The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00240

Related Items

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


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Full Text
#eJewisli Horidi&n
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 10 Number 2
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 25,1980
Fnd Shocht price 35 Cents
'Now More Than Ever' in South Broward

By PHILIP A. LEVIN, MJ).
CJA-IEF Campaign Chairman
During 1979 our Jewish com-
munity and each one of us in it
has done a lot to meet the human
needs of our people-
But the painful reality is that
these needs, and the cost of
providing the services to meet
these needs, are growing in dis-
proportion to available funding.
A recent article in the Miami
Herald quoted the Israeli in-
flation rate at 102 percent. It
went on to say that there is little
real sign of it coming down.
This shocking reality makes it
obvious that the dollars con-
tributed to the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
in 1979 have decreased spending
Former Iranian Ambassador
"To Keynote $1,000 Dinner
William H. Sullivan, former
U.S. Ambassador to Iran, will be
the keynote speaker at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1980 Pacesetter
Dinner-Dance, Saturday, Feb. 16,
at the Diplomat Hotel, according
to Dr. Saul and Susan Singer,
Pacesetter chairmen.
"We anticipate a full house to
hear Ambassador Sullivan tell
his experiences of being in Iran
during the disintegration of the
Shah's rule, and the dramatic
sweep of the Islamic revolution,"
explained the Singers.
"For the first time ever, we are
. .working with a Metropolitan
I Tacesetters Committee, chaired
by Joan and Jerry Raticoff. This
will mean greater support than
ever from our metropolitan area.
"Those who attend will have a
full evening, with an exciting
speech from Ambassador
value for the Jewish Agency in
Israel.
We really have two goals to be
met in South Broward.
The first is to have our 1979
contributors increase their com-
mitments to pick up some of the
slack that is being eaten away by
inflation.
The second and perhaps most
important is to reach more of the
Jews living in South Broward.
We are well aware that there is
Jewish population apart from
those within the circle of
Federation. We must make it our
business to reach these people.
This can be done with your help.
It is our responsibility as Jews
to see to it that our fellow Jews
are cared for. It really isn't fair
that only part of the Jewish
William H. Sullivan
Sullivan and an evening of dining
and dancing," they noted.
For reservations to the
Pacesetter Dinner-Dance, contact
the Campaign Department of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
So. Broward Mission
Participants to Unite
\.d Participants on 1975, 1976,
*1977, 1978 and 1979 Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward Com-
munity-Sponsored Missions will
renew old friendships at a reunion
party, Sunday, Feb. 3, at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1401 N. 46th Ave.,
Hollywood, according to Dr
Robert. Pittell, Missions chair-
man.
Wine, cheese and dessert will
be served at the 8 p.m. event.
The committee for the reunion
includes Louis and Beryl
Diamond, Eddie and Mary Gott-
lieb, Sherman and Jo Ann Katz,
Dr. Philip and Bobbie Levin, Dr.
Sam and Audrey Meline, Ted and
Joyce Newman, Elaine Pittell,
Joseph and Vikki Raymond, Dr.
I -4aul and Susan Singer, Bob and
Shane Wolf.
Dr. Robert Pittell
Shoshana Luncheon
Slated for Feb. 7
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold its annual
Shoshana Luncheon in support
of the 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
Thursday, Feb. 7, at 11:30 a.m.
at the home of Shatzi Kahn,
according to Shoshana Chair-
woman Evelyn Stieber and Sally
Winograd.
Guest speaker for the event is
Alice Peerce, chairman of the
board of govenors of the Israel
Bond Organization. Mra. Peerce
is the first woman in the history
of the organization to hold this
position. She is immediate past
chairman of the National
v Women's Division, a post she
J told since 1960. Prior to that, she
was chairman of the Greater New
York Women's Division.
The Shoshana committee
includes "Nancy Brizel, Beryl
wmm
population in South Broward
accept this responsibility.
I feel quite confident that
every one of our contributors
knows someone who doesn't
make a commitment to the CJA-
IEF and should be doing so.
As campaign chairman, I urge
those of you that I just spoke of,
to call your friend, or better, go
see your friend and have them
make out a check to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
What counts in Jewish life is
not so much what we profess to
believe, but what we do about
those beliefs.
This would be such a mitzvah
for all fellow Jews less fortunate
than you. Please, do it this week,
while the value of the check that
is being written isn't being eaten
away by inflation.
Philip A. Levin, M.D.
Lunch Culminates Hillcrest Campaign
Alice Peerce
Diamond. Olga Goldberger,
Matilda Kimelblot, Phyllis
Pritcher and Ella Upsher.
Hillcrest Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward has finalized plans for
its luncheon, which culminates
the campaign on behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, according to
Hannah Adel, Gloria Hess,
Dorothy Lipson and Nellie
Shanler, chairwomen.
Guest speaker for the Jan. 28
event, which will be held at Hill-
crest Country Club, is Wolf
Blitzer. Blitzer is a journalist and
Washington correspondent for
The Jerusalem Post. He was
liaison at the Camp David talks
for President Carter and Prime
Minister Begin and has been
involved with the peace talks be-
tween Israel and Egypt since
their inception.
A hostess luncheon was held
Wednesday, Jan. 23, at the home
of Toby Greenberg. The hostess'
job is to make sure as many of
the Hillcrest women as possible
attend the luncheon and make a
commitment to the CJA-IEF.
The hostesses were Sylvia
Amsterdam, Rose Balkin, Alice
Berezin, Dorothy Bernstein,
Harriet Bloom, Sybil Blumen-
thai, Miriam Brecher, Dorothy
Shomrai
Women Set
Lunch
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division will
hold its annual Shomrai Lun-
cheon, Thursday, Jan. 31, at
11:31 a.m. at the home of Marge
Saltzman.
The event is held in support of
the Federation's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, according to Delia
Rosenberg, vice president,
campaign.
For the first time since
Shomrai's inception, any woman
who makes a $6,000 contribution
to the campaign will not only
become a "Shomrai Woman,"
but will also receive a 14-k Lion of
Judea pin.
Mrs. Rosenberg expects to
have 26 women eligible for the
pin this year.
Shomrai hostesses are Marge
Saltzman and Dina Sedley.
The committee includes
Annette Deakter, Bertha
Goldberg, Eleanor Katz, Jo Ann
Katz, Lilyan Mendel, Joyce
Newman, Marilyn Ponn, Susan
Singer and Mary Zinn.
Chernuchin, Lillian Cohen, Ada
Cooper, Gert Cortell, Anita
Eisenberg, Helen EUner, Ger-
trude F.ntin, Dr. Yvonne Feuer,
Pauline Friedman, Sarah Fellner,
Elaine Gaines and Ann Gilbert.
Also, Edna Goldstein, Ann
Gorin, Byrdie Gould, Hilda
Gradinger, Tess Haber, Sue
Hockberg, Debbie Kaplan, Sylvia
Kleioman, Mildred Klessmer,
Libby Kinghoffer, Eleanor
Lerner, Rona Lewit, Clara
Manchyk, Sue Mock, Bea
Mogilowitz, Eleanor Rabins, Roz
Ratner and Vicki Raymond.
Also, Sally Rittenberg,
Dorothy Rodnon, Ina Roistacher,
Rae Rosenblatt, Daisy Rubin,
Adele Rush, Eleanor Sacknoff,
Naomi Schick, Belle Schlanger,
Ida Sloane, Rose Spigelman,
Dorothy Sternberg, Goldie
Unger. Ann Weitz, Martha
Werbach, Sally Winograd and
Tina Yerman.

Jerald and Joan Raticoff
Raticoff8 Named Metro
Pacesetters Chairman
Jerald and Joan Raticoff have been named Metro-
politan Pacesetters chairmen for the 1980 Jewish
Federation of South Broward Pacesetters dinner-
dance, according to Dr. Saul and Susan Singer,
Pacesetters chairmen. The event is being held Satur-
day, Feb. 16, at the Diplomat Hotel.
This is the first time there has been a committee of
this kind. Their goal is to get as many metro com-
munity residents as possible to attend the dinner-
dance.
Jerald and Joan were participants on the Fed-
eration's first Family Mission this summer. Joan
serves on the Women's Division board of directors.
The Metropolitan Pacesetters Committee will
report their progress to the Pacesetters Committee
on Thursday, Jan. 31.
Metropolitan Pacesetters Committee members
include Maralyn and Paul Anton, Dr. Norman and
Natalie Bluth, Theodore and Maria Bollt, Dr. Ross
and Candy Clark, Dr. Alan and Judy Fields, Alan
and Adrienne Fiske, Dr. Irving and Charlotte Pixel,
Fred and Lory Greene, Dr. Allan and Hazel Green-
berg, Herb and Susen Grossman, Gerald and
Suzanne Gunzberger.
Also. Dr.Leon and Florence Roth, Dr. Alvin and
Beverly Shapiro, Dr. William and Judie Richman,
Dr. David and Avis Sachs, Sheldon and Dianne
Shaffer. Dr. Stanley and Maxine Silverblatt, Paul
and Valerie Sussman, Larry and Abby Weiner, Joel
and Sally Weiss, Bob and Shane Wolf and Mary
Zinn.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridia* and Shofar of OrtaUr Hollywood
Friday, Jmuiy M, IMP
Quadomain Schedules
Three Major Eyents
The Quadomain Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward has scheduled three
events to support the
Federation'8 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, according to
Meyer Epstein, chairman and
Sam Koffler, co-chairman.
The first event to be held will
be a Premier Gifts "kick-off" of
the campaign, Wednesday, Feb.
6.
J. Fredric Blitstein will be the
speaker for this event which will
set the pace for the Quadomain
campaign.
The second event will be an
to Israel,
begin with
by guest
and Nancy
their par-
exchange
evening devoted
Thursday, Feb. 21.
The evening will
cocktails, .followed
speakers Dr. Herb
Brizel's story of
ticipation in an
program at Hadassah Hospital.
They will be followed by Israeli
singers and dancers. The evening
will be concluded with coffee and
cake.
The third event will be the
Annual Quadomain Breakfast
held in support of the 1980 C.I A-
IEF.
The breakfast will honor Carol
and Phil Albert. Danny Tadmore
will be the guest speaker.
All Quadomain events are
being sponsored by Gerald
Aaronson, Phil Albert, Joseph
Allentuck, Harold Castor,
Harvey Cohen, Meyer Epstein,
Murray Glickman, Sydney Green
and Sid Hoff.
Also, Morris Hollander, Harry
Kaplan, Sam Koffler, Isadora
Mokrin, Milton Nagurka,
Murray Rosenbloom, Meyer
Schatzberg, Irving Schor, and
Nat Sedley.
Also, David Sklar, Sam Staff,
Howard Weiner, Leon
Weissbrod, Max Wollman, and
Izzy Zaroff.
Meyer Epstein
Sam Koffler
iiic SW.UHU everu will ue an "* *> ***mj .uu..,iC inj miuii. ^^^ M M >
Hillcrest Women AnnounceLunch I QadoYn
Support CJA-IEF
Hillcrest Women's Division
will hold its sixth annual lun-
cheon on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund, Mon-
day, Jan. 28, at noon at the Hill-
crest Country Club, according to
Manna Adel, Gloria Hess,
Dorothy Lipson and Nellie
Shanler, chairmen.
Guest speaker for the event is
Wolf Blitzer, Washington corres-
pondent for The Jerusalem Post.
The four chairmen have
nothing but praise for the cam-
paign committee of Gertrude
Entin, arrangements; Gertrude
Kronovet and Alice Berezin,
seating; Eleanor Rabins, Sue
Mock and Miriam Brecher, table
decorations and gifts; Dorothy
Lipson, campaign education;
1980 Chairmen
Report Meeting
More than 100 building
chairmen from Hollywood Beach,
Hallandale Beach, Hollywood,
Hallandale A and three, and
Hillcrest will meet at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Sunday, Feb. 3, at 1 p.m.
The chairmen will be reporting
on their buildings' attendance at
the Federation's Annual
Pacesetter Dinner-Dance, to be
held Saturday, Feb. 16.
OJA Breakfast
MEADOWBROOK PHASE
V. breakfast for CJA IEF is
planned in Meadowbrook
Recreation Hall, Sunday, Feb. 3,
at 10 a.m. Chairman, Jack Mintz.
Harriet Bloom, Shirley Kravitz
and Ruth Serwitz, Meirah; Gloria
Hess, Yonah; Gertrude Entin,
Bea Mogilowitz and Vicki Ray-
mond, upgrade; Eleanor Lemer,
high-rise; Tess Haber, mid-rise;
and Eleanor Sacknoff, low rise.
Division raised its minimum
commitment from $52 to $100 as
it realized the 102 percent in-
flation in Israel.
Delia
president,
year the
Rosenberg, vice
campaign, said this
Hillcrest Women's
Quadomain Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward will be the first to
premiere a special locally
produced multi-media youth
presentation at its annual lun-
cheon on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, according to Raye
Wollman, chairwoman.
The luncheon will be held
Tuesday, Feb. 5, at 11 a.m. at
Harbour House Restaurant in
Bal Harbour.
The multi-media presentation
was created in Emerald Hills,
Hollywood Hills and Israel. It
was directed and written by Janie
Herman, Beverly Shapiro and
Haviva Shull, with special help
from Al Barg, Helen Cohan and
Susan Pardon.
Qi
Quadomain co-chairwomen are
Leah Frankle, Dina Sedley, Lee
Schatzberg and Belle Wolf.
The committee includes Reva
Allentuck, Etta Baker, Fan
Bauer, Raie Caster, Faye Frieder,
Betty Green, Nettie Halperin,
Faye Hollander, Eleanor Koffler.
Also, Rose Kressler, Eleanor
May, Minnie Nagurka, Ann
Orenstein, Gus Romberg, Freda
Schor, Lil Sisselman, BilfieTillim
and Cecile Zaroff.
Fr
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Light tl\e candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
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day. January 26; 1980
The Jewish FlorkUan cmdShofar of Greafer
'lywooc
lommunity Mission Reunion Soviets Creating More 'Refuseniks'
The participants on the 1979 Community Mission of
whe Jewish Federation of South Broward met at the home
lof Mary and Ed Gottlieb, Mission chairmen.
From left are Lila Demet, Dr. David Sachs, Larry Weiner, Dina Kaye
ad Dr. Michael Demet.
left are Howard Liff. Bobbie and Dr. Phil Levin and Dr. Allen
Greenberg.
From left are Joyce and Ted Newman, Sherman Katz, Harvey
Hennan. Jo Ann Katz and Eetelle Podia. _^__.__
Jewish emigration from the
USSR reached a record high in
1979 with 51,300 persons arriving
in Vienna with Israeli entry
visas.
The second largest number of
Jews 34,733 emigrated from
the USSR in 1973.
In 1978, over 29,000 Jews left
the Soviet Union.
Since 1971, when significant
numbers of Jews were allowed to
leave to join family, ap-
proximately 225,000 Jews have
emigrated.
Of those who arrived in
Vienna, 17,300 proceeded to
Israe; 34,055 (66 percent!
preferred to settle in other
countries, primarily in North
America-
The largest annual figure
reflected a continuation of the
significant growth of monthly
emigration numbers which began
in September, 1978. From March
of last year, this figure exceeded
4,000, with the largest number,
4,764, leaving in October.
Despite the overwhelming
increase in emigration, a slight
decline in monthly figures during
November and December (4,174
and 4,145, respectively) might
indicate foreshadowing of future
obstacles in the way or
emigration.
According to reports, Soviet
authorities have adopted a new
policy. Jews are being refused
exit visas because the degree of
kinship of Israeli relatives is not
of the first degree, therefore
disqualifying them for
emigration.
From left are Merry Liff, Snmner G. Kaye, Federation executive
director, Dr. Jay Kerzner, Dr. Howard Barron and Bob Wolf.
>'
From left are Steve and Holly Fraidatern, Judy Ftelda and Dr. Mervin
Ross._________
SUMMIT
An example of Soviet in-
transigence is evident in the wave
of refusals that his a number of
major cities.
In Odessa, as many as 900
families received visa refusals
from July to October.
In Kharkov, activists reported
approximately 300 "first time"
refusals from July to September.
In Kiev, on Nov. 20, the OVIR
(emigration office! officially
announced that applications
would be received from only
those who are immediate family
with relatives in Israel. In mid-
December an additional 200 Kiev
families were refused in one week.
The most recent indication of
this trend took place last week.
Soviet authorities virtually
ceased accepting applications in
the Ukraine, Uzbekistan and
Moldavian republics. All ap-
plicants were required to have
invitations from first degree
relatives. In Kiev (Ukraine), the
trend took a turn for the worst
when applicants were told that
invitations will only be accepted
from parents and children.
&ated from left are Steve and Jo Ann Schoenbaum, Judy Fields and
Abby Weiner. Standing from left are Dr. Allen Fields, Larry Weiner
and Ted N
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SUMMIT PROGRAMS
Participants at a recent Galahad Court organizational meeting on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Browards 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are seated from left, Matilda
Kimelblot, Nancy Brizel, Frances Briefer and Jeanette Susaman.
Standing from left are Fritzie KimbaU, Bertha Becker, Rose Serchuck
and Frances Ehrlich.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Oreoter HoUymood
Jewish Floridian
hREDSHOCHBTI Executive Editor
Editor snd PubH.1^^ ^ ^^^ The K.ihruf*
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Iff Column*
Published Biweekly
Second Om Postsge Paid at Danla. Fla 88*500
Pri4fr:JfPnfy2esi9Hn
Blumberg Named UJA
'81 Campaign Chairman
< fndShochit
Federation officers: Prealdent, Joyce Newman; Vice Presidents: Allan Gordon,
Mosei Hornsteln; Secretary, Joel Schneider, M.D.: Treasurer, Jo Ann Kati;
Executive Director, Sumner G Kaye. Submit material for publication to Marcy
Schackne. Public Relations Director: or Leslie Horn, Assistant Public Relations
Director.
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jawiih Ml.
Member of the Jewish Tefearaphic Af^ncy. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Watiu
wide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Associatiea oi
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One Year$7.$0. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, January 25, 1980
Volume 10
7SHEVAT5740
Number 2
Don't Pass the Buck
At the trial in Cologne, West Germany, for Kurt
Lischka, who was the Gestapo head in Paris during
World War II and two other accused Nazi war
criminals, a West Berlin professor said that his
research has shown that the Nazis could not have
carried out the "final solution" of French Jewry
without the complicity of a large number of French
officials. The professor, Wolfgang Scheffler of the
Free University of West Berlin, noted that in one
wave of arrests of Jews 2,500 French policemen took
part.
The complicity of many French officials is well-
known. It has recently been depicted in several fine
films made in France itself. The French, and other
Western Europeans under occupation, may not have
joined in the actual murders as did many from the
Baltics who became war criminals, but they certainly
helped in finding and rounding up Jews to be
deported to the death camps.
There is plenty of guilt to be shared for the
Holocaust from that of commission to that of
omission by many world leaders of that era.
But the complicity of others cannot be used by
war criminals as a defense of their own crimes. They
committed these crimes against humanity, and they
must pay for them. They cannot now say they should
be freed because others helped them.______
Normalization is Attitude
There has been some concern expressed in Israel
over Egypt's alleged coolness toward normalization
of relations with Israel. One reason is that Egypt
reportedly wants to staff its embassy in Tel Aviv
with only five diplomats, much less than Israel would
like to send to Cairo when diplomatic relations of-
ficially begin in February.
But normalization is more than just diplomatic
representation. It is attitude. Take Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's visit to Aswan Jan. 7 where he
met with Egyptian President Sadat. Remember the
hullabaloo over Begin's previous visits to Egypt, as
well as Sadat's trips to Israel?
There is little of that now. The visits are
becoming routine. This routineness is not only seen
in the Begin- Sadat meetings but also in the ex-
changes between other Israeli and Egyptian officials,
and will soon be commonplace between average
Israelis and Egyptians.
Sure, there will still be plenty of hard negotiations
and some tough talk over the question of estab-
lishing autonomy for the Palestinian Arabs on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. But while this will be
going on, Israelis and Egyptians, officials and non-
officials, will be going back and forth between the
two countries.
AllilSi IHHO
FAMILY MISSIO
3
Ifl
1 I 2
N IS COMING!!!
s je 7
August 5 -15,1980
it
14
15
MARK YOUR
i
i
ALENDARS NOW!!
NEW YORK Herschel W.
Blumberg of Washington D.C.,
has been elected National
Chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal for 1981, Frank R.
Lautenberg, UJA President,
announced today. Mr. Blumberg
will take office in May 1980.
succeeding Irwin S. Field of Los
Angeles, who is completing his
second year as Chairman of the
annual National UJA campaign.
"The United Jewish Appeal is
particularly fortunate," Mr.
Lautenberg stated, "in this
succession of one outstanding
leader by another. Irwin Field
guided us brilliantly through a
highly successful 1979 and the
opening of the 1980 campaign. It
is deeply gratifying to know that,
in Herschel Blumberg, campaign
leadership is being assumed by a
man whose skill, experience, and
dedication make him an ideal
leader for our 1981 campaign.
The Board of Trustees is con-
fident that we are going from
strength to strength, with a
continuation of such exemplary
leadership."
Mr. Blumberg. who is 55, will
be the 17th National Chairman in
the UJA's 41-year history.
Mr. Blumberg's initial activity
in a national ladership capacity
was in 1963 as a founding
member of the UJA Young
leadership Cabinet. Following
long and distinguished service on
the UJA Executive Committee
and the UJA National Campaign
Cabinet, he was named a
National Vice Chairman in 1977.
He also serves on the Board of
Trustees of the United Jewish
Appeal. UJA's major constituent
agency.
The National Chairman
Designate has an illustrious
record of service in his home
community of Washington, D.C.
He was President of the United
Jewish Appeal Federation of
Greater Washington for three
terms, after years of prime
campaign leadership as General
Chairman, General Co-Chairman,
Vice-President, and Chairman of
the Planning Committee.
Also in Washington, he has
served the Jewish Community
Council as treasurer and is now a
Trustee of the United Jewish
Endowment Fund. He is Vice
President of the Washington
Jewish Foundation a Trustee of
the Jewish Day School and a past
President of Congregation B'nai
Israel.
A past treasurer of the Prince
George's County Chamber of
Commerce, Mr. Blumberg was
also a member of that county's
Economic Development Com-
mission.
Born in Baltimore, he attended
Forest Park High School in that
city and went on to John
Hopkins University and
Georgetown University, where he
earned his Bachelor of Social
Science degree in 1946. He served
in the United States Marine
Corps from 1943 to 1946.
Mr. Blumberg and his wife,
Goldene. have three children-
Marjorie, Mark and Susan who is
now Mrs. Paul Levin. Mrs.
Blumberg was a member of the
UJA Women's Division National
Board and is a past Chairman of
the Washington Women's
Division.
Mr. Blumberg's business
activities center in the real estate
field. He and his brother, Marvin,
own and operate the Prince
George Center, Inc. in Hyatt-
sville, Maryland, the Spruell
Development Corporation and
other ventures for the
development of commercial and
residential real estate.
Previous UJA General and
National Chairmen were:
Leonard R. Strielitz, Norfolk
Va.; Frank R. Lautenberg
Montclair, N.J.; Paul Zucker-
man, Detroit, Mich.; Edward
Ginsberg, Cleveland, Ohio; Max
M. Fisher, Detroit, Mich.;
Joseph Meyerhoff, Baltimore^.-
Md.; Philip M. Klutznick*
Chicago, 111.; Morris Berinstein,
Syracuse, N.Y.; William'
Rosenwald, New York, N.Y.;
Edward M. M. Warburg, New
York, N.Y.; Henry Morgenthau
Jr., New York, N.Y.; Charles J.
Rosenbloom, Pittsburgh, Pa.;
Rabbi James G. Heller, New
York, N.Y.; Rabbi Abba Hillel
Silver, Cleveland, Ohio; and
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, New York
N.Y. :4f
'
Russian Resettlement
Worker Is Appointed
Ellen Held, a graduate of the
University of Miami with a
bachelor's degree in sociology
and graduate of Barry College
School of Social Work with a
master's in social work, has been
named Russian resettlement
worker for the Jewish Family
Serivce of Broward County, it
has been announced by Sherwin
H. rosenstein, executive director
of the agency.
Formerly employed for two
years as a child care worker in the^
psychiatric unit of Variety
Children's Hospital in Coral
Gables, Ms. Held has had field
service placements with the State
of Florida Department of Health
and Rehabilitative Service, Big
Brothers and Sisters of Greater
Miami and other social service
agencies.

RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz*?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who, in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
S> ahead with production for them,
nfortunately, Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter. Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
called "Sammy;' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin"
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
ii
RARE
SCOTCH
"-*-* ?-T,y^
L RARE
KIMBBB sasjaa .W
'00% Btci*^ 1b


Friday. January 26, I960
ThtJtwiah Floridian andShofarof Page5
Conclave on Soviet Jewish Resettlement
N^
NEW YORK Bernard
Manekin of Baltimore, chairman
of the CJF Soviet Jewish
Resettlement Program Com-
mittee, and Edwin Shapiro,
president of HIAS. will be
featured speakers at a special
Jan. 27 Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewish Resettlement,
Co-sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations and HIAS,
the conference will run from 9:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Tampa Host
Airport Inn.
* CJF is currently administering
the $25.2 million Federal Block
Grant which assists local
communities in resettling Soviet
Jewish immigrants. Over 125
communities in the United States
are participating in the resettle-
ment program.
THE OPENING keynote
session at the conference,
featuring presentations by
Manekin and Shapiro, will be
^followed by a series of meetings
geared toward community
leaders involved in the resettle-
ment program.
Two concurrent workshops will
be held from 11:15 a.m. to 12:45
p.m. on "Organization and Role
of Volunteers'* and "Reducing
Unit Costs." The latter session
will concentrate on development
of community policies and the
Women's
Workshop
The Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach, is co
sponsoring a Woman's Worksho,
"Money and You," with the
enter for Continuing Education
of Women, Miami-Dade Com-
munity College.
This third workshop in this
popular series for women is
designed as a practical learning
experience.
It will include exercises and
instructions on specific money
matters such as preparing income
tax, dealing with insurance,
credit problems, purchase of real
estate, and other financial
matters.
The workshop leaders are
women in the financial world.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC
will hold its workshop on Friday,
Jan. 25,9:30 a.m.-1p.m.
Registration is taking place
now. The fee includes refresh-
ments.
Singer And Violinist
To Perform Feb. 5
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El will present Ginetta La
Biani, coloratura, and Harry
Sandier, violinist, on Tuesday,
"""Feb. 5, in the Tobin Auditorium
of the Temple, Hollywood, at 8
p.m.
Tickets available atthe Temple
and at the door.JRffc-estknents
will be served. TO* puRlic is
invited.
Ginetta La Bianca holds the
world record as the youngest
topera star in history. At the age
of 16, she made two extra-
ordinary debuts. Her first was as
Gilda in "Rigoletto," at Velletri;
less than two months later, she
sang the role of Rosina in "The
Barber of Seville" at the famous
Teatro dell 'Opera in Rome, with
a cast of Italy's finest sinsara.
Ms. Bianca won first prize in
the 7 th international competition
for opera singers in Milan. She
also won a Ford Foundation
Grant for professior. opera
singers.
Harold Sandier is beat known
ror his playing of the fiery
Hungarian and Roumanian
Gypsy musk.
Ha waa also lead violinist of
many Broadway shows.
involvement of relatives and the
emigre community.
Following lunch, concurrent
2 p.m. workshops will con-
centrate on "Integration of
Refugees into the Jewiah
Community" and "Employment
and Job Development."
A final 330 p.m. summary
session will review strategies for
inter-city cooperation in the
resettlement program.
THE CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
I (communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in
Council serves as
1932, the
a national
(instrument to strengthen the
Iwork and the impact of Jewiah
(Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
'changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Five South Broward leaders
will represent the Jewish
Federation of South Broward at
the Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewish Resettlement, Jan. 27 in
Tampa.
Members of the five member
delegation include Fred Greene,
president, Jewish Family Ser-
vice; Sumner Kaye, executive
director, Jewish Federation of
South Broward; Joyce Newman,
president, JFSB; Elaine Pittell
and Sherwin Rosens tein,
executive directors, JFS.
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Page 6 i
...
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Jaauary 26. lflwn
Community Calendar
TEMPLE SINAI MEN'S CLUB. Weekly Wednesday Games, Haber-
Karp Hall, 1201 Johnson St., 11:30 a.m., refreshments will be
served. Call Lou Cantor, 920-0470.
TEMPLE SINAI JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Every Thursday
evening at 6:30 p.m., Games and Coffee, 6:30 p.m. Haber Karp
Hall, 1201 Johnson St., Call 920-1577.
M.I
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, La Mer, 9:30 a.m.,
guest speaker, llan Cohen JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
BROWARD, Meadowbrook Phase V, 10 o.m., guest speaker,
Jonathan Livny JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD,
Diplomat Towers, 10:30 a.m.. guest speaker, Jonathan Livny
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Hemispheres, 11
a.m., guest speaker, llan Cohen
Feb. 4
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Beacon Towers, 8
p.m. HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER HILLCREST HADASSAH, general
meeting and program, "Three Daughters" by Hallmark
Hadassah, theme: Where Is Judaism Going? noon Hillcrest
Playdium, Hillcrest Drive. Call Betsy Malkus, 963-0566
Feb. 5
TEMPLE SINAI SISTERHOOD, general meeting and refreshments,
730 p.m., Haber Korp Hall, 1201 Johnson St. Call Marcy
Kameron, 966-7455 or Rose Cohen, 922-1433
Feb. 6
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Quadomain Cocktail
Party, 4 p.m., guest speaker, Fred Blitstein JEWISH FED-
ERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Aquarium Cocktail Party, 4:30
p.m.
Feb. 7
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS, Malaga Towers, guest speaker, Eddie
Schaffer SABRA SCOPUS HADASSAH, Delta players in the per-
formance of "Sages of Chelm," reserved tickets, $5; general
admission tickets, $3.50 8 p.m., South Broward High School.
Call Sylvia, 987-7036
Feb. 9,10,11
TEMPLE SOLEL SISTERHOOD, Bazaar, Feb. 9. 7 to 11 p.m.; Feb. 10,
1 to 9 p.m.; Feb. 11,10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Temple Solel, 5100
Sheridan St. Call Eve Horwitz, 963-7743 or the temple office,
989-0205
Feb. 10
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Galahod South, 10
am JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Parker Plaza,
10 a.m., guest speaker, Joyce Newman, Federation president
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Hollmark, 10:30
a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, De Soto. 10
am., guest speaker, Danny Tadmore JEWISH FEDERATION OF
SOUTH BROWARD, Clifton, 10:30 a.m., guest speaker, Danny
Tadmore STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS. Carnage Hills night In
Israel, guest speaker, Tom Cohen
Feb. 12
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Fairways Apart-
ments, 3 p.m., guest speaker, Danny Tadmore
Feb. 14
MIRAMAR CHAPTER OF PIONEER WOMEN, regulor meeting
noon, Miramar Recreation Center, 6700 Mtramar Parkway, call
Nellie E. Fine, 989-7870 HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH,
Education Day, "A One Woman Jewish Involvement Theater,"
9:30a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14 Ave., Tickets:
$2. Contact Jae Ruderman or Esther Sklar, 966-7795
Feb. 16
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Annual Pacesetters
Dinner-Dance, 6:30 p.m., Diplomat Hotel, 3515 S. Ocean Dr.,
guest speaker, William H. Sullivan, former Ambassador to Iran
Feb.17
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Trafalgar, 10 a.m.,
guest speaker, Jock Steinhorn JEWISH FEDERATiON OF SOUTH
BROWARD, Galahad Court, 10 a.m., guest speaker. Jack Stein-
horn JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Galahad Hi,
10:30 am, guest speaker, Henry Levy JEWISH FEDERATION OF
SOUTH BROWARD, lake Point Tower, 11 a.m., guest speaker,
Jack Steinhorn JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD,
Golden Bay Towers, 11 a.m., guest speaker, Henry Levy
Feb. 18
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FOUNDATION, monthly meeting, noon.
Home Federal building, 1500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Feb. 19
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Oolden View, 4 p.m.
SABRA SCOPUS HADASSAH, meeting, a discussion by Mrs.
Meral Ehrenstein on "Contemporary Jewish Thinkers," 7:30
p.m.. Emerald Hills Country Club. Call J. Oringer, 962-8883 or
Rhoda Marcus, 653-0007 TEMPLE SINAI SISTERHOOD, Dessert
Card Party, donation, $2.75. 12:30 p.m., 1201 Johnson St. Coll
Mildred Silhovitz, 458-3916 or the temple office, 920-1577
Feb. 20
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD,
Movie, 8 p.m., guest speaker, Rhona Miller
BONDS, Fairways Royale Night in Israel
Paradise Towers
STATE OF ISRAEL
Hotel & Beach Club
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0


Frirfav. January 26, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
rt
Temple Sinai Looks For Young Families
4
By AMY WILPON
"Through more participation,
involvement and a greater recog-
nition of Judaism, the slumber-
ing giant of Temple Sinai will be
awakened," said Rabbi Seymour
Friedman of the Temple.
As younger families move back
to the east side of Interstate 95,
they become involved.
"The adult education program
is flourishing and youth groups
are growing," said Rabbi
Friedman.
"The community wants a sin-
cere, Jewishly-committed leader
who is not afraid of making
decisions," he said.
"My job is to make people
happy with God and appreciative
of the good things that are hap-
pening," he said. "My door is
always open to anyone who
wants to enter."
Temple Sinai originally began
' in a storefront on Hollywood
Boulevard in 1942 and was
known as the Jewish Community
'Zionist Sabbath'
Services
Temple Sinai of Hollywood has
designated Friday, Feb. 1, as
Zionist Sabbath Night.
The program, arranged by
Mrs. Anne Rosenthal, will in-
clude a non-Jew's impressions of
Israel by Mayor David R-
Keating of Hollywood.
"What is Zionism?" By Mrs.
Rosenthal. Dr. Irving Rosenthal
will talk on famous Christian
rv_ Zionists. Ben Kaplan, president
I "^of the Broward Zionist District,
will offer a commentary.
The Oneg Shabbat will be
hosted by the Broward Zionist
District.
f The GLATT KOSHER
King David
Center of Hollywood.
In 1946 the Temple was moved
to Polk Street and then that
building was sold to the City of
Hollywood for recreational use.
The building where Temple
Sinai is today was built in 1960
and is used by a growing con-
gregation of 650 families.
Along with Rabbi Emeritus
David Shapiro, Rabbi Friedman
is seeking to develop and increase
the synagogue in response to the
needs of the congregants and the
rest of the Jewish community.
"My primary concern is to mv
congregation and my synagogue,
then to the Jewish community of
Hollywood and finally to the
entire community," Rabbi Fried-
man said.
In response to his ideological
and the logical efforts, Friedman
is hoping to see an increase in the
Page 7
practice of Mitzvot in both the
home and synagogue.
"I am not interested in the
number of congregants I have,
but more so in the quality of their
lives," Friedman said.
"I hope I have added at least
one new aspect of Jewish living
to each member's life."
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Page 8
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, January 26,1080
The Western Wall

IE
n
DIARY OF
The Knesset
November
Scrolls off Fire
Golan Heights
join usPVi
Family 1*1
August I -I
Communi y
To Be Aiim n
Be Part off the Ne t
For further infi r
The Old City
Kibbutz
Jewish % %
off South
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Friday, January 25, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
1
!& MISSION
1-11, 1979
Mount off Olives
The Mission Family
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 25, I960
'^ "ff?


Jewish Education and YOU
Cults: America's
Growth Industry
The following is the second of a three-part series on an in-
creasing problem in South Broward: Cults. The series is ex-
cerpted from an article in the fall issue of the Pedagogic
Reporter, a publication of the American Association for Jewish
Education, by Sandy Andron.
WHY DO THEY JOIN?
1. Loneliness and the need for friendship.
2. Desire for a transcendent experience.
3. Need for a moral authority.
4. Need for a sense of purpose.
5. Search for immediate answers.
6. Need for security.
7. Adolescent rebellion.
8. Need for attention (love-bombing).
9. Sense of adventure.
10. Idealism.
11. Under-employment and dead-end jobs.
12. A surrogate family.
13. A world free of complications.
THOUGHT REFORM / BRAINWASHING
Isolating
Controlling environment
Limiting communication
Infantilizing and humiliating of victim
Inspiring guilt
Convincing that salvation lies in approval
Depriving initiate of sleep
Altering the diet of inductee
Eliminating "lone" time
Teasing with love (give it take it away)
"By the end of my third week on the farm, my mind had been swept
clean of doubt, a whitewashed wall, a clean tablet to be scribbled
upon at will. I confessed my dependence upon the group."
Chris Edwards
Crazy for God
CHARACTERISTICS OF CULTS
1. A charismatic authoritarian leader who
A. Is living
B. Makes absolute claims about his character
C. Maintains to be only emissary
D. Claims omniscience and infallibility
2. Offers unconditional acceptance
3. Demands allegiance, loyalty and obedience to leader
4. Are almost always missionizing
5. Have expressive and exhuberant form of worship
6. Claim a millenial vision
7. Emphasize community rather than individual
RECRUITMENT TECHNIQUES
1. First week on campus.
2. Finals week.
3. Graduation time.
4. Week after Thanksgiving.
5. Vacation spots.
6. Knapsacks and guitars.
7. Would you like to improve the world?
8. Would you like to understand the meaning of life?
9. Social crises: divorce, etc.
10. Manipulation of guilt: "Did your parents prove to be a source ot
meaningful life understanding?"
11. Fear of growing and remaining dependent.
12. Fear of asserting oneself and being alone.
13. Fear of being alienated or rejected.
14. Coping with what Toffler calls "overchoice."
15. Societal alienation of its adolescent.
16. Offer: togetherness, vitality, continuity.
Let Delta help
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Stay an extra dayor weekif you can. Delta will be
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Delta and your Travel Agent accept all major general-
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Delta's schedules to the North
To New York Eight nonstops a day, including the most
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To Philadelphia Fly nonstop at 2:24pm or 10:35pm. Or
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Td Baltimore Enjoy.a great breakfast on our 8:45am
nonstop.
To Boston Nonstops at 12:01pm, 5:30pm and 10:59pm.
One-stop thru-jets at 8:45am and 12:55pm.
To Hartford/Springfield Two Wide-Ride TriStars-
nonstop at 12:55pm, one-stop thru at 9:50pm.
To Montreal One-stop TriStar thru-jets at 2:05pm daily
and at 3:35am on weekends. Plus three other flight-times
a day.
Td Chicago Nonstops at 9:25am, 12:49pm and 4:54pm.
Plus the only Wide-Ride TriStar nonstop at 9:30pm.
To Detroit The most nonstops goingthe only Wide-
Ride TriStars on any airline
To Cleveland Fly nonstop on our thrifty 11:40pm Night
Coach. Or choose from five other daily departures.
To Columbus,0. Four flight-times daily with a nonstop
at 11:20am and a thru-jet at 3:40am.
To Dayton The only thru-jet goingat 11:20am. Plus six
other flight-times.
To Indianapolis Six departures every day, from 6:40am
round the clock to 3:40am.
Td Louisville Fly straight thru with one stop at noon. Or
choose from six other daily flight-times.
Td Atlanta The most nonstops7 daily, including the
onlyTriStara
Td Memphis Take our one-stop thru-jet at 2:20pm. Six
other flight-times, too.
WHAT CAN WE DO?
)..
Live a more religiously oriented life. One which reflects warmth,
ethics, enlightment, practices, and the joys of tradition.
2. Eliminate the 13 year old view of religion.
3. Improve religious education.
4. Know that secular / religious families have the highest drop-out
rate.
5. Know that with education relinquishing its role in loco parentis.
Peer group is left as a source of values.
6. Provide opportunities to serve others (Peace Corps).
7. Provide counter information: caveat emptor.
A. Psychological and economic dependence.
B. Physical debilitation and malnutrition.
C. Isolation from all that is familiar.
Provide "cult education" a la sex and drug education.
d campus programs.
charismatic leaders before the teens as role models,
ivide trips / camps where teens experience living.
ide retreat centers / drop-in centers / youth hostels,
n and pay personnel to deal with alternative styles,
mber: When you remove someone from a cult you must
ide a replacement.
All schedules are subject to change without notice.
Delta is
ready when
you are


friday, January 25,1960
The JeufUh glpridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Florida Midcoast Hadassah Slates Spring Conference
>The second annual conference
Pf the Florida Mid-CoastJtegion
If Hadassah will be held May 4-6
it the Sheraton Yankee Trader
iotel in Fort Lauderdale.
Formal announcement of the
Conference will be made at an
specially scheduled region board
leeting on Jan. 29 at the
mderdale Lakes City Hall.
Esther Cannon, region
president, has appointed Adeline
Moll as region conference
chairman for the second year.
Mrs. Moll will outline the
program of the three day con-
ference at the board meeting and
will announce the various work-
shops that will be chaired by
region leaders.
The conference will open on
Sunday with an Honor Roll
luncheon, and among the many
other sessions will be a gourmet
breakfast meeting for Hadassah
Participants at a recent Fairways Roy ale breakfast in support of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund are from left, Erwin Gold, Milton Presser,
Murray Cudrin, Gideon Peleg, guest speaker; and Harry Steiner.
Associates, installation banquet
qith entertainment, and a closing
luncheon at which the chapter
and group of the year will be
named and awards given.
West Broward Hadassah,
Anna Silman, president, will be
the host chapter. Ruth Ain has
been appointed local conference
chairman. Gloria Hirsh will be in
charge of registration, and Bess
Mandel is treasurer. More than
60 members will serve on the host
Art Tours
A series of art tours has been
developed by the community arts
department of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center.
The first in this series of four
monthly tours is scheduled for
Tuesday, Jan. 22. The group will
be taken to the Metropolitan
Museum to view the Peruvian
exhibition. In the afternoon there
will be a visit to an award win-
ning artist's studio.
The art tours are conducted by
Ilise Greenstein, artist, lecturer
and TV personality.
In addition, there will be a
special tour to Palm Beach. For
further information on this and
the four series tours, telephone
Cynthia Klein, community arts
associate.
lcommittee. [conference arrangements
Sylvia Berkman is region chairman.
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Rabbi SIMOHCOHIM*
Rabbi SOLOMON SAPHEtt
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Page 12
. ThtJtuAsh
Floridian and Shofar of QnaUr Hollywood
Friday, January 25.1980
Soutfc QttmnA
Spotftglrf Qa
by RocheUe Koenig
College winter vacations are for the birds the snowbirds.
My son, Bill, arrived at the Miami Airport at the Horrendous
hour of 1:30 a.m. His newly sprouted beard was a surprise.
Fortunately, he didn't bring dirty laundry. Evidently, Harvard
has washing machines. His brother Michael, however, who
arrived five days later, brought enough laundry for six people.
The fun began Dec. 24 when Bill's houseguests started to
arrive. Evidently, the gates of Baltimore, Md., and Camp White
Mountain had opened and all the counselors flocked south to
me! By New Year's Even, I had 11 boys sleeping at my house. I
fet like Conrad Hilton. Our maid never returned. She was lucky.
I stayed.
The hallmark of an educational volunteer program is the
ability to convey its usefulness to the community. The South
Broward County Medical Auxiliary formed an Education
Committee in 1973 to fulfill this goal. Twenty-one women, under
the guidance and leadership of members such as Selma Hopen,
Tobene Rosenthal and Rae Rogers, studied effective methods for
teaching reading skills and formed a Reading Center. Statistics
now show that 10 elementary schools with nearly 300 students
receive reading instruction with an overall gain of one year and
five months in reading level over an eight month period of in-
struction.
In keeping with its programs of excellence, this group
annually holds a "Total Child Symposium." This year the topic
is "Sexuality and Self Image Preparing Today's Youth for
Tomorrow's Family." Dr. Sol Gordon, author, educator, and
lecturer, will address this most important subject. Save the date
March 14 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Emerald Hills Country
Club. Every concerned parent should attend!
Eleanor Sobel and Harriet Packer are the dvnamic co-chair-
women. Advisors are Selma Hopen and Betsy Krant. Betsy is
also chairwoman of the Education Task Force, Broward County
Democratic executive committee. A planning meeting followed
by a delicious luncheon was held at the elegant home of member
Merle Schneider. Included among the more than 60 women in
attendance were Sharon Solomon, administrative assistant to
Sheriff Robert Butterworth; Anne Platt (wife of the county
commissioner), representing the Women's Political Caucus;
School Board Chairperson Dollye Woodside and School Board
member Pat Harrington. Everyone recognized the need for
developing a health and sex education curriculum.
Tickets for the informative breakfast meeting were
distributed to prominent community leaders and auxiliary
hostesses Diane Bergheim, Mara Guilianti, Tobene
Rosenthal, Robbie Kurland, Judy Weiss, Wendy Rubin, Joyce
Eisen, Shelly Mandelbaum, Ann Lane, and Susan Martin. The
event will be a sell out. Everyone should attend this morning of
education on a timely, yet still controversial topic.
New Year's Day was very special for Max and Betty
Oberman, as they celebrated their 50th Wedding Anniversary at
the Emerald Hills Country Club. This lovely couple repeated
their wedding vows with Rabbi David Shapiro and Rabbi
Seymour Friedman officiating. Following the ceremony, the
couple enjoyed a gala champagne brunch given in their honor by
daughter Lynne Enuner and son, Samuel Oberman. Surprise
guests came from Titusville, Pa., Max and Betty's home town.
The Oberman grandchildren, Susan and Laurie Emmer and
Scott and Amy Oberman also shared this memorable day.
Gracious Belie Schlafer was honored at a lovely 80th birth-
day luncheon held at Emerald Hills Country club. Over 30
friends were invited to share this happy occasion by Belle's
charming daughters, Myrna Levy and Tenny Greenberg. Myma
and Tenny, now living in Clearwater, came with Belle's grand-
daughters, Marjorie and Julie.
larion Sailer
t
r
Wri3ife4*
PosJ Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sher.don Si.. Hollywood. Flo. Pe^nol Serv.ce Book Store
. hone 961 -6998 _______" .
HfiiR D/iGfiR/ CO/MTiC/
_. CU/TOM
thC JUJLRV
HffiR
connection
5838 /TiRUnG ROAD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORiDR
963-2900
BeUe is one of Hollywood', respected and admired Pneers
Her late husband, Hy Sddarer, originated the Grosee Pomte
Furniture Stores and together they were founding members_ot
Temple Beth El. Each year a leadership award from the Jewish
Federation of South Broward is given in the name of Hy ana
Belle Schlafer. Belle has established a tradition and her family
has continued to follow her gracious example.
Among the guests were long-time friends, Alice Mailman
Jennie Gable, Esther Smith.Lil Sonnenblick, Claire Sarnoff, and
Gert Fink. It was a beautiful party for a lovely woman.
Another big birthday celebration this time Charlotte
Brodie was surprised at a luncheon at HUlcrest Country Club.
Sharing the fun were Barbara Roberts, Carol Morgensteta and
myself (Charlotte's bowling team), Phyllis Siff, Etaine PitUlI,
Elbe Katz, Selma Hopen and Nancy Atkin (before she broke her
foot). Best wishes for a happy birthday were also sent by
Florence Rosenthal. Judv Glazer, JoAnn Katz, and Brenda
Greenman. Charlotte's children must think she is going to join
the professional bowlers tour because they gave Charlotte her
own bowling ball, matching bowling bag, and shoes. Who needs
more jewelry!
Adele Levine delighted in talking about the barbeque
dinner and dance co-hosted by Abbott and Shirley Greene and
Leo and Roily Weinberg. Seated with Adele were Flo Miller,
Alex and Ethel Avidan, Milton and Eunice Rosen, Aaron and
Sally Leibenthal, and Herman and Dorothy Katz. Among the
crowd and also enjoying the festivities and the sumptuous
buffet at Emerald Hills were Ted and Lil Feinberg, Jack and
Gloria Neidorf, and Dr. Lou and Dorothy Winkelman. "It was a
very happy party and an evening of fun, "said Adele.
Welcome home to Sara Ottenstein from Mexico and the
Yucatan. Sara enjoyed the lavish hotel, while she relaxed and
went sightseeing to the pyramids. Judy Glazer and daughter-
Meg returned from frozen New York. Dr. Bob and Mimi
Sabra enjoyed a camping holiday in the Virgin Islands. Dr.
Norman and Nancy Atkin relaxed at their vacation home in
Stockbridge, Mass.
In South Broward, the adage "Life Begins at 40" may be
true, but "Joggers Start after 40 or 50" is definitely a fact! The
Orange Bowl Marathon was recently held, covering a 26-mile
long course in Miami. It was a hot and humid morning, but that
didn't stop Allen Gordon, Herb Katz, Sumner Kaye, Jerry
Raticoff, Ira Sheier. Mania Silver and Chuck Rowars.They ran
vigorously along the streets, while their families drove to
various "waving" sites to cheer their runner on or to rescue or
revive them, if necessary. Five families stood out in the crowd
with their bright orange shirts which said Orange Bowl Pit
Crew. At first I mistakenly read Pits Crew. "Fang" was really
concerned about his long time partner Herb and his other
friends, so he went sailing with Mike Brodie rather than watch
the exhausting ordeal._______________^^^
Cardiac
Disease
Symposium
"Cardiac Disease Update
1980" will be the topic of a
symposium sponsored by
Doctors' Hospital of Hollywood
at the Diplomat Hotel on
Saturday. Feb. 2, from 10 a.m. to
noon.
The symposium is designed to
explore and update the
diagnostic procedures and
therapeutic methods available for
the detection and treatment of
heart disease.
Doctors' Hospital will present
Denton A. Cooley. M.D., a
leading cardiovascular surgeon,
as the speaker. Other members of
the panel will be Abraham
Capliviski, M.D., Walter Jahnke,
M.D.. and James Jude, M.D.
Dr. Cooley is surgeon-inchief of
the Texas Heart Institute in
Houston.
An innovator in the field of
cardiovascular surgery. Cooley
became in 1969 the first surgeon
to implant an artificial heart in
man. He is a leading practitioner
of the coronary bypass operation,
a remedy for angina pectoris, the
major symptom of coronary
disease.
The symposium will be held in
Convention Hall B of the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood
and is open to all physicians,
nurses, and other paramedical
health professionals. No pre-
registration or fee is required.
Sen *** ao ^^
Sport*** es
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SHOP JM DAILY. 10:00 AM TIL 9:00 PM: SUNDAY 12 N66N TO 5:30 PM
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Fridy,jWuiy2&;i9flO
Tk*JiuJUh?brmutariShofram*durll!0llyw P"g*J3
La Mer Premier Gifts Parties
Attendants at a recent La Mer Premier Gifts Cocktail Party held on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are (from left) Herman
Karmiel, La Mer Building 1904 chairman; Dr. Benjamin and Sylvia
Fridman, hosts; Henry Levy, guest speaker; and Lee Franklin, La
Mer general chairman. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Israeli
Artist's
Exhibit
Adith Pank, Israeli artist, will
exhibit her work Sunday, Feb. 10
' at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Ronnie Arad, according to Rabbi
Morton Malavsky.
Ms. Pank was born in Tel
Aviv, Israel, in 1952. She is a
I graduate of Artists College in
I Hertzelia.
She worked with Raymond
Ranli King, and held a one-
woman showing of her art in Tel
Aviv.
Her works have appeared in
, 1 the Gallery of Art in Keln,
From left are Abe Stern, Joyce Newman, JFSB president, and Adaj Germany; the International
Klinkenstein. Artists workshop in Tel Aviv,
' and the International Artists
workshop in Basel, Switzerland.
From left are Florida State Rep. Lawrence J. Smith, guest speaker;
Corinne and Bob Kolodin, hosts.________________________
Pi
From left are Irving and Marion Bogart, Herman, Karmiel, La Mer co-
chairmen ; Dorothy and Philip Kent.
JCCArt
Classes
Each Wednesday in February
is the day to reserve for a series of
artist workshops at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, North Miami Beach.
Workshops include paper as
art, art of calligraphy, prin-
tmaking as art and investment,
and sculpture from hand-built
pottery to portraits.
Each workshop is scheduled
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
An additional workshop in the
art of mime is scheduled Wed-
nesday. March 5, at either 10
a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
For additional information
contact Cynthia Klein, Michael-
Ann Russell JCC community arts
associate.
&
JCC
Singles
The Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach, has a
variety of events scheduled in
January for the JCC Singles
"Social Cluster" groups and
other interested single adults.
Saturday, Jan. 26 Miniature
golf for all JCC Singles ages 20-
35. Meet at the JCC at 7:30 p.m.
Rainy day alternatives are
planned. (Pay as you go.) Party
Time at Linda's 10 NE 131st
St. (on North Miami Ave.), North
Miami. All singles ages 30-45 are
invited to attend.
Sunday, Jan. 27 Game night
at the JCC for all 40-55 year old
singles. Backgammon, Rummy
Q, Boggle, Perquacky. Bridge,
Canasta. Bring one of your own
favorites. Refreshments avail-
able. 7:30p.m.
Monday, Jan. 28 Initimay
what does it mean to you and
how important is it in your life?
At 8 p.m. in the Katz Auditorium
of the Michael-Ann Russell JCC
Preston Waddington, PD.D., will
conduct an open discussion on
this topic. Singles of all ages are
invited to attend.
For additional information and
details on each of the January
Singles events, contact Vicky
KeUert, Michael-Ann Russell
JCC program associate for
special groups.
Teen Trip
The south Dade Jewish
Community Center will have a
three-day "Super Weekend" in
the Orlando area for young
people 13 to 18 years old. The trip
departs from the Center Friday,
Jan. 25, at 7 a.m. and returns
Sunday, Jan. 27, at 10 p.m.
There is a limited number of
spaces, and interested teenagers
are urged to register now.
If you need it
for your home
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Why is this cruise different from all other
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t=J
JACKO GORDON. President .ARTHUR H COURSHON. Chairman of the Board



Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Holtyivood
Friday, January 26,1980
Emerald Hills Women Support CJA-IEF Galahad Officers Installed
Excitement is stirring in
Emerald Hills, as 145 women met
recently at the home of Elaine
Gregman to discuss the Emerald
Hill Coffees on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
according to Delia Rosenberg,
vice president, campaign.
The 145 women, who will serve
as hostesses at the luncheon, will
attempt to make sure every
woman in Emerald Hills attends
the events.
"We are optimistic about the
support we are getting from the
Emerald Hills area this year. It
has been easy to get women to
help in the planning of the cof-
fees.
"Attendants at these coffees
will see a special multi-media
youth presentation, which was
produced in Emerald Hills,
Hollywood Hills and Israel,"
explained Mrs. Rosenberg.
The presentation was directed
and written by Janie Berman,
Beverly Shapiro and Haviva
Shull, with special help from Al
Barg. Helen Cohan and Susan
Pardon.
From left are Elaine Gergennan, Calls Herecovitch, Beverly Shapiro,
Ellie Gorwin and Peggy Bring.
Newly elected officers of the
Galahad Court Social Club were
installed Monday evening, Jan.
7, at a dinner-dance held at the
Hollywood Holiday Inn.
The group's new president is
Morton Barris. Ben Levine is
first vice president, Ben Sandner
is second vice president, Frieda
Greene is treasurer. Deborah
Mandel is secretary, and Diane
Tanenblatt is corresponding
secretary.
The club's next social event
will be held Jan. 27. and will
celebrate anniversaries and
birthdays.
A Valentine's Day party will
beheld Feb. 14.
From Left are Ellie Rickel, Millie Meister, Joan Gross, Sylvia Chf
Edyce Rubenatein and Debbie Dickelbaum. __________
nin.
From left are Roz Schlang, Natalie Graham, Barbara Baumgarten,
Sandy G unison and Penny Warner.
Temple Solel Sets Activities
Family Night Shabbat worship
service will begin at 8:15 p.m.,
Friday, Feb. 1.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the service. Cantor
Michael Kyrr will chant the
liturgical portion. The Solel
Singers, under the direction of
Ms. Carol MacKenzie, will
participate in the Service.
Prior to Services there will be a
Family Shabbat dinner for three
six grade classes. A Shabbat
Family dinner for two six grade
classes will take place in March.
During Shabbat worship
Beth El
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will hold an art auction and
sculpture garden Saturday
evening, Fab. 2, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the temple,
Hollywood.
There will be a collection of art
in all media. Preview at 7 p.m.
and auction at 8 p.m. Wine and
cheese will be served. Donation.
The exhibit will be by Sakal
Galleries Ltd. The public is in-
vited.
Career Women's
Committee
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Career Women
will hold a steering committee
meeting. Wednesday, Feb. 6, to
plan for the Career Women's
Council meeting.
Chairmen Nancy Atkin and
Elaine Fleisher commented that
the steering committee decides
what kind of programing the
Career Women's Council will
have.
service on Friday evening, Feb.
22, Alan Katchen will be the
guest speaker. Katchen is
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of South Florida. He will
discuss "Anti-Semitism Here,
Nationally and Abroad."
Sisterhood open meeting will
take place on Thursday, Feb. 21,
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Frazin will
review the novel Raquela by Dr.
Ruth Gruber.
Temple Solel s bazaar will be
held on Saturday, Feb. 9, from 7
p.m. to 11 p.m.; Sunday, Feb. 10,
from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and
Monday, Feb. 11, from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. All new merchandise will
be on sale.
During February worship
services, the following will be
called to the Torah to become a
Bar or Bat Mitzvah: Lori Lessin,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. David
Lessin; Beth Patraka. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Patraka:
Joni Robinson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Robinson;
Edward Busch, son of Mrs.
Arlyne Busch; Michael
Pomeranz, son of Mrs. Maxine
Pomeranz; and Rachel Goldstein,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Leo
Goldstein.
Samuel J. Salman, D.O.
is pleased to announce the relocation of his office
for the practice of
FAMILY MEDICINE
to
6691 Pembroke Road, Suite B5
Pembroke Pines, Florida 33023
Phone 962-8400
Hours by Appointment
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authentic-
Belva Plain, author of Evergreen
Spanning five centuries, The Books of Rachel
is a dramatic, richly detailed saga of an
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by business, by blood, and by a name
Rachel, the name given to each generation's
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heroic, growing on the legends of the Rachels
who preceded her. Everyone who reads this
towering novel of family, of passion, of faith will
be spellbound by its power and touched by
its theme. A main selection of The Jewish
Book Club. A main selection of The
Literary Guild
THE BOOKS OF RACHEL by Joel Gross
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Celebrate the Passover Seder at the
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FLORIDA STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Depart Miami:
March 18,1980
2,015.
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Let Israel Bonds be a link with your Jewish Heritage
Roundtrip air transportation from Miami
Assistance and transfars on arrival at Ben-Gurion
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based on double occupancy
Full breakfast & most dinners in Israel
Breakfast and dinner dally in Egypt
Sightseeing in Israel & Egypt
Air-conditioned buses
Licensed, English speaking guides
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Baggage handling & Service Charges
Special Features
First Passover Seder at the Pyramids in Cairo
Firet officiel Egyptian Reception for
an American/Jewish Delegation
Vialt to Israeli Airbaee
Meeting with members of Parliament at Knaeset
Special dinners and meetings with top Israeli leaders
Meeting with Israeli families
See new development in the Negev Desert
Travel with political dignitaries A press corps
More exciting and special events planned
for this historic occasion
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Friday. January M, 1980
Th* Jewish
Letters from Chistipol
The Prison Diary of Sharansky
Unfortunately, my eyeeight
has not improved. The acute pair.
in the temple has lessened, but
another has developed in the
frontal lobe. It's felt constantly.
While reading, I'm tormented by
a burning feeling below my eyes.
"When I'm allowed out in the
exercise yard, I jog. I make a
total distance of 2'/-3 kilometers.
' "Papa, you're really smart. As
always you demonstrated your
highly skillful approach to
writing letters within the
framework of what's permitted to
write. No single word has been
crossed out. Your-50 years' work
in the Soviet press has helped
you.
"From Avital's photos one can
make a whole album, I've laid
them out in chronological order,
from my parents' home in Istra
to Avital at the Dead Sea. When
1 look at them my eyes even stop
hurting.
"I don't know my weight, but
don't worry because I'm growing
thin. My cellmate has lost about
55 pounds. He thinks it's o.fc.
Why should we have an un-
necessary burden?
"In just a few hours, the
Jewish New Year will begin. Next
year in Jerusalem together
with Avital and you, my dear
Silent No More
ones.
These are some of the words
from the diary of famed Prisoner
of Conscience Anatoly
Sharansky. Suffering from
progressive blindness in the
notorious Chistipol Prison some
500 miles from Moscow, his spirit
nevertheless soars free. His diary
is written as letters to his parents
in the Soviet capital since it is
forbidden to write his wife Avital
in Jerusalem and provide a
remarkable insight into an
equally remarkable man, despite
ever-present censorship.
The 8,000-word document has
been obtained and translated by
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry and Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews as Letters From
Chistipol It was released on Dec.
10, International Human Rights
Day, "as an eloquent testimony
to the unbreakable spirit of
Russian Jews who so desperately
seek to be free."
Hallandale Jewish Center
The Hallandale Jewish Center
has installed its newly elected
officers.
The officers are: president,
Alfred Newman; first vice
president. Jack Spiegel; second
vice president. Dr. Sidney Ester-
son; third vice president, Al
-Nagelberg; fourth vice president,
Nathan Bolasny, treasurer, Dr.
Nathan Sudnow; recording sec-
retary, Rose Azerrad; and finan-
cial secretary, Joe Nagelberg.
Directors for three-year terms
arer
Joe Frank, Sydney Holtzman,
Royal Kweit, Lewis Leveson,
Ethel Rosenbloom, David
Tannenbaum, Herman Weiniger,
and Herman Zweibach.
Saturday afternoon the Min-
chah is at 5:30 p.m. The rabbi
will lead a class on the weekly
portion of the Bible. _
A
sk
be

Question:
What is the origin of the Hebrew names of the
Jewish people? When did the custom start to
have more than one given name? When did the
practice of surnames begin?
Arnold Picker
Golden Beach, Florida
Answer:
The most important source for Hebrew given
names is the Bible. In addition to individual
names found throughout the Bible, biblical
genealogies from early and late times also offered
numerous examples. There are other sources of
Hebrew names which are found in Palestinian
inscriptions and Babylonian clay tablets from the
Persian period.
According to the Encyclopedia of the Jewish
Religion, "Proper names in ancient times had a
significance to which no parallel exists at the
present day. The name was taken as representing
the essence of its bearer; hence people were often
given new names upon entering a new mode of
being." (p. 280)
According to the Bible, Abram's name was
changed to Abraham (Hebrew Avraham)
meaning the Father of a Multitude. Sarai's name
was changed to Sarah meaning princess. Jacob's
name was changed to Israel. According to the
commentaries the name is clearly a title of Vic-
tory; probably a champion of God. (Genesis
32:29)
According to the Encyclopaedia Judaica there
are "names ih which expression is given in some
manner, to the view that the bearer of the name
reincarnates a deceased relative. This is an
ancient idea which has its roots in the conception
of tribal and clan structure and which does not
presuppose the belief in the transmigration of
souls." (p. 806) This is probably the beginning of
the custom of naming a child for a deceased
relative.
In the very early period many Hebrew names
incorporated the name of the deity Baal which
was the pagan god of fertility in those times.
Later on we see in the Bible manifestations of
Monotheistic principles in the given names which
are based on the word El meaning God, such as
Israel and Yehiel.
Some of the given names use an abridged form
of the Tetragrammaton. The Tetragrammaton is
the ineffable name of God which appears in all
Hebrew scrolls using the four Hebrew letters
Yud, Hey, Vav and Hey usually transliterated as
YHVH iYahveh) or JHVH {Jehovah). This name
of God is never pronounced in the Hebrew during
the reading of the Torah. The word Adonai (My
Lord) is substituted.
Some examples are: Yeho using three Hebrew
By Abe Halpern
Letters Yud, Hey and Vav; and Yo using two
Hebrew letters Yud and Vav. These two abridged
forms of the Tetragrammaton are often used as a
prefix to the name. Another abridged form Yah
using two Hebrew letters Yud and Hey are used
at the end of a given name. Some examples are
Yehoshua (Joshua), Yoel (Joel) and Zecharayah
(Zechariah).
During the Talmudic period the Hebrew names
were often followed by another Hebrew
designation for the purpose of identifying the
specific mode of life of the person. Some examples
are: Shimon Hatzadik (Simeon the Just),
Yehudah HaNasi (Judah the President or Chief),
and Rabbi Chanina Sgan HaKohanim (Deputy
High Priest).
Another method of identification during the
Talmudic period was the use of the word Ben
(son) followed by the name of the father, such as
Akavyah ben Mahalalel and Eliezer ben Hyr-
canus. Often the village or city of residence was
added for further identification.
According to the rabbis, a change of name was
one of the four things which could avert the evil
decree. This gave rise to the ritual of changing the
name of a dangerously ill person, usually by
adding an auspicious name such as Chaim for life.
This probably started the custom of having two
Hebrew names.
The use of surnames in the modern sense began
to emerge in Italy and Spain in the Middle Ages,
and in west European countries as well as in the
United States from the 18th century on. From the
period of the French Revolution the use of sur
names were generally made obligatory by law.
There was a tendency for Jewish surnames to
be patronymic, (Abramowitz, Jacobson, Men-
delsohn), geographic; (Berliner, Englander,
I Romano), or occupational, Schneider (Taylor),
I Drucker (Printer), and Wechsler (Dealer in
! promisory notes.).
Another form of surnames is drawn from
characteristics, Alt (old), Klein (small) and Sch-
wartz (black).
It is interesting to note that in the 19th century
I it became increasingly common for Jews to take
; names of a non-Jewish character. Sometimes this
change occurred by legal process. In Israel
especially since the creation of the State in 1948
I the tendency has been reversed, Hebrew names
| being adopted to replace those of a non- Hebrew
type-
Editor's note:
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Hollywood Center's
Winter Activities

The Hollywood Jewish
Community Center is gearing up
to winter season schedule of
special activities and enrichment
programs directed to the adult
community.
Classes in the ancient art of
stained glass, the basic methods
of sculpturing, fabric imagery
(applique, trapunto, embroidery),
calligraphy, and a workshop on
Neil Simon's "Black Comedy"
will be offered.
Also, courses on investments,
basic photography, bridge,
beginners' Spanish.
For those interested in per-
B'nai Mitzvah
PAUL HOFFMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Hoff-
man announce the Bat Mitzvah
of their daughter, Paula, on
Friday evening, Jan. 25, at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood.
Paula attends Nova Middle
School and her hobby is dancing.
SAMUEL KIMELMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Marcel
Kimelman announce the Bar
Mitzvah of their son Samuel on
Saturday morning. Jan. 26, at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood.
Samuel attends the seventh
grade of the Hillel Community
Day School and is on the Honor
Roll. His hobbies consists of coin
collecting, sports and fishing. He
is a member of the Temple Sinai
Junior U.S.Y.
Shalom Hadassah
The shalom group of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold a
regular meeting on Tuesday, Feb.
5, at noon at the Washington
Federal Building.
The program chairman will
introduce Suzanne Gunzburger.
who is a member of the Com-
mision on Status of Women in
Broward County. Her topic will
be "Your Life As a Woman."
Dance Class
A beginners class in Israeli folk
dancing has been introduced at
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center, North Miami
Beach, every Sunday evening at
6:30 p.m. in the Wise Gym-
nasium.
Intermediate and advanced
classes will continue, as usual,
Sunday evenings, 7:30 to 10 p.m.
Israeli folk dancing is an on-
going event, attracting all age
groups, teens through senior
adults.
sonal growth and development
there are courses on the
"Psychology of Stress,"
"Friends, Lovers, Spouses and
Parents," "Inner Peace," and
"Parent-Effectiveness Training."
Exercise classes and an aerobic
dance class are also being offered.
All classes start the week of
Jan. 28 and will be held at the
Hollywood JCC, 2838 Hollywood
Boulevard.
Registration begins at 9 a.m.
Jan. 14 through Jan. 18.
For information on fees and
schedules, telephone the
Hollywood JCC, 921-6511.
Religious
Directory
NORTHBROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wlchelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)'
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
EMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man. Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Linkovsky. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood. Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. iS2)
1EVITT WEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOlL WVOOD 1921 PmO,oe RoM 821-7200
NORTH MIAMI 13369 W Oiu* Hwy 9494315
WEST PALM BEACH* S411 OkMOiobM BM 689-8700
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Temple 3etkl
Wemotiat
The ail-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or write:

TEMPLE BCTH EL
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA 33020
Picas* tend m* literature on the above.
NAME.- _----------------------------------------
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Page 16
The
Jewish Floridian andShofarof GreaterHoUywo^
Friday, January 25, I960
THE GREAT
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S40.000 by an agency of me Federal Government A substantial penalty >s required for
premature withdrawal of savings certificates

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