitter
years, the citizens of Galilee had
suffered horribly from the incur-
sions, the atrocities and the
shellings of the ever-growing ter-
rorist aggression on our northern
border, equipped with some of
the best weapons the Soviets and
its satellites could provide and fi-
nanced by the petrodollars of
Arab states.
The population of Galilee
every town, townlet. kibbutz and
moshav had become hostage
to the murderous and indiscrimi-
nate attacks of the so-called PLO.
Their strength had reached a
point that Nahariya and Kiryat
Shmonah faced the threat of
physical destruction.
And so, Operation Peace for
Galilee was launched. Israel did
not "invade" Lebanon, for we do
not covet an inch of Lebanese
territory. The Israel Defense
Forces entered Lebanon for the
single objective to destroy those
armed bands who, with the aid of
Syrian occupation forces, had
virtually ruled large areas of Leb-
anon and oppressed its people.
THE AGGRESSORS were
ejected from Beirut, and that
capital city was restored to its
owners. The blessings of a new
life of peace, serenity and
security have been given to the
people of Galilee, and as at the
outset so now, the one policy goal
of the Government of Israel is to
live in good peaceful relations
with our northern neighbor, Leb-
anon, whose sovereignty and
intergrity we respect, and to
ensure and guarantee that never
again will the blood of the Gali-
leans be shed.
To tne Roll of Honor of the
wars of Israel in which the best of
Continued on Page 8
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DOUBLE CHAI Yom Haatzmaut officially was declared by proclamation in Hollywood's
Young Circle, as Israel enters its year of double chai: 36. Shown with the proclamation are
(from left) Ronald Rothschild, president of the Jewish Community Centers of South Broward,
an agency of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, sponsor of the event; Hollywood Mayor
David Keating, U.S. Congressman Lawrence Smith and Hollywood Commissioner Stanley
Goldman.
Holocaust wisdom at age 14
Elisa Rush, granddaughter of
Phil and Adele Rush of 4001 S.
Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood, was
14 when she wrote the following
Holocaust poem. She had just re-
turned from her first trip to Isra-
el.
Now 18 and an "A' student her
first year at Dartmouth, Elisa is
to spend her sophomore year at
the University of Tel Aviv. She
speaks Hebrew fluently, teaches
the language and wants to make
Aliyah after graduation from col-
lege.
Her father, Jeffrey, a radiolog-
ists, and her mother, Loni, live in
San Diego.
Here is Elisa's effort at age 14:
No Comfort
Can Be Offered
Molten angers
rest over silent flames.
Never to forget
echoes through the halls of dam-
nation.
Classified pain, so hard to erase.
No comfort can be offered.
Not to the swollen eyes.
Not to the twisted backs.
Not to the numbers glaring
like the well-fed black boots.
Stomp. Stomp. .
Mesmerizing, trampling over
faith,
kicking justice into the corners of
hell.
Elisa Rush
^Medicare Is
Not Enough?
Edward and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
Heed B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement, loo.
(MOD-AS-13077)
Tor many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
JULES L. SOLOMON
It includes private
duty nursing in the
hospital.
It includes doctor's
office and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
Hospital deductibles
covered.
Acceptance is
guaranteed.**
* Fur members age 65 a ml
over. Pre-existing conditions
not covered for the first 6
months of coverage.
Tor B'nai B rith members only.
We enroll new members
B'nai B'rith's
Group Insurance *
Underwritten by
mony ^ar
r.rorahm m^
Mutual Life Insurance
Company of new York
BERNHARD G. KALTMAN
SOLOMON & KALTMAN
HEALTH & LIFE INSURANCE CONSULTANTS
2632 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
925-7766 or 925-7768

AQ'i otytsd'HiU* 'i'.v.v vi*.
m Imamum i um v.vm u
*>?o n*v;
t csmit toman I .uu won* oiiuji- no*< .--m-. h) MtfcxurK
c: xctici


Page6
Th* 1hwisjkFfyfjdlfe$< apd $ao/jsr, ofQrefiter Hollywood, j <
MdarrApril 29.UB.
Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Before his arrest by the KGB in Kharkov, refusenik
Yuri Tranopolsky got off a letter to a member of the
Soviet Jewry Committee of the Jewish Federation of
South Breward. He wrote:
A

Dear Gail:
Thank you for your kind letter of support. I
do not give up hope. My family and I, we keep
all the determination and will to leave this
country so hostile to us.
However, I have not the slightest hope that it
can happen without active support of Jews
abroad. I don't expect any humanity from our
tormentors.
Shalom!
Yuri Tarnopolsky
Tarnopobky. a chemist by
profession, was refused permis-
sion to emigrate in 1979. He
began a hunger strike on Oct. 1.
1982. which he maintained until
Nov 9. when the Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Europe, formed to monitor the
Helsinki accords, reconvened.
Reports of his arrest were
made public at the Third
International Conference on So-
viet Jewry in Jerusalem. Con-
ference sources said the arrest
was timed deliberately to dis-
hearten delegates as well as
Soviet Jews who may be looking
to the conference to bring about
an alleviation of their condition
An appeal to the International
Red Cross to intervene on behalf
of his son has been made by
DAVID KOCHUBIYEVSKY of
Kharkov, whose sen FELIKS,
late of Novosibirsk, is serving a
21: -year sentence for allegedly
defaming the Soviet state.
Feliks is a chronic kidney suf-
ferer and has had emergency
treatment for gall stones. Imme-
diately before his arrest his
doctor was considering a further
operation. His father is concerned
that the prison medical authori-
ties take full account of Feliks'
precarious medical condition and
allow him to undergo the pres-
cribed operation.
Kochubivevskv. a 50-year-old
technical scientist, has been
transferred to Perm Colony No.
15. His wife VALENTINA was
told that this may not be his final
destination.
Although Perm itself is an
industrial city, the area around it
is known for its extensive labor
colonies.
Valentina was very distressed
at not being allowed to see her
husband before he was taken to
Perm. According to Soviet law,
the first visit to a prisoner is not
permitted until he has served one
half of his sentence. Effectively,
this means that she will not be
able to see Feliks until next
November.
A report given to the World
^inference on Soviet Jewry in
Jerusalem last weak by Martin
fcilbert. the British historian,
discloses that SIMON SHNIR
MAN, who was sentenced to
three years hard labor on Feb. 14,
was so depressed by the verdict
that he later attempted to slash
his wrists and is now in a prison
hospital.
Shnirman was triad for
evading conscription, a charge
for which he has already served
2! years in a labor camp.
A moving plea from refuseniks
was read in Hebrew by Yosef
Mendelevich, himself a veteran of
nine years in the Soviet penal
system because of his desire to
live in Israel. The letter was
signed by 26 people from eight
cities, including leading Jewish
activists IDA NUDEL and ISAI
and GRIGORY GOLDSTEIN.
IDA MILGROM. mother of
Soviet Jewish POC ANATOLY
SHCHARANSKY, wrote in a
separate letter to the conference
that only the "immediate
release" of her son from Christo-
pol Prison will save him from
death.
Other reports from refuseniks
spoke of increased harassment
from which not even school-
children are immune. Delegates
were told that young Jews are
being hounded with shouts of
"KOI the Jews and Save Pales-
tine!"
The phrase echoes the in-
famous "Bei Zhidov Spasai
Rossiyu" ("Kill the Jews and
Save Russia!") of tsarist
pogroms.
A full-length documentary film
entitled Zionism Before the
Court of History," authored by
G. Federov and produced by O.
Uralov. opened in Moscow
several months before Brezhnev's
death.
The film focuses on Israeli
actions in Lebanon and "behind-
the-scenes activities of Zionism in
the USA." concluding that
"Zionism as it really appears" is
indistinguisable "from the
symbols and standards of
f"irHjh shameless racism,
haired for humanity and
medieval barbarism"
Placed in context, the film can
be viewed as another offensive in
a stepped up campaign against
the Jewish State as well as
Jewish cultural and religious
expression in the Soviet Union.
As such, it is part of an at-
tempt to deter Jews, and, by
implication, other groups, from
asserting their identity and-or
applying to emigrate.
ALEXEI MURZHENKO. one
of the two remaining prisoners
involved in the Leningrad air-
plane affair in 1970, was hospital-
ized. He is suffering from tuber-
culosis. His wife, LUBA, visited
him recently for three days.
Former Prisoner of Conscience
ISAAK SHKOLNIK of Vinnitsa
was recently told by OVIR
authorities that be had no chance
of being allowed to emigrate in
the near future. His wife FEIGA
and daughter LUISA live in
Israel.
The Soviet Jewry Com
mittee of the Community
Relations Committee, Jewish
Federation of Sooth Brow
ard, would like to speak to
anyone in the South Broward
area who is planning to visit
the Soviet Union in the near
future.
Contact Melissa Martin at
the Federation, 921-8810.
Also, anyone who would
like to write to a refusenik or
a member of his or her
family, contact the Federa-
tion.
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Morns and kids go tor Zooroni two by two1 Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin
enrcned pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese Moms love to pair up with it. too!
Met since wwawwtof
i It so Ma.
Ms Tetter's any me lea leaves Theyve been making it tag Jewott homes tor year* TeOey knows thai fust as arty lamb
chops and any peas are tie most flavorful, tis same is true tor
lea leaves Thais why tor nch. lefceahwiQ lea TeOey bags
are packed wen any Me tea leaves. Because any a tasaer*
TETLEY
FotbmIm
SathSttai
KCwaWsdKc
TETLEY. TEA -1V la lfirr-
Wc'rc 82 years old,
and we never looked younaen
We've come a long way
since we used to send
the horse and buggy
down to the Railroad
Station to pick up our
guests and boasted about
electricity in every room.
From the country place
that became the summer
refuge of those who
spent the other 50 weeks
of the year in crowded
city apartments, we've
grown into one of the
most pampering resorts
of the land.
Yet deep down we re-
main the same. A friendly,
welcoming stopping off
place where you can get
away from the tensions
and problems of day-to-
day living and discover
a new world of pleasure
As we start our 9th
decade, and with a 5th
generation of hosts
warming in the wings,
we say to you just as
we've been saying these
last 82 years:
Come up to the Nevele.
And enjoy yourself.
Nevele Hotel
FJIenviUe. New York 12128
Hotel (4II)W7-mo
haNnx IX Hafc Gaff Course Ml Outdoor Al Weather
Kiwis Courts & Night) Magnificent Outdoor
Mtva INiol KraMi Club Indoor Pool Indoor status
Karuurtball Ruling Private Like Lntertamawnt


Fvaiy^torftos*
The;mmmm^^^t^6fOrwi^Holhu>ood
: I i.J I
Page 7
We (even Gentiles) do care about freeing Jews'
The great number of Gentiles
attending the Third International
Conference of Soviet Jewry in Je-
rusalem and their enthusiasm
for the cause of freedom im-
pressed Dr. Robert and Elaine
Pittell, representatives of the
South Broward community at the
conference.
"From all over the world, they
came ... in record numbers,"
Mrs. Pitell said, to discuss what
can be done to free Jewish people
from bondage in the Soviet
Union.
The South Broward residents
(he's past president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
she's current Cash Collection
Committee chairman, among
many others Federation inter-
ests) called last month's confer-
ence in Israel "a demonstration
lo show the world we do care
about our brethren in Russia."
The Pittells noted that 1,500
delegates from 33 countries at-
tended the four-day event.
After the first conference in
1971 in Brussels, the Soviet
Union opened its doors to 13,000
Jews seeking visas. The emigra-
tion figures rose to an all-time
high 01 51,320 in 1979 (the second
conference), before plummeting
to last year's low of 2,670 emi-
grants.
In 1982, a total of 2.906 fami-
lies (9,310 individuals) were
denied their human right to leave
the Soviet Union, the Pittells
reported.
After two days of workshops
on anti-Semitism, public action,
Jewish identity and the human
rights' aspects of Prisoners of
Conscience (POC) and refuseniks,
i he delegates issued this state-
ment:
"We are met at an hour when
I he power of the Soviet state is
arrayed against the Jewish mi-
nority and historic national
awakening. .
"In response to the desperate
cry of Soviet Jews, we, the dele-
gates to this Third World Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, meeting in
the eternal capital of Israel, issue
this call to the leadership of the
Soviet Union:
"D Re-open the gates and per-
mit the departure of Soviet Jews;
allow their repatriation to Israel,
the national homeland of the
Jewish people: honor the Soviet
commitment to the Helsinki
Final Act and to other interna-
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tional obligations to which the
USSR has put its signature.
"2) Release the Prisoners of
Zion, heroes of our time.
"3) End the persecution of
Jews who yearn to practice the
faith of their fathers, to preserve
the culture of their people and to
teach and learn the Hebrew
tongue.
"4) Put an end to the govern-
ment-sponsored campaign that is
fanning the flames of anti-
Semitism and hatred of the
Jewish people, in flagrant viola-
tion of the Soviet Constitution
"In this grave hour, we call
upon all democratic societies and
Pittells report
on Soviet Jewry
conference
all who love freedom and pursue
justice to join our cause.
"We will not rest until the
Jews of the USSR are free .
The struggle will go on.
"' Let my people go!"
In most positive action,
lawyers for Soviet Jewry are to
prepare legal briefs on human
rights violations perpetrated
against POCs and refuseniks.
The Inter-Amicus Center was in-
structed to file legal defense
actions to try to gain freedom for
POCs.
The Pittells stressed that it is
important that South Broward
Jews volunteer to build and
maintain a "lifeline of writing let-
ters" to the Jews of the Soviet
Union.
"Each letter received is valued
and treasured." Mrs. Pittell said.
SOVIET JEWRY'S Elaine PitteU (standing) recently reported
on the Third International Soviet Jewry World Conference in
Jerusalem. Other committee members (from left) are Roberta
Karen, newsletter; Beverly Hollander, Adopt-a-Family; and
Rick Barnett, chairman. The committee operates under the
umbrella of the Community Relations Committee, Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
,
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^w
UrTnterHnUvuxuvi
Page*
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 29,19^
Heminds nations of purposes behind Camp David
Begin greets Israel's anniversary
Continued from Page &
our sons sacrificed their lives so
that Israel might live in security
we add the names of those who
fell in Opperation Peace for Gali-
lec The memory of them all shall
>>' e >>n forever.
Despite the strains in the rela-
tions between Israel and Egypt.
the treats' of peace Ix'tween our
two countne- has withstood the
test. We look forward to
strengthening those relations
as befiU ihe spirn and letter of
the treat) ihrough a progr^
interchange of trade, culture and
tourism between our two a:
l 'pies.
We live in a region in which
convulsion and turmoil persist
emp'ir.g in mier-Arab confronta
tion and even in attritional war-
tare. ^ between Iraq and Iran. It
is in this context that Israel
presses ahead in its quest for
peace with its neighbors mindfj!
always that without secunt\ .no
peace car. ever prove lasting. This
is the essence of the Camp David
accords Had that not rjeen its
fundamental point of refen-m
Israel would not has. ,ignt
them.
LET THE world note this
truth, and let it register that it
was in the context ot this truth
that we signed the peace with
Egypt The sacrifices we made
for the sake of that peace were
great indeed, but we made them
because, by the provisions of
Camp David, and by the stipula-
tions of the peace treaty. Israel
satisfied itself that its security
remained intact.
Now we move ahead speedily
to consummate the other part of
the Camp David accords, namely
the negotiations on the full
autonomy for the Palestinian
Arab inhabitants in Judea.
Samaria and the Gaza district
We want those negotiations
renewed There are proposals, po-
sit ions and plans, but there exists
on)> one sir.gie document of an
ational character that is
building, and that is the Camp
. agreement, signed by Is-
md Egypt and witnessed by
the United States
Just as we remained true, to
the date and the dot. to the one
part of Camp David the peace
treaty with Egypt so shall we
.'.main true to the other at the
of which lies the autonomy
program. Iti negotiation and
realization are the Key to further
advancement of the process of
peace to which Israel is firmly
committed.
ISRAEL HAS remained faith
ful to its Declaration of Indepen-
dence. We have built up the land
and made it green. We have
gained national vigor with each
passing year We have renewed
our heritage in our ancient home-
land And we have brought home
millions of our scattered sister-
and brotr
This, above all. the great in
gathering, the Aliyah. remains
the ultimate mission of our gen-
eration. Let all those in the free
world who perceive -eatness
of this challenge come and join us
in the further up-building of our
oeautiful country and of our free
and democratic s. ty
There are still vast members of
our brethren who wish to join us.
hut are barred from doing so be-
of the hostile policies of
their regimes, notably Syria.
Ethiopia. Iran and the Soviet
New 'how-to' book
deals with new JCC
NEW YORK Jewish
Community Center buildings are
treasures that turn groups of
Jewish families into a community
and enable Jewish people of ait
ages to take park in rich experi-
ences together "
So says author Harry R. Rosen
in the introduction to the com-
prehensive, illustrated. 217-page
book. The Complete Planning
Barry University
Graduate Program in Jewish Studies
Summer 1983
Session I May 10-June 17
Registration: Wed.. May 4 6:00-9:00 P.M.
Mon. & Wed. 6:00-9:30 P.M.
"Introduction to the Bible Ancient Israel"
Rabbi David Lehrfield
Tues. & Th. 6:00-9:30 P.M.
"Modern Jewish Nationalism"
Dr. Yehuda Shamir
Session li June 20 -July 29
Registration: Wed., June 15
1:00-4:00 P.M. 6:00-9:00 P.M.
Mon. & Wed. 6:00-9:30 P.M.
Tues. &Th.
"Modern Hebrew Literature"
Rabbi Rami Shapiro
6:00-9:30 P.M.
"Selected Portions of the Bible"
Dr. A. Atkins
Summer School students registered in Jewish Studies
are entitled to a 30% discount.
ADMISSIONS OFFICE: 11300 N.E. 2nd Ave.
758-3392 Miami Shores. FL 33161
NAME______________________________________
ADDRESS__________________________________
CITY_______
.ZIP
.PHONE.
Guide for Building Your New
Jewish Community Center, just
published by JWB"
JWB is the network of and
central service agencv for 2Tr>
JCCs. YM YWHAsand camps in
the U.S. and Canada, serving one
million Jews.
"The Jewish Community Cen-
ter movement in North America
is today in the midst of the
biggest building program since
the years after World War II."
Arthur Rotman. JWB executive
vice president, writes in his fore
word to the book.
More than 3.350.000 square
feet of JCC and YM-YWHA
buildings costing $128 million
have changed the skylines of
Jewish communities throughout
the U.S. and Canada during the
last 15 yean.
Rosen is executive vice presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Center of Dallas ITex.i. He has
gone through the process and the
pressures of building a new JCC,
not once, not twice but three
times ... in Norfolk, in Toledo
and in Dallas." Rotman writes.
The new JWB book is designed
as a step-by-step guide for com-
munities planning to build
Jewish Community Centers. The
myriad tasks involved in the
process are covered in five major
chapters: II Studying the Com-
munity: 21 Planning the
Building; 31 The Construction
Process: 41 Capital Fund-
Raising: and 51 Preparing for
Opening and Operations.
"The basic purpose of this
book." Rosen writes, is to help
communities and building pro-
fessionals develop JCC buildings
that wil better enable us to fulfill
(on: -.ued on Page S
Union. There, in the Soviet
Union, the largest of all the
Jewish communities which lives
in a state of distress, after some
years of emigration, the doors of
the USSR have again been
slammed shut As elsewhere,
with unbelievable courage, the
prisoners of Zion. the refuseniks
and the activities for Aliyah keep
alive this heroic Jewish move-
ment to return to the historic
homeland. Entz Israel.
THEIR VOICE is heard and
1 he response of the free world was
given dramatic and loud expres-
sion at the Jerusalem world con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. That
conference declared. "Iet my
people go.' We, Israel, the whole
Jewish people and men and wom-
en of good will everywhere, rede-
dicate ourselves to the holy en-
deavor to bring home all of our
fellow Jews who so wish from the
Soviet Union and from every
country where the torment per-
sists. We shall succeed.
Israel, stable, strong, a faithful
allv of the free and democratic
Prime Minister Begin
world, enter our 36th year of
freedom with the unflinching
resolve to pursue our goals of
peace while remaining ever
vigilant in protecting our nation
al rights and our vital security in
Eretz Israel By standing logelh
er in the performance ot the mo
mentous tasks of our genera-
tions, the justice of our cause
shall surely win the day.
Hag sameach
NOW
OPEN
tyl4Hct OfXHOfy
NOW
OPEN
TEL AVIV GRILL ROOM
GLATT KOSHER
ORC trrV?D DTI stth B^a"^> TT> ORC
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Hollywood, Florida 33020
BWD. 921-7744 Dad* 947-5902


Friday. April 29,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Jcc
-*>,
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVD HOLLYWOOD. riORIDA 33020
Moms & Tots
The JCC is registering for new
Mom and Tots classes: 15-20-
month-olds meet on Mondays at
9:30 a.m., and 20-30-month-olds
meet on Tuesdays or Wednesday
at 9:30 a.m.
Pre-registration is required:
space is limited. Call Susan at
921-6511 for information and
registration.
Camp
Camp Kadima is registering
for summer.
Camp Kadima is for 1 through
11 grades, and Chalutzim Travel
Camp is for 7 through 9 grades.
Call Mark or Susan at 921-6511
for further information and
registration.
Stern
The JCC of South Broward is
offering a limited number of seats
for the Isaac Stern concert at
War Memorial on May 2 at 8 p.m.
This will be Stern's only ap-
pearance in this area. Seats
available at $25-30. For res-
ervations, call Dene at 921-6511.
'Sugar Babies'
The JCC is offering tickets for
the show "Sugar Babies" star-
ring Mickey Rooney and Ann
Miller, at Miami Theatre of
Performing Arts on Wednesday
evening, June 1, at 8
Limited number of first center
orchestra seats are available.
Cost is $30. Call Dene at 921-
(1511.
For singles
For singles aged 20-35, three
events are planned:
Another Great Dance, with
the Temple Solel Singles, is
planned at the temple, 5100
Sheridan St., Hollywood, for
Saturday, April 30, at 9 p.m.
Donation is $5 and free beer, wine
and soda will be served.
A Wine and Cheese Social is
to take place Thursday, May 12,
at 7:30 p.m. at the JCC, 2838
JCC book
on building
Continued from Page 8
our mission to improve the
quality of Jewish life.
"When a community com-
pletes a center building, it has set
in steel, bricks and mortar for all
to see, its commitment to the
continuity of Jewish life.
"The JCC has proven itself a
significant force for Jewish con-
t*_ tinuity," Rosen adds. "Jewish
"" heritage lives in the center
programs. The JCC is truly the
central address of the Jewish
community."
Copies of The Complete Plan-
ning Guide for Building Your
New Jewish Community Center
are available to JCCs and Jewish
Federations at a 66 two-thirds
percent discount at $75 each; for
all others, the retail price is $225.
Order from: JWB Publications
Services, 15 E. 26 St., New York,
N.Y. 10010.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
JCCs and Ys, and JWB Associ-
ates.
Hollywood Blvd. Admission is
$2.
A dance will be Saturday,
May 14, at 9 p.m. at the Howard
Johnson Motel, 2501 N. Ocean
Drive. Hollywood Beach. Admis-
sion is $5 and includes music by
Mr. Music.
For 35-55:
Do you believe in ESP?
Astrology? Healing? Have you
been there before?
The JCC of South Broward s
Singles Group, ages 35-55, will
present a lecture and audience
participation on Wednesday,
May ll,at8pm
Parapsychology will be the
topic of Alaine Stampler of
Miami Dade Community College
at the JCC. Donation is $3 and
includes refreshments and a
social hour after the lecture.
For 55 plus:
A dance is planned Tuesday,
May 24, at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
El, 1351 S. 14 Ave., Hollywood.
Admission is $2 and includes
refreshments and a D.I.
A dinner-cruise is set for
Sunday, May 29, at Haulover
Pier. Call Esther Greenberg at
961-9113 for more information.
Brunch Bunch
Women's enrichment work-
shops called the "Brunch Bunch"
will be held four Wednesdays
starting May 4, from 9:30-11 a.m.
Topics for the first two work-
shops are:
"Is There Life After Carpool,"
speaker Maria Gale: and
"Identity, Integrity and Inti-
macy," speaker Augusta Zim-
merman.
Free babysitting will be availa-
ble. For advance registration and
information, call Dene at 921-
6511.
Cancun
The JCC of South Broward is
planning a Cancun holiday in
Mexico for Memorial Day week-
end, May 25-29. The trip will in-
clude a five-day, four-night stay
at the deluxe Sheridan Cancun
Hotel, transfers from airport to
hotel, yacht cruise, day tour to
Tulum-Xel-Ha, Mayan Ruins and
Natural Aquarium; taxes and
tips. Cost will be less than $300
per person. If interested, call
Dene at 921-6611
Zoo
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center is planning a trip to
the Metro Zoo Wednesday, May
11.
Cost of $10 per person, in-
cludes transportation and en-
trance fee. For further informa-
tion, call Rosalie or Rachel at 921 -
6518.
Jewish Federation of South Broward
40th Annual Meeting
June 8,1983
7:30 p.m.
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood
1983-84 Proposed Slate of
Officers and Board of Directors

Vice President
Vice President
Nat Sedley .......................... Vice President
Otto Stieber ........................
Howard Barron ...........
Board of Directors
Members to be elected to a three-year term expiring
with Annual Meeting of 1986:
Howard Barron, M.D. Michael Orlove
Nelson Dembs Elaine Pit tell
Marc Gilbert Morris Ratner
Esther Gordon Ronald J. Rothschild
Herbert M. Grossman Marge Salt/.man
Alan Kan Nat Sedley
Herbert D. Katz Marilyn Segal
Saul Singer, M.D.
Take TWA to Europe
and take off up to 51%.
Now get great savings
over regular coach fares.
TWA has cut the cost of
Europe. Now you can save from
11% to 51% over regular coach
fares. Just buy your tickets now to
guarantee these low summer fares.
Roundtrip Airfares-
London
$770
YHAB180
Paris
$879
Madrid
$710
YHXAP60
TWA also has great deals
on vacation packages Almost all
of our 72 Getaway* Europe
Vacations are now priced less
than last year.
TWAs Europe. For reserva-
tions or more information
call your travel agent or TWA in
Miami at (305) 371-7471.
t Add $a00 departure tax.
YouYe going to like us
FARE CONDITIONS: Some fare* subject to government approval. There are advance purchase and minimum/maximum stay
requirements as wed as cancellation penalties associated with these fares which vary by destination. Certain (ares require travel
on specific days of the week. Travel at these fares must originate/terminate by a specific date varying by destination. Seats are
limited. All fares require roundtrip purchase and are subject to change.


wm
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
rnaBjr, /\pru 10, iwi
Page 10
^ t?rwMkti^.f^SbfatftG!iwt^rtyw&\
Friday, April 29,1983
Take charge, she's told
She's too good for own good
Mrs. B. is 30 years old, white
and Jewish. She has been married
for 12 years. She has an 8-year-
old daughter and a 4-year-old
son. She is quite overweight, with
a sloppy appearance.
M rs B. came to the agency one
year ago after a bitter argument
with her husband which caused
her to leave home for a few days.
She said she felt depressed, emo-
tionally exhausted and "used" by
everyone in the family to satisfy
their own needs.
The counselor helped Mrs. B.
explore her feelings, ideas and
total situation. Mrs. B. was
raised by parents who valued
goodness and sacrifice of person-
al achievement for the good of
their family, particularly their
children. They worked hard in the
family business and had little
time and energy left for their
three children.
Mrs. B. learned at a young age
to gain her parents' praise and
attention by denying herself
material things and being a self-
effacing good" girl.
She carried these feelings into
young adulthood and marriage.
Her husband and children always
came first and she left little time
or money for anything that would
be helpful or pleasant for herself.
Mrs. B. needed to reorganize
her priorities and to learn that
Better ask instate
lawyer about will,
L&E Dept. says
The Legacy and Endowment Fund works on a daily basis with
individuals and their tax and legal advisers. Many questions
arise that concern estate planning and will drafting.
The following are the answers to the questions raised in the
last issue of The Jewish Flondian Do you understand them?
For more information, call the Jewish Federation of South
Broward at 921-8810.
1) An out-of-state will must meet Florida standards in order to
be valid in this state. While a will executed in a different state
may be valid here, it is a wise idea to have the document
reviewed by an in-state lawyer.
2) There are two basic criteria for establishing residency:
a) Intent to live in Florida for the foreseeable future.
b) Actions which demonstrate the intent described in point
a. For example, buying a home, obtaining a Florida voter
registration card and opening a local bank account would be
considered reliable evidence of Florida residency.
3) Florida has an estate tax. It is structured in a manner that
gives the deceased a credit against federal estate tax. The large
majority of decedents' estates pay little or no Florida estate tax.
4) It is permissible to write your own will. However, it is
recommended that you seek legal assistance before embarking
on what could be a reckless course of action.
5) Florida law requires two witnesses for a will. The witnesses
should affirm that they observed the testator signing the will
freely and voluntarily, in each other's presence.
6) It is not required that a will be notarized. However, a
notarized will avoids the necessity of requiring a witness to
execute an oath before the document can be admitted to probate.
"I Certain out-of-state relatives may be named as your per-
sonal representatives. The degree of kinship that is required is
governed by Florida statute 733.304.
Ml An indiv tdual may refrain from making a bequest in his-
her will to his her children. There are some indirect exceptions to
the rule. It is advisable to specifically state your reasoning for
not giving a bequest to a child in order to avoid potential
litigation.
91 Your spouse does not need to be given a specific portion of ~J
your estate as a bequest in you will. However, under Florida law.
and regardless of the existence of a will, the surviving spouse is
entitled to a 30 percent share of the estate.
lui Changes are made to an existing will by either destroying
the will, executing a new document or by executing a codicil. A
codicil is a short document which modifies or amends an existing
will. It must be executed with all the formalities of the original
will.
Ill In your will, a full deduction for gifts made to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's Legacy and Endowment Fund is
allowable under federal estate tax laws.
Mountain Lake
250 boy-4 girls, ages 5-16
Malurc. experienced staft (I per 41
Sabbath Services Friday nighis
Tutoring; Amcncan A Inl'l Slaff
MD> and RNs in residence
4 iir 8 week sessions
ON PKIVATh
M ACRh
O9CB0LA LAKE.
HbNOt-.RSONVILl.l-.
NORTH CAROLINA 2871s-
Scheduled acliviry program
includes: waier ski. canoe, sail,
swim (2 healed pools), tennis,
racquei hall, all landspons.
crafls. photography,
gymnastics, overnights, hiking,
nature, skits, field trips,
horseback riding.
PLUS options, etc
LIMITEP OPENINGSCALL NOW305^66-304!.
or write: P.O. Box 41-4450. MB. Fla. 33141
Owners/Directors
Alvin S Nanette Savage (Certidea Camp Director) '
Carer< Savage Coieman
E
her needs also were important.
As she began to do things for
herself (take courses to train for a
new career, for example) ner un-
derlying anger at herself began to
disappear. Her silf-esteem was
raised and her depression gradu-
ally was lifted.
After a year in therapy, Mrs.
B. now pays attention to her ap-
pearance and is involved in
school, bowling and other en-
joyable activities. She is now able
to sometimes say "no" to
demands of children, husband
and friends and reports that the
quality of her marital and other
relationships are greatly im-
proved.
She will now take a Jewish
Family Service assertiveness
training course and possibly go
from individual to group therapy.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, 33021.
Telephone: 966-9056. Hours
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. to9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward Cnuntv. 3500 N. State
Road 7 Suite 399, Fort Lauder-
dale, 33319. Telephone: 735-3394.
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 Councy, 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 Lau-
derdale. the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County.
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
4517 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 33021 (305) 966-0956
JFS annual meeting
May 11 at JCC
Jewish Family Service of Broward County will hold its 21st
annual meeting Wednesday, May 11, at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood.
Jewish Family Service provides counseling for individuals.
groups, families, single parents and adolescents, in addition to a
variety of offerings for senior citizens. The agency also sponsors
a free Medicare Information Service, a Family Enrichment
Program and adoption and foster care services.
The nominating committee will place the following names in
nomination for election to the board of directors:
Ben Dantzker, Dr. Warren Creditor, Dr. Robert Dolgow, Lee
Dreiling, Dee Hahn, Dr. Mark Drucker, Bernice Goldstein,
Merle Orlove, Elaine Pittell, Felice Sincoff, Herbert Tolpen,
Leonard Cordes, Bruce Yoskin, Dr. Abraham Flemenbaum,
Marshall Krupnick and Jan /.iff.
The following are board members whose terms of office will
continue:
Melvin Baer, Joseph Berkovitz, Libo Fineberg, Irving
Friedman, Rabbi Bennett Greenspon, Natalin Heiden, Mrion
Heller, Steven Hersh, James Kofman, Robert Kramer, Israel
Renikoff, Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Florence Straus, Zelda
Stepner and Fred P. Greene, past president.
The following have been proposed for election as officers:
Sheldon Polish, president; Dr. David Sachs, first vice president:
Norman Ostrau, second vice president; Steven Fayne,
treasurer; Janet Krop, secretary.
Additional nominations for membership on the board may be
made by submitting a peition to be filed with the chairman of
the nominating committee, Israel Resnikoff, at Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
33021, one week before the annual meeting. The annual meeting
is open to the general community.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a financial
recipient of United Way of Broward County, Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
-----
A familiar sight
at Kutsher's.
FLORIDA
ZEtfc97
BROWARD .mi
So many Flondians come to Kutsher's because we know
just what you want in a vacationand offer it with the
warmth and personal caring that you value. And everything
to keep you busy and happy is right on the premises! Only
a few step* to the golf course, tennis, boating and Ashing,
any sport you like including shumeboard on four new
beautifully designed courts! Of course there are also
interesting seminars, theme parties, barbecues, countless
delights that make the days seem far too short. AH explain-
ing why Fkxidians favor Kutsher'snot just for a change
of scenery, but a change of pace!
ON THE PREMISES: lft44oto, 7,157 Yard Golf Course 12 Outdoor
ElatP^SiL4 ^BSPfSZ**' f00' 0uWoor p** *lndoor
SlS? ,-linSE52' gMk*ba* TP Bnmammmt Dancing
Ntghtfy Two Nohtdubt Supervised Day Camp Teen Program
Much morv CAREFUL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SPECIAL CMET8.
Wk After Week Of Great Summer Entertainmaqt
JOAN RIVERS ROBERT GOULET BEN VEREEN
CONNIE FRANCIS* LOLA FALANA VIC DAMONE
JACK JONES*DAVID BRENNER
Pkm Many Othar Stan To Ba Announced
Kutsher's
MonUceM*:Ntw York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (600) 431-1273
Mctor Omm Owfe Honored
fmamtomammmmmmumm
*


*3
Frkky, April 29,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Ortattr Hollywood
Page 11
A
/ -
% ^ou/tse^
$rt ^die ^ictu/te
Be a part of the next
Jewish Federation of South Broward Mission
PARIS/ISRAEL LEADERSHIP MISSION
October 11-24,1983
COMMUNITY MISSION
October 24-November 3,1983
For additional information, contact Suzy Briskin at the
Jewish Federation of South Broward, 921-8810


age ii
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Urtater Hollywood
l ne Jewish, floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
rnamy, April 16,1983
Friday, April 29,1983
cPtIde
ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD
APRIL 28MAY 4. 1983
WE REDEEM FEDtRAl FOOD STAMPS
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
3 BREASTS & 3 LEG QTRS
W BACKS 3 GIBLET PACKAGES
Lots
of
Chicken
(SAVE20C)
USDA CHOICE
KING'S PRIDE
CORNED BEEF
BRISKET
GRADE 'A'FROZEN
TURKEY
DRUMSTICKS
USDA CHOICE FRESH AMERICAN
SHOULDER BLADE
LAMB
CHOPS
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
CHICKEN
WINGS
COMPARE
MILK FED USDA CHOICE
prices.
SHOULDER BLADE
Veal
Chops
BONELESS & SKINLESS
CHICKLN
$1"
Cutlet
COMPARE
USDA
Cube
Steak
..HICK
PRICES
CHOICE
LB
(SAVF IOC)
KING'S PRIDE USDA CHOICE
Corned Beef
Round $^39
COMPARE gg siYj, COMPARE SfflWff] Jnese"
FAMILY PAK SECTION FROZEN
SAVE WHEN YOU BUY SEAFOOD.
3 LBS. OR MORE
........v -
Fryer Combo .........i 1.19 SSiSij! ,oz -
p T' k go Scrod Almondine i.#
T**" fHflrl.......... ** newenglanoeriec i oz pkg
Fryor Breast ...-..-...... 1.19 Sole Almondine 1.89
. t. mi* i... ahu' 'VVTOG'h
Chuck combo 199 Rounder Fillet R1.39
Shoulder Combo ......h 2.19
><1
COMPARE gjggj
'f S(
(Wire S
COMPARE
CHECK SAVE
'ME St
PBICES
COMPARE
$8 *"* COMPARE
CmEC" save
*HESE
prces
PAWRy HWH t-rG OB UNSAiTED '6Ctf BO
Saltine Crackers .59
10
,"^1.29
20
BAG V I GAllON TAU. I---------1 PANTRY RAK* BO* BAG I I PANTRY PRIOf 1 Ql CUTS I I
KHchen Bags -1.69 \j?\ Potato Chips.......89 [m CoW Cups ... ."* 1.49 0
Prune Juice
Vienna Sausage .39
Corned Beef 1.39 [^]
Vanilla Wafers .99 S
Trash Bags : 1.59 H
807
. CAN
.-!.. Pl.|
.99 0 Vegetable CM ... 1.69 Ll] Tomato Juice
PANTRY PHKX PBlNTEn Ofl PAStf I
"---------------"on
reap Kins i -
III
. BAG
Bowl Cleaner '< 1.19 Li2
N8W BRf fO f "I PANTRY PAlDE
Dog Food...... 2.19 I "'I Rice
PANTB. PMJOf CUT It lOf CANS I I PANIBY PBJPE
Green Beans 3 1.00 I '
'.'.PRIDE |----------1 PANTHY PHOE LIGH' OR'IAUK 15 OZ .'.ANS I---------1
Dip-N Chips .89 [yy] Kidney Beans 3 1.00
CAN
PANTRv PROE OVERNIGHT-f OR BABY
eci
BOX
.79 0
.69 0 7:7. ^,6.99'
H BONUS PACK KITTY WHITE I---------1
Cat Utter....."'siS .99 L*l
' GAl
JUG
.79 LiJ Spring Water.
.ai
. JUG
WE RESERVE THE RKi"' TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NOT RESPONSIBLE TOR TYP
:ai ERRORS
'


Friday, April 29, 1983
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13 j
SWEET AND TENDER
FLORIDA ^^
YeUow7/i
Corn m
(SAVE 80$)
cPtide
ITEMS ANO PRICES GOOD
APRIL 28-MAY 4, 1983
WE REDEEM FEDERAL FOOD STAMPS
6 PACK
12-OZ. CANS
GOEBEL
BEER
HALF GALLON
ASSORTED FLAVORS
SEALTEST
ICECREAM
CRISP AND
CRUNCHY
GREEN
PEPPERS
GARDEN FRESH TENDER
U-PICK
GREEN
BEANS
COMPARE
SUNSHINE
CHLCK SAVE
THESE
PRICES
I----------1 PANTR PRIDE CHILI ED
It......,0b .77LJ6] Orange Juice
Jiffy Mix ....4t6.fi 1.00 [oi] Sour Cream
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,VE RESERVE THE GHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS


am -m/Tm Met? *.\t'.i: ff^
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frktay, April 29,1988
AT LAST
A SOVIET DEFEAT
A-
According to a large group of U.S. generals and admirals,
Russiathrough its Soviet-equipped Syrian surrogate has
suffered a major defeat which puts into serious question the
viability of Soviet weaponry and military doctrine.
In an open letter to President Reagan, more than
260retired general* and admirals have written
that Israel ". has made major breakthroughs in
conventional and electronic weaponry designed to
overwhelm and destroy Soviet-made weapons sys-
tems." The general and flag officers go on to say:
"We believe that the victory of Israeli modified
American weapons and tactics over those of the So-
viet Union presents the free world with a tremen-
dous opportunity to reduce the impact of Russia's
extraordinary growth in tactical forces and battle-
field technology
This letter (see text below) marks only the sec-
ond time In the history of our republic that a large
and distinguished group of senior military officers
has publicly oBered advice to their Commander la
Chief
The world's attention has been focused on the
crushing of the PLO in Lebanon: the extraordinary
significance of the defeat of Soviet arms has been
allowed to pass with little comment by the Adminis-
tration or media. This is why the officers ask Mr
Reagan to recognize the value of these battle-tested
innovations and to revitalise our strategic coopera-
tion witii Israel
This message, sponsored by the Center tor
International Security, is part of a nationwide effort
to Inform the public on significant defense Issues
We finance this work entirely through voluntary
contributions If you would like to help, please refer
to the box below
Here is the full text of the officers' letter to the
President. followed by s list of signators in alpha-
betical order:

Dear Mr. President:
As former members of our country's military
and naval services, we are taking the liberty of ad
dressing you directly on a national defense matter
of great concern to us ss private citizens.
Only once before in our nation's history have
large numbers of senior retired officers publicly of
fered sdvice to their Commander in Chief On Janu-
ary 21. 1979. alarmed by the then Administration's
apparent complacency about rising Soviet military
strength and geopolitical gains, many of us wrote
your predecessor to express our views. It wss grati-
fying to find that our concerns were reflected on
November 4th. 1980. in the mandate which the
people gave you to rearm America and to challenge
Soviet aggression The first two years of your Ad
ministration have proven the sincerity of your per-
sonal beliefs and expressed intention of restoring
the security of the United State* and the free world.
Ws are troubled. however, that the profound
military igniflcajnce of the decisive defeat of
Soviet araaa la Lebanon Is being obscured by the
political turmoil surrounding Israel's armed
intervention. Ws believe that the victory of
I.raeli-modlfied American weapons and tactics
over those of the Soviet Union presents the free
world with a tremendous opportunity to reduce
the Impact of Russia a eatraerdlaary growth in
tactical farce* and battlefield technology
Despite denials in some quarters, it is clear to
us that the Israelis have made major breakthroughs
in conventional and electronic weaponry designed
to overwhelm and destroy Soviet-made weapons
systems. Advanced, battle-proven technology and
tactics, as deployed by our Middle East ally, offer a
unique opportunity to diminish the present quan-
titative superiority of Soviet forces in Europe. These
advances are in the areas of anti-armor, missile site
suppression, and aerial combat, as well as com-
mand, control and communications (C ')s
a modified lOSmm .hell which pierced
the honeycomb armer of the formidable
Soviet T 72 main battle tank:
e highly advanced Electronic Counter Mea-
sures (ECU) and strike techniques which
neertrallied and deetroyad Syrian SA-.
SA-8 and SA-9 Soviet made missUe ar-
ray* without laaa:
* *aa*ard air-to-air missilery and other
aerial ECU and tactics which recalled la
an an precedents*! cssabat kin rat la of at
least 88 0 agalaal Soviet aircraft: and
rC .bUnyt. i
.perations sewn to the unit level.
This combination of combat-proven high tech-
nology and tactics employed under remarkable la-
raeli generalship, together with new NATO arms
technology and targeting systems already under de-
velopment, could conceivably revolutionize the
overall U.S. defense posture and offers exciting
prospects for arms control and disarmament nego-
tiations. Furthermore, the adoption of these mod-
ern, advanced technologies could make a favorable
impact upon future defense costs and the national
budgets of the United States and our allies.
An enhanced defense for NATO farces,
achieved through the incorporation of the les-
sons of the war la Lebanon. rain** the intriguing
possibility of reducing the reliance on escala-
tion to tactical nuclear weapons because of con-
ventional battlefield inferiority.
The entire Soviet "Wave Theory" of advance in
the Central Front of NATO is based upon swift
movement of mass formations of armor and infan-
try, closely supported by Warsaw Pact air. all pro-
tected by integrated mobile missile air defense sys-
tems. If Pact tanks can be knocked out with unique
penetrating shells, if SAM sites can be neutralized
and destroyed in large numbers, and if their aircraft
can be shot down in a virtual Turkey Shoot, then
established Soviet military doctrine comes into
question.
Bat last the free world relax and congratu-
itself oa the recent victory of Israeli
manned American arms over thee* of the Rus-
sians, the crashing defeat of the Soviet
equipped PLO and Syrians la Lebanon sheald
be recognised a* a possible harbinger of future
Russian aggression.
According to the best unclassified intelligence,
the initial Soviet reaction to their losaes waa to
blame Syrian manpower for ineptitude. Neither So-
viet military doctrine nor equipment inadequacies
were considered as (actors. There is now reason to
believe that the Soviets are no longer so certain.
If the free world doubts the actuality or the
significance of these startling advances in weap-
onry and tactics. Moscow cannot afford to. On an
issue so fundamental to their aggressive designs,
the Soviets must know whether or not their mili-
tary doctrine and weaponry are flawed.
Mr. President. If this supposition Is correct.
I he Soviet, will be tempted to te.t their doctrine
Implementation of these plans may have al-
ready begun. The ominous replenishment of war
stocks in Syria includes the construction of four
bases for SAM-5 anti-aircraft missiles and the fur-
ther introduction of Soviet technicians. The
SAM-5which rings Moscow itselfhas never be-
fore been placed outside the Soviet Union.
Mr. President, it ill behooves military men pub-
licly to comment upon purely political matters.
However, the current strained relations between
Washington and Jerusalem do not augur well for
utilizing what you yourself have called 'Recognizing
the Israeli Asset" in your Whshington Post article of
August 15. 1979: "... the paramount American
interest in the Middle Bast is to prevent the region
from Jailing under the domination of the Soviet
Union. .. Israel has the democratic will national
cohesion, technological capacity and military fiber
to stand forth as America's trusted ally .. There-
fore, it is foolhardy to risk weakening our most criti-
cal remaining strategic asset."
For example. Israeli ports and bases would be
open instantly to U.S. forces in the event of a serious
strategic threat to the Middle East Israel con-
stitutes the only U.S. ally capable of immediate
parry to a serious thrust against free world interests
in this theater. And. Israel's continued sharing of
vital intelligence on Soviet operations constitutes
the other essential element of U.S. security in the
Middle East
Your 1979 views have proven prescient indeed.
Mr. President We concur in your assessment of our
ally's .. geopolitical importance as a stabilizing
force, as a deterrent to radical hegemony and as a
military offset to the Soviet Union." Therefore, your
present initiative on the Middle Eaat must carefully
consider the Israeli requirement of strategic depth
for her own security, lest our ally be transformed
from a strategic asset into a liability.
We have every confidence. Mr. President, that
transitory political strains will not be allowed to
detract from the fundamental congruence of
strategic interests cemented by a common heritage
of Western values and democratic ideals.
Mr. President, aw therefore arge yon to re-
vitalise the strategic csspiratls* betwe+a taw
United Statea and Israel, thereby eaaaarlag taw)
afety aad well-being of the free p**als* aw the
world.
Sincerely and very respectfully.


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pril 29, 1983
Tkktewiih FUmxlm^dbd*Sto&rt{irito**&^wM\^
Pagelb
rael
centuries built
35 years as state
kl's 35 years of state-
>e rooted in 35 cen-
}i Jewish life in the
Israel. In 35 short
lless than half an
life-span and in the
many nations no
than a fleeting
Israel has built a
democratic state,
hundreds of thou-
>f newcomers and
its economy, all
r He being compelled
i its very existence.
14, 1948, five months
[United Nations General
vote paving the way to
Israel regained its
ence to become a
for the Jewish People.
),000 people lived in the
650,000 Jews and
[Arabs and Druze. In
el's total population is
of which more than
omprise the country's
")ruze communities.
IS a pluralistic,
society in which
different religious,
ins and social tradi-
|tist, and every citizen is
! the law.
1948. Israel has
[more than 1.7 million
|big from more than 100
Many were survivors
jlocausi in Europe or
to flee from Arab
Hers are immigrants
to participate in the
I of the Jewish state.
than half of the
jpulation is Jewish-
basically an urban
lost 90 percent of all
fe in more than 112
ers and three major
Jerusalem, the capital
LOOO); Tel Aviv-Jaffa
01: and Haifa (pop.
Jearly half of Israel's
jlation lives in the
jlaiii bordering the
jiean. from Nahariya in
to Ashkelon in the
fewer than 10 Israeli
populations of over
Saj there are at least
[are new development
, since the early 1950s.
on a comprehensive
housing, employment.
of services and the
' industry.
TO the land has
the central efforts of
Ml Some 10 percent
elis today live in 125
,e8, 230 kibbutzim and
ivim. The kibbutz
[kown of Israel's co-
1ATIONAL
0MPUTER
CAMPS
10RPE UNIVERSITY
-ATLANTA
\Olhai locations
cut Missouri Oregon
) ORIGINAL
JMPUTER CAMP
multi-week sessions
ugust Co-ed Age* 9-18
(vice to Advanced
tnlitl or Commultr
^bonai Computer Camps' inc
K|i Zinski Ptl 0 Director
Bo. MS
fenge CI 06477
Kpnone (203) 795-9*67
operative agricultural villages
is a democratically-run com-
munity in which all property is
collectively owned and work is
organized on a shared basis.
About 2.8 percent of Israel's
population are kibbutz members.
Some 3.7 percent of Israelis live
on a moshav a cooperative
village in which each member
family owns and operates its own
farm, but marketing and services
are organized on a communal
basis.
Education is allocated a major
Continued on Page 20
HAPPY 35 Food. Food and more food. That was the order of the day last week at the
Southeast Senior Adult Day Care Center for the Frail, located behind Temple Sinai on Johnson
Street. The occasion for all the home cooking, of coarse, was a celebration of Israel Indepen-
dence Day. All the traditional Israeli goodies were prepared. Here, Gussie Snyder tastes some
of the Orange Israeli Padding as Lee Feuerman gets ready for some good eating. The center is
operated through the JCC of South Broward, an agency of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Study medicine in Israel.
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an M.D. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983, the
Touro-Technion Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The program's 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technion's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in Israel. An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
well-prepared to meet internship, residen v
and licensing requirements in the Unit .1
States.
For applications and informatioi -jail or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
isr.roa.is jjumr&**3tt&j m^^^vm.r

_______.Vt,v>;. ;-ft.rvt.>;t)u>"-:
&i toe


~r HoUvwood
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 29, 1983
Pines couple relives horror of Holocaust
A
Continued from Page 1
people got long ones," Anna said.
Anna, a young girl, not knowing any better,
asked for a piece of string to tie her dress. "And I
got right away so beaten up I thought I was
dead," she said.
"Afterwards, 1 really said to my sisters, 'I
don't want to be alive. .,' "she said.
"I was really was not me. I really didn't want
to live," she added.
"Other (young) people went right over to the
wire, the electric wire and you just put your hand
to it and you were dead," Anna said.
"My sisters didn't let me," she added.
The Nazis then put them into a room so
crowded with bodies that people were walking on
top of each other.
"They were pushed in just like dogs," Anna
said.
One time Anna took a piece of bread and put it
away rather than eat it. "The German girl came
out and beat me up so badly I thought I'm
finished."' she said.
Another time they found some bread in her
pocket. She received 25 lashes.
T got 25 on my body. I was black. My body
was black. 1 couldn't walk My sisters were
crying." she said.
The sisters, however, managed to stay together
suffer together, and. yes, survive together.
"I was twice in the oven, near the oven," Anna
recalled. "How I took myself out that was a mira-
cle."
"I can't even remember," she added. "I was
near the crematorium.
One sister went this way. One sister went this
way. Everytime how we found ourselves was just
a miracle,"' she said.
At one selection. Anna said she ran into a bar-
rack and his under a bed while her other sisters
hid elsewhere with no one knowing where the
other was. When night fell, Anna picked herself
us and opened the door.
I was crying God. take me away, take me
away." In the meantime. I found my sisters
again," she said. "It happened a lot of times."
"Can you believe hearing such things," she
asked. I' m still sick from the war."
The prelude to the camps occurred in Anna's
hometown of Lodz. Poland.
Her parents would gather their children and
grandchildren, scurrying them into the attic away
trom Nazi killers during the Holocaust.
Every time they say the Germans are coming
they put us away ... in the attic." said Anna,
who was not even a teenager in 1940. Of the six
sisters and three brothers, four survived Hitler's
"final solution" for the Jews.
First of all we were in the ghetto,' Anna said.
"We give our home away to Gentile people and
they gave us their home." Her father, a cantor,
owned a lot of property, but it was confiscated.
They lived in the ghetto four years. "We had a
hard life," Anna recalled. There were selections
there and the younger children were hidden.
Herman, a young man in 1940, also had recol-
lections on what life was like for Jews.
Before Hitler came to power in 1933, Herman
57365 The number tells the tale. Just one of many survivors attending the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors who had a number tatooed on his or her arm by the
Nazis.
said, life for the Jews was okay. But with Hitler
came the anti-Semitic acts, he said.
"When the Jew went on the sidewalk and the
Nazis came across, they beat him because he
didn't go down from the sidewalk," said Herman,
whose family moved to Oanzig when he was 7.
"When he didn't take off his hat for the Nazi,
they beat him also. And if he took it off, they beat
him also because he shouldn't take off his hat,"
Herman added.
JEW Regina Barshak wears the same
yellow Star of David patch she was forced to
wear 42 years ago in France. She originally
was from Paris and has placed in a camp near
there. Ms. Barshak was set free because the
Nazis were interested in Polish Jews. Her
family, however, went to Auschwitz.
Z'CHOR HHIer wanted to exterminate the entire Jewish race. The Nazis dreai
museum in honor of the extinct Jewish race, but nearly 40 years later, the Jews have survived
Here a urvivor prays in the mourning during the American Gathering of Jewiah Holocaust
Survivors in Washington, D.C.
"Whatever you did was wrong with them," he
said.
"All the time they used to shoot through the
house in the window." Herman recalled.
His father's shoe business went slower and
slower, he said. The family moved to Lodz where
an uncle lived. One sister ended up in Shanghai.
Another son was sent in 1933 to Paris because his
father was afraid of the Nazis.
"I wanted to ko with my parents." Herman
said. A younger sister went to Lodz with the
family; she died in the ghetto from disease in
1942.
"The ghetto was fenced in, with the Germans
outside guarding it. We couldn't go in or out," he
said.
His family lived in the ghetto for four years. He
worked in a tailor shop.
"Everybody had to work. Kids from 10 years
old had to work. No one could go on the street
without a pass," he said.
On Aug. 10, 1944. the Nazis sent his family to
Auschwitz.
^ The cattle train was crowded as they all were.
"It has no drinks for three days and three nights.
No food. No nothing. No toilet. A lot of people
died on the train," he recalled.
"We knew they were going to do some killing,"
he said, although he never envisioned what was to
occur.
"When I came to Auschwitz, they took my
mother and father right away to the other side, to
the left side, to the crematorium," Herman said.
"And they send me to the right side," he ad-
ded. He soon learned from other prisoners the fate
of his parents.
"I was depressed, I was so choked up that 1
couldn't eat," he said.
Little by little Anna's family also was broken
up, killed, deported. By early 1944, only four sis-
ters and her mother were left in the ghetto. Her
father had died earlier while one sister was thrown
out of a 10th- or 12th-Qoor hospital window be-
cause she had typhus.
They were one of the last groups sent to the
death camp called Auschwitz.
"My mother was burned. She came with me to
Auschwitz, but they took her away to the gas
chamber," Anna said. The camp claimed the lives
of another sister who had small children.
"All the grandchildren were buried alive (in
Auschwitz),"' she said.
They were in Auschwitz until the Nazis
evacuated the death camp. They had to walk
three days and three nights.
"Whoever stopped walking, right away they
Continued on Page 18
i


Vpril29, 1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17
ch: Anti-Zionist realty Anti-Semitic
1INGT0N "Anti-
resolutions passed in
sonument to hypocrisy,"
|ted Nations, are actually
itic, New York City
[Edward Koch told more
|),000 cheering people at-
the American Gathering
Bh Holocaust Survivors.
|, himself a Jew, gave the
,-hitting speech during the
gathering here
[will remain ever-vigilant,
to the threat of those
illfully stoke the fires on
Imitism." Koch said
[the closing ceremony on
jnds of the Washington
?nt.
etimes they use new code
convey their message.
United Nations that
ent to hypocrisy they
Iti-Semitic resolutions and
i anti-Zionist.
seek to isolate Israel
'non-nation' just as the
erg laws turned Jews
i-people,' Koch said.
don't want peace in the
East. They want Israel
They may talk peace
Hitler talked peace at
But their real objective
Hh to open
iw offices
essman Larry Smith, D-
plans to open two
district offices in West
16th Congressional
includes South Broward
tions of West Dade and
counties. By providing
Jours in West Broward,
i who may need help with
\s relating to the federal
ent may seek that help,
an, within their own
fhoods.
cities of Plantation and
[have graciously allowed
Iffer the services of the
^trict congressional office
respective city halls."
ith. "Now residents in
Plantation. Davie and
ICity will have a con-
vocation if their problem
personal attention
better serve my West
[constituents."
ling May 3. a congres-
sistant will be at Plant a
Hall the first and third
of each month, from 9
)n.
kg May 10 and alter-
Ihe second and fourth
i of each month, a Smith
bmber will be at the
*ity Hall from 9 a.m. to
lice hours for West Dade
have just begun on
kg Mondays in Sweet-
1 Hialeah Gardens.
irther details, or to
i appointment, contact
District office at 987-
jward), or 624-5111
storyteller
?pear twice
Mountains (N.Y.)
W Emil Cohen will be
at two Israel Bond
[South Broward.
|y 2, he will be on hand
lential Towers' annual
Israel in honor of the
[of the condo. Chairman
lidential Towers Israel
mmittee is Dr. Max
The program begins at 8
' 3, Cohen will entertain
snts of Parker Dorado,
Heir Night for Israel
Chairwoman is Pearl
is the destruction of Israel." he
said.
Koch called the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization "terrorists,
who murder and maim women
and children, and whose greatest
dream is to finish what Hitler
started.
"America must never give ac-
ceptability to those who want to
destroy Israel." he added.
"Israel lives. And Israel with
Jerusalem as its undivided capi-
tal will continue to live." Koch
said.
Koch did not confine his criti-
cism just to the Nazis and PLO.
He also criticized the world and
the United States for not doing
more during World War II to
save Jews.
"There was nothing secret
about these atrocities. American
diplomats in major German cities
sent detailed reports to the .
State Department of what they
and their staffs had seen," Koch
said.
"Every American consulate
was jammed with Jews seeking
visas to emigrate to the United
States. Jews waiting in the
streets to be admitted to the con-
sulates were beaten by Nazi
mobs." he added.
"The world knew. The world
knew, and the world did
nothing." Koch said.
"There was some half-hearted
attempts to deal with the Nazi
menace. President Roosevelt or-
ganized an international commit-
tee to handle refugee problems.
But he refused to formally recall
the American ambassador to
Germany, a move that would
have signaled strong American
disapproval of Nazi savagery and
that might have slowed it down.
"Instead. President Roosevelt
simply asked the ambassador to
come to Washington to give a
'first-hand report,' Koch said.
"The president did criticize the
German government, but. when
asked if America would take
special measures to help Jewish
refugees, the answer was
negative. No modification of
American policy has contem-
plated. How shameful!" Koch
said.
ANDREW POLIN NYC Mayor Ed Koch

?OCOOOCOU* 2

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Hmuir
plenty
Jewish survival depends on
your cash.
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Cash Collection Committee |

.
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida 33020 Phone: 305/921-8810


p*M*<
TheJewish FUmdtanowt SkofarefiGteater Hollywood
Friday, April 29,1983
Continued from Page 16
shoot. If my sister wants to sit down we didn't let
her," she said. They walked to one camp where
they stayed for a while. Afterwards, they were
sent to another camp until April 1945.
Three sisters and one brother survived. The
others perished.
Herman did not stay at Auschwitz long. He
was sent to another camp called Kaufring, a part
of Dachau. His uncle arrived in Auschwitz later
and also was also sent to Kaufring, as were his
cousins.
"We were together in the same block until my
uncle died. He was a young fellow. At that time,
he as about 39," Herman said, adding that his
uncle died from malnutrition.
Malnutrition was the way of life. At Kaufring,
Herman worked 14 hour days carrying 100-pound
bags of cement.
His reward was a "little grass soup" and a loaf
of bread which was shared by 10 people.
By 1945, Herman was sick. "I couldn't stretch
my legs ... 1 couldn't walk." he said. He had
gone from 128 pounds to 80 pounds. "If I had to
walk to the selection they carried me," he said.
Herman escaped Kaufring because the Ameri-
can airplanes bombed the German trains not
the ones the prisoners were on. That was the day
the Germans were going to kill them.
"All of a sudden American planes found out
somehow and they tried to protect us. They tried
to put bombs out. not on our trains," he said.
"We run out to the forest as much as we
could," Herman said. "A lot of our friends were
shot and killed."
Herman came out of the forest near Munich
and has taken to a hospital by the American
army.
As he speaks, Herman stops his tale, saying, "I
see the whole thing when I talk to you. I see my
whole thing."
After his release from the hospital, Herman
went looking for family. But most of his family
was dead. Out of about 65 relatives, 40 were
killed.
After the liberation, Herman said he met his
Holocaust flickers: Never again!
Continued from Page 1
rebuffed by Wiesel, chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council.
"Wiesel said there was "only one land and one
people ready to embrace us" when the "entire
world closed its gates to us."
That land was Israel. Wiesel said.
"Therefore, my friends, to remember means to
lie faithful to Israel.'' Wiesel said.
"And to be faithful means not to apply pres-
sures on Israel.'' he added.
"Israel is the only country in the world that is
threatened militarily by her enemies and
(tolitically by her friends," he said.
"To remember means to remind those who
threaten Israel that it is wrong, morally wrong,
humanly wrong," Wiesel said.
Wiesel also said people need to remember Jews
who are not allowed to keep their faith in the
Soviet Union.
"When they go to Babi Yar, they are arrested,''
said Wiesel, referring to the 1941 massacre of
70.000 Russian Jews by the Nazis.
"They shouldn't be, and therefore, my friends,
to remember means to issue an appeal so powerful
that it will break all the indifference in the world
on behalf of the Soviet Jews," he said.
While Keagan spoke of people, such as Wallen-
berg, who saved Jews, Wiesel used them as an
indictment against the world for not doing
enough.
Yes, there were people who saved Jews, but
Wiesel said they were few. verv few in numbers.
For those who did help, Wiesel said, "We feel so
grateful that their names will be inscribed in our
memory until the end of all times."
"But remember, my friends, they served as an
indictment because they proved that it could have
been done. It was possible to save Jews, but not
enough tried, not enough dared," he said.
Wiesel also talked of the special code survivors
have among themselves.
"Nobody will ever understand what we felt.
Nobody will ever know what we know. We have a
code that nobody can decipher," he said.
wife through a friend and they were married in
December 1946.
The Kirschea, like other survivors, married
soon after the war ended.
"After the war nobody had family. We want to
build new families. Nobody wanted to be alone so
we try to marry as fast as we can to build up the
families," he said. Hia daughter Marlene was
born in 1946 in Manheim. .
That need for companionship carried over after
the Kirschea settled in Boston in 1949.
He helped organize a survivor's organization
called the New American Association of Greater
Boston which worked with survivor's in conjunc-
tion with the Jewish Community Council.
The group's purpose? Give the survivors com-
panionship so they would not be alone.
Now, almost 40 years later, the Kirehes relived
their tale as did more than 11,000 survivors at the
gathering in Washington.
"I was a child. Who thinks that such thing are
going to happen,'.' Anna said. "Bitter about
what?" Hermans asks. "Not to each other. Not
bitter to our people. Bitter to the Nazis."
*

.
"Therefore, when we meet and we smile to each
other and we use one word, one name. And then
we know that we belong to the same family, to the
same Jewish family of man, and women and
children," Wiesel said.
"Our code is a peculiar code." he said. "Words
that to other people mean something, to us mean
something else."
"Trains to people mean exploration, a sport,
leisure." Wiesel said. "To us. trains mean a
voyage, a journey to the end of night," he said.
"Words like selection,' which is a poetic ex-
pression, to us it means fear. It means death," he
said.
When Jews tell their tale of "despair and fear
and terror and death,'' Wiesel said, "we don't do
it to arouse pity. We don't want pity.
"What we want is understanding. What we
want is an awaremss, a sensitivity. What we
want these people to know is that what happened
once, and because it happened once, must not
happen again to any people,'' Wiesel said.

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pnl2, 1983
ThmJmMfM FloridianandShofar+fQreattt Holiywood
Page**''
the bookshelf
ould Israel
untbomb?
Nuclear Deterrence. By
iman. Columbia Univer-
$s, 562 W. 113th St., New
\Y. 10026, $25 hardcover;
perback.
ed by Martin Zlotnick,
jok by Shai V eld man, a
I associate at the Tel Aviv
Ifor Strategic Studies,
to be read despite its
ig subject. Not only does
1 the issues surrounding
[acquisition and use of
veapons in a comprehen-
as befits an academic
lion it also presents
ad range of important
subtle arguments in the
lie of an open-collared Is-
lample, Feldman makes a
Ive case that the com-
fce assumption of irre-
ility and irrationality on
[of leaders of Third World
i is a dubious one.
^ys that "... even Idi
(Dada) and Muammar
two most fashionable
of irrationality, have
rated their sensitivity to
former did his best to
nd discredit Britain, but
til the sending of British
became a distinct possibil-
ity ... Qaddafi's own sensitiv-
ity to costs was reflected in
1977 in his quick withdrawal of
the action against Egypt once a
military invasion by Egyptian
forces became more than a slight
possibility."
Despite these and many other
excellent examples, it is not clear
that the Arabs, nor the Israelis,
nor anyone else for that matter,
will be reasonable about the use
of nuclear weapons when the
chips are down.
I am even more skeptical about
Feldman's bottom line: Israel
would stand the best chance for a
peaceful existence if it pulled
back to its 1967 borders and
based its defense primarily on an
explicit policy of destroying with
nuclear weapons any Arab nation
that threatened Israel's national
existence.
But this does not do justice to
the richness of fact and idea that
Feldman presents. His book is an
essential element of a profession-
al discussion of the issues it deals
with.
The lay reader who wants to be
informed and laypersons
should be better informed on
these issues can read this book
with pleasure and profit.
Martin Zlotnick is a member of
the senior professional staff at
the Hudson Institute, Croton-on-
Hudson, N.Y.
HOLOCAUST ON FILM Norman Morrison's mission to Poland will live forever in his
photographs, taken during the Jewish Federation of South Broward's October '81 Mission to
Poland. The display of shots taken in Auschwitz and Birkenau will never let the Holocaust be
forgotten. Morrison (left), Israeli expert Jerry Gleekel and JFSB President Ben Salter (right),
along with many, many Sourth Broward Jews recently observed the pictorial display, which
includes photos by Dr. Robert Pittell, at the Federation.
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Interviewing more than 1,000 re-
spondents. Dr. Naomi Shemer of
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' iv>M A IAJ
far ot Greater.
tutu/t unit o/iu/u/ uj \jreuier Houywooa
Friday. April 29. 1963
Israel: Very definitely alive at 35
Continued from Page 15
portion of Israel's national
mdget. In 1948-49. 135.000
youngsters attended school in Is-
rael; currently over 1.25 million
'sraeli youth are enrolled in the
country's education system. In
Israel, education is free and
compulsory for all children aged
.VI6. and free for those who
highest rate in the world.
OVER 116.000 students are
enrolled in Israel's seven ac-
credited universities and other
institutions of higher learning.
Today. Israel boasts more than
J900 educational institutions and
over 76.000 teachers.
In 1948. Israel's 66 hospitals
provided 4620 beds; in 1983,
27.500 beds are available in 48
hospitals throughout the
country. Israel's doctor to
population ratio of 1:415 is one of
the highest in the world. Over 90
percent of Israel's population
receives comprehensive medical
care through one of the com-
pany s voluntary health in-
surance programs.
From a semi-agricultural
economy 35 years ago. Israel has
rapidly developed into a modern
industrial state, whose gross na-
CHAGALL WINDOWS For the bar mitzvah of grandson
Jeffrey (second from left) 22 members of the Charles Fisher
family visited Israel recently. Here, at Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center, in Jerusalem, the Chagall Windows of
stained glass are the backdrop for (from left) Charles Fisher of
South Ocean Drive, Hallandale Jeffrey, son Robert and
daughter-in-law Sylvia and son Bert. Included in the Fisher
clan, but not pictured, are daughter Diane and son-in-law
Robert Abrams, attorney general for New York state.
"- l
ISRAELI
mm
Thursday, May 5-10PM
Host:
Stanley M. Rosenblatt
Guest:
Rabbi Meir Kahane
Orthodox Rabbi Meir
Kahane explains why
Israel should not give up
an inch on the West Bank
and why Arabs and Jews
cannot live together.
Don't miss the
inside story!
tional product has increased more
than tenfold. Today Israel is
almost self-sufficient in food
supply and its production for
export is shifting to technology-
based industries. Finance, trans-
portation, communications,
construction and other facilities
are highly developed to serve the
country's growing economy.
From S2b million in 1949.
Israel's net export of goods has
climbed to some S4.8 billion in
1982. Today more than 90 per-
cent of all export goods are in-
dustrial products, including
polished diamonds, processed
foods, textiles, chemicals and
plastics Recently, over 25
percent of Israel's industrial
output has been high-technology
electronic equipment, much of
which has developed as a result of
close collaboration between Is-
rael's scientific research centers
and local manufacturers. About
half of Israel's exports go to
European countries and about 20
percent to the United States.
ISRAEL'S agricultural econo-
my has traditionally been based
on citrus. However, virtually
every kind of farm produce has
been introduced since the
founding of the State. Intensive
cultivation in fields and hot-
houses as well as revolutionary
developments in irrigation and
harvesting have made Israel a
world leader in agricultural
production. Since 1948, the area
of land under cultivation has
increased from 408,000 acres to
1,075,000, while Israel's farm
output has grown from $130
million to more than $600 million
in the 1980s.
The tourist industry earned
over $900 million in 1982, a year
in which more than a million
visitors came to Israel, attracted
by the country's geographical
diversity, archaelogical and reli-
gious sites, and almost unlimited
sunshine. About 60 percent of the
annual influx of tourists comes
from Europe and some 30 percent
from the United States.
In 1982, about 23,000 tourists
came from Lebanon and Egypt,
in addition to the 100.000 from
Arab countries who have visited
Israel annually via the Jordan
bridges since they were opened in
1968.
ISRAELIS READ quite
extensively; 3700 books are
published annually, as are more
than 700 newspapers and maga-
zines. Concert halls are found
throughout the country and the
per capita subscription to per-
formances by the Israel Philhar-
monic Orchestra is the highest in
the world. Dance, drama and all
kinds of visual arts are created
and widely appreciated. Some 90
museums record more than 10
million visitors each year, while
25 official outdoor sites and 180
national parks and nature
reserves welcome about 6.5
million annually.
After years of conflict in the
Middle East the State of Israel
and the Arab Republic of Egypt
concluded a Treaty of Peace in
1979. Israel hopes ihat the
ii o.'\.lopment ot peaceful
ally fruitful relations
I her Arab neighbors will
The i un
"" [srai
pefully take tin
: peso
further.
PARACHUTISTS of the IDF (Israel Defense Forces) in train-
ing in the 1980's for their first jump.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP!
JHE WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTEL
OFFERS YOU A SPECIAL SUMMSR
ALL INCLUSIVE PACKAGE
SI,083.00. 2 week stay
Dbl Occ Per Person,
Standard Room, air fare not
included
Includes:
? 15 Days and 14 Nights
Q Round trip transport
Airport to Hotel
Q Concord representative
will meet you and handle
your luggage and transfers
D Gratuities for waiter and
maids during your stay
O Local and State Taxes
D 3 Full Meals daily
D Special Diets Available
D 2 Cocktail Parties
? Welcome drink upon
arrival
S Entertainment every night
D Free 9 hole golf, tennis
(indoor & out). Health Club.
Indoor and Outdoor Pool
COME ON
UPPACKAGE
$434
WEEKLY
(Minimum 2 weeks stay.)
Per person, dbl occ .
Standard Room Does not
include air fare, round-trip
transfers, gratuities and
7%SalesTax_
Superior Room$504.
Executive Room$546.
Tower Room$676.
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
A $50 REFUND per person
for reservations made by
June 15th for a minimum
two week stay in Superior,
Executive or rower rooms
ONLY (Also applies to all
Inclusive package for
Superior. Executive &
Tower rooms )
For reservations or any further information, please don t hesitate
to call us direct Toil Free 800-431-3850. or contact Helen and
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861 (They wnl also assist
ou in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent
ONLYATTHlJ
CONCORD*
Kiamesha La*e NY 12751 \__y


April 29, 1983
ivj ni.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 21
CCMETO
ISRAEL NOW
ND WE'LL GIVE
TOTHE
THEJ)AND
THE
fORCNLY^29
ti-
lt's all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of lei Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. It's El Al's
"Sunsation '83" tour package. And it's unbelievable for
only $829.
You'll board an El Al jumbo jet at JFK Airport in New
York and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. You may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century city of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious hotel overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible, tou'll love exploringfrom the Jordan valley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation '83" 6 Day/5 Night
tour a 20% discount voucher, tou'll be able to use it on
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May. you can
get them.
The Airline of Israel.
Price It pet prison bated on double occupancy, effective April 5th to May 28th 1983 One Avu
car per double loom gas mileage and Insurance charges not Included Call El Al for prices for
deluie accommodations children's fares and complete tour details
V
a
m
Laromme jorusauMn hotel Jerusalem hfton
f
tel aviv hiixor\


W
-
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Ureater Hollywood
Friday.-
;$M22
tj x_~.**l di__ijj
'"^*>U I lt/( lUlUil UltU lentil II I
Tu*Mee*t&mtiri*mtim*f*i****i**^
-rV7^ri*7?983
\ '
' ^i
Ask the rabbi
'On/y m Israel" is
happiness true'
By RABBI EDWARD DAVIS
Young Israel of Hollywood
The Jewish people were exiled from Israel for close to 2,000
years. We were dispersed and made to wander to the far-flung,
corners of this planet Even though unprecedented numbers of
our people have settled in Israel in recent years, the vast
majority of Jewish people are still far from return.
The Midrash bring: a statement from Rebbe Levi: "All good,
blessing and consolation that the Almighty is destined to give
the Jewish people a ate only from Zion (Israel)." Zion is the
Jew's source of all good.
Our rabbis describe ior us the spiritual loss of living outside of
Israel. "One who dwells outside of Israel is compared to one who
has no God."
Israel is more than the source of all good and the spiritual
foundation of the Jewish people. Only in Israel can a Jew experi-
ence true happiness. The blessing of the congregation by the
Kohanim (priestly family) takes place every day, even on Tisha
B'av, in Israel, while it may only be recited on Yom Tov (fes-
tivals) outside of Israel. The blessing requires a unique state of
Simcha (happiness).
The implication is astounding. The Jew living in Israel can
feel more joy, even on Tish B'av. the fast day on which we
mourn the destruction of the Beit Hamikdash (the Holy Tem-
ple), than his brother living outside of Israel can feel during the
entire year, except possibly on Yom Tov.
It is no wonder that the period of the "three weeks," when the
Jewish people mourn the destruction of the Beit Hamikdash and
the exile from Israel, is the saddest period in the Jewish
calendar.
Yet, our generation seems to have lost the yearning of our
people of the past 2,000 years for the return to Zion, the coming
of the Moshiach (Redeemer) and elimination of Jewish suffering.
We have become oblivious to the tears of our "bubbas"
(grandmothers) constantly beseeching God to bring his
Moshiach and the closing words of virtually every Jewish
sermon throughout the ages.
We must realize that redemption comes in stages. The
Talmud says that first the produce of Israel will become plenti-
ful. Then her doors will be open to the ingathering of Jews from
the four corners of the Earth.
Only then the final state will come ... the restoration of the
Jewish court and the Kingdom of David. In our day, Israel
flourishes for the first time in more than 2.000 years and her
doors are permanently open to all Jews. We are living through
the first two stages. We must never cease to yearn for that final
scene.
It may be that the Chazon Ish, of blessed memory, was ad-
dressing himself to the danger when he enjoined his generation
not to call the establishment of the Jewish state the beginning of
the redemption, but rather the end of the Ga/us (exile). We must
continue to yearn, to pray and to await eagerly the coming of the
Moshiach.
We must strengthen Israel and the Jewish people with a deep-
ened commitment to Torah and Mitzvot which provide the only
tchut (merit) to sustain us and bring the Moshiach. We must
strengthen the security of Israel so that it can serve as a haven
for all Jews and a beacon of spiritual light for the entire world,
but we must realize that its security is assured only by Torah
and its observance.
Israel must continue to blossom through a renaissance of
Torah learning and commitment, the true secret of Jewish in-
vincibility and the survival of our people.
*
ADOPTION
Happily married couple will give love, warmth]
and security to white infant.
Expenses paid. Confidential.
Please Call
(212) 339-2286 COLLECT alter 6 P.M.
or anytime on weekends.
TfavrYou'lleard"?"
AUDJOLOGIC CARE CENTER
-Hearing Aids-Hearing Testing
Dannie C. Oubin, MA. CCC-A
Professional valuation and fitting
by a certified clinical audioiogist.
cdcc pacfcagae of batteriea
rMCt w/hearing aid purchaae
when preeenting this adv.
Inercid Hid' Mdi
    14490 S' Hwd. 961-9900 I mJSSSL
    .
    'CURRENT AND CRITICAL Jewish Issues in America' was the topic of Gene Greenzweig of
    the Central Agency for Jewish Education as he spoke to the Business and Professional
    Women's Network, Jewish Federation of South Broward. Next meeting is Thursday, May 12,
    at 7:30 p.m. Mary Ellen Hrutka. director of the Career Placement and Planninu Center, Barry
    University, will speak. With the CAJE executive are Susan Matter and Nola Goldberg (left).
    Judaism course
    for non-Jews
    A 10-week course entitled "In-
    troduction to Judaism" is being
    offered to the community as an
    outreach program to non-Jews
    contemplating Judaism as a
    viable faith.
    This course, which will start on
    Tuesday evening. May 10, is
    being taught by Rabbi Samuel Z.
    Jaffe of Temple Beth El and
    Rabbi Morton Malavsky of
    Temple Beth Shalom.
    Classes will meet on Tuesdays
    8-9:30 p.m. and will deal with
    basic Jewish concepts and
    practices.
    The first five sessions will be at
    Temple Beth Shalom, 46th
    Avenue and Arthur Street: the
    last five at Temple Beth El. 14th
    Avenue and Wylie Street.
    For mow information, call 920-
    8225 or 981-6111.
    Scold Eitan
    for Arab slur?
    Arens says no
    JERUSALEM (JTAl -
    About 18 opposition members of
    the Knesset demanded that De-
    fense Minister Moshe Arens re-
    primand outgoing Chief of Staff
    Gen. Rafael Eitan for remarks
    likening West Bank Arabs to
    "drugged roaches." Arens has
    indicated he will not.
    Eitan was quoted as telling the
    Knesset' Foreign Affairs and
    Security Committee last week
    that for ovety stone-throwing in-
    cident by Arab youths on the
    West Bank, 10 new settlements
    should be built, and "When we
    have settled the land all the
    Arabs will be able to do about it
    is to scurry around like drugged
    roaches in a bottle."
    'rCERTIFIED MOHEL-r
    Your Baby Deserves'
    The Best!!
    RABBI Y. SELMAR
    Staff Mohel
    Mt. Sinai Hospital.
    IWill Travel (306) 673-5062
    Religious directory
    Orthodox
    Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley St.,
    Hollywood: 923-1707. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services
    7:55 a.m., 5:30 p.m.: Sabbath services, 7:30 p.m.: Sabbath
    morning, 9 o'clock: Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school: Grades
    1-8.
    Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road: 966-7877.
    Rabbi Edward Davis. Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown:
    Sabbath services, one hour before sundown: Sabbath morning, 9
    o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
    Conservative
    Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi
    Carl Klein. Daily services. 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.: Sabbath, 8
    p.m.: Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.; Sabbath afternoon, 6o'clock.
    Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood: 981
    6111. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Daily services. 7:45 a.m.,
    sundown: Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock: Sabbath morning, 9
    o'clock. Religious school; Kindergarten8.
    Temple In The Pines 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-
    5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. Services Sunday, Monday and
    Thursday, 8 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45
    o'clock. Religious school: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, ludaica High
    School.
    Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi
    Paul Plot kin. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.:
    Sabbath morning, 8:45 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
    kindergarten8.
    Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi
    Richard J. Margolis. Daily services 8:25 a.m., 5 p.m.; Sabbath.
    8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:35 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
    kindergarten-Judaica High School.
    FJefornrj
    Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8225.
    Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. Sabbath services. 8 p.m. Religious
    school: Grades 1-10.
    Temple Beth Emet Pines Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
    Road Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon.
    Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kinder
    garten10.
    Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi
    Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath mor-
    ning, 10:30 o'clock. Religious school: Preschool12.
    r}et oijstriK tionist
    Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation 472-
    3600. Rabbi Elliot SkidelL Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious
    school: Pre-kindergarten 8.
    M


    119,1963
    Th* Jewish FbrkHan and SAofar of Greater Hollywood
    Page 23
    ably, cue TO
    US CQMMrrMINTS
    U BE UHiBkl TO
    P^CTICIPATIIMTHB
    PEACE PWC1S6....
    Israel heist may be biggest
    JERUSALEM (JTA)
    It's the biggest heist in Jeru-
    salem's and possibly Isra-
    el's history: $5 million
    worth or rare and precious
    clocks and watches were
    stolen last week from an Is-
    lamic museum in West Jeru-
    salem.
    Police said the gang of
    thieves had obviously known
    what they were looking for
    and removed the most valu-
    able items from the display
    cases. The plundered muse-
    um is the L.A. Mayer Memo-
    rial Institute for Islamic Art,
    located in the residential area
    of Katamon, close to the offi-
    cial residence of the president.
    The museum is named
    after the late Leon Aria
    Mayer, Hebrew University
    professor of Islamic Studies.
    I' I j||l
    ..I I
    .11 !!ii.il!iK I III It 'lnjlill'
    Highly qualified Hebrew-Jewish
    teacher needed for private day [
    school. Send resume to Hillel
    School. 2801 Bayshore Blvd.,
    Tampa, Fl. 33629
    \rael Diary to host Kahane, Rabin
    ly M. Rosenblatt, host
    iucer of WPBT-Channel
    tli Diary, will interview
    1 Meir Kahane, contro-
    | founder of the Jewish
    League, Thursday
    May 5 at 10 p.m. Yit-
    sbin, former Israeli prime
    r. will be featured May 12.
    alf-hour talk is filmed on
    i in Israel.
    Ing attended both Univer-
    [ Florida in Gainesville and
    sity of Miami majoring in
    il science, Rosenblatt went
    raduate from University of
    School of Law. He is
    tly an attorney with
    |blatt. Greene, Arnowitz,
    oth in Miami.
    I author of three books on
    law, Rosenblatt has also ap-
    peared discussing various legal
    subjects on David Frost, Dick
    Cavett, David Susskind, NBC
    Monitor, and ABC's Good
    Morning America programs.
    He hosted his own television
    program on law previously,
    Within the Law, and among
    those he interviewed were former
    Attorney General Ramsey Clark,
    former director of the CIA,
    William Colby, Watergate chief
    counsel for the U.S. Senate, Sam
    Dash, former Florida Supreme
    Court Justice Arthur England,
    former U.S. Senator George
    McGovern, and former congres-
    sman and ambassador to the
    Unted Nations, Andrew Young.
    COME UP TO THE
    AT BROWN'S
    In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
    ALL INCLUSIVE
    TWO-WEEK VACATION
    per pars., dbl occ
    (Covers everything except airfare)
    3 WEEKS
    $1,354
    DELUXE
    California <
    Beverly Hills
    imperial & Regency
    Princess
    PATIQNS: 2:
    11,034 $1,521
    $1,055 $1,553
    $1,099 $1,620
    Sptcmi discounts tor longer stay.
    EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
    CARE-FREE VACATION PACKAGE!
    Q? Baggage Handling And Limo Transportation
    To and From Hotel
    1 All Taxes and Gratuities Included In Rate
    Personalized Service With Extra Care For Special Wets
    >3 Gourmet Meals Daiy OCocktail Parties
    >Great Entertainment C? 2 Shows Nightly
    J Dancing to 3 Orchestras
    Free GoH on Two 18-Hoto Golf Courses. Tennte. Holler
    Skating, Hearth dub. Indoor-Outdoor Pools, Outstanding
    Social Programs & Speakers-And Much Morel
    CM TOw HM IW .^ oscc
    Information Ml HwnrrwMS 800-431-385b
    MPJPHfc jm*Omr\c & LllltanfM ^^
    Bitwns
    Loch SbeldlK,N.Y 1*710 W
    (M4|4M4 Rosenblatt is chairman of
    Miami Beach Mayor's Task
    Force on Crime, serves as vice
    president and director of Zachor
    Institute for Holocaust Studies,
    and formerly was a member of
    Federal Judicial Nominating
    Committee.
    A special version of Israeli
    Diary was aired nationally by the
    PBS network in September.
    Among Rosenblatt's guests have
    been Shimon Peres, chairman
    and leader of Israel's Labor
    Party, former Defense Minister
    Ariel Sharon, President Chaim
    Herzog, formerly Israel's
    ambassador to the United States
    and chief of military intelligence,
    Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek,
    Defense Minister Moshe Arens,
    and Anwar Nuseibeh, formerly
    minister of defense of Jordan.
    '' < J *>

    -.- &$m
    I L ,

    STEAKS A SEAFOOD
    SPufieb& 8fW^
    #*i a The Perfect Setting for Special
    Birthdays and Anniversaries.
    Facilities A vailable for Group and
    Organization Luncheons and Dinners.
    \ 2900 N.E. 12th Terrace. Fort Lauderdale
    tfroward 565-2929 Dade 940-2922 Boca 368-2990
    Finally, a
    Catskill resort
    that lets you
    stop eating
    long enough
    to have
    some fun..."
    $350and$365
    Per week, per person (dbl.occ.)
    Every Room with Private Bath,
    AirConditJoning and Color TV
    ftx reservations and
    Information phone
    TOLLFREE
    1-800-431-3854
    Hotel Brickman
    South Fallsburg. MY 12779
    Master Card, Visa. Amex
    Overlooking a great
    18 hole golf course
    When you escape the Florida heat
    this Summer, escape to something
    more than nonstop overeating.
    Escape to the Brickman.
    We know that you go on vacation to
    do more than live from one meal to the
    next. That's why we're on the Modified
    American Plan, serving two sumptuous
    meals daily. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
    and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
    Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
    side Coffee Shop.
    There will be no announcement at
    I pm calling you back to the Dining
    Room which you just left, no need to
    rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
    Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
    We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
    taining health club and jet whirlpool
    spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
    classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work
    out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
    enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
    sunshine, and all the other fabulous
    things we have to offer, including enter
    tainment that's second to none.
    So come to the Brickman. Where the
    meals are fun not something that
    gets in the way of fun!
    We don
    Your host for three generations.
    The Posner Family


    .
    Page 24^
    and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
    The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of (heater Hollywood
    Friday, April 29, ]
    4 *J I *- .- ffc
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    SOFT PACK 100s FILTER MENTHOL 2 mg."tar". 0.2 mg nicotine
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