The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Fred Shochet
Creation Date:
October 3, 1980
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44512277 ( OCLC )
sn 00229541 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
el0- Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 3,1980
Fita Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Rabbi Tobin Addresses
Soviet Jewry Committee
c Soviet Jewry Committee
> Jewish Federation of South
lard began its 1980-81
lamatic year on Sept. 14
|; talk by Rabbi Herb Tobin.
Soviet Family New Year,
Hope" was the rabbi*s topic
Ithe evening, announced
Va Stein, chairman of the
bbi Tobin, who recently
the staff of the Jewish
lot ion of South Broward,
led to the Soviet Union last
r> in order to meet with
iniks. He emphasized to his
lice the importance of
luing to write to Soviet
Iniks. "These letters and
that are sent," Tobin
3 "provide a life-line for the
Jews." In addition, he
ed that they are a sign to
|viet authorities that we are
ned about our fellow Jews.
Stan Spatz, chairman of
loviet Jewry Committee,
Ided the program with a call
Ion. He urged everyone in
the audience to continue the
struggle for Soviet Jewry by
writing and participating in all
community programs.
Mission Itinerary Exciting
"Just to say the cities we will
be visiting makes the mission
sound so routine. But, the truth
is, the details that will be fiHing
our days make this mission the
most exciting that I have ever
come across. In all my history of
participating in missions, there
is no doubt in my mind that this
will be the most imaginative, and
creative itinerary that we have
ever been able to work with.
"I am so excited, I can hardly
wait to leave."
The Community Mission to
Israel is preparing for its Oct. 16
departure and the tentative
intinerary has arrived at the
offices of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, noted
Campaign Chairman, Dr. Phil
"The mission will land at Lod
Airport and proceed to
Jerusalem. From Jerusalem, we
will travel to the north and stay
in Haifa. We will wind up in Tel
Aviv, before heading home.
Members of the Soviet Jewry Committee gathered to hear guest
speaker Rabbi Herbert Tobin, who recently joined the staff of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward. Seated from left are Elaine
Pitt ell. chairman of the Community Relations Committee, Rabbi
Tobin and Beverly Hollander. Standing from left are Gail Cohen.
Barbara Stein, Joe Kleiman, Gail Spatz and Dr. Stanley Spatz, chair-
man of the Soviet Jewry Committee.
Human Rights Plea Set
|e Pittell, chairman of the
the Jewish Federation of
Broward, and Dr. Stan
chairman of the CRC's
Jewry Committee, an-
that Sen. Henry Jackson
shington) wiH- be the
speaker at the annual
Rights Plea for Soviet
>n Nov. 9.
are thrilled to have Sen.
|n come to our corn-
stated Mrs. Pittell. "He
kg been in the forefront of
jggle of Soviet Jews."
>n is beat known for his
ng of the Jackson-Vanik
lent, legislation which
the granting of most-
nation status to the
Sen. Jackson
soviet Union in exchange for free
emigration of Soviet Jews.
An ardent supporter for human
rights causes, Jackson has been a
strong supporter for a safe and
secure Israel.
" Appropriately," Dr. Spatz
noted. Sen. Jackson will be
addressing the community on the
42 nd anniversary of Crystal
Night." On this day in 1938,
every synagogue in Nazi Ger-
many was destroyed, as well as a
majority of Jewish-owned
businesses. Spatz indicated that
appropriate mention will be made
of this sad anniversary at the
Human Rights Plea. "It is a
reminder," said Spatz, "that we
still have much work to do in
securing full human rights for
Jews and others throughout the
Baptist Says God Deaf to Jews
YORK (JTA) not near the prayer of a
Wist leader's claim Jew" has drawn sharp
[God Almighty does criticism from Jewish and
fish Agency Needs Cash
centers. The media are running a
public campaign for funds to help
the poor aged in Tel Aviv.
Present and prospective settlers
in the new "mitzpim" or hilltop
settlements in the Galilee are
protesting against the lack of
housing. A series of articles on
Project Renewal has some kind
words to say about this work, but
it becomes clear that now, in the
light of the Government's
Continued on Page IS
Philanthropist Mailman
Dies at Age 82
The officers and board of directors of the Jewish Federation
[South Broward express a profound sense of loss on the
Vsing of Abe Mailman, a longtime friend and supporter of
kish causes.
Mr. Mailman, 82, was a founding member of the Big Gifts
se of the Federation's annual Combined Jewish Appeal
^ael Emergency Fund campaign. He was considered by the
ish Federation of South Broward as a pillar of strength to
Jewish community in Hollywood. Our sincere sympathy to
wife Alice; daughter, Marilyn Segal; brother, Joseph Mail-
ln; and sister, Mary Greene.
Dr. Robert Pittell. President,
Jewish Federation of South Broward
IUJA Cash Chairman
t>u want to know what the
Agency is wrestling with
lays, read the Jerusalem
>r some of the other Israel
if your Hebrew is up to
problems have gone
You'll read about strikes
nigrants in the absorption
some Baptist groups and a
denial by Dr. Bailey Smith,
president of the Southern
Baptist Convention, who
made the statement, that
he is anti-Semitic.
Smith, however, would not
disavow the remarks he made at
the National Affairs Briefing, a
gathering of fundamentalist
Christians in Dallas last month.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, director
of the interreligious affairs
department of the American
Jewish Committee, described
Smith's assertion as "invincible
ignorance" of the Jewish faith
and "almost totally at variance
with the major pronouncements
of the Southern Baptist Con-
vention." Smith is Pastor of the
First Southern Baptist Church in
Del City. Okla.
was recorded by Milton Tobian,
executive director of the
A J Committee's North Texas
region which mailed transcripts
to Jewish leaders last week.
Smith was recorded as saying,
"It is interesting, at great
political rallies, how you have a
Protestant to pray, a Catholic to
pray, and then you have a Jew to
pray. With all due respects to
those dear people, my friends.
Continued on Page 2
Mission participants prepare for their Oct. 16 departure at a mission
orientation meeting held at the Federation.

'y -
Page 2
' The.Iewish Floridiari and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October I
Baptists Rap Smith on Jews
Leading Baptist ministers
and educators from several
states have strongly de-
plored Dr. Bailey Smith,
president of the 13 million-
member Southern Baptist
Convention, for his public
remark last month that
"God Almighty does not
hear the prayer of a Jew."
Scores of letters address-
ed directly to Smith, to
various Baptist church or-
gans and to American Jew-
ish leaders involved in in-
ter-faith affairs, denounced
Smith's views as contrary
to the Scriptures and unfair
and insulting to Jews.
A number of the letters were
just made public here by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith which has long been
engaged in dialogue with
Southern Baptists on such topics
as the Jewish roots of
Christianity and the Jewishness
of Jesus and his disciples.
at the National Affairs Briefing,
a gathering of Fundamentalist
Christians in Dallas on Aug. 22,
were recorded by the regional
representative of the American
Jewish Committee. The
AJCommittee subsequently
disseminated the transcripts.
In a letter dated Sept. 12
addressed to Rabbi Solomon
Bernards, co-director of the
ADL's department of interfaith
affairs. J. William Angell,
professor of religion at Wake |
Forest University in Winston- i
Salem, N.C., charged that Smith
has joined himself to the
nefarious company of Human.
Hitler, Arafat and Khomeine." i
He observed that Smith's
"statements are not only untrue,
unscriptural and unkind; they
are also, as you know, far
1 removed from the teachings and
' spirit of the Jesus whom he
pretends to serve." Angell added,
"I do wish Dr. Smith would
pause at least long enough to
realize that Jesus was a Jew a
| loyal and faithful Jew. Does that
mean that God would not hear
ANOTHER letter addressed to
Bernards on Sept. 14 from Bob
Wallace, Pastor of Grants Creek
Missionary Baptist Church in
Maysville, N.C., said Smith's
remarks were "another painful
reminder of this man's ignorance.
He may well be speaking for the
majority of Southern Baptists,
but he does not speak for me. I
repudiate his statement."
A letter to Smith on Sept. 3
Rev. Martin Responds
Dr. Robert Pittell
President, Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2719 Holly wood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 33020
Dear Dr. Pittell,
On behalf of the members of
the First Baptist Church of
Hollywood, I would like to ex-
press to you and our Jewish
friends our apologies for a recent
comment made by the president
of the Southern Baptist Con-
vention, of which we are a
cooperating member. In an ar-
ticle published in the Hollywood
Sun-Tattler, Sept. 17, Dr. Baily
Smith, president of the Southern
Baptist Convention, is quoted as
saying that ".. .With all due
respect to those dear people, my
friends, God almighty does not
hear the prayer of a Jew."
We at the First Baptist Church
of Hollywood cherish our Jewish
friends and the relationship we
share. We regret the publication
of such a statement by one of our
elected leaders. We deplore even
more the fact that such a
statement was made by someone
who is suppose to represent the
spirit of Jesus Christ. While Dr.
Smith's attitude may represent
the sentiments of some Southern
Baptists, he most assuredly does
not represent the feelings of our
church on this matter!
While the First Baptist Church
of Hollywood could never recall
the words spoken by Dr. Smith, I
hope that our letter of apology
will eliminate some of the sting of
Dr. Smith's cutting insult.
D. Wayne Martin, Pastor
(Editor's Note: Rev. Wayne
Martin, Pastor of the First
Baptist Church of Hollywood, is
also the Secretary of the Inter-
faith Council of Greater
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form the Rev. Glenn Inglehart.
director of the Southern Baptist
Convention's Interfaith Witness
Department, reminded him that:
"In our materials and training
I conferences we teach Baptists to
share their faith without apology
and without offense. We and
those whom we train speak
directly to our Jewish friends of
our conviction in the uniqueness
of God's act in Jesus of Nazareth
for the redemption of all persons,
Jews as well as Gentiles.
"That conviction we can affirm
heartily. But to state that God
only hears the prayers of
Christians when they pray is
another matter. Of course when a
Jew prays, it is a Jewish prayer,
not a Christian prayer. But I feel
that we must be wary of placing
restrictions on whom God will
listen to."
John Laney, Minister of the
Twinbrook Baptist Church ir
Rockville, Md., stated in letters
to The Maryland Baptist in
| Lutherville, and The Capitol
Baptist, published in
Washington, D.C., that the God
posited by Smith "would be a
God who would have listened to
the silent Christians in Nazi Ger-
many while turning a deaf ear
to the millions of Jews who cried
out from the concentration camps
"I CANNOT conceive of a God
who would eagerly listen to Jerry
Falwell and Bailey Smith but
who would not tolerate a prayer
from such great souls of the
recent past as Martin Buber and
Abraham Heschel."
Another letter to Smith from
Jack Altman. Pastor of the
Second Baptist Church of
Cumberland. Md., stated as its
subject "Your anti-Jewish
remarks at the Religious Round-
table" in Dallas. In that con-
nection, he wrote: "Such
reckless, insensitive words by the
president of the Southern Baptist
Convention contribute nothing of
a positive nature to the work of
our Interfaith Witness dialogues
with our Jewish friends."
The Rev. Alfred Johnson, Jr.,
Pastor of the First Baptist
Church of Gary, N.C.. wrote to
Smith: "We do have our dif-
ferences with Judaism con-
cerning the messiahship of Jesus.
But no true Christian doubts for
one moment that both Christians
and Jews worship and pray to the
same God and that He hears
them. Jesus himself in John 4:22
says that Salvation comes from
the Jews." Please be careful what
you say in the future."
God Deaf
To Jews
Continued from Page 1
God Almighty does not hear the
prayer of a Jew."
Responding this week to the
angry reactions to his remarks,
Smith declared, "I am pro-Jew. I
believe they are God's special
people. I believe they are still
loved in the heart of God and that
the Jews are some of the greau9.
blessings humanity has ever had,
but without Jesus Christ they are
lost. No prayer gets through that
is not prayed through Jesus." He
claimed that "Jews have an
argument with me because they
have an argument with the New
Smith's remarks were con-
demned by a colleague. Dr.
James Dunn, director of the
Dallas-based Christian Life
Commission of Texas Baptists.
Dunn observed that "Baptists at
their best have always believed in
religious liberty." but "you can't
really believe religious liberty
without respecting the religious
convictions of others." He added.
"If God Almighty cannot hear
the prayers of Jews, you're
putting pretty severe limits on
your doctrine of God."
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Governor Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980
Governor Reagan's views on
Israel, the Middle East, and
the economy are not campaign
A Record of Support
for the Jewish
Community and Israel.
In 1948, long before he became
Governor of California, he re-
signed from the Lakeside Country
Club in Los Angeles because it
refused membership to a Jew. In
1967, at a pro-Israel rally at the
Hollywood Bowl, he forcefully
expressed his concern for Israel's
safety during the six-day war. In
1971, he was instrumental in en-
acting a California law, one of the
first in the United States, autho-
rizing banks and savings institu-
tions to buy and invest in State of
Israel bonds. Other states followed
California's example, dramatically
enhancing the safes of Israel
bonds in tnis country. That same
year, Israel's Medallion of Valor
was conferred on Governor Reagan
at an Israel Bonds Dinner.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980, Governor Reagan reaffirmed
his strong support for Israel.
He declared:
Israel is a major strategic
asset to America and a strong,
secure Israel is clearly in Amer-
ica's self interest. To weaken
Israel is to destabilize the Middle
East and risk the peace of the
whole world. As our democratic
ally, Israel must continue to
receive economic and defense
The PLO is a terrorist orga-
nization whose leadership is
committed to violence and ag-
gression against Israel.
The United States should not
try to force a peace settlement
upon Israel and her neighbors.
Rather, the terms of a settlement
should be decided in accordance
with the United Nations Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. Resolutions in
the United Nations which under-
mine Israel's positions and iso-
late her people should be vetoed
because they undermine progress
toward peace.
Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city, un-
divided, with continuing free
access for all.
Governor Reagan's views on
the Middle East are based* m long-
term policies, not short-term poli-
tics. He has been a friend of Israel
for more than 30 years and his
record is one of long-standing
principles and commitments.
The election of Ronald
Reagan as president will place
a strong reliable leader in the
White House instead of the man
who sits there right now.
The Hallmark of
a Reagan Administration
will be Economic
Ronald Reagan showed his
mettle as Governor of California.
He, turned a $194 million state
budget deficit into a $554 million
surplus. During his two terms as
Governor the state's inflation rate
was lower than that in the rest of
the country. He reduced taxes and
slowed down the growth of state
The kind of Governor Ronald
Reagan was tells us a good deal
about the kind of President he will
be. A President capable of drawing
top talent to his administration,
to help pinpoint where govern-
ment programs can be made more
efficient, and to balance the bud-
get in order to bring down the
inflation rate that's Deen adversely
affecting all Americans, especially
older Americans on fixed incomes.
When Ronald Reagan says he
will stimulate productivity, check
inflation, and strive to balance the
federal budget you just know he's
talking the language and artic-
ulating the philosophy that has
been consistently his.
That's why Americans trust
him. You have a clear choice in
this year's election. And that
choice should be based on trust.
It is hoped that you and other
thoughtful American's will re-
member the key word: TRUST.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of Washington's do-
mestic and foreign policies over
the last 3V2 years. When you DO,
you'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now.
The time is now
for Reagan.
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I age -l
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of GrtaterHollywood
Friday. October 3, lwn
Religious Hypocrisy
The Bailey Smith statement in the name of the
Southern Baptist Convention of which he is
president is the height of arrogance. Whether or not
God listens to the prayers of Jews is presumptuous
speculation. Mainly, it is a theological question with
metaphysical overtones. Whatever one's religious
belief, whether yea or nay, is a matter of pure faith. It
is not subject to the limited perceptions of mankind,
whose puny intelligence can merely deal with
physical evidence.
Smith's positive assertion demonstrates just
how puny his own intelligence really is. Having sim-
plified the incomprehensible, the Baptist leader
betrays himself as a bigot his protestations to the
contrary that he is not "anti-Jew." Even in this
affirmation of his innocence, Smith joins hands with
the arrogance of non-Jewish history that has judged
Jews guilty of one crime or another from deicide to
infanticide and sentenced Jews to excommunication
from the community and eternal suffering.
Speaking in the name of God, non-Jewish
history has made its judgments come true in a sea of
blood and agony. The Baptist leader is not a unique
phenomenon; he is the true son of his heritage. Let
those of his co-religionists who now criticize him
demonstrate once and for all that they have aban-
doned their chutzpah or hold their forked tongues.
Otherwise, their sympathy in this moment is
sheer hypocrisy.
A Case of Miscasting
Those who watch Vanessa Redgrave in the
Arthur Miller opus next Tuesday night on CBS
television documenting the life of Fania Fenelon will
have to reckon that they support this gruesome
marriage of message and spokesman by the simple
act of watching it.
Redgrave is a Palestine Liberation Organization
supporter. To play the life story of Fania Fenelon,
the Auschwitz heroine, is to defile the agony and the
passion of the Jewish and other victims at the hands
of Nazi atrocity in that concentration camp.
The CBS view to the contrary is sheer
materialistic contrivance. Spokesmen for the net-
work who talk about Redgrave's artistry are
hypocrites with an eye on the cash register.
Fania Fenelon herself has repeatedly pleaded for
a change of cast on the basis that it is a gross
violation of the sacrifice of the victims of Nazism. Of
this horrifying miscasting, Fenelon herself calls it "a
CBS is guilty of a callous disregard for her story,
her feelings, her life, in addition to an insult to those
who died at Auschwitz.
From Hope to Reality
A sculpture called Peace Form One was
dedicated across from the United Nations recently in
a long overdue tribute to the late Ralph Bunche, the
former Under Secretary General of the UN who won
the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950 for helping bring about
an armistice between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
The 50-foot stainless steel obelisk serves as a
reminder of a time when many looked to the UN as
an institution that would ensure peace in the world.
Bunche was the type of international civil servant,
the type that seems to have gone out of style, whose
main objective was to achieve peace.
Maybe the present members of the UN Sec-
retariat, as well as the representatives of the 154
members of the UN, will look at this monument and
realize how far the UN has gone from the tradition
Bunche symbolized. Today, the UN has become more
of a forum for exacerbating differences rather than
resolving them.
~eJewisli Floridian
American Saving* 2600 Building
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Room T07G
Hallandale. Florida 33009 Telephone: 4644466
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4606
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Don Not Guarantee The Kashruth
of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3679 returns to The Jewish Floridian
P. O. Box 012973. Miami, Fla. 88101
Published BI Weekly
Second Clans Postage Pending at Hallandale. Fla. 864600
Fred Shoe he t
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Friday. October 3.1980 23TISHM 5741
Volume 10 Number 20
Israel's Impact on a
Group of Teen-agers
A group of 17 young people
between the ages of 16 and 17
toured Israel for four weeks. The
common denominator was that
they had all continued their
Jewish studies whether they had
been confirmed at the end of 10th
grade or at the end of 9th grade.
There were a number of ex-
periences which made a profound
mpression on the group. In this
issue we are looking at Jerusalem
through the eyes of these
Beth Shalom wrote: "Jerusalem
is very special and significant. It
has been a symbol of Jewish
unity and a hope for a world of
justice, freedom, harmony and
peace. Nothing can compare to
spending a Sabbath in the Holy
City- The buses stop running,
people hurry home and there is
almost a sense of a city grinding
to a halt. The religious Jews go to
meet the Sabbath Queen,
synagogues are full and silence
falls on the city.
Jerusalem is the heart of
Israel, and strategically it is a
natural stronghold. It is situated
in the heart of the hills of Judea,
" more than 2,000 feet high. It sits
at the crossroad where the high-
way running from north to south
intersects the road leading from
the sea to the Jordan. Mount
Zion, Mount Moriah and the
Mount of Olives are separated
from other hills by the deep
ravines of Hinnom and Kidron.
So, because of its many special
characteristics, I, as Jews before
me, and as Jews after my time,
will always have a special feeling
for the Holy City of Jerusalem."
Temple Israel of Miramar wrote:
"I will start with Jerusalem, the
Holy City, because it was the
first place we visited and the last.
We went into the Old City at
night and it was breathtaking.
We walked along the streets and
looked up at the tall walls and the
buildings in which people have
been living for so very many
When we went to the Kotel
(the Western Walll I looked
around me. People were praying
. people were begging,
watched as if in a dream ... I
wanted to pray and just to talk to
God, but I felt uncomfortable in
front of all the people. The last
time we visited the Kotel, I did
pray, and I cried. I had a strange
feeling ... I belonged. I think
that I belong in Israel. I thought
of all the trouble my people have
gone through, and now only a
wall stands as the remains of a
great temple.
I don't like cities, but
Jerusalem is different."
Israel of Miramar, speaking
about Jerusalem wrote: "A place
which impressed me greatly was
the Western Wall. I was filled
with awe the first time I saw it.
While in Jerusalem we went to
the reconstructed area of the Old
City. The part of the Wall which
still stands is outlined on the
entire reconstructed Wall. It is
almost impossible for me to
imagine the size of the original
wall as it once stood. Just this
fact alone is awe-inspiring. Hut
also, when I think back on
the Wall's history, I can't help
but have pride in it. The thought
of the 19 years when Jews were
not allowed to approach the Wall
is heartbreaking. The Western
Wall has always been an integral
part of our history since the
destruction of the Temple, and it
is our only physical link with it.
Now that the Western Wall is
ours, we must never let it slip
from our grasp again."
Shalom, speaking of Jerusalem
said, "The Old City of Jerusalem
and the Western Wall impressed
me profoundly. I felt that I was
at the most importance place, as
far as our past history is con-
cerned. Everything I had studied
was in front of my eyes. The Old
City and the Wall have so much
to do with our past, and so much
to tell that it was hard to believe
that I was actually there. When
we walked through the Old City.
(and the new one too) I felt so safe
and found it hard to believe that
Continued on Page 13
Q: Who named the "Turkey'?
A: Luis de Torres who called it -TUKKI -
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' crew to set foot in the
"New World'* was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends. Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Columbus sent
de Torres ashore first, to find out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day.
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres' imagination and he prevailed upon *
Columbus to let him settle there. In writing
to his friends back home' de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacockTUKKIto describe
a new bird he encountered. And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble).
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to 'open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and, invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best. And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
And that's a fact!

day, October 3.1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Former Soviet POC Denied Exit Vias
Former Prisoner of Conscience
Isaak Shkolnik has again been
denied permission to emigrate
from the Soviet Union to join his
wife and daughter in Israel,
according to confirmed reports
received by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ).
Shkolnik was released from a
labor camp on July b, *1979.
oactl) seven years after being
arrested for treason. Since his
i repeatedly applied for
permission to join his family in
Israel and nas been shunted from
to office without any
He is present!) living in
L\..\ with his father, and has yet
u receive any positive Dews re-
garding his status, the NCSJ
Shkolnik'a wife\' Feiga and
daughter Miza. emigrated from
the Soviet Union in December
[97 i and reside in Jerusalem.
Tnev toured the United States in
December 1976.
Exit Doors Swing Shut
In Kharkov
In what the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ) and
Union of Councils for Soviet Jews
a CS.Il called "an unprecedented
move that may well seal the small
crack m the iron door still open,"
emigration authorities in the
Ukrainian city of Kharkov have
reportedly notified Jewish exit
applicants that if they are refused
visas, they must sign a declar-
ation that they have been warned
that they cannot apply again.
and that they will get a job
within a month.
Normally, a refusnik can re-
apply every half year but those
who are left without jobs are
^often threatened with imprison-
ment for parasitism." In the
past tew years, restrictive emi-
gration policies have liegun in
Ukrainian cities, then spread
throughout the USSR, the SSSJ
and the UCSJ reported.
Recent emigration has steadily
dropped as restrictions grow ever
higher, the SSSJ and UCSJ said.
I'i n.-. ot thousands of Jews have
been refused even the oppor-
Hillel Has New
, Home at BCC
f> Hillel-Jewish Student
["ion has a new home on the
Hroward Community College
central campus, located in the
"ludent government office in the
Every Wednesday from 10
a m.-2 p.m.. tne Hillel has an in-
'"rmation table on the central
campus of BCC. Plans are un-
wnway to establish information
enters on each of the three BCC
campuses. There are many ac-
"W Planned for October, such
|*m a Shabbat Dinner on Oct. 10, a
*viet Jewry program on Oct. 15,
,.a a weekend is planned on Oct.
''. ^ 18 at the University of
Mmi Hillel Foundation.
for more information call
^ancy Tobin at the Jewish
tunity to apply to leave because,
they are told, they do not have an
immediate family living in Israel.
Other Jews who manage to apply
may wait for months' on end
without receiving an answer.
Career Women's Council
Seated from left are Betsy Krant, Lury Greene' and Esther Goffman.
Standing from left are Fannie Schifrin, Joyce Eisen, Drazia Herman
and Robin Snyder. __________
Seated from left are Meral Fhrenstein, representing the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee; and Susan Stone, of the Women's
Politicnl Caucus. Standing from left are Nancy Atkin, chairwoman,
and Mara Gilanti. from the National Council of Jewish Women.
Seated from left are Selma Barron, Evelyn Rosenstoin and Susan
Miller. Standing from left are Diane Shaffer and Anita Courtney.

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 3. 1980
Preparing for Departure
Members of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's delegation to f
the United Jewish Appeal's President's Mission to Israel include,
from left, Dr. Howard Barron, Dr. Earl Barron and Dr. Saul Singer.
From left are Sumner Kaye, Federation executive director; Ted
Newman and Marge Saltzman.
SM Hourwooo wn
Sitmar Cruise Jan. 10,1981
11 day Caribbean Cruise $200 off per person
tHTflll CIIU
100% MM C0N0ITI0NI0
soTfi pool zoo n. iic*
On the Ocean at 67th Strict,
Miami Buck, Florida 33141
Dear Friends,
We are happy to announce that the
Rosner family are here to welcome you
again for the coming winter season of
1980-81 beginning November 25.
We want to assure you that the usual
high standards of comfort, cuisine and
service will be maintained as it has been
for 27 years.
Please write for rates or any other in-
formation, or
CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-327-6642
Sam Rosner
Per peon double occupeney
includes txeafc'ati dtnner,
luncheon snack
Nov 25 to Dec 10
Under strict

Shochet Securities Unc
300%* AND MORE
'Based on 1975 NYSE minimum
Broward 4544304
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1295 E. IhgpSSb Beach MM.
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bout your oommleetone end
new account tain.
TOI ( >_
JiVF Newsletter
Published by the Jewish National Fund in Hollywood
wan 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 Phone 538-6464
Office: ________ _______^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
jnf Hollywood inaugurates
The Jack Shapiro Forest
Dr. Rabbi Morton Maiavsky, Chairman, jnf
Broward county has announced the
inauguration of the jack SHAPIRO FOREST in the
Baifour Forest in Israel. The Forest was
established on the occasion of Mr. Shapiros
85th birthday. "This is in tribute to this great
humanitarian and philanthropist, founder of
Temple Beth Shalom, community leader, and
the Jack Shapiro Forest will be an eternal living
testimony to his great achievement," said Rabbi
Maiavsky. Jack Shapiro has become a legend in
Temple Beth Shalom in Hollywood, and no
greater tribute can do justice to this great man,"
he concluded.
A special Pilgrimage to Israel was led by Dr.
Morton Maiavsky, and Jack Shapiro. In which
Cantor Saul H. Breeh, Chairman, jnf synagogue
Activities participated. The Pilgrtmage went to At the JNF Temple Beth Shalom Banquet
dedicate the Jack Shapiro Forest in the Baifour mauguradng the Jack Shapiro Forest, Rabbi Morton
Forest in Israel, it was a magnificent dedication Maiavsky, Chairman jnf Broward county is shown
attended by Israel's leaders, and leaders of the presenting Mr. Shapiro with the Tallith and Mez-
Hollywood Jewish community. zuzah, holiest symbols of Jewish tradition
^MMj I i Hi
1 1 ir 1 a 1
5 par ^pa
i A mm J
h LJ rl
Shown with jack Shapiro, Honoree, at me JNF Temple Beth Shalom Banquet, are from left to
right Dr Fred Blumenthal Banquet Chairman, Hon zev W. Kogan. Pres. JNF southern Region.
Frank Cervasi, Guest Speaker, jack Shapiro, Rabbi Morton Maiavsky. Chairman JNF Broward Coun-
ty. Jack Berman, Pres. Temple Beth Shalom.
At the JNF-Temple Beth Shalom Banquet Jack Shapiro is congratulated by Mayor David R Keating
of Hollywood. From left to right Dr. Fred Blumenthal, Chairman Banquet committee, jack Ber-
man. Pres. Temple Bern Shalom, Mayor Keating, jack Shapiro, and Rabbi Morton Maiavsky,
spiritual Leader Temple Beth Shalom, and Chairman jnf Broward county.

Jack sriapiro delivers his address at the
Dedication ceremony m Israel of the Jack
Shapiro Forest while dlgrrttartes of the
JW Jerusalem look on.
jack Shapiroand his daughter, Btzabetn Kutrware shown urrveiing
the ptaqueandtumeisujneof the Jack Shapiro Forest in Israel
The Jewish National Fund Strengthens Israel
Help strengthen the jnf
RememtjerttiejNFlnYourwiii Establish a jnf Annuity Trust |.

Friday. October 3, 1980
the Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 1
South ^/towa/id
Is there a doctor in the house??
or which Dr. Nitzberg did you
wish to speak with?? The newest
Dr. Nitzberg is lovely wife,
mother, developmental psychol-
ogist, Milly. Who could be a
better expert than Milly on the
subject of adolescence after
raising five children?
Parties and farhily get-to-
gethers celebrated her graduation
from Nova University. The
"girls" invited Milly to lunch at
Marina Bay Elaine Fitter),
Ruth and Martha Rodensky,
Diane Blank, Shirley Fischler,
Hannah Schorr, Selma Hopen,
Rosemarie Yeslow, Eleanor
11,Hide I in n ii. Also Tobene Rosen-
thai and Bernice Wiener, part-
ners of the Educational Assess-
ment and Counseling Services.
Milly shares the title of doctor
with her husband. Dr. Saul Nitz-
berg and sons, Dr. Bill Nitzberg
and Dr. Mark Nitzberg. Mark
recently also received his degree
in clinical psychology and will
now take his post-doctoral in-
ternship at MacLean Hospital
near Boston. Youngest son Ricky
is a student at Harvard (you
guessed it) Medical School.
Milly said that she would like
to savor these precious moments
in time spent in good health,
sharing happy occasions. I think
we should all listen to this doctor.
It is a sensible prescription!
Another dimension was added
to the meaning of elegance at the
summer spectacular birthday
celebration Bobbe Schlesinger
made to surprise her attorney
husband Sheldon. The Diplomat
Country Club was a fantasy in
white. The magnificent double-
tiered table decorations were be-
decked with an abundance of
snowy white orchids. The menu
and choice of wines pleased the
most discriminating. The huge,
unusual birthday cake was in the
lorm ol an antique automobile. It
was a pity to cut into it! Bobbe
planned every detail perfectly.
Sons Scott, a pre-med student
at Brown University, and Greg, a
Irishman at the University of
Florida, Shelly's mother, and
close family Sid and Betty Rafel
shared the joyous occasion.
Among the guests were dis-
linguished judges, physicians,
attorneys, and members of the
local business community.
Hroward Community College
('resident Dr. Hugh Adams was
M.C. as friends participated in a

you back lo
in renowned
'or a unique
^einmg experience
Match your table to your
mood m one of i individual
foomj The Tent.
Wine Cellar. Studio. Place
P|oalie. Swut Chafet
Fir* Entertainment *
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your plsssiwe "<
Jlp'iv.u lunehaon* arranged) '
2340 SW 32 Ave.
closed Mondays
Wj RochelU', Koetiiy-
humorous tribute to Shelly s
diverse interests and extra-
ordinary success as a negligence
attorney with a national
reputation. Among the many
friends who shared the glamorous
evening were Jay and Nancy
Simons, Leon and Camille
Sultan, Dr. George and Iris
Crane, Dr. Paul and Ruth
Rodensky, Dr. Milt and Marilyn
Myers, Paul and Maralyn Anton,
Jackie Zbar. Shelly's gift from
the local hospitals was a ticket to
Australia one way.
Participating in the Demo-
cratic Convention was a
memorable experience for
Bernard Friedman. But ad-
dressing the convention was an
unforgetable honor and
privilege. Bernard, son of Dr.
Charles and Sandra Friedman,
has been president of the
National Young Democrats. He
was especially honored by being
introduced by Majority Leader,
Chairman Tip O'Neil.
The South Broward communi-
ty congratulates Fran Gold,
daughter of Murray and Ruth
Feuerstein. Plan is editor of the
Jewish Community News of
Central New Jersey. She has been
chosen for distinguished recog-
nition in Who's UTio in American
Jewry and WKor& Who in World
Itu ry
Pediatrician Bud Tanis has
been named by the University of
Chicago as an outstanding public-
servant. This award was
presented to "Bud" for his public-
service through creative citizen-
ship and exemplary leadership in
voluntary services. But to our
family, as to many others in
South Broward, he is just a great,
caring doctor with a smile.
Scene at Emerald Hills
Country Club:
A group of handsome Holly-
wood physicians and wives
celebrated Joan Kodenberg's
birthday. Joan is the attractive
wife of Dr. Tom Rodenberg.
. Friends enjoying dinner were Dr.
Donald and Lee Berman, Dr.
Victor and Femme Hochberg, Dr.
Howard and Sheila Everst, Dr.
Milton and Carolyn Caster, Dr.
Bud and Maxine Tanis.
Marvin and Charlotte Gottleib
were also celebrating with their
beautiful family. It was not only
Marvin's birthday, but also
Mar in and Charlotte's anniver-
sary and the birthday of son-in-
law Dr. David Sachs. Sharing
the fun occasions were the Gott-
leib sons, Kenny and Bruce, and
daughter Avis Sachs and her two
adorable children.
New Hope, Pa., will be home
for newlyweds Jeannie and ar-
chitect hubby Armand
Christopher. Jeennie is the
laughter of anesthesiologist Dan
ind artist Millie de La Penha. The
eception was held at the pic-
turesque Panorama Room at Pier
Hi. Among the guests were many
members of our medical com-
munity the Dr. Seymour
Dunns. Dr. Sid Pecks. Dr. Tom
Rodenbergs, Dr. Victor and
Debbie (ila/er. Dr. Sender and
Joan Stolove, Drs. Bob and
Selma Josell. Also, the Dave
Snyders, Dr. David Spechlers,
Dr. Wally Siffs, Maurice Engel-
bergs, Sidney Garaons, and the
Ed Harrises. Jeannie's sister,
Diane and her husband from
Washington D.C. were among
the lively celebrants.
Dr. Jack and Bernice Wiener
entertained Dr. Stoyan and
Tobene Rosenthal for their 25th
anniversary with a gourmet
dinner party. Despite recent
illness, mothers Ann Malloy and
Sylvia Rosenthal shared the
happy occasion along with 10-
year-old son Harrison and
daughter Liselle, a sophomore at
Pine Manor Junior College in
Boston. The Rosenthal young-
sters presented their parents with
an oil portrait which included
themselves along with their dog
and cat. Close friends par-
ticipating in the fun evening were
Dr. Karl and Carol Morgenstein,
Dr. Jack and Susan Miller, Dr.
Saul and Milly Nitzberg, Dr. Saul
and Susan Singer, Dr. Paul and
Ruth Rodensky. Also the Danny
Lafers, Harry Schoors, and Alan
Roamans I In outstanding meal
was topped off by delicious
desserts featuring a cake replica
if Alter Hours', the Rosen-
thal s boat Mest wishes to a very
classy couple.
Anita Friedman and Michael
Fischler were married in the
Garden Room of the magnificent
Turn berry Isle Country Club.
Parents Jerry and Delores
Friedman and Dr. Abe and
Shirley Fischler were joined by
festive, loving family and friends,
including many notables in the
field of education. Abe is the
popular president of Nova
University. Among the more
than 200 guests sharing the
simcha were Dr. Rubin and Abby
Klein. Dr. Micky Siegel. Bar
Fleet, Dr. Ed and Joan Sallzman.
I)r. Jerry and Laura Siegel,
Howard and Fleanor Handelman.
Michael and Anita were at-
tended by their brothers and
sisters. Bruce and Laurie Fischler
and Howard and Debbie
Friedman. The young couple
radiated warmth and humor.
During the marital vows. Michael
also adlibbed a promise to always
pick up his laundry.
Their feelings were expressed
in a poem they wrote:
We hope that you can feel as
we, light-hearted and gay.
And share with us the magic of
this enchanting day.
"I ask tiie question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel?And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter."
-Prime IVtoisterlVIenadiemBegm
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp Davicf Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and waiter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt, Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson *
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
Re-Elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
The Democrats.
ftud lor b> tin: UirU-r/Mumlak- Ke-Kkrtion Committee. Inc..
Robert S Strauss, Chairman

m*+*o.\->+XK*xi> m> 9 Ssskbmi: n vi

ravH i h
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 3, 1980
President's Council Holds Successful Leaderhip Council
Under the auspices of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, members of the major Jewish women's
organization President's Council recently held a Leader-
ship Institute at Temple Beth El. Five concurrent work-
shops were held, followed by lunch and the program,
Reaction to Judaism in the 80's."
Second from left, moderator, Suzanne Gunzburger, president of the
National Council of Jewish Women; and special guests from left,
Adelle Muster, Grace Finkel and Robin May field led the workshop on
community resources.
From left Maxine Schwartz, UJA training chairwoman, and Randee
Lefkow, program vice president of the Twin County Council of B'nai
B'rith Women, led the workshop on fundraising.
Betty Homans, president of the
Twin County Council of B'nai
B'rith Women, was the
moderator for the workshop,
Ideas That Click.
From left Mamie Gates, Thair woman, executive committee of the
South Broward Women's American ORT and moderator. Roz Klein,
South Broward Regional president for ORT, led the workshop on
Willsey institute
Free Brochure
From left Adon Taft, religion editor for "The Miami Herald," and
Florence Siegel, co-president of the Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood,
led the workshop on publicity.
Behind-the-scenes help for a successful luncheon included from left,
Joan Raticoff, Beverly Shapiro, Elaine Pitted. President's Council
iaison; Bea Mogilowitz and Hannah Schor.
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*'the coffee any busy baibusta
would be proud to serve. Especially wth the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!
loderators for the afternoon session are from left, Bobbie Levin,
/omen's Division president, Jewish Federation of South Broward;
lorence Roth, Women's Division vice president, community
iucation; and Ann* Gorin, Unity Council president, B'nai B'rith
'omen. Not pictured is Jackie Reichbaum, Women's Division board
Administrative Assistant with excellent references looking
for position with organization in the South Broward/N.
Miami area. Five years experience in Broward County office
of national Jewish organization. Familiar with all phases of
fund-raising and office management including enlistment
and supervision of volunteers. Call 923-9950.

Friday, October 3, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Siulanti Heads Domestic Concern Group
Elaine Pittell, chairman of the!
CRC of South Broward, recently
announced that Mara Oiulanti'
has been appointed chairman of I
the CRC's Domestic Concerns
Committee, and a vice chairman
of the CRC.
"We are so pleased to have
Mara working with us this year,"
stated Mrs. Pittell. "She has
been very active with the
national Council of Jewish
Women in dealing with a variety
of domestic affairs."
Giulianti sees the Domestic
Affairs Committee working in
many areas this year. "A variety
of legislation," Giulianti ob-
I Community Relations Committee|
Jewish Federation of South Broward
served, "which would permit the
recitation of prayer in the public
schools has recently been
proposed on the state and federal
The Jewish community has
always been strongly opposed to
this practice, and we must
continue this strong opposition,"
emphasized Giulianti," Letters
and information have been sent
to our elected representatives
outlining our position."
('urrently being prepared,
Giulianti indicaieu, are election
guidelines. These guidelines
suggest appropriate action for
Jewish organizations and their
leaders during an election. Copies
may be obtained at the
Simchat Torah Service at Beth El
_|in_v Simcl
Kiiren 0
and their [
1 at 6:15
Simchat Torah dinner of the
of the Religious School
parents will be held Oct.
p.m. the dinner will be
followed by a Simchat Torah
Service and consecration of first
graders and new students at 7:30
There will be a procession with
the Torahs for the entire
congregation and singing. The
Religious School youth band will
perform. Parents and grand-
parents are invited to participate.
As mementos of the occasion,
Torah Scrolls will be presented to
the first grade children.
Shabbat services will be held
Friday, Oct. 3 at 8:15 p.m. Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe will speak.
This year's bi-weekly seminar,
conducted by Dr. Jaffe, will be
i.'Voted to a continuation study
of Maimonides' "Mishna Torah."
a treatise on Jewish law and
practice, starting Oct. 6 to 10:30
a.m. in the chapel. This work,
written by the 12th century
Jewish philosopher, theologian
and commentator, known in the
Jewish tradition as the Rambam,
is a commentary on the code of
Jewish law which governed the
life of our people in the past.
Adult Hebrew classes will start
on Oct. 7, with Intermediate
Hebrew. Beginners' Hebrew will
start Oct. 7. Both classes begin at
9:15 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.
The Brotherhood is sponsoring
an open meeting for all temple
members on Oct. 7 at 8 p.m. in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
temple. The program will feature
Tom Cohen, reconteur and
humorist. Admission is free, and
refreshments will be served.
The Sisterhood is sponsoring a
rummage and white elephant sale
on Oct. 9, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in
the Tot in Auditorium of the
temple, at the rear entrance.
Proceeds go toward the religious
school of the temple.
'ie UM&A fa a/ifj/oaewe to
fat fA* etotovi- mack en /Aeii SfcfU. 5 ad.

for Broward County Commissioner (Derrr)
A/*- l^yfc.ut t r A Ih
FOOT FACTS: Hereditary factors
mav be the cause of ingrown toenails.
Dr. Barry R. Block
Dr. Ellis L. Jacobs
Podiatric Physicians & Surgeons
1011 S. Federal Highway
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Senator A
Richard (Dick)
As chairman of the Middle East Subcommittee of the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Senator Stone is the
acknowledged leader for peace in the Middle East and for
continued strong support for the State of Israel, the
dependable ally and friend of the United States.
Senator Stone consistently and forcefully opposes the
sale of advanced weapons to the enemies of Israel. In 1976
he led the opposition to the sale of F-15 jet fighter planes to
Saudi Arabia. Recently, he initiated the letter signed by
two-thirds of the members of the U.S. Senate which
warned' the Administration that further F-15 offensive
capability for the Saudis would not be approved. He also
successfully amended the Senate Foreign Aid bill to
prohibit the sale of U.S. built warship engines to Iraq.
Senator Stone has repeatedly called for the United
States to work in conjunction with Israel to secure
American interests in the Middle East. Towards this end,
and in order to project American strength in the Middle
East, he has publicly called for the United States to lease
the Sinai military bases at Etzion and Sharm Al Sheikh.

Re-elect U.S. Senator
Poid tor by Senator Richard (Dick) Stone Campaign Comrmftee A copy ot our report is died with trie Federal Electron Commission and is
ovoiioble lor purchase at the Federal Election Commission. Washington. D C 20463

mi/H 14
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 3. 19X0

Clay Shaw (center), candidate for U.S. Congress, opens Hollywood
headquarters at 1843 N. Young Circle. Flanking Shaw are Herb Katz
(left). South Broward finance chairman, and Tommy Wohl (right),
campaign chairman.
(lb Jrurope Qnn
Thanks You lor 3 Years ol Business
324 S. Federal Highway in Dania
Closed Monday
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid* Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about.'
Certified by Rabbi Dr J H Ralbay
OSun-MudGrewenofCabiuma W
Anne Kolb Endorses Howard Craft
"I have worked with Howard Craft for four years and feel he is
highly qualified to represent the interests of the people ... He
has the courage and intelligence to support and defend the
County Land Use Plan and our environment.
Howard Craft's performance as Mayor of the City of Lauder-
dale Lakes over the last four years has demonstrated his
commitment to defending the quality of life of the people of
Broward County"
... Anne Kolb
Rabbi Isadora B. Rosenfeld
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
The Broward Times
The Fort Lauderdale News
The Holly wood Sun-Tattler
The Miami Herald
The Sun-Sentinel
Henry August
Janet Chase
Leo Cos low
YetU Gould
Harry Kramer
Molly Shapiro
Herman Small

Paid Political Advertisement
Mayor of Lauderdale Lakes
Candidate For
Broward County
A long time resident of
Broward County Howard Craft
a 40 years old, married, and
lather of a 3 year old son e
served four years with the
United States Marine Corpa.
earned a Bachelors Degree
from Virginia Tech and a
Masters Degree from the Uni-
versity of Alabama in Business

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Hollywood JCC Update 5
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
By Sondra Reif f
Executive Director
kw Year has now begun.
we have all renewed
nitments to be a little bit
lore sincere, more giving
I who have less than our-
that we have streng-
Lr Jewish identity.
Lie last Hollywood JCC
Column, the community
jd a wonderful day at the
iuse and a Community
Celebration. We have
jed the joys of the young
^ld celebrating together,
programs, laughing
singing together and
[together. Each person
V to these programs left
^ood. That feeling of
rt of a community is an
goal of the JCC. To
Lo missed these exper-
pt involved and join us
ion and
ing Dates
s^sponse to registration
terrific. Some classes
at Hollywood JCC.
Family Interaction, Tween-
s/Teens, 7:30 to 9 p.m. at Holly-
wood JCC.
Photography Teens: 8 to 10
p.m. at Hollywood JCC.
Glamorama Tweens Teens,
7 to 8:30 p.m. at Burdines,
Hollywood Fashion Center.
Calendar of
Special Events:
Oct. 18: Roller Skating and Ice
Cream, Tweens, 7:35 to 10:30
Nov. 9 and 10: Disneyworld
Trip Teens (9-11 Graders).
Nov. 15: Movie and Ice Cream,
Nov. 28: Horseback Riding,
Tweens. Friday 12:15 to 5 p.m.
|____| d Other classes have
uch great demand that
or are trying to, open
I classes. If you have
rmed of a class that has
| h\. call the JCC, and put
^H I e on a waiting list so we
I ible to contact you if
I-----1 occur. We will meet the
Ivhere possible, so keep
lasses start the week of
heck your registration
the date, time and
f vour class or classes.
[the following classes
rams that are available
there have been several
and some changes of
\r time. If you have any
about these programs,
I Program
_pses begin the week of
1980. unless otherwise
[Oct. 20: Sports, Night,
to 8:30 p.m. at Temple
Oct. 20: Sewing,
|Tweens, 7 to 8:30 p.m.
I Beth Shalom.
ed location Actors
3, Tweens, 8 to 9 p.m. at
eth Shalomm.
location Dancercise,
to 8 p.m. at Temple
fession Band, Tweens, 4
i. Hollywood JCC.
: Your Message Across,
[ 30-8:30 p.m. at Holly-
Planning and Collage
I Teens, 7:30 to 9 p.m. at
an Russell JCC.
Preparatory Conns,
nd Thursday Teens, 7
it Hollywood JCC.
Oct. 22: Dance Class,
to 8 p.m. at Temple
j Oct. 22: Art Workshop,
[to 8:80 p.m. at Temple
day and location:
leans /Tweens, 7 to 8
9 p.m., at Temple Bath
day: Community
Tween Dance has been post-
poned and will be held in
Tweens: Mark your calendars.
The third Saturday night of each
month will be a special Tweens
"No School Holiday
Program" (K -51
Our first "No School Holiday
Program" promises to be an
exciting one. For children kinder-
garten through second grade we
will be going to Candyland Park
in Fort Lauderdale and swim-
ming at MAR in the morning.
Third to fifth graders will spend
the morning at T-Y Park, which
features the newest water slide in
Broward. In the afternoon, all
participants in the holiday
program will join together for a
concert, courtesy of PACE,
featuring "The Pentasonic Brass
Quintet" to be presented at the
MAR JCC. A concert party will
follow the performance featuring
make your own sundaes.
Registration deadline for the
program is Oct. 10. Children will
be dropped off at the Hollywood
JCC at 9 a.m. and should be
picked up at 4 p.m. Drop-off and
pick-up is also available at the
Pembroke Lakes Elementary
School parking lot at 8:30 a.m.
and 4:30 p.m. Children should
bring a bathing suit, towel and a
brown bag lunch which has his or
her name written on it. The
Center provides drinks and
snacks. This is the only "No
School Holiday" program that
will accept non-member regis-
tration. All future holiday
programs will be limited to mem-
bers only. Call the JCC for
further information.
Adult Activity News
We are excited to announce
that along with the many ex-
citing classes and workshops that
are scheduled, there are several
additional classes and free public
forums being offered. One of the
new classes that was not listed in
the 1980-81 Program Guide is:
Living in Step,
New Rules and Roles:
As divorce and remarriage
become more common in the
United States, an increasing
number of adults are becoming
step-parents. Most important is
the recognition that step-
parenting is different from
primarv parenting. It can be a
reciprocally loving and caring
relationship between parents and
children. It can provide some
very good moments when it
works, but it is different.
This JCC workshop will benefit
participants who struggle with
the challenge of combining
families, to learn the major issues
and roots of their problems, to
learn how others are coping and
groping to find their wav in this
"wilderness." to profit from the
accounts of good and bad ex-
periences and perhaps of greater
importance, to find that dif-
ficulties they experience in their
families are not unique to their
situation; they are not alone.
The instructor for this class is
Marsha Gherman. MS. She is a
therapist specializing in children
of divorce and remarriage. This
program will take place at the
Hollywood JJC starting Oct. 7
from 8 to 10 p.m. Call the JCC for
additional information.
Mark these dates on your
calendars for the following free
informative public seminars and
forums: Oct. 14, at 8 p.m..
"Nutrition Seminar" conducted
by Ines Lehrer. This seminar is a
new approach on how to improve
your family's health through
proper eating habits. Oct. 30,
"The Cuban Refugee Crisis" at
7:30 p.m. at the Hollywood JCC.
Religious Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judalcs
Paper Backs
Records ft Tspes
Open Sunday
1507 Washington Avenue M.i
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, October 3.1980
N. Dade-Broward Histadrut to Honor Kropfs
The North Dade-Broward
Israel Histadrut Council will
honor Dr. and Mrs. William
Kropf, at a special luncheon
celebrating the 60th anniversary
of the Israel Histadrut, Oct. 12,
at noon, at Williamson's
Restaurant of Fort Lauderdale.
Announcement of the honorees
was made by Council presidents,
Dave Silverbush and Abe
Dolgen. Irving Gordon. Southern
regional director of the
Histadrut, and Nat Lacov,
council of executive vice
president will coordinate dinner
arrangements. working with
Janet Schuldiner. Thelma
Braunstein. Rhoda Gordon and
Selma Dolgen
Horn in New York City in 1906.
I)t Kropf received his medical
degree at New York Medical
College in !'j;):i. He established
hi> medical practice in internal
medicine in New York City in
interrupting hi-- personal
medical career long enough to
enter the sen ice ol his country in
l)r Kropt ser\t-d as a captain
in the United States Army
Medical Corps. iTth Infantry
Division, from 1942 to 1946 and
distinguished himself during
Dr. and Mrs. William Kropf
Gen. Douglas McArthur's return
to the Philippines. He resumed
his private practice in 1946 and
together with his wife, retired to
Hallandale, in 1975.
Beatrice (Chernakoff) Kropf.
horn in Gomel. Kussia. the
daughter of an active Zionist
family, armed in America when
she was two years old.
Beatrice Kropfs parents, Sam
and Annie Chernakoff, were
active and charitable members of
the Holmer Ladies and Homier
Brothers societies and very much
involved with Histadrut and
other Zionist organizations.
Mrs. Kropf, a product of the
New York school system,
received her degree in education
at C.C.N.Y. along with two
licenses as principal of junior and
elementary schools.
An accomplished pianist, she
won the National Bronze medal
in the National Music Week
Association. In 1936, as Bea
Chernakoff. she assumed the
position of supervisor of the
Community Centers in the Board
of Education for the City of New
William and Bea Kropf were
married in 1936 and have two
daughters and four grand-
In honor of the occasion and
the 60th anniversary of the Israel
Histadrut, Dr. and Mrs. Kropf
will donate a room at Yasski Bet
Clinic in Beersheba in memory of
Sam and Annie Chernakoff
parents of Mrs. Kropf.
Mrs. Thelma Braunstein,
member of the Council Board of
Directors will chair the af-
ternoon's festivities and special
anniversary program to follow
the luncheon.
Rosenstein Speaks to ARMDI Group
776 6272
It A
1201 N E 45 STREET
The Galilee Chapter in
Hallandale of the American Red
Magen David for Israel has set
its first meeting of the season for
Oct. 10, at 10 a.m. at the
Hollywood Federal Savings &
l.d.m on Hallandale Beach
Sherwin H. Rosenstein.
executive director of the Jewish
Family Services of Broward
COLORING- The Dean il f londa Caterers, and our Vice President, brings his)
unmistakable touch and unmatrhed experience to the Konover's unparalleled 'acilities
Superlative sen/ice .;necelled cuisine, unequaled counsel and supervision-ami sensible
prices Catered aftairs that are treasured events
County, will tie the guest
speaker. Rosenstein will speak on
"The Jewish Family Life in the
80s: Living in Florida Without
One's Family." He will explore
the phenomenon of retirement to
Florida and how one relates to his
other family back home, in the
Galilee Chapter officers are
Ralph Goldberger. president;
Mortimer Gellis, secretary; and
Bertha Sellinger, treasurer.
Beth El Women
The Temple Beth El
Sisterhood luncheon meeting will
be held Oct. 14 in the Tobin
Auditorium of the temple. Billie
Hyman is being brought back to
present a living biography. Her
presentation is a unique one-
woman show Reservations must
be made by Oct. 10 for members
and their house guests only.
If you need it
for your home
^^ 0& at...
Bath/Closet ShopPatio/Dinette FurnitureFloral Ar'angements
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd
Tel. 456-0566 (Broward). 949 1682 (Dade)
Merger Hah an dale Cnamt>er ol Commerce Better Business 0n*s.on
Please call BILL GOLORING at (305) 865 1500
ON TH[ OCtUN Ar 54th ST ^-~-______^ MIAMI BCACH
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20yr member
Piano Technicians Guild
Now you can have your bran
and like it, too.
That's what hundreds of people
disc overed when thev tried Bran
Chex' brand (ereal for the very first
time. In ,i comparison taste test
against other high fiber bran cereals.
Bran Chex proved to a lot of
hard-to-convince men and women
that high fiber and great flavor can
go together. They d always assumed
you had to give up one to get the
other, till Bran Chex cereal came
along Now they know better. And
better is Bran Chex.
Live it up.
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
from Miami aboard the Fiavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festivalfor
3 days to Nassau, or 4 days 10 Freeport and Nassau Wine. dine,
dance and party all the way And when you dock, olay all the
tennis and golf, do all the fishing, snorkeling. sightseeing and
duty-free shopping the Bahamas are famous for All this at rates
from just $190 to $505 per person double occupancy.
Tell your travel agent you're ready to live it up1
Fiavia of Italian Registry
C Ralston Purina Company 1980
K ( eitified Kosher
Sept. 8 to Nov. 3,1980
Book a cabin with 2
lower beds and
second occupant
pays only 50" 3rd
&4lh berths also
available at 50 /o ol
minimum rale
It's an Italian Festival"
One BiscayneTower. Miami. Florida 33131 (305) 358-7330

Friday. October 3,1980
The Jewish Floridianand Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Israel's Impact on a Group of Teen-agers
Continued from Page 4

_<,nle were worried about our
SPing to Israel. At the WaU I
felt very close to uod ... It is a
place that Jews all over the world
face when they pray, and they
come to the Wall from all parts of
the world."
Beth El had a moving reaction to
Jerusalem, but she was one of our
'.group who came looking for her
" jewi9h identity. Let her speak for
herself: "I came to Israel with an
open mind, not really knowing
what to expect. Before I left for
Israel I recall someone saying to
UK that this trip was not going to
he the same as the last one
because the last time I was too
voung to understand and grasp
everything that was happening. I
felt insulted when she said that,
but now when I sit back and
compare the two trips, I think
Prhat she was right. On my first
trip I went strictly as a touriat,
out to have a good time. This
trip, I came looking for my
Jewish identity, which I am
happy to say I found. This trip
was a very moving experience for ,
me. It was the first time that I
was away from home for a long
period of time and my grand-
mother had died one week before
we left and it was the first time
thai 1 had been exposed to
Judaism on a traditional level.
The first Shabbat we spent in
Israel was at Kiryat Moriah, a
youth hostel in Jerusalem. Here
we met two young Americans,
Sam and Malka. He spent the
year at the Diaspora Yeshiva,
after having completed his course
.' Yeshiva University and Malka
was also involved with visiting
groups at Kiryat Moriah. They,
together with the staff at the
hostel, had worked out a Shabbat
program for us. On Friday at
about 'i -p.m., our bus took us up
to the Kotel, and left us there. We
all proceeded to the Kotel Ha-
Katan which means "the little
Wall." Here we all lit Shabbat
candles. For me it was the first
time. Growing up in a Reform
household and going to a Reform
'. Vmple since kindergarten, I was
lever exposed to many of the
traditions of Judaism ... I think
that the experiences of this trip
have changed my outlook on
Judaism and also on how I feel
about myself."
"oral Springs but was included in
our gocip because she too has
ontinued her Jewish studies as a
|'0th grader in one of the Fort
Lauderdale schools. Let's hear
what she has to say: "During the
nonth of June, prior to our
leparture for Israel we had a
'eries of meetings in the Jewish
^deration of South Broward. At
of these sessions which was
uig run by Gene Greenzweig,
executive director of the
^ntral Agency for Jewish
education, asked us what we
expected to get out of the trip. I
leard answers like "I'm going for
in interesting vacation," or "I'm
!ing to learn about my religious
ckground." After thinking
bout the question for a while, I
fame up with this answer: I am
Vging to Israel to learn about my
>st, the Jewish homeland, and
laybe to learn something about
nyself as a Jew ^^ mm.
feting our tour I can safely say
bat I have well accomplished
hat goal.
booking at the scenery on our
*av to Jerusalem,
1 saw on my left valleys full of
trees, and there were hills with
m cities built on the sides of the
WUs. To my right there were
(cy mountains unlike any I
have ever
From that
imagine myself feeling that way
about a stone wall three thousand
years old. Upon approaching the
Wall I felt my heart pulsate, and
my whole body quickly flooded
with a sense of belonging. AU
other thoughts vanished as I
stood inches away from this
magical wall. I started to pray as
did the other people by the Wall.
Once again I knew that I
belonged in Israel, in Jerusalem.
The new city of Jerusalem is
not a city as we know cities. It's
not like New York, Philadelphia
or even Miami. It's not a huge
city full of strangers and
buildings which are so high they
seem to build a catre around you.
This city was quite small.
Although the narrow streets are
filled with unfamiliar people, they
are not strangers .
(So much for the view of
Jerusalem, and the impact or
Israel. In another issue we'll
share some other impressions
with you). _______
BALOGH. ^:v-;-V!
BAUXSH pays its highesl prices ever for your precious jewels.
Sell whew taadtna banJts. trust officers, and attorneys have
toeen dealing for 70 years
Rabbi Morton Malavsky (left), Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood, co-
chairman of South Broward Friends of Bar-Han University, discusses
plans for participation of his group in an area-wide dinner on Dec. 14,
with Rabbi Karpol Bender, executive vice chairman (right) of the
international board of overseers, Bar-Ilan University. The dinner will
close the international silver anniversary celebrations of Israel's third
largest university, which is located at Ramat-Gan on a campus of 125
acres. Rabbi Carl Klein, Hallandale Jewish Center, is co-chairman of
the South Broward organization.
Coral Gabies: 242 Miracle Mite, 445-2644 (Broward: 920-1900)
Miami Beach: 447 Arthur Godfrey Rd., 531-0087 (Broward. 920-5500)
HaHandeie: 1115 E. Haflandate Beach Blvd 456-821G
LauderhW: 4444 Inverrary Stvd., 742-2225
I moment on I knew that I belong
C\?fi> Israel. .
That night we went to the
esu>m Wall. I had heard stories
wout people going to the Wall
and their whole bodies were filled
with a sensation that they would
"ever forget. I could never
Combine the wonder of other cultures
with the elegance of ours.
Holland America's 1981 World Cruise.
Exotic new destinations. Exciting new events.
On board and on shore, the most incredible
86 days you'll ever experience!
Circle the globe in incomparable style
on the magnificent s.s. Rotterdam. On
our 23rd voyage around the world, we'll
follow the sun westward to the Orient,
India, and the Mediterranean22 fas-
cinating ports in all.
You'll enjoy exciting transits through
both the Panama and Suez Canals, as
well as unhurried 2 and 3-day stays in
Hong Kong, Bali, Bombay, Haifa, and,
for the first time, Shanghai in the People's
Republic of China. To celebrate this inau-
gural World Cruise visit to Shanghai,
we're offering a free first-day excursion,
including entertainment and a lavish
Chinese banquet
On board, we'll pamper you with
warm Dutch hospitality, impeccable ser-
vice, and fine cuisine. And we've planned
many new events for this remarkable
voyage: prominent international guest
lecturers, Broadway and international -
entertainers, and film stars discussing
their own films.
And, Holland America guarantees
1981 World Cruise rates. There'll be no
price increase, no fuel surcharge.
The s.s. Rotterdam departs Port
Everglades, January 12. 1981. and San
Francisco. January 25. For immediate
reservations, see your travel agent.
Holland America Cruises
2. Penn Plaza. New York. NY 10121
Please rush me your 44-page brochure on
the 1981 Holland America World Cruise.
S Holland America Cruises
"Welkom aan BoordP

wyy.wwiwj. iww
Simchat Torah at Temple Israel
Simchat Torah continues at
Temple Israel of Miramar with
Shacharit service on Friday
morning at 9 a.m. Aliyahs will be
given to all men and women who
Highlight of Simchat Torah is
when the congregation finishes
reading the Torah and begins
immediately to start it all over
again. Traditionally, the man
who receives the Aliyah that
concludes the Torah reading is
called Hatan Torah (Bridegroom
of the Torah) and the man who
receives the Aliyah for the
beginning of Genesis is called the
Hatan Bereshit (Bridegroom of
Genesis). These are great honors
which this year will be given to
Irving SeideJ and Al Binstock,
In thanksgiving for these
honors, they will host a sit-down
Kiddush luncheon for the
congregation at the conclusion of
services. There will be no regular
late Friday night services, and
Simchat Torah will conclude with
services Friday evening at 6:30
Shabbat morning services will
begin at 9 a.m. with Rabbi Paul
Plotkin and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski officiating.
Temple Israel Blood Drive will
be on Sunday, Oct. 5, from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at Memorial Hospital.
The Men's Club is sponsoring a
"Steak-Out" on Saturday, Oct.
18, at 8:30 p.m. County and
Western music will be supplied
by The Orange State Playboys.
Tickets are available through
Oct. 12. Call the temple office, for
further information.
Tickets are now available
through the temple office for
"Cantor in Concert," Cantor
Wichelewski and featuring
special guest clarinetist from
Israel, Jaime Bronsztein. A band
will be on hand for dancing. This
event will take place on Satur-
day. Nov. 1, at 8:30 p.m.
Reserved seating only.
Sukkoth Services at
Temple in the Pines
The final days of Sukkoth will
be ushered in with services on
Oct. 1, starting at 9 a.m. On Oct.
2, Shemini Atzeret, the con-
cluding day of Sukkoth, will be
observed with services com-
mencing at 9 a.m. Following the
torah service at 10 a.m., Yizkor,
the memorial service, will be
On Oct. 2, the traditional
..Simchat Torah family service will
be held at 7 p.m.
Mark B. Desman, temple
president, invites members and
prospective members to attend
an open house on Sept. 28, at 10
a.m. to noon. Inquiries regarding
membership can be made at this
time, and refreshments will be
Registration is continuing for
all departments of the Religious
School. For information, contact
the temple office.
Temple Solel, Israel
Bonds to Honor Kellers
Barbara and Peter Keller have
been selected to receive Israel's
City of Peace Award at the
annual Temple Solel Israel
Dinner of State, held in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
The announcement was made
by the Dinner Co-chairpersons.
Lynda and Joel Wilentz and
Marion and Robert Wolfson. The
Wilentzes and the Wolfsons said
that the choice of Barbara and
Peter Keller recognizes "a couple
who have demonstrated an
unusual dedication and devotion
to the economic survival of Israel
through the Israel Bonds
The Tribute Dinner is
scheduled for Sunday evening,
Oct. 12, at Temple Solel in
The Kellers have long been
active in synagogue and Jewish
community affairs. Keller is
former president of Temple Solel
and has also served the
synagogue in numerous other
leadership positions. He is
member of the Israeli Dental
Association and serves on the)
executive board of the Hollywood
Dental Society and the State of
Florida Board of Dental
Mrs. Keller is a member of the
Temple Solel Sisterhood and is s
member of its board of directors.
She is also a religious school
teacher at the temple.
Special guest speaker at the
Israel Dinner of State is Dr. Ruth
Gruber. Dr. Gruber is an author,
foreign correspondent and Mid-
east expert. She is the author of
Kaquela: A Woman of Israel.
Dr. Gruber has made
numerous trips to Israel and has
served as a reporter in the Soviet
Union, Vietnam and Korea for
The New York Herald Tribune.
Serving as honorary chair-
persons for the dinner are Rabbi
and Mrs. Robert Frazin and
Rabbi and Mrs. Robert Jacobs.
For The
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Due to the Opening of Our Hallandale Clinic, A Stan-
dard Examination, including Blood Analysis, SMA-12.
Audio and Visual Screening.
Diagnosis by licensee Physicians
Pre-Nuotiai Tests
e House Calls Available
Total Diagnostic Care 24-HOUR
Employee Exams
Barbara and Peter Keller
Pre-Med Clinic
1025 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Atrium Plaza Across from VALLE'ai
"Searir^ry unforgettable"*
Thirtccn-year-old Jack
Eisner and his gang
smuggled food and arms
over the wall of the
Warsaw Ghetto. He
fought in the ghetto
uprising. Taken to the
concentration camps, he
masterminded a series of
escapes, only to be recap-
tured. He escaped execution by secondstime and
time again. Finally, on a death march he could not
have survived, Jack Eisner was liberated by Ameri-
can troops. He was nineteen. One hundred mem-
bers of his family had perished. He had survived to
tell this story.
'There is something overwhelming, indeed terri-
fying, in trying to respond to the experience of this
lewish boy. Jack Eisner, characterized by an unsup-
pressible will to live." Irving Howe
"An extraordinary account... The Survimr has a
unique place in the annals of the Nazi onslaught"
Harold M Proshansky. President The Graduate
School and University Center of C.U.N.Y.
"His experiences are so astonishing that often
we forget we are reading about a teenager...his final
moments with the girl he loved have a special
poignancy" "Publishers-Weekly
"A powerful, devastating, yet ultimately uplift-
ing memoir about the strength and courage of the
human spirit against incredible odds. The Survivor is
a brave and extraordinary book."
Susan Strasbcrg. creator of stage role of
Anne Frank, author of Bittersweet
v' i
Soon to be a major motion picture and Broadway play.
...............hi ,^a^^a
Illustrated with maps & photos, $11.95
William Morrow dim
'OS Mafl.ion Avanu* New York NY '00'6 aT/II

bctober3. 1980
The Jewish Floridian and hofar of Greater Hollywood
Fae 15
taplaincy Conducts High Holiday Services
Fox Miller, chairman of
Ihaplatncy Committee.
led that all of South
I institutions were
iv the Chaplaincy Service
[he High Holiday period.
larold Richter conducted
Hashanah services at
Cursing Home. Golfcrest
Home, Hollywood Hills
j Home. Hallandale
Ftation Center, the R and
st Home, Washington
v'ursing Home, Biscayne
Medical Center and Hollywood
Medical Center.
Another pre-Rosh Hashanah
service was held at the Hroward
Correctional Institution where
Rabbi Richter was assisted by
Lou and Fanny Cantor.
I're-Yom Kippur services were
held at Hallandale Rehabilitation
Center, Hollywood Hills Nursing
Home and Washington Manor.
The Federation Chaplain was
assisted at the Nursing Homes
lish Agency Needs Cash
ntinued from Page 1
difficulties, if further
is to be made, the
Agency (read World
is going to have to make
begin with the striking
ants in the absorption
The strikes were
ated by the suicide of a
j immigrant who had been
absorption center for 28
. I am sure you have seen
\s stories about this.
issue is money. And in the
[housing, it's cash now, so
. can keep the price of
from running away from
Cise of inflation.
The elderly person we can't
help now, for lack of cash .
well, figure out the time factor for
As for absorption, it's a small
world and news travels fast. You
know how much we need and
want immigrants. The critical
factor may well be what we are
able to do about absorption now.
It all adds up to cash.
Cash now.
Have a good year, Ed, and you
and your family. Let it be a good
year for the whole Jewish family.
Harry M. Rosen
Rabbi Harold Richter, chaplain for the Jewish Federation of South
Hroward. recently held services at the Hollywood Hills Nursing
Home. Seated is Be a Kubish. Standing from left are Ann Saracend.
Delores Barr and Rabbi Richter.
by Chaplaincy sService volun-
teers: Murray Cohen, Jacob
Green, Marvin Carrell and Ida
Klane, at both pre-Rosh
Hashanah and pre-Yom Kippur
Four services were conducted
at the South Florida State
Hospital: for Geriatric patients,
the Children's Division, at the
"5* ..

M *
* s
V -
Joev's Dad can't
p J give him one of his kidneys, if he could. Both
fcy's have failed. Unfortunately, willing relatives
always have kidneys that will match.
f>Joey waits.
I kidney machine can buy precious time. But the
Er kids like Joey have to wait for real kidneys, the
,' their growth and development are stunted.
Mid living witha kidney machine -hours and hours,
pi days a week-is living only half a life. It's emo-
jlly and socially crippling. It's very expensive,
[here are thousands of children and adults whose
only chance for a full, normal life is a donated kidney.
Their odds for a suitable match improve every time
someohe signs and carries a donor card.
To be an organ donor is a decision you should
make for yourself. What would you do if Joey were
your child?
For more information, ask your local kidney
foundation. And for a free booklet about all kinds of
anatomical gifts of life (including a nationally rec-
ognized uniform donor card), write Liberty National.
Chapel for general patients and
at the Forensic Unit. Rabbi
Richter was assisted by Joe and
Carrie Gordon at the Geriatric
Wards and at the Children's
Division. The service at the
Chapel was conducted by Rabbi
Richter and the refreshments
were served by the Hallandale
Chapter of Women's B'nai B'rith.
chaired by Lillian Glasson and
Pauline Schweitzer and assisted
by Helen Lowitt and Sylvia
Rosher who make up the
Presidium of the Chapter. Also
assisting were Pearl Welans and
Beth El
The initial Sunday morning
seminar, sponsored by the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El,
will present a series of three
monthly lectures on the Middle
Dr. Bernard Schechterman.
professor. department of
government. University of
Miami, will speak on (Jet. 12. in
the Tobin Auditorium. Topic:
"U.S. Policy in the Middle Fast."
The public is invited to hear his
address. Continental breakfast at
9:30 a.m.. lecture at 10 a.m.
Family Fun Day
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will present Family Fun
Day at T-Y Park on Oct. 5 from
10 a.m. to dusk, pavilion 15. A
picnic lunch will be served. There
will also be fun for kids and
grandparents, with a moon walk,
dunk tank, clown faces and free
toys for kids. All proceeds
support the temple youth. Call
Flo Siegel for reservations.
I Irving Glasson. president of
' Jerusalem I-odge of B'nai B'rith.
In addition, patients a<
Memorial Hospital. Pembroke
Pines General Hospital. Com
munity Hospital of South
Broward. Biscayne Medical
Center and Hollywood Medical
Center, together with all
residents of all the South
Hroward area institutions
received an abridged Machzor
(High Holiday prayer booklet!
prepared by the Federation
Chaplain. Approximately WOO
copies were distributed
Also, all institutions were
encouraged to serve traditional
holiday meals for Kosh Hashanah
and before Yom Kippur.
.lames Fox Miller announced
that Sukkot services were being
scheduled lor ali ihe aiea*
nursing homes, the Broward
Correctional Institution and the
South Florida State Hospital.
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A Labowiti. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Relorm (44!
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th Sr.
Conservative. Rabbi Paol Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewst.i. (48)
School. 700 NW Douglas Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Ben.iet Greenspon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter
TlON. 400S. Nob Hiii Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J. Harr. i64)
GOGUE 7473NW4thSt 169)
NE 8th Ave. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, PhD Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. ,12)
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. i37)
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Ma*
Landman. 47BI
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
St Conservative Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man. Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
, Cantor Robert Ungar.i
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood. Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Robert P Fraiin.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomier. (52)
fcF.VITT -\ Ft
memorial chapels
MOll'WOOD *} o.-n".n Boa 921-7200
NOHTH MKWI 11J11 /. L) >, Mwy 949-611%
Temple 3etk 1
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
for information call: 920-8225 or write:
Hesse send me literature on the above.


- A
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
riiuay, mm j, iysu
Friday, October 3
Contruction to Begin on Marco Island Condos
That cliche about "real estate
being t 'hedge against inflation"
is mot? than a salesman's cry.
especially in Marco Island, on
Florida's southwest coast.
For the first five months of this
year, according to the Marco
Island Board of Realtors,
property and residences showed a
substantial average increase,
contrary to the national average.
Waterfront lots averaged
$42,098. compared to S34.500 for
the same period last year. Inland
or non-waterfront lots averaged
$27,122. compared to $19,000 for
Average price of high and mid-
rise condominiums sold during
the first five months of this year
was $118,314. as against
$114,300 last year. Also, the
average price of garden con-
dominiums reflected an even
greater increase, from $66,500 in
1979. to $73,680 for the first five
months of this year.
Building costs, pointed out
Leonard Llewellyn, president of
Marco Beach Realty Inc.. are
Hlenoung two families into one
will be the topic of a new
workshop offered by the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center. "Living in Step: New
Rules and Roles" will be offered
on Tuesday evenings from 8-10
p.m., starting on Oct. 7 at the
Hollywood Jewish Community
The Course will be taught by
Marsha Gherman. a therapist
specializing in work with children
of divorce and re-marriage.
According to Judy Glazer.
adult education and cultural arts
coordinator, workshop members
will learn to deal with the major
issues and problems involving
the combination of two families
into one and will study accounts
of both good and bad ex-
"People will discover they
aren't unique," says Glazer, "and
that they are not along." But
they will also learn that in spite
of problems, the new families can
The workshop on family
blending is just one of many
courses in effective living, the
arts, and recreation offered this
fall by the Hollywood JCC. There
will be classes in sculpting,
plexiglass art, and enameling,
ceramics, art needlework, stained
glass, photography, languages,
calligraphy, investments, bridge,
yoga, dance aerobics and
physical fitness.
Glazer adds that beyond the
leisure-time oriented classes there
will be many courses for adults
similar to the blended family
workshop, aimed at helping
people deal with current social
Classes and workshops begin
the week of Oct. 6, and
registration is now under way.
For further information, and a
copy of the complete Hollywood
JCC Program Guide, contact
Judy Glazer.
Rummage Sale Set
A rummage and white elephant
sale, sponsored by the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth El. will be held
Oct. 9 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the
Tobin Auditorium. Proceeds go
toward the religious school of the
Shalom Hadassah
The Shalom Chapter of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold a
general meeting Oct. 7, at noon,
at the Washington Federal
Building. 450 N. Park Rd. The
program, "All About Hadassah."
is under the chairmanship of
Sadie Nabel, with guest speaker
Josephine Newman-
continuing to rise at a ate of l'i
percent a month, whjch is un-
doubtedly prompting the con-
tinuing surge of condominium
buying from domestic as well as
foreign buyers and investors.
"Some time in November."
said Llewellyn, "construction will
begin on what we think will be
one of the most unusual and
dramatic condomimiums to be
built here on Marco Island. This
is a joint venture of several
Chicago businessmen who have
spent a considerable amount of
time on Marco Island in the past
and evidently are conviced of its
potential. And. we will serve as
exclusive sales agent for the
It is called the "Sandcastle," a
V shaped building on the Island's
crescent beach and will feature
oversized balconies. Each of the
apartments will have an unob-
structed view of the beach and
the Gulf, with the point of the
"V" about 300 feet from the
water's edge.
The 15-story building will have
two tennis courts, a large 30 by
60-foot freshwater pool, barbeque
area and health spa. surrounded
by a wood deck boardwalk to the
beach level. Residents will enjoy
the features of a private beach
near the pool area. The 13th. 14th
and 15th floors will have pen-
thouse apartments, each
featuring an outdoor roof garden
in true penthouse style.
The other apartments will
range in size from 820 square feet
to 1,350 square feet and prices are
scaled from $118,800 to $295,00
for these units. Interestingly,
pointed out Llewellyn, the
apartments went on sale on a
Tuesday and were sold out
a week. And. he added T
developer also piann
"Sandcastle II. The design *{
give residents an unobstructed
view of the beach and gulf
Within a brief span of fiv,
years, Marco Beach Realty lnc
specialists in the condomimiu;
field, has become the largest
realty firm on Marco Island with
1979 gross sales of over'
rttui v*aaaBk o*r**1
Every Luxury
Pool Private
Religious Services
Phone: 558-5731 for reservations
getting the greatest amount of money
in the shortest possi8le time
with the least amount of inconvenience
then call
/^_l. -_ REALTOR
^ '21. 458-3336

New SalemUttra
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