The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02620

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
HE
fewisJh Floridian
Wuiw
52 Number 16
^Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami. Florida Friday, April 20.1979
y Mail o tents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
Militant Islam on the Move
The new wave in profound prayer
In Miami
Federation Hits 11 Million;
19 Percent Increase Over '78
During the Passover
season, a strong campaign
continues for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
1979 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency
Fund, now at $11-million,
announced general cam-
paign chairman, Samuel I.
Adler.
"This figure represents a 19
percent increase over what the
sairn- contributors gave last
viiir. Adler explained. "As we
celebrated Passover, we were
reminded that, more than ever,
our campaign goal is not a dollar
goal, but a people goal. We are
hoping to have every Jewish
individual and family in Dade
County make a commitment to
their felkwjgwj," he said.
IN A MAJOR effort to
mobilize the Jewish community
on behalf of the increased needs
of Jews in Miami, in Israel and
throughout the world. Fed-
eration's Big Gifts Division will
sponsor a Big Gifts Week begin-
ning Apr. 23.
Big Gifts Division Chairman
Kenneth J. Schwartz, and Vice
Chairmen Steven J. Kravitz,
Gerald S. Engel, Jeffrey L.
l are currently recruiting volunteer
workers to participate in a
solicitation phone-a-thon each
day.
"Although Federation's
campaign has grown steadily, the
buying power of our CJA-IEF
dollar has been reduced, due to
inflation. Therefore, giving the
same amount as last year is
Continued on Page 12-A
114-Unit Complex
Apartment Readying for Fall
The Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's 11-story
apartment house for the
elderly, currently under
construction on the corner
of West Avenue and 8th
Street on South Miami
Beach, is scheduled for
completion in early Fall.
The announcement was
made by Samuel I. Adler,
president of Jewish Federa-
tion Housing, Inc., a non-
profit housing corporation
formed by Federation to
coordinate the construction
of housing for the elderly.
"This action by our Jewish
community is consistent with our
responsibilities to the elderly,"
Adler explained, "and it will not
only provide affordable housing
but it will also reduce the number
of senior citizens who would have
to go into institutional settings if
Federation's housing program
was not in operation."
THE 114-UNIT building,
which now stands 50 percent
complete, was made possible by a
Note to New Readers
"During this critical time in the life of the Jewish people
stated L. Jules Arkin, president of the Greater Miami Jewish
federation, "we believe that the strength of our Jewish com-
munity is directly related to how well informed we are, and now
understanding and responsive each of us is to the real M>M of
our people. In an effort to bring the news behind the headlines to
>ou personally, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has
mailed non-subscribers a courtesy copy of The Jewish Flondian
r the past three weeks."
$3.4 million loan from the U.S.
Department of Housing and
Urban Development. Through
the availability of government
rent subsidies, the tenants in the
apartment house who are eligible
for rental assistance under the
Section 8 Housing Assistance
Payments Program will pay no
more than 25 percent of their
income for rent.
Features of the building in-
clude a tele-entry security
system, library, meeting rooms,
crafts room, social hall, coin-
operated laundry and sitting
lobby, among others. Utilities
will be included in the rent. The
building will contain 76 ef-
ficiencies and 38 one-bedroom
apartments. Twelve apartments
have been designed especially to
accommodate handicapped
residents, six of which are
designed for wheelchairs.
Some of the support services to
be available to residents by
Continued on Page 11-A
Hot and Cold
Peace Treaty
Aftermath
By KENNETH JACOBSON
Director, Middle Eastern
Affairs Department
Anti-Defamation League
ofB'naiB'rith
Israeli reaction to the peace
treaty with Egypt, on the whole.
has been positive but restrained.
There are some Israelis, it is
true, who are elated. They em-
phasize that this pact opens up a
new era in the region. Nor-
malization of relations with
F.gypt, they say, will not only
solidify relations with the
Egyptian people and eliminate
the principle threat to Israel's
security, but will also point the
way to other Arab states.
There an' still others who feel
despair. They see Israel taking
unreasonable risks for which it is
getting promises which are
revocable either by President
Sadat or by his successor. They
tend to see this development in
the context of a continuing, but
more sophisticated and flexible,
pan-Arab policy aimed at
weakening and undermining the
Jewish State.
- THE PREVALENT Israeli
sentiment however, seems to fall
somewhere between these
reactions. It welcomes the treaty
as a significant step away from
the enmity of the past, but it is
circumspect as to the long-term
implications.
This sentiment stands in
marked contrast to the euphoria
that greeted President Sadat in
Jerusalem in November, 1977. On
that occasion, one theme
predominated: optimism for the
future, the break from the past.
The difference lies in the many
Continued on Page 3-A
After Withdrawal
Negev Expansion Given
Top PriorityDutin
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The development of the Negev
has top priority in the Jewish
Agency's settlement plans and
Galilee is second, Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives, said at a press con-
ference here.
He assigned no priority to
settlements in the occupied ter-
ritories and implied that there
was no money for such acitivities
on a large scale.
REFERRING to statements
last week by Transport Minister
Haim Landau that ground would
be broken for 10 new settlements
on the West Bank during the
Passover Holidays, Dulzin said
he knew nothing of such plans
and observed that decisions on
settlements without a budget
were worthless.
U/ stressed that the WZO
would "follow the guidelines of
the government" in that respect.
Dulzin dwelt on the prep-
arations by the WZO and Jewish
Agency for the new era of peace
with Egypt. "We have to ascer-
tain that the Negev does not turn
Leon Dulzin
out to be a military camp," he
said, and therefore most efforts,
in both rural and urban settle-
ments, should be concentrated
there.
THE NEGEV is slated to
become the site of three new air
bases and major military .instal-
lations after Israel completes its
evacuation of Sinai in three
years.
Galilee ranked next in im-
portance. "We have to make sure
that the Galilee is settled with
Jews as fast as possible," Dulzin
said. "If we neglect the Galilee as
Continued on Page 7-A
J


Page 2-A
---------
+ Jewish fkridiiari
Friday, April:
,'. '.'i
-. .=
As if they themselves had come out of bondage. These Jewish children, just out of the Soviet
Union, are attending their first Passover Seder. Although it is a dress rehearsal, for them it is
a real and dramatic experience. None of them and few, if any, of their parents attended
Sedarim in the Soviet Union. The practice Seder was arranged by the Joint Distribution
Committee in Italy where several thousand Soviet Jews are awaiting travel arrangements
that must be completed before they continue to their final destination, mostly to the U.S.
Headlines
Khomeini Stirs Other Arab Hopes
The Khomeini revolution in Iran and the warm
reception given to Yasir Arafat in Teheran have
revived fresh hopes among the Arabs in the
administered areas. They regard these events as a
great victory and believe that, sooner or later.
Arafat's achievement in Iran will be repeated in
other countries. The arabs are beginning to take
cover under the shadow spread by the Ayatollah
Khomeini.
Talks that had begun between the Israelis and
the Arabs regarding the proposed policy of self-
rule have been interrupted. Even moderate Arab
leadership sees the autonomy plan as an illusion.
\ccording to this proposal, they say. the Israeli
Army will remain in the territories and will be
responsible for local security. Israel will also
control the water sources and all the government
lands. What sort of an autonomy is that?" they
ask. The Mayor of Hebron is reported to have
said: "This so-called autonomy is something we
already possess."
mainly by Jewish federations and welfare funds
through the United Jewish Appeal
In a message prepared for Yom Hashoa, which
this year is Tuesday. Apr 2 i. corresponding u> 27
Nissan, a leader of the survivors organization
urged thai Holocaust teaching be "appropriate,
correct, and enduring."
The call for a "meaningful form of remem-
brance" was made by Eli Zborowski, pas)
president and current chairman of the Education
Committee ol American Federation ol Ji
Fighters, Camp Inmates and Nazi Victims, the
umbrella organization ol survivor gn
Zlwrowski also serves as the only non-lsra<
the Board ol I Hrectoi a <>t Yad \ ashem.
Several weeks before the collapse of his regime,
the Shah of Iran sent an urgent invitation to a
"well-known Israeli personality" to come to
Teheran and advise him on how to solve the
imminent crisis, according to a story filed by the
Ma'ariv correspondent, Uri Dan, quoting sources
close to the Israeli Foreign Ministry. Dayan
declined the invitation because he was convinced
that the Shah's days were numbered.
The Ma'ariv article also includes some in-
teresting details about the very friendly ties that
had existed between Iran and Israel even though
there never were any formal diplomatic relations.
The individual responsible for establishing the
cordial relationship with Iran was Meir Ezri, an
Iranian Jew, who spent many years in Israel.
New administrative appointments for the
coming academic year have been announced by
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America. All appoint-
ments are effective July 1.
Dr. Mayer Rabinowitz will become dean of the
graduate school, with Dr. Anne L. Lerner as
associate dean.
Dr. David Resnick will serve as acting dean of
the Seminary College of Jewish Studies while Dr.
Ivan G. Marcus, dean of the undergraduate
department, is on sabbatical.
Dr. Neil Gillman, dean of academic affairs, will
also be on sabbatical. Dr. Joel Roth, a member of
the Talmud department, will aid in the ad-
ministration of the schools during Dr. Gillman's
absence.
Rami Benbenishty, an Israeli Social Worker
and a member of the faculty of the Paul Baerwald
School of Social Work at the Hebrew University,
has been awarded the Charles M. Jordan Fellow-
ship for the 1978/79 academic year for studies
toward a doctoral degree at the University of
Michigan.
The late Mr. Jordan, who was executive vice
president and director-general of the JDC, was
killed in Czechoslovakia in 1967 supposedly by
Arab agents. To honor his memory, friends and
associates established the Charles H. Jordan
Memorial Fund to help finance graduate study in
social work. Funds for JDC's regular welfare,
health and education programs are provided
I he American Jewish Congress sharply
criticized the Slate Department for permitting a
prominent official of the Palestine Liberation
Organization to enter the United States, charging
that the action will "burden" the peace process
and undermine" confidence in American im-
partiality.
"This clumsy act could not have come at a
worse lime; it is inexcusable as a matter of law
and as a matter of politics," the Congress said in
a statement issued by Phil Baum. associate
director of the Congress.________
Yaakov Avnon. vicepreMOj>ntoFr3Tn"7!u7ion
University of the Negev, arrived in New York this
week for an extended stay on special assignment
to the University's American Associates.
Making his headquarters at the national offices
of the American Associates, Ben-Gurion
University in New York City, Avnon will travel
throughout the United States spearheading a
major fund-raising campaign and participating in
a series of events celebrating the University's
10th anniversary.
Avnon was Ambassador to the Philippines
(1968-72), Ambassador to Sierra Leone (1961-64),
and First Secretary of the Israeli delegation to
Sweden (1952-55).
He has served as Consul General in Los
Angeles (1958-61 and more recently as executive
vice president of the Israel Fund, U.S.A. (1972-
74).
The Miami Beach oceanfront Hotel Ivanhoe,
serving mainly Jewish guests, was recently pur-
chased by a Saudi millionaire. The new owner,
Wagdi Tahalawi, is reported to have paid $4.5
million for the 204-room hotel. Tahalawi has said
he is interested in investing an additional $20
million in other beachfront hotels. Responding to
a question, he said: "I am no enemy of the Jewish
people; absolutely not. I have many Jewish
friends in Egypt and in London."
The flow of cheap labor from Egypt into Israel
could have dangerous aspects. Egypt has a
civilian labor force of nine million people, two-
and-a-half times the entire population of Israel.
Most of these nine million people are severely
underpaid, even by Egyptian standards, and this
figure does not even take into account the count-
less number of unemployed or marginally em-
ployed Egyptian citizens.
Egyptian civil servants earn as little as $25 per
month. *^
Air Force Hits Basi
In Bomb Retaliatio\
El Al Plane Attacked 7-A
TEL AVIV (WNS) -
Israeli air force planes attacked
terrorist bases in south Lebanon
Apr. 10 only hours after a bomb
blast in Tel Aviv's Carmel
Market killed a woman and
injured 35 other people. A
military spokesman said the
bases struck near Tyre, Damour
and Ras el-Ein had been used as
exit points for terrorists on their
way to Israel.
'The military arm of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion claimed responsibility for the
outrage. A PLO spokesman in
Damascus said the action was
carried out by the Kemal al
\\ assen unit, named after the
PLO senior commander who was
killed in Beirut last year.
POLICE CHIEF Moshe
Tyomkin said the bomb, which
went off near a fish vendor's
stand in the Carmel Market,
contained a half kilogram of
explosives. The market was
jammed at the time with women
and children shopping for
Passover.
A military spokesman said
later that seven Israelis were
killed and 166 injured in 11 acts
of terrorism in the last four
months On Apr. 8, two days
before the Carmel blast, a poten-
tial disaster was avertetl in
Jerusalem when police sappers
dismantled a Katyusha rocket
aimed at downtown Jerusalem,
I'he rocket launcher un-
spotted by a passerby whol
on a hill in southeast Jer
near the United Nations!
quarters. On Apr. 6 a bon
dismantled when it was i
attached to the rear of a I
the central bus statuj
Tiberias.
HOWEVER, the sam
bomb wrecked the interioH
Jewish-owned restaurant in
Jerusalem, injuring 1*1 pgj
The restaurant was the
Dolphin which opened aft
1967 Six-Day War and specil
in seafood. Two weeks ea
hand grenade was tossed hi
of the restaurant but then.
no injuries. The restauranl
back in business Apr 7 wj
usual crowd of customers.
Asked about the Tel
bombing and the I]
retaliation at a press confi
in Washington Apr. 10. Pn
Carter said he believes I
violence will continue in thef
east but he hoped that it wj
once the "viability and
vantage of the peace pr
undertaken by Israel and
is proven to all sides.
He said he hoped that |
Israel ..nd Egypt open
Ixirdcrs to each other tr
\ ant ages will be seen by .id
the Palestinians
Vlmost as Carter was sj
the Egyptian Parliament
the peace treat) |
after 25 hours ofd(
M4-2*-7*
M4-JO-M
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M4-10-7


Friday, April W, lV/V
Militant Islam
>Jeiik
/7
Hot and Cold Peace Treaty Aftermath
Continued from Page 1 -A
double messages that have
surfaced in the interim, both with
regard to elements in the treaty
itself, and to matters in the
region in general.
To Israel, at the core of the
process was the willingness of the
parties, while continuing to seek
a comprehensive settlement, not
to allow relations between Egypt
and Israel to be hostage to the
decisions of other Arab states.
Egypt and Israel apparently
understood that to let Syria and
the PLO determine the course of
negotiations was to paralyze the
negotiations.
THIS WAS the major break-
through at Camp David, as
reflected in the commitment in
the accords to attain a treaty
within 90 days. And it has been
reaffirmed in the treaty; its
language provides for continuing
negotiations on the question of
autonomy, but does not legally
bind relations between Egypt
^and Israel to the outcome of
those negotiations.
And yet, there are continuing
signs that Egypt expects its pan-
Arab demands full Israeli
withdrawal on all fronts, the
creation of a Palestinian state,
Arab sovereignty over East
Jerusalem to be met if
relations with Israel are to
prosper. This manifests itself in
Sadat's continuing reference to
the United States as a "full
partner" to the negotiations on
Palestinian autonomy.
In effect, Egypt has been
saying that while it has accepted
vague language on outstanding
issues in the document itself, it
assumes that the United States
m will take the Arab part to ensure
Map shows expanding Islam militancy
the realization of Arab aims.
The double-message: 1) Egypt
wants peace with Israel above all
else; and, 2) Egypt says peace
depends on the satisfactory
resolution of pan-Arab issues.
FROM CAMP DAVID on, the
role of the United States became
ever more crucial to the success
of the treaty. For Egypt, the
prospect of large-scale American
economic aid lies at the heart of
Sadat's project for the
rehabilitation of Egypt's
economy; he talks of the need for
a Marshall Plan for Egypt.
For Israel, it was possible to
consider dismantling Sinai
airbases and giving up Sinai
oilfields only with American
assurances of funding and
guarantees of oil.
What has evolved, therefore, is
a process of large-scale economic
and even military aid, with the
possibility of some U.S. military
i m ;
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The Miami Jewish Home & Hospital For The Aged
Aaron KravHx. President end Chairman,
Thrift Shop Committee
presence in the region, to ensure
the success of the treaty. Israel
recognises the importance of this
role, primarily because it reflects
United States understanding of
the needs of both parties.
ON THE other hand, there is
the second image of the United
States as "full partner," that
projected by Anwar Sadat to
assist the Arabs in the diplomatic
realm.
At times, there have been
differences between Israel and
the United States over the
Egyptian-Israeli relationship,
but these differences were
minimal and could be overcome.
The differences between Israel
and the United States on West
Bank issues are much sharper,
and the prospect of the U.S.
going beyond the role of mediator
could create major problems.
American positions on such
issues as settlements, an Israeli
military presence, the role of the
PLO, and Jerusalem are either
presently in conflict with those of
Israel or potentially may be. It is,
therefore, with some misgivings
that Israelis react to the future
role of the U.S. as a "full part-
ner" to the negotiations over
autonomy.
The double-message: 1) The
U.S. playing the role of "full
partner," means treating both
sides fairly and encouraging good
relations through economic,
military, and political assistance
and mediation; and, 2) The U.S.
as "full partner" means
pressuring Israel on the difficult
and perilous issues still ahead.
THE VISIT of Anwar Sadat to
Jerusalem in November, 1977,
signalled to many Israelis a new
and welcome pragmatism in the
Arab world. It seemed clear that
Sadat had come to recognize that
it was far more important for him
to begin to deal with his coun-
try's massive economic and social
problems than to continue his
destructive struggle against
Israel. And Sadat's willingness
to continue the process despite
its ups and downs, first at Camp
David, then with the signing of
the treaty confirms the strength
of this new pragmatism.
The fact that the Egyptian
people seem to share this new
pragmatism, as reflected in
comments on the street in Cairo
to the effect that Egyptians have
too long spilled their blood on
behalf of the Arab cause, rein-
forced Israel's sense of optimism
for the future.
And yet, at the very time that
the world was focusing on the
possibility of peace between
Israel and an Arab state for the
first time, a force working
against peace and against
pragmatism was growing apace.
This was the Islamic revolution.
IT REACHED its high point
in the non-Arab state of Iran
when an Islamic Republic became
the call of the day. But it has
affected states throughout the
region including Saudi Arabia,
Egypt, Turkey, and Pakistan.
Movement by any Arab state
toward a new relationship with
Israel would therefore evoke not
only political hostility from pan-
Arabists (as was manifest in the
Baghdad Conference in
November), but also an increased
religious hostility from pan-
Islamists.
The very concept of living side-
by-side with a Jewih sovereign
state in the region seems to be
anathema to the movement.
Nothing symbolizes this as well
as Ayatollah Khomeini's turning
over the Israeli legation in
Teheran to the PLO. Beyond
symbolism, supporters of the
Ayatollah have said that the next
logical place for an Islamic
revolution is Egypt.
The double-message: 1)
Sadat's pragmatism offers a
promising picture for the future,
if it spreads to other Arab states;
and, 2) Pressures of the Islamic
revolution bode ill for the
potential forces of moderation
and pragmatism.
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Page4-A
vJeMstncridiaiL
Kriday, April 20

Remembering the Six Million
Yom Hashoa, the day on the Hebrew calendar
set aside for commemorating the six million Jews
who were murdered in the Holocaust, falls on
Wednesday, Apr. 24. The day is being increasingly
observed within the Jewish community.
This year the memorial ceremonies will include a
much wider segment of the non-Jewish public with
observances at the Capitol in Washington and in
many state capitals. President Carter's Commission
on the Holocaust is scheduling events for the entire
week of Apr. 22-29, and the President has proclaimed
Apr. 28 and 29 as "Days of Remembrance of Victims
of the Holocaust" during which synagogues and
churches are expected to have special prayers during
their services.
Much of the credit for the increasing public
awareness of the Nazi crimes against the Jewish
people must go to the NBC television drama,
Holocaust. Despit its many faults, the series made
many Americans aware for the first time of the full
extent of the Nazi attempt to annihilate the entire
Jewish people.
It also had a similar effect on audiences abroad,
perhaps most remarkably so in West Germany.
There, many Germans, who had tried to blot out the
memory of the past, began coming to grips with the
issue for the first time since the end of World War II.
All of this may have nothing but a transient
effect unless there is a conscious effort by Jews and
non-Jews to understand the Holocaust. The crimes of
the Nazi period must be put into their historical
context as the culmination of 2,000 years of anti-
Semitism in the Christian world.
The Holocaust was the product of human beings
and human beings must take the responsibility that
it will never happen again. Both Jews and non-Jews
must study the history of the Holocaust to prevent
history from repeating. This would be the most
enduring memorial for the six million martyrs.
Last Days of Passover
The last two days of Passover this week em-
phasize the 49-day period between Passover and
Shavuot. While the exodus spirit of the holiday itself
is still with us, we prepare ourselves to mark the
period of Jewish wandering in the desert prior to
Moses' ascent on Mt. Sinai, where he received the
Tablets of the Law.
During this seven-week counting of Omer now
upon us, we contemplate the beginning of a second
exodus from Egypt Israel's withdrawal from
Sinai as part of the terribly expensive price she is
paying for the new peace treaty.
But the expense is counted not only in with-
drawal. It is also counted in terrorist attacks against
Israel both at home and abroad. Israel's interception
Sunday of a four-man Palestinian terrorist squad at a
kibbutz in the Jordan Valley ended without the shed-
ding of Israeli blood.
Almost within a single day, another four-man
squad attacked an El Al Airliner in Brussels Airport
in Belgium. This time, people were hurt.
Tradition tells us of an adversity that befell the
students of Rabbi Akiba during the counting of
Omer, and so the beginning of this period now has
come to have a sad connotation and with good
reason even for us.
The celebration of Passover recalls the return of
the ancient Israelites to their homeland. Today, 31
years after the modern Jewish return, still there are
exoduses. Still there is no peace.
"Jewish Florxdian
OFFICE and PLANT-1N.E. 6th St Miami. FU.J3132 Phone: 373 4005
P.O. Box 2873. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEO MINDL.IN SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher* Associate Editor Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridiwi Does Not Guarantee The Ksihruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in Its Columns
Published Every Friday since 19/7 by The Jewish Floridlan
Ser..n Fred K. Shoch.t-Friday, April 13,1979
The Jewish Fioridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year Sis.oo, Two Years S2|.oo.
Three Years Ho.00 First Friday each month (12 issues) S3.JO; out o town,
country upon request.
Friday, April 20. 1979 23 NISAN 5739
Volume 52 Number 16
Guru Maharaj Ji Another Jones?]
A MAJOR reason for the
spread of cults is our growing
national functional illiteracy.
Young people especially, who are
the primary victims of cultist
conversions, find reading boring
mainly because they are so poor
at it.
Failure to read breeds
ignorance, superstition and fear
because reading, despite the new-
fangled audio-visual instructional
world, is still the principal means
available to us to educate our-
selves in depth. Without
education. ignorance, super
stition and fear create zombies
who are ripe for cult leader
plucking.
PARENTS are the worst of-
fenders, the greatest contributors
.::*!
Leo
Mindlin
to functional illiteracy in the
young. Indifference to the
problem or the use of television
as a pacifier rather than a stern
insistence on organized and care-
fully-directed reading habits in
their children has bred for them a
retarded generation many of
whom ultimately seek "saviors"
to assume responsibility for their
lives when they discover that
they are ill-equipped to assume it
for themselves.
Clint Eastwood, an electronic
medium abomination if ever there
was one, has failed to do for them
what years of grappling with
Homer or Proust and Mann
would more likely have done.
None of this, or course, helps
distraught parents who suddenly
find their children entrapped in
the net of cultist corporate enter-
prise. By then, it is too late.
ONE SUCH grieved parent
wrote the other day about her
youngster*s involvement in the
Divine Light Mission and its
leader, the Guru Maharaj Ji.
Calling the Guru a 'dangerous
Pied Piper." she is agonized by
his tax-exempt status on
religious grounds and his plans to
create a Florida headquarters in
the face of the fact that his
following insist that the Divine
Light Mission is not a religion.
Mainly, the writer expresses
profound terror that her en-
trapped youngster "will suffer
retaliation" should her own name
be divulged in print.
Shades of Jonestown, yes. with
particular emphasis on a public
indifferepce to the Guru Maharaj
Ji's four-day convention on
Miami Beach the first week of
April which took the usual form
in the press as yet another oppor-
Iunity to cartoonize Jews and
their fears about a proliferating
proselytism.
SO NUMEROUS are the
Guru's followers, thai they
rented <<) rooms in one kosher
occanfront hotel. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick, of North Miami Beach's
Sky Lake Synagogue, education
coordinator for llineni of Florida,
li-.|N IT other hotels where the
Guru's followers were welcomed.
Many of these hotels are also
kosher.
One kosher hotel general
manager described Ihe (iuru as |
genUe, soft-spoken, accom-
ConUnuedonPagel3A
World as One Gigantic Gulag
mm
By FRITZ SCHATTEN
Der Tagesspiegel
Is the world a gigantic Gulag?
Do we face the prospect of
another, worldwide Holocaust?
The annual report of Amnesty
International, recently published
in London, makes one wonder.
Its 320 pages tell a depressing
tale of injustice and chart a new
map of the world on which the
sights and features of old are
missing.
In their place we find the
names of towns infamous for
massacres and torture, jails and
reeducation camps, centers of
persecution of political prisoners
and prisoners of conscience.
NAMES WRITTEN large on
Amnesty's map of the world
include Villa Devote in the heart
of Buenos Aires, Camp Boro in
Guinea and Batu Gay ah special
detention centre in Perak,
Malaysia.
Or take Kololo Hill, Uganda,
where Idi Amin at one fell swoop
had 186 political opponents
hammered and axed to death by
guards.
Other names on the map in-
clude Mosul jail in Northern
Iraq where the Baghdad regime
regularly executes opponents, Al
Messo near Damascus and
Mu'askaral Fatah in Aden.
In Blabich prison in Santa
Isabel, Equatorial Guinea,
warders have battered 157
prisoners Xo death over the years.
Machava prison in Mozambique
has been taken over from the
Portuguese and modernized by
the new rulers.
AT SAO Nicolau, near
Mocamedes, Angola's poet
president Agoslinho Neto has
regime critics tortured. Kobben
Island, off the coast of South
Africa, is no better.
Nor is Buru, its Indonesian
counter-part, where Kppkamtib
has interned tens of thousands of
detainees in wretched hygienic
and medical conditions for the
past thirteen years.
The list is incomplete. The
1978 report, compiled with the
aid of thousands of items of
information supplied by
Amnesty groups and supporters,
leaves white spots on the map.
Albania. Algeria, the Arabian
peninsula, Burma, the Central
African Empire and North Korea
have so effectively sealed off their
borders that little is known about
conditions there.
THERE IS NO access to
victims and witnesses of political
oppression, so few if any facts are
available and we can but imagine
what goes on.
In a number of instances
Amnesty Internationals facts
and figures have been super-
seded. After Jomo Kenyatta's
death political prisoners in Kenya
appear to have been released.
In Iran Savak's days are over
although by no means all Iranian
prisoners of conscience emerged
unscathed.
In Tun/umu President Nyerere
bus little more patience with
iiHits than President Neto ol
Angola, but four security officers
have been sentenced, so Tan-
zania's masters of torture seem
likely to exercise greater
restruinl.
IN A NUMBER of countries
there have been extensive am-
nesties. They include Haiti, Mali
and Sudan. But the overall
picture remains gloomy.
The Amnesty International
report for mid-1977 to mid-1978.
with a supplement to the end of
li7b. leads to three depressing
conclusions:
First, the post-colonial Third
World has established political
structures that correspond well-
nigh perfectly (and in some cases
still more so( to the repressive
systems they replaced and
claimed to have abolished.
There is no such thing as a new
morality of liberated states,
merely a threadbare self-
justification by ruling elites and
cliques who claim that un-
derdevelopment obliges them to
restrict inalienable basic
freedoms.
THE ALLEGED necessity of
eliminating opposition
viewpoints and groups leads in
practice to a wholesale
elimination of human rights.
Second, the victims are in-
variably ethnic and religious
minorities (initially, that to), 'his
/


Friday, April 20. 1979
vistiticrt
*Jemst fhiiiktr
W
Page 5-A
Bedouin Lands
Unauthorized Construction Debated
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet postponed
discussion of the Supreme
Court's contempt citation
against the government for
unauthorized construction
work on Bedouin lands in
the Negev because the issue
is still under investigation
by the Attorney General.
Knesset Speaker Yitzhak
Shamir also announced
that the Knesset debate on
the subject will be post-
poned at least until after
the Passover holidays.
Although the Knesset recessed
for Passover, debate was
demanded by the Labor Align-
ment and the Shai faction which
obtained more than the 30 sig-
natures required to recall it.
Shamir ruled, however, that the
debate could not be held while the
matter is under juridical con-
sideration.
THIS WAS disputed by
Alignment Whip Dan Rosolio
who urgued that the subject of
debate was the unprecedented
ruling by the nation's highest
court, not the legal dispute over
construction now before the
courts.
At the Cabinet meeting,
Justice Minister Shmuel Tamir
said, "We look at the high court
ruling with the utmost respect
and seriousness, and the govern-
ment will be the first to reach any
and all conclusions necessitated
by the high court's position."
However, he said, "because the
issue is presently before the high
court, the government has
decided not to discuss it al this
lime. Rather, it will wait and dis-
cuss it in its entirety once the
investigation is completed."
The Supreme Court issued its
citation when it ordered a halt to
mad-building work on disputed
land near the Beersheba-Arad
road. The court acted on behalf of
_, ;i local Hedouin. Sulieman Abu
Garni, who complained that the
work was started by a govern-
ment agency without obtaining
the required permit from the
Becrsheba district court.
THE ARRIVAL of bulldozers
and workers on the site touched
off clashes in which several
policemen were injured and 11
Bedouins arrested, including
Sulieman.
The work is on a road to give
access to a planned new Bedouin
township in the Negev. Govern-
ment policy is to concentrate the
various tribes in towns, thereby
""--ending their nomadic existence, a
policy to which many Bedouins
object.
Government officials said that
the land for the road was
requisitioned in a legal manner
long before the protest and that
they were under the impression
that the court permit was
required for work at the proposed
township site, not the road
-. leading to it.
TAMIR REJECTED claims
- that the incident was due to a
misunderstanding. "It is possible
that there were misunder-
standings in the affair, but it is
also possible that certain persons
will have to stand trial as well,"
he told reporters after the
Cabinet meeting.
The high court's action
stunned government officials and
Attorney General Itzhak Zamir
ordered an immediate investi-
gation. The law allows 21 days to
reply to the contempt ruling.
Zamir said that he would submit
"a frank, thorough and reliable
report."
The current dispute brought to
light an earlier decision by the
Supreme Court in which a dif-
ferent panel of judges criticized
the Israeli army for beginning
work on the site of a new air base
near Beersheba nearly two
months before it obtained the
necessary court permit. That
matter was also the subject of an
appeal by Bedouin tribesmen.
THE COURT ruled that the
government failed to observe
orderly administrative pro-
cedures and ordered it to pay the
Bedouins IL 5,000 in legal ex-
penses.
Airfield Agreement Signed
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel and the United States
have signed an agreement for the United States to build
two new airfields in the Negev to replace the two in the
Sinai the Israelis are turning over to Egypt under the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty.
THE AGREEMENT, which was signed by Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman and David McGiffert, U.S.
Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security
Affairs, calls for the new airfields to be ready within three
years, before Israel is scheduled to evacuate the Sinai
bases at Etzion and Etam.
The U.S., under the agreement, will start con-
struction in June and will be in charge of all construction
work, including bringing in foreign labor.
Washington Federal Presents
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Friday, April 20.1<
Pae6-A
vJewistncrMtoiL

Autonomy Plan Wrong
Peres Calls it 'Dead Ideology'
WASHINGTON That the
autonomy plan for the West
Bank and Gaza areas provided
for in the new Egypt-Israel treaty
is a mistake, is the opinion of
Shimon Peres, leader of the
Labor Party opposition to Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
Likud-centered majority.
Peres, in an interview here,
expressed the fear that the
autonomy plan would lead to a
separate State.
"I believe the autonomy plan,"
he said, "is an attempt to save a
dead ideology." He was evidently
referring to the Likud contention
that Judea and Samaria belong
to Israel and are an integral part
of the territory of Israel.
"YOU CANNOT grant
autonomy to the people," he said,
"without granting autonomy to
the land. So I think the plan is a
mistake That is why I say on
the one hand we should decide
what we must have on the West
Bank for our defensible borders
and. on the other hand, let the
heavily populated areas the
land and the people become
Arab, within a Jordanian-Pales-
tinian framework."
What about Jerusalem, he was
asked.
"Jerusalem is a separate
issue," he replied. "Jerusalem is
part and parcel of Israel by law.
Surely, we shall have to govern
the holy places with the Moslem
world. Again. I believe it is in
Israels interest to have good
relations with the Moslem world,
especially when we can control
the situation, so we don't have to
wait for their demands. And if
there are holy places to which
they must have free access, the
Moslems must be guardians of
their holy places. And while
Jerusalem will remain politically
the united, sovereign capital of
Israel, religiously it could be
internationalized."
ASKED IF the Labor Party
was not still demoralized, he
replied: "It used to be true, in the
wake of the elections. But we
have been showing more and
more strength. The latest polls
have shown that if an election
were held today Labor would get
46 seats as against 35 for Likud.
We have restructured and
revitalized our party. I think the
people also appreciate that we
have behaved responsibly as a
loyal opposition."
He went on to say that there
"is a new surge of popularity for
the Labor Party" because of eco-
nomic conditions. "There has
been disappointment over the
state of the economy. This, plus
the sense of a mixed blessing'
u
(PLANNING A TRIP?
COUNCIt'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1979
EUROPE. ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
CM
USA mm 538 1892
*m
Shimon Peres
about the peace and the lack of
enthusiasm for the style of
leadership."
AS FOR the Movement for
Democratic Change, he said: "It
was a meteor. It shined brightly
for a very short time."
Peres predicted that, now that
the agreement with Egypt has
been signed, the economic issues
will no longer be stifled. "There
are two problems," he said. "One
is inflation; the other is who pays
the price for inflation? Now. its'
basically labor that pays. What
we say is that the sacrifices must
be distributed evenly. You
cannot put all the burden on the
wage earner and let the entre-
preneurs have a good time. And
that is what is happening now."
Would there be a demand for a
national referendum before a final
settlement of the disposition of
the West Bank? "Not a referen-
dum," he said, "but it will be
definitely brought before the
parliament."
PERES SUGGESTED that
Jewish rights in the West Bank
and Arab rights in Israel might
be arranged on a basis of
reciprocity. As for Israel's right
to have settlements in the West
Bank, whether at sacred places or
elsewhere, he stated: "Of course,
the Israeli government has the
right. But the government also
has an obligation to restrain
itself. You know, just because a
government has the right, say, to
hang someone, that doesn't mean
you have to exercise that right.
You have to distinguish between
right and policy."
The Labor Alignment leader
expressed regret that there is
Little possibility at this time of a
reconciliation with the West
Bank in advance of and aside
from the specific terms of the
treaty.
The Israeli people, he said,
would be ready for conciliatory
steps, but the Arabs "are under
tremendous pressure by the PLO,
by the Jordanians and by the rest
of the Arab world. And for the
Arabs not to move might be the
best solution for the time being,
because any response to any
Israeli gesture might be taken in
Arab eyes as a further sub-
mission to what they call the
Israeli ambition."
AS FOR the memorandum in
which the U.S. offers to protect
Israel in the event of a violation
of the treaty by the other side,
Peres said it was not "a auto-
matic assurance, but it is better
than nothing."
The Russian reaction, he said,
may have an important effect on
the value of the American
assurance. "Will the Russians
enter into a similar agreement,
for instance, with the Syrians?
Will the Middle East be divided
by treaties, and will this reduce
tensions in the area? What will be
the effect on American public
opinion?
"I would not like to see a
situation," he went on, "where an
American mother has to worry
that her son might be sent to the
Middle East because of us. Will
such an agreement lead to a
perception of Israel as America's
agent in the Middle East. So my
heart doesn't lie in this direction"
(a military-type pact with the
U.S.).
"THE PROBLEM of the Mid
die East." he continued, "should
not be confused with the political
maneuvering. I. as a Jew, would
not like to see our people become
a master nation, a nation
determined to master the fate of
our neighbors. Judaism is an
attempt to master Jewish life.
not another nation.
"Simply by putting your flag
on heavily populated Arab areas,
you don't change the fact that
those people living in those areas
are Arabs,
"The national conflict could
become a social conflict. I mean
we are the majority and maybe a
little more educated and (if we
keep the West Bank and incor-
porate the population into Israel)
we shall take for ourselves the
better jobs, the managerial slice
of life and they (the Arabs) shall
be manual workers, the servants.
"I BELIEVE that the
autonomy plan is an attempt to
save a dead ideology, the
ideology of the Likud, by main-
taining an option of Israeli
sovereignty over the West Bank.
I mean you cannot grant
autonomy to the land. That may
have worked in the Jewish Dias-
pora in Lithuania, but the Jews
didn't own much land there. The
Arabs on the West Bank do own
land, their farms."
Washington Jewish Week
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Former Queen of Egypt
Exhibits Art in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA) The former queen ofI
Eeypt Queen Farida, wife of King Farouk, is holding an
exhibition of her art work in a Jerusalem gallery.
Some 15 of the Queen's original drawings are to be!
shown to the public, and then sold for approximately!
C.000 Israeli pounds each.
THE DRAWINGS were purchased by the gallery's
owner, Itamar Barkai, during a visit he paid the Queen at ]
her home in Paris. The exhibition opened to the public on
Tuesday.
Barkai noted that the Queen herself had spoken of
the possibility of coming to Israel, but these plans were
canceled out on a fear of the reaction of pro-Palestinian
circles in Paris. The Queen, however, noted that now that
the peace treaty between Egypt and Israel has been
signed, a future visit by her to Israel should not be ruled
out. ^______________________________________
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Hl
in
Negev Expansion Given
Top Priority by Dulzin
' Continued from Page 1 -A
we have done until now, we shall
face very grave problems," an
apparent reference to the pos-
sibility that Arabs will out-
number Jews in that region.
Dulzin said the WZO's Set-
tlement Department will set up
28 manned lookout posts in
Galilee in the near future which
eventually will become settle-
ments. He said that for the first
time, candidates for these settle-
ments were being recruited
directly by the Jewish Agency
and not through the settlement
movements linked to Israel's
various political parties. Mean-
while, he said, the look-out posts
would serve to stop the illegal
seizure of land in Galilee.
DULZIN reported that the
Jewish Agency's Settlement De-
partment has established a
special task force to plan the
development of the Pithat
Shalom region where Israelis now
living in Sinai will be resettled.
He said the plans call for 20
new settlements on the Israeli
side of the border with Egypt. Of
these. 14 will be relocated from
(he Itafah region, of Sinai and six
new settlements for immigrants
will lie built.
Dulzin said he expressed a
sharp increase in immigration as
peace becomes a political reality.
"There is good reason to
believe that the number of im-
migrants will be doubled with
peace. The security tension that
characterized Israel so far is one
of the factors which deterred
immigrants from coming." he
said.
HE PREDICTED that about
|.r).000 immigrants would arrive
(his year and claimed there was a
potential of 250,000 Jews all over
the world who would consider
aliya.
Dulzin said that while Jewish
migration from the Soviet Union
lias increased in absolute
numbers, he was concerned by
(he growing number of "drop-
outs" Russian Jews who opt
to settle in countries other than
Israel after leaving the USSR.
He said monthly emigration
from Russia is now between
10.000 to 43.000. and the total
number of Jews leaving this year
may reach 50,000. But in the last
three months, the drop-out rate
has reached 70 percent.
HE SAID he would meet again
soon with the leaders of HI AS
and the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee to discuss the drop-out
problem. "Presently, the leaders
of American Jewry show more
understanding of the problem
than in the past," Dulzin said,
but he did not elaborate.
With respect to the problem of
yordim Israelis who settle
abroad Dulzin said that be-
tween 12 to 13.000 Israelis left
the country annually, and "we
did not succed to return the
yordim." He accused the yordim
of making it difficult to promote
aliya abroad. He said most of
them were veteran Israelis, and
I here was little reemigration
among immigrants.
Of the 145.000 Russian Jews
who arrived in Israel over the
past nine years, only 4.000
returned. Of the immigrant
population as a whole, only a
maximum of 15 percent return to
their countries of origin, Dulzin
said.
BUT HE warned that unless
I he housing shortage is solved,
aliya would shrink. "We now
have more aliya candidates than
we have housing and the absorp-
tion centers are absolutely
packed." Dulzin said.
He said he expected the Jewish
Agency General Assembly,
which convenes here in June, to
be expanded into a convention of
solidarity of Jews the world over
with Israel in the new era of
peace. He stressed that the
.Jewish Agency delegates came to
Israel at their own expense and
urged the Israeli public not to
underestimate the importance of
such events.
"It all began with one Zionist
Congress in Basel and ended with
the establishment of the State of
Israel." he said. He expressed
hope that many more such
gatherings will take place to
improve ties between Israel and
Diaspora Jews. "We must show
them that we care to hear what
they have to say," Dulzin said.
El Al Plane Hit By
PLO Terrorists
BRUSSELS Four
Palestinian terrorists at-
tacked an El Al Israel air-
liner as it landed here
Monday. Three of the ter-
rorists were captured al-
most immediately by air-
port and special El Al
security guards. Two were
wounded in the assault.
The fourth terrorist threw a
bomb among travelers as he
escaped, wounding five persons.
Early reports indicated that he
made good his escape, with a
manhunt continuing by Belgian
police.
THE THREE captured terror-
ists identified themselves as
members of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization.
Meanwhile, four other armed
Palestinians were killed in Israel
Sunday in a kibbutz in the
Jordan Valley. Kibbutz Tirat Zvi
is near Beit Shean.
appear to have come from the
same area that brought another
quartet to Israel during the visit
of President Carter on Mar. 10
which led to the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty.
The two attacks, coming
within one month, became the
basis for a warning to Jordan
that Israel would do the same
thing in Jordan as it did last year
in Lebanon. It would invade
Jordanian territory to hunt out
and destroy PLO staging areas.
"IT CAN be assured that if
Jordan has opened its territory
for terrorist activity le
Ubanon. then it will not be free
from the type of thing we have
done in Lebanon during the past
year." declared Avigdor Ben-Gal,
the Israel army's northern com-
mander.
There is irony in the opening of
Jordan to guerrilla nests and
commando operations against
Israel. In 1970. King Hussein
drove the PLO out of Jordan,
killing some 3,500 terrorists in a
10-day operation.
JNF Newsletter
cSRT x1k
l Wmm Published by The Jewish National Fund in Greater Miami
J ^*M 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353, Miami Beach, Florida 33139. Phone 538-6464

t.i
1979
JNF participates in urgent urban 1flcnj
housing projects, by allocating the land UrD^
and prepar ing the terrain.
A new community will soon be born on
this land reclaimed by the Jewish
National Fund near Arad
As in 1952, so in 1979, the Jewish National Fund has to prepare new Soil... In view of the Peace, the
JNF has tripled its budget, and has to triple its operation in the Reclamation and Development of many
areas, especially in the Negev.
The Jewish National Fund will have to prepare the infrastructure for the 20 new settlements on the
Israel side of the Sinai border, and add new settlements in the southern border of the Arava between
Yatvata and Eilat, which is Israel's border with Jordan, Egypt, and Saudi Arabia. At the same time the
JNF will provide for the building of 29 outposts or "lookouts" in the two outstanding areas of the rocky
borders of the Galilee.
Even though the war between Israel and Egypt has ended, the war against the desert by the JNF has
just begun M0E LEVIN H0N0REE 0F JNF LEADERSHIP LUNCHEON
At the recent JNF Leadership Luncheon, Mr. Moe Levin was honored for his outstanding dedication to
Jewish National Fund and Israel, the State and its People. Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, Executive Vice President
JNF of America, who came to Miami especially for this auspicious occasion, presented Mr. Levin with a
most beautiful Mezzuzah, as a symbol of Jewish faith and strength. Dr. Cohen praised Moe Levin for his
outstanding achievement on behalf of Jewish National Fund. Dr. Irving Lehrman, Chairman JNF
Foundation lauded Mr. Levin as the symbol of human strength and dedication to idealism and to Jewish
service. The JNF Salutes: MOE and LEAH LEVIN
Shown presenting the beautiful
Mezzuzah are from left to right:
Mr. Moe Levin, Honoree. Dr.
Samuel I. Cohen, Exec. Vice-
Pres. JNF of America, Dr. Irving
Lehrman, Chairman JNF Foun-
dation.
JNF QUEEN ESTHER PURIM BALL OUTSTANDING SUCCESS
An overflowing crowd of over
700 people made the JNF Queen
Esther Purim Ball held recently
one of the outstanding JNF
events of the season.
A Queen is Crowned: Outgoing 197B
Queen, Mrs. Augusta Mentz, is shown
crowning incoming 1V79 Queen, Mrs.
Rela Schniadoski. as incoming 1979
Princess. Freida Tobey, seated, Mr.
Leon Schuster, father of the Queen, and
Mrs. Ida Wessel, 1978 Princess looks on

A QUEEN AND HER COURT .

Shown at the recent Queen Esther
Purim Ball is the incoming Queen, Mrs.
Rela Schniadoski, seated center flanked
by the incoming Princesses Mrs. Freida
Tobey, left, and Mrs. Lillian Kronheim,
right. Standing, left to right are: Mrs
Ida Wessel, 1978 Princess, Mr
Abraham Grunhut. President JNF Gr
Miami, Mr. Julio Schniadoski, husband
of incoming Queen, Mr. Leon Kronheim,
husband of incoming Princess, and Mrs
Sadie Reiffen. 1978 Princess.
JNF-TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL ANNUAL BANQUET
Temple Beth Raphael, Miami Beach, carries the unique distinction of being the first Synagogue to
institute a JNF Annual Banquet. They have continued this tradition magnificently under the leadership
of its dedicated Rabbi Ephraim Mandelcorn, the guiding spirit of its Cantor Saul H. Breeh, JIN*
Chairman for Synagogue and Hi Rise Activities, and the past presidents o Temple Beth Raphael
The JNF SalutesT Temple Beth Raphael, its President. IGOR SCHULTZ, and through him the
Officers, Board Members, and the entire Congregation.
Shown at the Temple Beth Raphael JNF
Dinner are seated from left to right: Cantor
Saul H Breeh, JNF Chrmn Synagogue and.
Hi Rise Activities. Rabbi Ephraim Man
delcorn. Spiritual leader Temple Beth)
Raphael, Mrs. Elmer Muller and Mr. Muller, ^
Honorees, Rose and Israel Schwartz, Mrs.
Igor Schultz, Mrs. Irving Garber. Standing!
left to right: Mrs Saul Breeh, Mrs David
Schwanenfeld, Mr Schwanenfej>Mrs. Keve,
Kessler, Mr Kessler. Mr. Joseph Ginsberg.
Mrs Ginsberg, Mr. 'gor Schultz, President,,
Mr Irving Garber, Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF|^
Southern Region
ROSE & ISRAEL SCHWARTZ RECEIVE INAUGURAL GOLDA MEIR AWARD
At the recent JNF Purim Ball attended by over 700 people, Rose and Israel Schwartz were presented
with the Inaugural Golda Meir Award for outstanding and distinguished service, and exemplary
generosity to the Jewish National Fund. The Golda Meir .Statue is a replica of the large Statue crafted by
the great artist and sculpture. Maurice Robbin.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi to Rose & Israel Schwartz, and Chairman of JNF Foundation, praised them
for their philanthropy and devotion to Judaism, to Jewish National Fund, and to Israel.
Seen from left to right are: Dr. Irving
Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foundation, Mr.
Abraham Grunhut. President, JNF Gr.
Miami. Israel and Rose Schwartz,
accepting the Golda Meir Award, Mr.
Maurice Robbin. Artist and Sculpture,
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Chrmn. JNF
Executive Board.
RECLAIM-RESTORE-REBUILD THE LAND
Strengthen the JNF Remember the JNF In Your Will


Page8-A
+JewisJJtorMbrL
Friday, April 20,1979
Ready for Peace
Piece of What?, Asks Opposition Leader
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
JERUSALEM The borde<
between Egypt and Israel will be
opened at the beginning of June,
a telephone "hot line" between
Menachem Begin, the Israeli
Prime Minister, and President
Sadat has been established, and a
direct civilian air service will be
inaugurated between Cairo and
Ben-Gurion airport.
These are among the first
tangible results to have emerged
from Begin's highly successful
visit to Cairo. However, the
precise definition of the ex-
changes which will be allowed
with "open borders" was not
explained.
AS SOON as the peace
agreement signed by the two
countries in Washington was
ratified, two tons of matzot for
Passover were sent by Israel to
the two small Jewish com-
munities remaining in Cairo and
Alexandria. The matzot were
ordered earlier this year by the
American Joint Distribution
Committee.
A firm measure of under-
standing seems to have been
established between President
Sadat and Begin, particularly
during their final 50-minute
private conversation at the
Kubbeh Palace in Cairo when
both men showed a spirit of
compromise.
Israel agreed to advance the
date of her withdrawal from El
Arish, in northern Sinai, so that
the town can be restored to
Egyptian sovereignty on May 26.
PRESIDENT SADAT and
Mr. Begin will meet in the town
on May 27 to open talks on the
Arab autonomy issue, and later
the same day they will fly to
Beersheba by helicopter.
Thereafter, the talks will
continue alternately in both
towns.
Cyrus Vance, U.S. Secretary of
State, will also attend the May 27
meeting in El Arish.
However, for all the unex-
pected success of Begin's Cairo
visit, no one in Israel minimizes
the differences which remain to
be bridged on how the autonomy
proposals should be implemented
and what exactly is involved.
Briefly describing his Cairo
visit, Begin said: "Who would
have imagined two years ago that
a Prime Minister of Israel would
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be in Cairo with Hatikva played
there?
"Who would have ever
believed such a thing possible?"
MRS. GEULA COHEN, the
Prime Minister's right-wing
critic, interjected: "Yes, but
never before has an Israeli
Premier agreed to abandon
settlements. Never before has an
Israeli Premier agreed to sur-
render the whole of Sinai.
"If you take the same line in
Judea and Samaria you could
find yourself in Jordan in the
same way."
Begin smiled broadly and dis-
missed her interjection with a
derisive wave of his hand.
There has been a change in the
arrangements for exchanging the
instruments of ratification of the
treaty. Originally, Moshe Dayan,
the Israeli Foreign Minister, and
his Egyptian counterpart, Dr.
But ros Ghali, were to have made
the exchange in visits to Cairo
and Jerusalem.
Now, however, the documents
will be exchanged in the United
Nations buffer zone in Sinai.
MAIER ASHER reports from
Tel Aviv: For the thousands of
Israelis who left their jobs for a
time to watch the direct TV
transmission from Cairo of
Begin's arrival there, the high
point was the playingof Hatik va
by an Egyptian military band,
and Begin's inspection of the
Egyptian guard of honor.
Wolf Blitzer cables from
Washington: Israel has
registered a strong protest with
the State Department following a
QTUDI0
Prime Minister Begin visits one of the Egyptian Pyramids
surprise II S. decision to extend a
three-week entry visa to a senior
official of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization.
The official. Shafik el-Hout,
who is the director of the PLO
office in Beirut, is coming to the
U.S. for a lecture tour.
AMERICAN officials have
denied that the decision to grant
el-Hout a visa, taken at the
highest government level, rep- *
resents any change in policy
towards the PLO.
The Egyptian Premier,
Mustapha Khalii, said in Cairo
that his Cabinet had accepted the
peace treaty unanimously and
that it would now be put before
the Egyptian Parliament.
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Gush Backs Down on Plan
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Gush Emunim backed
off from their plans, announced last week, to break ground
for 10 new settlements on the West Bank over the Pass-
over holidays. The Military Government prohibited any
action of that sort. But a senior official said that per-
mission was granted the Gush to tour the sites of the
proposed settlements.
THE OFFICIAL explained that they would visit the
sites and leave without ceremonies of any kind. The Gush
announcement took the government by surprise inasmuch
as the Cabinet has not approved any new settlements in
the occupied territories at this time.
The Gush said they were going ahead in order to
create "unerasable facts." They were supported by Trans-
port Minister Haim Landau, a Likud hard-liner opposed
to the Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty. Landau told a group
of businessmen in Tel Aviv last week that there would be
groundbreaking ceremonies for 10 new settlements and
that he hoped their number would increase.
But Deputy Prime Minister Yigael Yadin issued a
statement denying that any such plans were approved
and suggested that Landau was speaking only for himself.

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Friday, April 20, 1979
+JewlstFhrklian
Yom Hashoa
New Holocaust Studies Center Opening in Los Angeles
LOS ANGELES The long-
awaited public opening of the
Simon Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies the first
major Holocaust Center in North
America has been scheduled
for Monday, Apr. 23 here.
Simon Wiesenthal, who has
dedicated his life to bringing Nazi
war criminals to justice, will
journey from Vienna for the
event, where he will join other
public officials and dignitaries.
THE DEDICATION will
commence at the entrance to the
Wiesenthal Center on West Pico
Blvd. in Los Angeles. There, a
ten-foot brass Star of David in
the form a broken, yet soaring
rocket, symbolizing the renewed
Simon Wiesenthal
spiritual and physical forces
within the Jewish people to
rebuild a new life from the ashes
of the Holocaust, will be un-
veiled.
Then, prior to entering the
musuem and exhibit area,
Wiesenthal will light the eternal
flame in memory of the 1L million
victims of the Nazis.
In the museum area, each of
the numerous exhibits addresses
a different facet of the Holocaust.
0 A two-part wall exhibit
which consists of a map of the
European countries involved in
the Holocaust showing the
number of victims lost by each.
Beneath the map is a mechanized
information center which
provides printed answers to the
36 questions most often raised
about the Holocaust. The
printouts include a bibliography
h* "
Urge Gotham as 'Living Memorial9
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The President's Commission on
i he Holocaust is being urged to
consider New York City as the
site of "a living memorial" tothe
six million victims of the
Holocaust. New York City Mayor
F.dward Koch suggested this to
the Commission at hearings
Ix'ing held by Congressional
members of the Presidential
group appointed to make
recommendations for a suitable
memorial.
Herbert Richman, special
issistant to the Mayor, urged
that New York City be
established as the site inasmuch
as the New York area has the
largest number of survivors of
the Holocaust living there.
RICHMAN MADE his
suggestion to Rep. S. William
Green (ft., N.Y.I, who held a
hearing in New York Friday to
receive testimony on the Com-
mission's mandate to establish a
national memorial. Previous
hearings were held by Rep.
William I#hman (D.. Fla.) in
Miami and bv Rod. Stephen
Solarz (D N.Y.I in Brooklyn. All
three Congressmen are among
the five Representatives and five
Senators on the Commission.
m
Trifa Trial Set
In Detroit July 30
""
DETROIT (JTAI A July
30 trial date has been set in
Detroit in the four-year-old
Immigration and Naturalization
Service case against Rumanian
Nrchbishop Valerian Trifa of
(irass Lake, Mich.
The government has accused
Trifa of lying when he entered
this country in the early 1950s,
and when he applied for U.S.
citizenship, by concealing his
membership in the Iron Guard, a
facist student organization in
Rumania.
TRIFA IS accused of inciting a
bloody pogrom against the Jews
of Bucharest in 1941. If convicted
in the case, Trifa would have his
U.S. citizenship revoked. U.S.
Attorneys working on the case
have predicted a lengthy trial,
and a lengthy appeal if Trifa is
convicted.
If convicted, Trifa could be
deported to Rumania to stand
trial, but only after deportation
hearings which could also be
appealed.
The Trifa case has been
scheduled to be heard by Federal
District Judge Cornelia Kennedy,
who has been nominated for a
seat on the U.S. Court of Appeals
(Sixth Circuit) in Cincinnati.
IF APPROVED, Kennedy's
appointment could further delay
the Trifa case.
The 70-year-old Trifa was
indicated May 15, 1975. The U.S.
Attorney's Office in Detroit
handled the pre-trial in-
vestigations and procedures for
three years before the case was
assigned to the INS special
litigation unit in April 1978.
Kennedy's office said Martin
Mendeisonn and Eugene
Thirholf, of the special litigation
n
Valerian Trifa
unit, and Thomas Woods, of the
U.S. Attorney's Office in Detroit,
would handle the government's
case against Trifa.
Dore Schary, honorary
chairman of the Anti-Defamation
league of B'nai B'rith, suggested
at Friday's hearing that a "living
memorial" such as a museum be
established either in New York or
Washington.
He also suggested a special
clock to tick off the minutes "one
after another for six long years
and every single minute for 60
minutes an hour for 24 days,
seven days a week, 52 weeks a
year for six years," to record the
murder of six million Jews.
FORMER New York
Democratic Rep. Allard
Ixiwenstein also supported the
idea that the memorial be in New
York or Washington, or possibly
Skokie, 111., where there is a large
concentration of Holocaust
survivors.
Meanwhile, the Jewish
Community Council of Greater
Washington is urging that
"every Jewish home" light a
yahrzeit candle on Monday
evening, Apr. 23. in memory of
the six million Jews who perished
in the Holocaust. The Council
also urged that "no joyous ac-
tivities be planned for this night
and the following day." Tuesday,
Apr. 24.
The appeals were made in
connection with the "Days of
Remembrance" to be observed
for the week beginning Apr. 22 as
proclaimed by President Carter
and the President's Commission
on the Holocaust. Washington
will hold its annual community-
wide memorial observance for the
victims of Nazism on Sunday
afternoon. Apr. 22, at Adas Israel
Congregation.
and suggestions for further
study.
One of the Center's most
contemporary exhibits, con-
sisting of multiple video monitors
which present recent news
stories that deal with the denial
of human rights. Datelines in-
clude Lebanon, Iran, Uganda,
and dozens of other world
locations where personal freedom
is threatened.
A photo montage wall
depicting elements of daily life in
the pre-Holocaust shtetels
(communities) of Eastern
Europe. The selection of classic
still photography includes works
by the renowned Roman
Vishnyac.
ONE OF the Center's most
dramatic presentations covers
200 square feet of wall space, and
incorporates sophisticated design
and lighting techniques,
photography and historical data
to graphically depict the
chronology of the Holocaust,
from Hitler's rise to power in
1933 to the ultimate surrender
and collapse of the Third Reich in
1945. More than 100 separate
dates and events are detailed.
Another exhibit, blending
words and pictures, portrays the
heroism and refusal to accept
defeat that characterized the
behavior of European Jewry in
the face of impending genocide.
The plight of the unrecognized
five million non-Jews of various
ethnic, religious and professional
backgrounds who also lost their
lives at the hands of the Nazis,
will be depicted in another
display of photographs.
VIA TELEPHONE hookups,
visitors can monitor the public
statements of various world
leaders during the Holocaust
years of 1933 to 1945. They will
hear the words of the Third Reich
statesmen and politicians who
masterminded the "final
solution," as well as those of
Allied leaders who did nothing to
stop them.
Photographs and resumes of
the 92 people most responsible
for facilitating the Holocaust will
Ik- displayed. The Third Reich
leaders who devised and im-
plemented the plan were in-
telligent, educated, and powerful
not dissimilar from the world
leaders of today.
An exhibit. "The World That
Was Silent." depicts some of the
slaunchest proponents of
freedom including England,
the United States, and the
Vatican who looked the other
way during the early stages of
the Holocaust.
Soviets Warn They'll
'Solve Jewish Problem'
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
Soviet official warned in Moscow
that there would be a "solution of
the Jewish probelm" after the
end of next year's Olympic
Games in Moscow. Konstantin
7xiltov, an official of ovir, the
organization which processes exit
visas, gave the warning to Alia
Smuliansky who, with her
husband Mark, has been trying
to leave for Israel for the past
nine years.
According to a British visitor
to Moscow, who returned to
London, Alia went to the ovir
office on receipt of an official
invitation addressed to her
husband. Zoltov told her that
despite a threat by her husband
to kill himself outside the
Kremlin, the couple would never
be allowed to leave the country.
A FEW OF of the other
refusniks would be allowed to
emigrate before the Olympics,
but the others would go on a long
journey to a place they would not
like, and after the Games, "we
will solve the Jewish problem,"
Zoltov said.
Shortly after this interview,
the Smulianskys arrived in a
distraught state at the hotel
where some British tourists were
staying and described to them
what had happened.
Smuliansky lost his job as a
metallurgical engineer nine years
ago. He has since had a series of
progressively lower paid jobs and
is now a night watchman on a
building site earning 65 Rubles a
month. His wife, a former
Intourist guide, now coaches
students in modern languages.
ZOLTOV'S STATEMENT is
seen as the latest sign that the
Soviet authorities plan to clear as
many dissidents as possible from
Moscow during the Olympics to
prevent embarrassments to the
regime while so many foreign
tourists are present.
Smuliansky was among Jewish
activists imprisoned during
President Nixon's visit to
Moscow in 1972.
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Y'Yifinv.
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90-Year-Old Pioneer Jennie Seitlin Still on the Run
ByJUDYVIK
Jewish Floridian Writer
If you have hopes of catching Jennie Seitlin at
home, it would be smart to make an appointment
well in advance.
Day or night, sometimes seven days a week,
the 90-year-old Miami pioneer is on the go. "I'm a
little tramp ... I run around too much. I never sit
around home," she says.
Mrs. Seitlin is a life member of 13 organizations
and a member of 14, and she says she could be
going to a meeting every day. It's only recently
that a fall has slowed her down somewhat.
SHE'S MODEST about her accomplishments,
insisting, "I did whatvery Jewish woman would
do."
"I like to give, and giving is living," she says.
She believes it's giving that has kept her alive.
Some 400 guests turned out recently, when her
sons, Sam, Louis, Jack and David, and their
families hosted a party in honor of her 90th birth-
day at Beth David Congregation, which she
helped found.
Mrs. Seitlin came to Miami 65 years ago from
Gomel in White Russia. A 25-year-old wife and
mother of one son, Sam, she already had lived
through three pogroms in Russia.
HER HUSBAND, Henry, had come to this
country first to visit a sister. As active Zionists,
they had hoped to emigrate to Palestine, but
World War I altered their plans.
Because a brother-in-law lived in Miami, they
came here. "I didn't know anything about
Miami," Mrs. Seitlin recalls. And when they
arrived, there were only nine or 10 Jewish
families. Miami's population was about 10,000
then.
She had lived in a big city with lots of Jewish
families in the Old Country, and the adjustment
was difficult. Housing was scarce, and first they
lived in a house with one room plus kitchon on
Miami Avenue. A year or two later, they moved
to a bigger home.
"I struggled personally as a Jewish woman
observing kashruth," Mrs. Seitlin recalled.
"There was no kosher food, and for six or seven
months we lived on fish, rice and tomatoes. There
were lots of shortages for Jews. We didn't have
synagogues nothing.
"LIKE ANY other Jewish immigrant," her
husband was a peddler of dry goods. He worked
for his brother, and from the beginning she helped
out. When he opened a two or three shelf store,
she tried to assist there, too, even when she didn't
speak a word of English.
"1 knew this was home, and I had to get used to
it," she said, recalling how she kept notes of each
English word as she learned it and logged them
carefully each night at home.
Mrs. Seitlin said people were good to them at
the holidays. Eventually, those first few Jewish
families made a minyan and started having
holiday services in a public school and in a hotel
room.
Then they decided it was time to have a
synagogue, and they bought an old church on
Miami Avenue and remodeled it. It became the
first Beth David Congregation, and Mrs. Seitlin
was instrumental in forming a Jewish dramatic
and literary club which presented the plays of
Sholom Aleichem. Later they started a
synagogue school, and Seitlin organized the
Workmen's Circle.
Bottom left are Jennie Seitlin and her
late husband, Henry, during the early
days of their marriage in Russia. Center
are Jennie and son, Louis. Shown right
(left to right) are sons, David, Jack and
Sam. ______
IN 1926, the local Jewish community started
its first drive for Israel, "actually then the
Palestine swamps."
Mrs. Seitlin served as chairman for an early
Jewish National Fund organization, a men's
group then. "I couldn't speak a word of English,
but I did my work.
"Then the New York office wondered why there
wasn't a women's organization here, and I lived in
a big house, so the wives of men active in the
Zionist organization first met there."
This was the start of Hadassah in Miami, and
then Mrs. Seitlin read of the work of Pioneer
Women. She wrote for information, and in 1932
formed the Pioneer Women in Miami.
"There were just four ladies, and the fifth
member was my husband." There are now
thousands of members in Miami, she said and
she's still involved. In fact, she had just bought
several tickets for a donor luncheon.
THE SEITLINS also were among the
organizers of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation in 1939. When the war started,
assistance was needed to help the German im-
migrants find homes. "They had suffered so
much," Mrs. Seitlin recalls.
Many of the immigrants sent to Miami were ill,
and Mrs. Seitlin said somehow they would learn
of her husband who would help them to find
assistance. She was among those responsible for
the first Jewish charity agency organized in
Miami, the Jewish Welfare Board. Now it's
known as the Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
"I'm filled with lots of pride that we helped,"
she says today.
Mrs. Seitlin also was among the founders of the
Home for the Aged which is Douglas Gardens
today.
OF HER HUSBAND, who died in 1961, she
says. "He was a great man. He was a good
organizer and a good speaker and a scholar."
With the Federation, Mrs. Seitlin has been
both active with the Women's Division and
served on the Board of the Federation, a position
she still holds.
Mrs. Seitlin now lives in a one-room-plus bath
apartment in Miami Beach. "I haven't got too
much," she says of her home, but she prefers it
that way. "If I lived a little higher. I wouldn't
have it to give."
SHE LIKES to live alone, she says, while
emphasizing that she has "very good children,
whom she sometimes sees three times a week-
"I love them, and I love their wives, and
they're all very good to me. The wives of my
children are like my children. I adopt' them. But
they have their own lives, and I don't butt in or
criticize. I am 50 or 60 years away from them. But
they're good to my children, and that's all I
want."
Two of her sons, Jack and David, are dentists;
and two, Sam and Louis, are in the insurance
business.
Mrs. Seitlin has traveled to Israel four times,
the first time in 1955 when the land was desert.
"From a swamp, they have made a heaven, a
flower garden," she says. "It's unbelievable to see
the change from minute to minute."
FOR THEIR 55th wedding anniversary, the
Seitlins gave an X-ray fluoroscope to Tel Aviv
Hospital. And she has given a perpetuating
scholarship to Hadassah Hebrew University
Hospital in Jerusalem "so one student attends for
a year for nothing."
As a longtime Pioneer Woman, she has made it
part of her philosophy to give to live.
Jennie Seitlin still gives, biz hundert und tz-
vantzigjohr. ^^fei


;i %r% i etftn
8y, April 20,1979
114-Unit Complex
+Jmisti far Minn
,fW^tfA
ederation's Apartment for Elderly Readying for Fall
IContinued from Page 1-A
oration and its family of local
ncii's are: emergency health
Iponse, housekeeping
listance, recreation,
[rational and cultural pro-
.nming, telephone re-
I ranee, escort, shopping and
fcsporation assistance and
Vr services which encourage
Ipendence and community
kg. The services will be co-
llated through Federation's
kmittee on Services to the
Iriy-
COMMENTING on the
lificance of the housing
ect. L. Jules Arkin, president
the Greater Miami Jewish
eration declared, declared,
eater Miami is a unique com-
lity in that our elderly
lul.it ion is substantially
ler than the national average.
before, these greater numbers
lderly living on fixed incomes
[a heavy strain on the existing
ping.
That is why the Jewish com-
fcity of Greater Miami, acting
feo'neert with the Federal
jrnment and with the co-
fation of the City of Miami
xh. is making available a
fssary housing facility that
I meet the needs of this sector
he population."
second housing project for
elderly is now in the planning
stages by Jewish Federation
Housing, Inc. Heading the cor-
poration with Adler are Morton
Silherman. chairman of the
Board of Directors; David B.
I'leeman, vice president; and
Myron J. Brodie, secretary-
treasurer.
MEMBERS of the Board of
Directors are Federation Rep-
resentatives Godie Goldstein.
Arthur Horowitz, Melvin L.
Kartzmer. Harry A. Levy,
Norman H. Lipoff, Kenneth J.
Schwartz, Marilyn Smith and
(iwen Weinberger.
Agency Representatives on the
board are David B. Fleeman.
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged; Stanley
R. Gilbert, Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida; Anita
Bobbins. Jewish Vocational
Service; and Samuel S. Smith.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. Representing the com-
munity-al-large are George Berg-
mann, Steven Brown, Martin
Margulies. Leo Rose, Jr., Joyce
K. Sumberg, Sol Taplin. Judge
Eugene Weiss. Leonard A. Wien.
Jr., Steven Brownstein and
Ignacio Goldemberg.
Consultants to Jewish
Federation Housing are Stanley
Arkin. general contractor;
Joseph Blonsky. housing con-
sultant; Martin Fine, legal and
housing consultant; Sidney
Lefcourt, fiscal consultant;
Robert Pritikin, disbursement
consultant; James Silvers, ar-
chitect; and Harry B. Smith,
legal consultant.
No Talking
To PLO Unless
They Change,
Says Carter
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter has expressed
hope that the Palestinians will
"escape" from the terror against
them and negotiate for peace in
the Middle East. At the same
time, the President reaffirmed
that he will not negotiate with
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization unless they meet the
requirement he has previously
described, the acceptance of
Security Council Resolution 242.
Carter made his comments in
response to a question at a press
conference with editors and news
directors from outside of
Washington.
"AS FAR as direct relations or
consultations or negotiations
with the PLO are concerned,"
Carter said, "we will not do this
unless the PLO endorses the
United Nations (Security
Council) Resolution 242. the
basis for all our discussions and a
resolution that has been endorsed
by all of the Arab countries as
well as the Israelis, and also
recognb.es Israel's right to exist.
"As long as the PLO's con-
stitution and commitment is
dedicated to the destruction of
Israel, we will not negotiate with
them."'
Saving that "we are eager" for
the Palestinian people them-
selves to effectuate the agree-
ments" reached at Camp David
in September and encompassed
in the Egyptian Israeli peace
treaty, the President added;
"MY HOPE is that in a couple
of months, when El Arish is
returned to Egypt, and the
borders between Israel and
Egypt are open, that the free
travel of Palestinians and
Egyptians, for instance, back and
forth between their homes, will
alleviate the tension and let the
Palestinians escape from the un-
warranted constraint of the
threat of terrorism against them
if they negotiate to get. to use
Mr. (Menachem) Begins ex-
pression, full autonomy."
Carter also staled: "I think
(President Anwar) Sadat has
done more for the Palestinians
and their cause than any other
Arab leader. Now they are fearful
of the carrying out of threats of
death by some of the more radical
Arab elements in the Mideast. So
we are eager to see the Pales-
tinian people participate to have
full autonomy."
'Kippah'Makes Trouble for Soldier
~m i ___.' Ia tknm Kilt t
By ROCHELLE WOLK
ALBANY, N.Y. (JTA) -
fay Litwin's U.S. Army
Iform isn't exactly like most
her enlisted men's because he
budly wears a kippah on his
ad at all times.
f'When I first arrived at Fort
Tex.," he said, "my
.eriors asked me what I had on
. head and told me to take it
I or I'd get kicked out of the
my. But we finally came to a
endly agreement."
[LITWIN, who converted to
]idaism a year ago, studied for
fe years and was "turned
|>wn" by several rabbis. He
pally completed an Orthodox
bnversion in New York City.
.nder the guidance of Rabbi
iasil Herring of Kingston, N.T.,
explained.
, Litwin. 26. a native of Cal-
lornia, whose original surname
las Lagano, took his present
surname from his wife's grand-
mother's maiden name after he
completed his conversion.
A Vietnam War veteran, he re-
enlisted immediately after his
conversion, complete with beard
and payot. His current status is
Spec 4, working with computers
in Fire Direction Control.
"I SHAVED voluntarily," he
said, "but I still wear a kippah
and arba kanfot (fringes), and 1
also daven and wear tefOhn. I get
some 'flak' but when I explain
that I'm an Orthodox Jew. of-
ficers usually seem to un-
derstand."
Now stationed at Fort Bragg,
N.C., Litwin said that with the
exception of chaplains, he has
never met another GI with a
kippah. "Most Jewish soldiers
I meet are young Reform Jews
who don't follow rituals, he said.
I try to instill a little Jewish-
ness' in them, but they don't
seem to care."
According to Dennis Rapps,
executive director and general
counsel for the National Jewish
Commission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPA), a group of
volunteer attorneys that rep-
resent Orthodox groups, the
wearing of kippot in the army is
part of a larger issue that in-
cludes beards. COLPA has had
several cases against the U.S. Air
Force, he said.
SEVERAL years ago at Pease
Air Force Base, a doctor who
wore a kippah at all times was
told to take it off in the mess hall.
The doctor was told he could only
wear the kippah when it was
correct to wear his officer's hat.
At these times, he was to wear
the kippah under the hat. "They
were going to court martial him."
Rapps said, "but COLPA
resolved the problem before it
came to court."
berenaka
is taking off everything
Come June, Berenaka will be moving from Ar-
thur Godfrey Road to Mayfair in the Grove.
But she's leaving the Beach in style. With a spec-
tacular "Moving to Mayfair" sale that's taking up
to 50% off the greatest collection of pace-setting
fashions this side of Fifth Avenue.
Frankly, Berenaka overbought anticipating that
she'd be in Mayfair in the Grove in full swing by
now. But since all of Mayfair isn't totally open yet,
you can take advantage of Berenaka and cash in
on prices out of the 40's on fashions from the 80's.
We're leaving the Beach in style.
berenaka
456-B Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140, Phone 673-4660


+JewishHcrktiari
Page 12-A
KlewistFlurkHan
Friday, April 20,1979
French Nuclear Reactors
Did Commando Unit Sabotage Plant?
PARIS Two nuclear
reactors destined for ship-
ment to Iraq were blown up
at the French nuclear con-
struction plant at La
Seyne-sur-Mer, and now
suspicions are being voiced
that the Apr. 6 blast was
triggered by a secret Israeli
commando team.
The story is reminiscent of the
Christmas eve, 1974 Israeli "kid-
naping" of five gunboats from
Cherbourg harbor, which Israel
had bought and paid for, but
which the French refused to
deliver following a Quai d'Orsay
foreign policy tilt toward the
Arab nations in the wake of the
Yom Kippur War.
THE TWO reactors stirred
international controversy
because sophisticated technicians
can ultimately turn the reactors
toward the production of nuclear
weapons from their ostensible
electrical energy purpose. It is
widely known that many Arab
leaders, particularly those in the
confrontation states with Israel,
have been pushing to acquire
nuclear weapons.
The Daily News of New York is
quoting "reliable sources" as
declaring that a covert Israeli
commando operation was in-
volved, particularly in view of the
sophisticated knowledge neces-
sary to trigger the blast. The two
reactors destined for Iraq were
blown up while in their packing
containers, which were marked
with coded identification as
Tamuz-1 and Tamuz-2.
FURTHERMORE, nearby
cases containing reactor parts to
be shipped to West Germany and
Belgium were only slightly
damaged, so skillful was the
blast. The construction plant at
La Seyne-sur-Mer itself was not
damaged at all.
Bumpy Road to Peace
Heated Words Cross Divide
JERUSALEM -
Perhaps it was the advent
of Passover, but things
were not all smooth sailing
between Israel and Egypt
this week.
The widely reported
statement of Egyptian
Prime Minister Mustafa
Khalil, in which he sug-
gested that Egypt would go
to the support of Syria in
the event of a confrontation
with Israel, seemed to be
put to rest in the wake of an
Israeli protest to Cairo and
Washington.
BUT THEN came Foreign
Minister Butros Ghali of Egypt,
who announced that his govern-*
ment will not normalize relations
with Israel as soon as had been
anticipated. -
This was followed by Israeli
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man's decision to cancel an of-
ficial trip to Cairo.
Finally, the Israeli freighter
Ashdod, scheduled to be the first
Israeli ship to sail through the
Mustafa Khalil
He also said that the
'Camp David accords
obligate Israel to agree in
principle to the same
standards in the Golan
(Heights) which were ap-
plied in Sinai. That is,
complete withdrawal,
Syrian sovereignty in the
Golan, and the dismant-
ling of settlements, and
the implementation of
security arrangements for
Israel.'
RELGOJNC.
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Suez Canal following the peace
treaty, was turned away to the
port of Eilat by Egyptian of-
ficials.
And then came the last straw.
The formal ratification of the
peace treaty has been set forward
to Apr. 22. It was due to have
been ratified last Monday.
FOREIGN MINISTER Ghali,
in response to criticism of his
statement on delayed normal-
ization of relations with Israel,
said that after all Israel Prime
Minister Menachem Begln's vow
to continue constructing settle-
ments on the West Bank can not
help but "obstruct" peace efforts.
But the press in both Egypt
and Israel has meanwhile at-
tempted to blame all the rhetoric
on the Passover holidays.
Weizman, for example put off his
Cairo trip because he was con-
cerned about keeping kosher
during the holiday. (Weizman is
not an Orthodox Jew.)
The Khalil statement was
given a low profile on the basis
that he had seemed to backtrack
on it almost immediately. Even
the Egyptian press criticized the
statement which was made
during a debate in Parliament as
an example that Egypt wasn't
beeing too compromising with
the Israelis on priority of treaties.
STILL, Israel did request
clarification from Egypt about
the Khalil statement, although
diplomatic observers confessed
that Khalil probably was at-
tempting to pacify the growing
opposition to Egypt in the Arab
world.
They suggested that for this
reason alone the statement
should not be exaggerated out of
proportion.
For his part. Khalil told an
Israeli correspondent in Cairo
that he rejected the Israeli
protest and request for
clarification.
HE TOLD Tamar Golan, a
Ma ariv correspondent in Cairo,
that his statement contained
"nothing new in comparison to
the things I said to Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and to
American Secretary of State
_Vance and to Alfred Atherton."
He also said that the "Camp
David accords obligate Israel to
agree in principle to the same
standards in the Golan (Heights)
which were applied in Sinai. That
is, complete withdrawal, Syrian
sovereignty in the Golan, the dis-
mantling of settlements, and the
implementation of security
arrangements for Israel."
Federation Hits $11 Million Mark;
19 Percent Increase Over 1978
According to the News report,
this puts in doubt the earlier
official French explanation for
the blast that saboteurs were
involved who are environmen-
talists and want to put a stop to
the entire French nuclear in-
dustry.
Particularly significant is the
News assertion that the
saboteurs knew the code of the
alarm protection system at the
plant, while employes at the
plant never even knew of the
existence of an alarm system in
the first place.
ISRAELI sources here have
meanqhile denied complicity in
the blast. At the same time, the
government of President Valery
discard d Estaing has pointed
out that it was former Premier
Jacques Chirac who committed
France to the sale of the reactors
three years ago complete with
140 pounds of uranium fuel
enriched to 93 percent.
Continued from Page 1-A
actually giving less," Adler
continued. "Today it costs more
to provide hot meals to Miami's
elderly Jews more to resettle
Russian Jewish immigrants both
here and in Israel and more to
provide social services, housing
and education for Israel's 45,000
families living in abject poverty."
Federation's CJA-IEF is the
Jewish community's major drive
to support a network of more
than 50 local, national and over-
seas social service agencies and
the humanitarian programs
which they provide.
FEDERATION'S family of
agencies provides professional
counseling for the troubled,
vocational assistance for the dis-
abled, resettlement for im-
migrant Jews, Jewish education,
family recreation and culture,
and aid to the elderly which
provides life-sustaining services
including chore service, a
nutrition program and trans-
portation.
"This year," Adler said, "our
Adler
Schwartz
campaign is placing emphasis on
Jewish Renewal. Jewish Renewal
in Miami and Israel means con-
tinuing and expanding the
existing services and tending to
the unmet needs of our people.
"The need for increased giving
is as important as ever, now that
a peace treaty has been signed
between Israel and Egypt. The
treaty will mean more strain on
an economy that is already over-
burdened with rampant inflation,
high taxes and crushing defense
spending. War costs lives, but
peace also has its price. Peace
costs money."
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4 m<


>y. April 20. 1979
+Jewist>nr>r*ii
rage
u-/\
oMindlin
\uru Maharaj Ji Another Jones?
ontinued from Page 4-A
Lting. lovely, industrious."
radio talk show "per-
[lity." who specializes in mis-
nation and heaping barbed
Its on his unfortunate
ner-callers, has also ex-
sed his fond affection for the
Maharaj Ji because he is
e" and a "fatty" and so
fcndly-looking."
.JT OTHER sources are less
bvolent than these. Neither
[hey Jewish, a fact that would
ii irrelevant except when it is
erstood that the trusting
her hotel operator and the
y personality" are.
Ixcept when it is recognized
[ the Guru's convention on
fmi Beach shortly before the
lent of Passover incensed
lv tourists and residents to
(extant that the hotel operator
dad to pay for a large ad-
lisement in The Miami Herald
iv' [ballroom to the Divine Light
Ision for public meetings,
paring. "They placed their
i.itising (for the meetings)
limit permission."
Except when the fact sinks in
that spokesman for the Guru
Maharaj Ji, one Michael Berg-
man, also is Jewish and makes
pious statements about the
burden the Gurus "premies"
(followers) must bear the sad
irony in the opposition to them
from Jews. "I would expect," he
sighs, "they'd be one group (the
Jews) that certainly wouldn't
discriminate." Although how
strong can the opposition be
when so many Jewish hotel
operators welcomed the Guru
influx?
WHO ARE the Guru's non-
Jewish observers who tell
another story about him? They
are two of his former lieutenants
who are now issuing stem
warnings that the Maharaj Ji's
estimated 15.000 "premies" in
the U.S. "risk a plight similar to
that of the devotees of the Rev.
Jim Jones in Guyana."
Robert Mishler was the Guru's
personal secretary and president
of the Divine Light Mission for
six years. (The U.S. Mission was
founded in 1971.) John Hand, Jr..
is a former vice president. Both,
im
(Cartoon: Wilier Manal/Kolnar StmiAnnleat)
Is the World Just
One Gigantic Gulag?
Continued from Page 4-A
i being repealed from the
|nhppiiies to Burma, from Iraq
l.tluopia, Irom Morocco to the
ides stales of Lutin America.
I Inn (almost universally and
no means solely in the Third
mil tin- iiiU'lligoniMU come in
t -u>ipH ion and persecution.
! A closer look at the Amnesty
Ipoit shows that intellectuals
le viewed with increasing
islrusl all over the world.
[EVEN THE potentially
hi Kill outlook of college and
i\ uraiU students, teachers,
fetors, lawyers, journalists and
lusts is felt to represent a
peal,
row the Soviet system to the
udoo-backed Haitian regime,
e intelligentsia are cate-
Drically declared wards of the
ig arm of the law.
[Third, the forms oppression
^kes aie increasingly being
erfected, brutality and
uphistication going hand in
ind.
Islamic countries seem to be
lyerting to medieval practices in
riminal law, and there is a
pdespread tendency to introduce
death sentence with less and
ess misgiving.
Entire groups are sent
wholesale to Kafkaesque penal
alonies for longer and longer
eriods of time.
TORTURE AND massacre are
ardy evergreens that defy at-
?mpls to weed them out. So do
lie newer techniques of torture in
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
First, the post-colonial
Third World has estab-
lished political structures
that correspond well-nigh
perfectly to the re-
pressive systems they re-
placed and claim to have
abolished. There is no
such thing as a new
morality of liberated
states, merely a thread-
bare self-justification by
ruling elites and cliques
who claim that underde-
velopment obliges them to
restrict inalienable basic
freedoms.
psychiatric wards exported by
tlie Soviet Union to other
socialist states.
The Amnesty report makes no
uttempt to assess the number of
people persecuted and oppressed,
tortured and executed for
political, religious, ethnic and
racial reasons.
But it is fair to assume that
they number several million,
given that mention is made of 110
countries (although in a number
of Western countries only minor
and marginal offenses are listed).
West Germany is mentioned
lor its unduly rigorous response
to urban guerrillas, but in
comparison with the overall
picture Amnesty International
would appear to have included
this reference to demonstrate its
own lack of bias more than
any tiling else.
who resigned from the Mission in
1977. say they see in the Maharaj
Ji the kind of behavioral dys-
functions that characterized the
life of Rev. Jones.
"We feel a degree of guilt for
contributing to turning him loose
in the United States," they
declare, where Maharaj Ji
branched out from India with an
alleged million followers there.
"Our hope is that the families of
these (U.S.) followers will try to
exert pressure to save them."
ACCORDING to Mishler and
Hand, the Guru speaks
frequently of building a city
along the lines of Jonestown in
Guyana. And, in their opinion,
"there is every evidence he is
capable of doing it."
Mishler and Hand report that
the Guru is infatuated by
weapons and gangsters. A
United Press International report
quotes them as observing that
"Maharaj Ji was excited by the
crime underworld and after
viewing the movie. The God-
father, formed a security unit
called the'World Peace Corps." '
Say Mishler and Hand: "He is
infatuated with the Mafia and
even tried to arrange a meeting
with a New York don."' Hand
adds that "The Mission now has
secret stockpiles of weapons."
Furthermore, they allege that
I he Guru's private behavior
includes "physical and sexual
assaults on followers by stripping
I hem. pouring abrasive chemicals
on their bodies, administering
drugs and having them beaten
with sticks or thrown into swim-
ming pools."
SAYS HAND of his personal
experience with the Guru, "I've
Ih-cii punched and kneed in the
groin by Maharaj Ji. and I've
awn toxic chemicals poured in
the mouths of followers. He
does this laughingly."
On Capitol Hill. Sen. Robert
Dole (R.. Kan.) has called on the
Senate Finance Committee to
investigate and review the lax-
c\empl status of "certain so-
i-ailed religious groups."
Argues Dole: "The
proliferation of various cults
under the protection of a tax-
exempt organization is cause for
concern." Then- is evidence, he
argues, that some organizations
are engaging in activities outside
their right to enjoy tax-exempt
privileges.
BUT THIS is only the
financial tip of a deeper tragedy,
which the letter-writer of the
other day unfolds with such
emotional agony the growing
loss of American youngsters to
movements shrouded in quasi-
religious guise who are hyp-
notized into participation in para-
militance.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein, of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
responding to the Guru's liquid-
eyed examination of the area as a
site for his Mission's head-
quarters, made this the subjecLof
a workshop, "Countering the
Cults," earlv this week. "How do
they strike?" he asked. "What
can lie done?" They are privotal
questions. They better be an-
swered. And fast.
The
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On The 0ceaa 2001 CoMas Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
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iINCLUOMM MCAIS
it 4
%T
WITHOUT MEALS
Urge Reconsideration
Of Voluntary Prayer
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish Committee and
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith have called upon the
Senate "to reconsider and
reverse" its vote on an amend-
ment sponsored by Sen. Jesse
Helms, a conservative
Republican from North Carolina,
that would permit voluntary
prayer in the nation's public
schools.
At the same time, the
American Jewish Congress said
it was "dismayed and disap-
pointed" by the Senate vote of
47-37 in favor of the Helms
amendment and announced it
would challenge the constitu-
tionality of the measure in the
federal courts.
MEANWHILE. President
Carter, in discussing the
amendment with a group of
editors at the White House, said
"I think the government ought to
stay out of the prayer business
and let it be between a person and
God, and not let it be part of a
school program under any
tangible constraints, either a
direct order to a child to pray or
an embarrassing situation where
the child would be constrained to
pray."
The amendment, lacked on to
an Administration bill
establishing a new Cabinet-level
Department of Education, would
eliminate Supreme Court
jurisdiction over state legislation
governing voluntary worship in
the public schools.
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D..
Conn.), who managed the bill on
the fl(x>r, hoped to overturn the
vote.
IN A LETTER to members of
the Senate, Justin Finger,
director of ADL's civil rights
dvision. and Samuel Rabinove.
AJCommittee's legal director.
pointed out that the amendment
is "of dubious constitutionality,"
and will create a chaotic situation
in which some state courts might
bar school prayers, while others
might permit the practice.
This would be a clear violation
of the Establishment Clause of
the First Amendment, as well as
of the Supreme Court mandate
against prayer in the public
schools, they said. The letter
noted that prayer in public
schools was ruled un-
constitutional by the U.S.
Supreme .Court in 1962 as a
practice clearly violating the
Establishment Caluse of the
First Amendment.
The following year, the
Supreme Court struck down as
unconstitutional a program in
which passages from the Bible
and the Lord's Prayer were read
in public schools.
THE LETTER further noted
that previous attempts to
overturn the Supreme Court
decision by amending the
Constitution to allow voluntary
recitation of prayers in public
schools "failed largely because at
the hearings on the proposed
amendments, leaders of all faiths,
as well as leading constitutional
lawyers, testified against them."
Albert Goldstein, chairman of
the A.ICongress commission on
law and social action, said.
"Although we have no position
on the bill to establish a new
Cabinet level department, we
strongly oppose Sen. Helms
rider, which would bar the federal
courts from hearing any case
challenging a practice of
'voluntary' prayer in the public-
schools."
The Helms amendment, he
said, "is a blatant attempt ti
circumvent the clear mandate of
the Supreme Court, which has
outlawed school prayers.-'
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D__9nn
Pagel4-A

* Jewish fkrktiati
Friday, A^ril 20,19^9
mm
Intermarrieds Need to be Involved
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) An
American Jewish Committee
report on intermarriage released
here urged the American Jewish
community and institutions to
reach out to intermarried couples
in an effort to have them become
more involved in the community.
Yehuda Rosenman, director of
the AJCommittee's Department
of Jewish Communal Affairs, told
a press conference, that with
intermarriage increasing, the
Jewish community needs to
change its attitude "not by
accepting intermarriage as a
accepting in the
the intermarried
norm but
community
couples."
ROSENMAN AND Dr. Egon
Mayer, an associate professor of
sociology at Brooklyn College,
who was research director for the
study, also called for a more
positive attitude toward con-
verting the non-Jewish partner to
Judaism. Mayer said that among
the younger couples there was
more of a tendency to convert to
Judaism.
The report, called "Inter-
marriage and the Jewish
Future," is based on responses to
questions from 446 intermarried
couples, ranging in age from 20-
70, in Cleveland, Dallas, Long
Island, Los Angeles, New York,
Philadelphia, San Francisco and
Westchester County.
About 21 percent of the non-
Jewish spouses had converted to
Judaism and 3.3 percent of the
Jews had converted to their
spouse's religion. The majority of
the couples were in what the
report termed "mixed marriages"
where both partners maintained
their religion.
TWO-THIRDS of the couples
were made up of Jewish men
married to non-Jewish women.
But Rosenman pointed out that
among the younger couples the
cases of Jewish women marrying
non- Jews was increasing. He said
this could be attributed to
greater education for women, the
women's liberation movement,
among other things.
Mayer pointed out that the
report found that among the
couples where a spouse had
converted to Judaism the per-
centage of those who were in-
volved in the Jewish community
or observed various religious
practices was as high or higher
than among the general Jewish
population as a whole. He said
the report also showed that the
more Jewish knowledge and
identification somone had when
marrying a non-Jew the more
likely was he or she to remain
identified with the Jewish
community after the marriage.
Rosenman said the AJCom-
m it tee would in the future be
contributing more toward Jewish
education. The report stresses
that the most "important focus"
in the Jewish community's
outreach to the intermarried
"must be education,"
THE REPORT also urged that
adult Jewish education not be
limited to the intermarried. "If it
is important to encourage more
conversions to Judaism among
the intermarried, it is even more
important for many who were
born Jewish to experience a
learning similar to conversion." '
Thepower
, tosave
electricity is in
your hands*
Regular and low sulfur oil are
in short supply. And expensive.
So right now it's more important
than ever to practice conserving
electricity. Governor Graham is
encouraging a voluntary conser-
vation program, hecause it's in every-
body's best interest to preserve our
energy resources. We agree. And
here are some of FPL's suggestions
on how you can lend a hand.
down to 120, (or 140, if you have
a dishwasher). And if you're going
to be away for three or more days,
turn your water heater off.
A finger and thumb is all it
takes to turn your air-conditioner
Don't do a handful of laundry
or dishes. Wait until you have a
full load. Anduse cold water when-
ever possible.
. If you have a pool, lend a hand
by reducing the hours of the pump's
operation to the minimum required
by the manufacturer. That will
thermostat up to 78. A comfortable make bn, take a di too
setting, that will result in significant
savings

A flick of the finger will turn
off any light or appliance you're not
using. It's a small economy, but not
when you multiply it by thousands
of hours and millions of homes.
And, if you're planning to
buy a new home, there's more
than a handful of reasons to ask
your builder about FPL's Watt-Wise
Living Program; and the built-in
energy-saving features that will
help reduce your electricity costs.
Use a twist of the wrist to
Any handyman or plumber replace high-watt bulbs with lower-
can turn your hot water thermostat wattage bulbs. Every little bit helps.
DSK5ND
FORWAJT-W1SC
MeenFPL
We can save a lot of electricity.
If everyone lends a hand.
FLORIDA POWER a LIGHT COMPANY
We want to help you save.
S
v.
-


April 20, 1979____________
*'JewistFhrirftor,
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SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
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*2 Page 16-A
*Jcnisi>ncrMto!L
I
An
rep
her
con
reai
in i
mo
the
ofJ
1
intt
Jev
cha
acci
Froin
oppression
and
tyranny...

ra

to what?
They escape from areas of crisis. Jewish
families from all over, in all sizes some edu-
cated, some with skills, some not so lucky. All
with human needs, great or small: real needs.
Some go to the U.S. or other free lands. Most
of them go to Israel. This is not 1940, and Jews
who flee from oppression do have somewhere to
go. The question is: will they find the kind of re-
newed life they need and deserve?
The people of Israel open their hearts to their
brothers and sisters. In 1979, they will receive at
least 35,000 new immigrants. More than half will
arrive from areas of crisis or Jewish distress.
The Jewish Agency, the JDC and all the
other elements of our worldwide lifeline are in Is-
rael and elsewhere to help them renew their lives
in freedom. Housing...vocational retrain-
ing... language education... child care... medical
care whatever the need, wherever it's needed,
there's a means and a program for meeting it.
It costs money to reach out and help more
and more each year. But the cost is insignificant
compared with the value of renewed life. And our
reaching out begins with your campaign pledge.
Pledge today to the 1979 campaign. Renew
yourself as you renew Jewish life everywhere.


-
ossssssssssssss
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137. Phone 576-4000.
1979
Year of Jewish Renewal at Home and Overseas


enty percent of our senior
ns need to work in Greater
today. More than half
^bs to relieve their hunger,
|X resi are hungry to feed
r minds with meaningful and
Joctive work.
om within the family of local
Ljjes of the Greater Miami
Ash Federation, several
Loyment programs have been
fcgd to meet these em-
Jment needs.
he Very Important People
am VIP) is one such
.am that is designed to offer
Rive voluntary work to senior
Jens whose level of income
noi qualify them for
femment programs, yet who
to work for their mental
h-being VIP was made
.sible by a special grant
ough ati individual philan-
opic fund of the Foundation of
Itish Philanthropies, the legacy
bequest program of the
deration
fHE VIP PROGRAM recruits
trains volunteers who will
i people like themselves living
(their apartment buildings. The
ust of this program is to reach
Jjple who live alone and feel
Gated, lonely and depressed. It
[a pn-ventative measure that
ovides them with a caring
end to tum to in an attempt to
ep them out of nursing homes
d avoid institutional care.
ained volunteers involve the
ents in activities of the
tiding and of the community
id provide needed information
\d \ aluable assistance to elderly
sidents of Miami Beach and
brth Miami Beach.
[The VIP Program, ad-
ministered by the JCC South
each Activities Center, began in
south Miami Beach highrise,
frhere a group of residents
ovided other highrise residents
kith litter writing assistance and
pgular friendly visits. Because of
I nthusiastic response, the
vogran spread to north Dade
I Klderly people there are
t r time to volunteer in
i -chools, retirement
ii d in the homes of
; elderly.
- ral other parts of the VIP
include referral of
} ers with special abilities
II gencies, recruitment of
to help move residents.
I at of a corps of retired
I -:onalsfor assistance to the
f and an intergeneration
I am.
Through the cooperation of the
lewish \'ocational Service, the
iami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged and the
JCC South Beach Activities
Denter, more than 225 people will
Ibe hired and trained this year in
[full-time, part-time and volunteer
capacities, such as the VIP
] Program. These agencies are
(coordinated by the Federation's
I Committee on Services to the
[Elderly, and are beneficiaries of
I Federation's Combined Jewish
[ Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
ANOTHER RECENTLY
I created program is People
[Helping People. Initiated by the
Jewish Vocational Service for the
city of Miami Beach, this
program is funded by the South
Florida Employment and
Training Consortium (ETC) arid
finds employment as home at-
tendants for those who are
unemployed or underemployed.
Although the workers are not
elderly, the people they serve are
the elderly in need of in-home
care. The Jewish Vocational
Service, Mount Sinai Medical
Center, the JCC South Beach
Activities Center and the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
divide the services of these
valuable workers among their
clients.
The home attendants now
working in the program have
been trained by the American
Red Cross, Mount Sinai Medical
Center and various Federation
agency" personnel to provide
personal care to the homebound
elderly, including light cooking,
Employment Programs Fill Needs of Elderly
t nf nnr Qpninr W
shopping and housekeeping.
In addition to these full-time
home attendants, the People
Helping People Program employs
part-time elderly social service
aides. These assistants engage in
a variety of tasks, including
evaluation and referral of clients
to the social service agency that
best meets that person's needs.
Another Federation program
which receives ETC funds is the
Service to Elderly and
Homebound Program, which
provides a 16-week work ex-
perience program for the
economically disadvantaged.
unemployed and underemployed
elderly or handicapped.
m
Administered by the Jewish
Vocational Service, this program
provides professional training
and utilization of home at-
tendants for shopping escort,
home repairs, light housekeeping,
cooking and personal care for the
elderly and homebound.
ANOTHER IMPORTANT
program, operated by the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, is the Senior Citizens
Community Service Employment
Program. Funded by Title IX of
the Older Americans Act, this
program provides part-time work
opportunities for low income
elderly. Job responsibilities
within this program are varied
and include: assistants in two
day care programs, recreation
aides, friendly visitors, escorts
and reality orientation
technicians. One participant in
the program has even become an
editor of a Federation agency's
newspaper.
These four employment
programs provide help in two
ways, by putting people in need
to work in jobs that help other
people in need. Through these
programs, the Jewish community
can gain insight into the
problems and needs of its elderly
population. And, by bringing the
elderly out into the community
by providing them with other
purposeful employment or
needed service from the em-
ployment of others, in-
stitutionalization for the elderly
can be delayed or avoided.
Participants in the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies
programs may choose among a
variety of incentives that will
afford them both financial ad-
vantages and an opportunity to
contribute to the strength and
quality of the Jewish community.
The Foundation develops
financial resources by securing
bequests, endowments, insurance
proceeds, trusts and philan-
thropic funds.
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has issued a call
urging that Yom Hashoa ob-
servances be held in synagogues
throughout the community.
In a statement here this week,
the association noted that Yom
Hashoa, Holocaust Day, in
memory of the six million
martyred Jews, is com-
memorated on the 27th day of the
Hebrew month of Nisan, a 24
hour observance beginning this
year on Monday night, Apr. 23."
THE CALL was issued in the
name of the Association by its
president. Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat of Temple Judea, and
its executive vice president,
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director of
chaplaincy, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Rabbis Urge Yom Hashoa Observances
The call states, "We remain
committed to the principle that
the memories of our six million
martyred Jews must remain alive
for all time. The lessons of that
tragic event must be passed on
from generation to generation so
that this barbaric crime will
never be repeated. As a people
charged with the mission of
bringing the ideals of social
justice and human compassion to
mankind, we must continuously
remind society through the
example of the Holocaust as to
the results of man's inhumanity
to his fellow man.

"It is most appropriate that
Yom Hashoa be observed in the
synagogue, the spiritual home of
our people, where through prayer
and song the commitment to the
eternity of the Jewish people can
best be expressed."
ALSO ANNOUNCED this
week was a memorial meeting
which will be held here on
Sunday, April 29, 6:30 p.m., at
1234 Washington Ave.
Sponsor of the Yom Hashoa
memorial is the Labor Zionist
Alliance. Morris Fisher will
address the occasion in Yiddish,
and Joseph P. Zuckerman,
longtime Labor Zionist leader,
will speak in English. There will
be a candlelighting ceremony.
The American Zionist
Federation, in cooperation with
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, will sponsor an Israel In-
dependence Day Salute to Israel
celebration at Miami Beach
Convention Hall on Thursday,
May 3, at 8 p.m.
The Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center North
Miami Beach, is a co-sponsor of
Yom Was/ioa-Holocaust Day, a
community observance at
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North
Miami Beach. The event begins
at 7 p.m. with a multi-media
exhibit and 8 p.m. memorial
ceremony. This observance, open
to the public is set for Tuesday.
April 24.
The co-sponsors of the
Holocaust observance are North
Dade Midrasha. Aventura
Jewish Center, Beth Torah,
Center Agency for Jewish
Education and Temple Adath
and the Michael Ann Russell
JCC.
: .:.-''
xxft ri.Ut-Hull
Set Saturday 6,000 Expected for Independence Day
An original portrait of the late
David Ben-Gurion, first prime
minister of the State of Israel, by
Dr. Irving I.ehrman. rabbi of
Temple F.manu-F.l of Greater
Miami, will be auctioned in the
Friedland Ballroom of the
Temple. Miami Beach, Saturday
night, April 21.
An art auction, sponsored by
the Young Family League of
Temple Emanu-Kl. will begin at
8:30 p.m. Saturday, preceded by
a 7 p.m. preview of the works to
go on the block, according to Dr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Blumenthal.
chairmen of the event.
Auctioneer will be Howard
Mann of the Howard Mann Art
Center in Lambertville, N.J.
Original signed, numbered works
of art, graphics, lithographs,
etchings, oils, watercolors and
drawings will be offered at the
charity auction.
Tickets are available at the
Temple Emanu-El office.
Josh Rephum. president of the
American Zionist Federation,
announced this week that Prime
Minister Begin is sending Prof.
Moshe Arons, a member of the
Israeli Knesset. to**personally
represent the State of Israel as
special envoy to the Israel Inde-
pendence Day Salute to. Israel
celebration, to be held at Miami
Beach Convention Hall on
Thursday. May 3, at 8 p.m.
Prof. Aarons. who is coming to
the United Slates specifically for
this event, is the Knesset's chair-
man of the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee and Defense. He will
speak to the 6.000 ticketholders
of the celebration and fully
describe recent events in Israel.
This is the official South
Florida Israel Independence Day
celebration, and is being held for
the 31st consecutive year since
the founding of the State of
Israel.
This is the official South
Florida Israel Independence Day
celebration, and is being held for
the 31st consecutive year since
the founding of the -State of
Israel.
Harry Schreiber. Com-
missioner of Dade County and
president-elect of the United
Zionist Revisionists of South
Florida IMenachem Begins
party), is chairman of the event.
Harriet Green, local Zionist
leader, is coordinator of the
celebration, which is sponsored
by the American Zionist Fed-
eration, the policy-making
organization for all the Zionist
movements in America, in co-
operation with the Greater Miam.
Jewish Federation.
Tickets for tin Yom Ha-
atzmaol Salute To I
celebration are on -ah at any El
\1 Virlines, the Miyah office or
at the offices of (ladassah, Miz-
rachi or the American Zionist
Federation, Miami Beach.
Federation t
to Give iRn^
Awards at Ball
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation will honor new Pace-
setters of the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund on Saturday, May 5, at the Konover Hotel with the
presentation of Aliyah Sculpture awards.
The occasion will be the annual Pacesetter Ball,
traditionally the most important social event of the year for
Greater Miami's Jewish community. Pacesetter chairman
Melvin L. Kartzmer and Mrs. Kartzmer will greet hundreds of
men and women at the event. Chairing the arrangements is
Lawrence Schantz of Miami Beach.
According to 1979 CJA-IEF chairman Samuel I. Adler, a
central part of the evening's program will be the bestowing of
Aliyah Sculptures and the Shomer Am Yisroel Menorah to new
Pacesetters. The sculptures, limited editions in bronze, depict
milestones in modern Jewish history. These include "Warsaw
Ghetto," "Auschwitz," "Exodus," "Victory," "Survival," and
"The Wall." The Shomer Am Yisroel menorah, translated as
Guardian of the People of Israel, depicts the "Family of God"
and is awarded only once in a lifetime for an individual's heroic
commitment to Jewish survival.
For more information on the Pacesetter Ball, contact the
Federation campaign department at 576-4000. ext. 274.
At a banquet held this past week at Temple Ner Tamid Sklar
Auditorium, more than 300 congregants paid tribute to Jack
Greenberg and Mrs. Fannie Rest, as "Man and Woman of the
Year." They are receiving the plaques of honor from Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz (center), spiritual leader of Temple Ner
Tamid.
"eJewislh Floridian
Miami, Florida -Friday, April20, 1979
SECTION B


. ..
----w\ r
Page2B

Frid
lay. April 2o
Nancy Green
Barbara Sonson
Emanu-El Sisterhood, PTA
Sets Election-Installation
"On Stage," an extravaganza
in Jewish living combining a
fashion show for adults and
children and an original skit by
Trixie Levin, will hightlight the
annual election-installation petite
luncheon of the Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood and Parent-
Teacher Association.
The joint meeting is scheduled
for Wednesday, April 25, at noon
in the Friedland Ballroom of
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Miami. Guests are invited, but
reservations are required. They
may be made at the sisterhood
office.
The "On Stage' presentation
will feature fashions for at-
tending Sabbath and holiday
services at the synagogue,
fashions tor weddings and for the
annual tennis championships
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held by Temple Emanu-El to
benefit the congregation.
Sisterhood members and their
children will be featured in the
show, modeling new clothes from
their own wardrobes.
Mrs. George (Evelyn) Gold-
bloom will serve as luncheon
chairman, with Mrs. Harold
iSheilal Kurte decorations
chairman and Mrs. Eugene
[ELsiel Howard program
chairman.
Mrs Irving (Hazel! Cypen is
chairman of the sisterhood
nominating committee Mrs
Klhs (Elaine! Barrist is chairman
of the PTA nominating com-
mittee. '
\Ir~ Stephen fBarbara!
Sonson has been nominated as
president of the sisterhood, and
Mrs. John (Nancy) Green has
been nominated as president of
the PTA. Additional nominations
for all officers and directors may
be made through Monday. April
23, by signed petitions of at least
10 members in good standing.
Other members of the
sisterhood nominating committee
include Mrs. Bob (Dolores)
Bezark, Mrs. Elliott (Arlene)
Harris, Mrs. Murray A. (Rhoda)
Kern, Mrs. Harold (Sheila)
Kurte. Mrs. Arthur (Gail) Lane
and Mrs. Normand (Antonette)
Schwartz.
r\
The following resolution was adopted
at the April 9, 1979 meeting of the
Board of Directors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation:
"On May 7, 1938 the first meeting of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation was held at
the home of Sam Blank. When the history of
our Jewish community is written, the name of
Sam Blank will be recorded as one of Miami's
foremost architects and builders of Jewish
life. A pioneer Jewish resident of this area,
Mr. Blank soon became conscious of the need
to create an instrumentality through which his
fellow Jews could act together to enhance the
quality of Jewish life in our city, while at the
same time carry our their responsibilities to
their brethren overseas. Mr. Blank played a
prominent role in the founding of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, and served as its
President from 1943-1944. He was a tireless
worker in the annual campaigns of Federation
and he rendered faithful leadership and un-
wavering loyalty to Jewish causes
He was a founder and life trustee of Mount
Sinai Medical Center and co-chairman of the
first campaign of Israel Bonds in our com-
munity. Sensitive to the needs of the future
and deeply committed to higher education,
Mr. Blank served as a trustee of the University
of Miami.
A humanitarian committed to the furtherance
of human relations, Mr. Blank was a member
of the Florida Region Executive Board of the
National Conference of Chrlatlana and Jews,
and the recipient of that organization's Bro-
therhood Award. In 1955, ha was cited as the
national recipient of tho NCCJ National
A ward for Intargroup Relations.
A devoted husband and father, Mr. Blank
leaves a grieving family which extends
beyond hla rotative and goaa Mo tha entire
community
Ha will bo eternally missed by hla trlonda and
lovod and honored by the Jawlah com-
munity."
r\
Mizrachi Women
Set Meetings
Simcha Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women is holding a
luncheon meeting on Monday
April 23, at noon at the VV mston
Towers No. 300 Building, 230
174th St.. Miami Beach. Moms
Zellner will speak on "Safeguard
Your Health." The public is
invited.
The Shoshana Chapter of
American Mizrachi Women is
holding a monthly meeting and
luncheon on Tuesday, April 24, at
12 noon, at the Seacoast Towers
South, 5101 Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach A prize winning Israeli
film will be shown. Mrs. Rose
Shapiro will be presiding.
Everyone is invited.
The Florida Council Presidents
and Executive Board will meet on
Wednesday. April 25. at the
Council headquarters. 420
Lincoln Rd.. Suite 430 at 10 a.m.
The agenda will include the
planning for the Youth Aliyah
Donor Luncheon which will be
held at the Fontainebleau-Hilton
Hotel. Tuesday. May 15. at 10
a.m.
The Hatikvah Chapter will
hold a Youth Aliyah Meeting on
Thursday. April 26. at 12:30
p.m.. at the Kneseth Israel Social
Hall, U15 Euclid Ave. Miami
Beach. Pearl Schwartz is
president.
Temple Beth Tov
Dr. Philip Goodman of Cedars
of Lebanon Hospital will speak
on "Curing Disease With Diet'
as the late services resume
Friday at 8:15 p.m. at Temple
Beth Tov.
Sephardics
Holiday
in Miami Beach
The Sephardic communities of
Brooklyn. N.Y., and Deal N.J..
chose Miami Beach and the
Fontainebleau Hilton for their
annual Passover tour this year.
This group of approximately
100 combine the holiday with a
spring vacation at a different
resort each year.
The Fontainebleau Hilton
Hotel provided the necessary
kosher kitchen and a chapel for
their use.
Eddie M. Sitt. president of
their yeshiva, was aided by the
co-chairmen of this function,
Stanley Cayre, Ral| h A. Gindi.
Jack Dushey and Eli D. Cohen.
The group planned to stay at the
Fontaine!.leau Hilton from April
11, to Sunday. April 22. Their
itinerary included social parties
and religious ceremonies.
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Bnai B'rith Women Annual Meeting at Aventura Center
Lincoln Bnai B'rith Women
will hold a regular meeting
Wednesday, April 25, at noon at
the 100 Lincoln Road club room.
Lincoln Bnai B'rith Women
will hold a luncheon-card party-
bingo Thursday, April 26, at
noon at the 100 Lincoln Road
club room.
On Sunday, April 22, Aventura
Jewish Center will hold an annual
Temple meeting for the election
of a Board of Directors.
On April 25 Mrs. Florette
Semigran, chairwoman of the
Nominating Committee will
present the slate of officers for
the Sisterhood at 7:30 p.m. The
Eldorado Choral Group, under
the able direction of Rose
Goodman, will entertain.
Beth Raphael Group
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Raphael will meet Thursday,
April 26, at 1 p.m. at the Temple.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M. Schantz hosted a planning session
for the Saturday night, April 21, art auction of the Young
Family League of Temple Emanu-El at their Miami Beach
home. A new sculpture of Beach artist and Temple leader Hal
Kaye was shown for the first time at the preview party. Shown,
left to right, are Mrs. Marcia Schantz, Mrs. Roberta Kaye and
Hal Kaye.
Pioneer Women Briefing Meeting
Harriet Green, national vice
president of the American Zionist
Federation, will give a briefing
for more than 110 South Florida
delegates to the upcoming
Pioneer Women biennial con-
vention in Israel at a Monday,
April 23, meeting at 1:30 p.m. in
the offices of the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women,
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Green, who also is
president of the South Florida
Council and is national building
fund committee chairman of
Pioneer Women, will outline
various options for delegates who
will fly to Israel via El Al Israel
Airline*s new, direct Miami-Tel
Aviv route.
Of the first 870 delegates who
signed up for the Nov. 11-19 con-
vention in Israel, 111 are from
Dade and Broward counties, Mrs.
Green said, "pointing to the
steadily increasing role of South
Florida in all phases of Zionist
and Jewish activity."
Mrs. Green, who has led
numerous trips to Israel, said
special extensions of convention
trips to Egypt and Europe are
being planned, as well as
lengthened stays in Israel.
Food Fair to Open Three New Stores
Food Fair, Inc. plans to open
three new supermarkets in
Florida in the next four months,
Grant C. Gentry, president and
chief executive officer, has an-
nounced.
Completion of the three 32,000
square-foot Pantry Pride stores,
two in the company's
Jacksonville Region and one in
the Miami Region, had been
halted when Food Fair filed a
petition under Chapter XI of the
Bankruptcy Act on Oct. 2,1978.
The stores are in Orange Park,
outside of Jacksonville, St.
Augustine, and Coral Springs,
near Miami.
Food Fair presently operates
some 220 Pantry Pride super-
markets largely centered in and
around Baltimore. Jacksonville,
Miami and Norfolk-Richmond.
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n. >t

Page4B
* liSidJMsSSB-
Friday. April 20,1979
New Appointments
Council of Jewish Federations Names New Execs
NEW YORK Canni Sch
wartz, executive vice president of
the Jewish Federation of Metro-
fjlitan New Jersey; Darrell D.
riedman, executive director of
the Jewish Community
Federation of Rochester; and
Charles Zibbell, associate execu-
tive director of the Council of
Jewish Federations, have been
named as associate executive vice
presidents of the Council, ac-
cording to Morton L. Mandel of
Cleveland, CJF president.
"These appointments complete
the building of our new top
executive team which will assure
outstanding professional leader-
ship for our Council and our com-
munities," Mandel said.
THE THREE new associate
executive vice presidents will
assume their positions Sept. 1.
They will join Robert I. Hiller,
currently executive vice
president of the Associated
Jewish Charities and Welfare
Fund of Baltimore, who will be
the new CJF executive vice
president.
"The 1980s will be a period
during which communities will be
engaged in providing new and
expanded services in areas such
as Jewish education, aid to the
elderly and Soviet-Jewish
Teaching
Couple
for Day School
One lull day position lor lower
grade Judaic subjects, plus a
V4 day position tor a certified
and experienced kindergarten
teacher capable ot teaching
both the general studies and
the Judiac studies. Additional
employment available at local
congregation (teachers, youth
work, Baal Koreh and others).
Replies also accepted from in-
dividual teachers. All inquiries
will be kept strictly confiden-
tial.
Please Send Resume's To:
The El Paso Hebrew Day School
220 E. Cliff Drive
El Paso, Texas 79902
resettlement. I look forward to
joining my three colleagues in
helping our Jewish Federations
meet the challenges of the years
ahead," Hiller stated.
Schwartz has served for the
last four years as executive vice
president of the Jewish
Federation of Metropolitan New
Jersey and also is currently the
community organization con-
sultant for the study of the
American Association for Jewish
Education.
From 1966 to 1975, he was
associate director and director of
social planning for the
Associated Jewish Charities of
Baltimore.
SCHWARTZ HAS also held
various Jewish Federation
executive positionsin Utica,
N.Y., Miami and Montreal.
He completed his under-
graduate work at Sir George
Williams University in Canada
and received his Master's degree
in Social Work from McGill
University in Montreal.
Schwartz has also studied in
rabbinical seminaries in
Jerusalem and in Montreal and
has been a visiting lecturer at
Johns Hopkins University, the
University of Maryland School of
Social Work and Baltimore
Hebrew College. He has also
served on the faculty of Yeshiva
University's WureweUer School
of Social Work.
CURRENTLY serving as vice
president of the Conference of
Jewish Communal Service, Sch-
wartz is also on the Advisory
Committees to the Hebrew Union
College, School of Jewish Com-
munal Service in L08 Angeles,
and to the Ilornstein Program in
Jewish Communal Service at
Brandeis University.
Friedman will join the CJF
following almost four years as
executive director of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Rochester. He previously was the
Federation assistant director
from 1972 to 1976. Friedman has
been one of the professional con-
sultants -to the Committee to
Review the Purpose. Function,
Program and Organization of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
A GRADUATE of the
University of California at
Berkeley, he received his
Master's in Social Work Degree
from the same school in 1967.
Zibbell joined CJF as associate
executive director in 1968
following 20 years of service to
the Los Angeles community as
Assistant Executive Director of
the Jewish Federation-Council.
At CJF, he supervises the
Field Services operation, Com-
munity Planning Department,
leadership development, Jewish
education and college youth. He
coordinates national services and
serves as a consultant to large
city Federations.
ZIBBELL WAS graduated
from Harvard University, magna
rum Liu Phi Beta Kappa. He obtained his
MS degree in Social Service from
Boston University in 1941. He is
also a graduate of the Boston
Hebrew College. Zibbell has been
a visiting lecturer at the
University of California in Los
Angeles, the Wurzweiler School
of Social Work and serves on the
faculty of Hebrew Union College
in New Y".k.
Exodus Leader at FIU
Relive a moment in history
with the movie Exodus and
remarks by Rev. John Grauel,
leader of the Exodus, at 7 p.m.
Monday, April 23, at Florida
International University.
Tamiami Campus, in UH 150.
Rev. Grauel was the
spokesman for the ship Exodus
who urged the United Nations in
1947 to allow the Exodus and its
human cargo of 4.500 passengers
to land in Palestine.
Over the past three decades
Rev. Grauel has continued his
efforts on behalf of the State of
Israel. He still preaches and
functions as a churchman,
devoting that effort almost
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations is the association of
more than 190 Federations
Welfare Funds, and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932. the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community.
exclusively to the black com-
munity. He has worked in youth
fields, serving on drug and racial
tension committees.
The movie and talk are free and
open to the public. The event is
sponsored by Hillel of FIU, the
Herzl Institute and the United
Jewish Appeal.
Ret .John Grauel
o* the
^ebAeu/^cademq o( Qheateh
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Friday, April 20, 1979
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''
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Page 6-B
+Jewist> ncridUar
Friday, April 20, 197
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Pushkin play with Israeli young-
sters at the Pioneer Women / Na'amat Nursery
School and Family Center in Tel Aviv, dedicated recently
in honor of Mrs. Isaac (Lena M.) Pushkin of Miami Beach.
Dr. Pushkin, a Miami optometrist, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Pushkin, longtime Labor Zionist leaders. The project
of the Isra* I Education Fund of UJA was turned over to
Pioneer Women for operation.
Nursery School Dedicated
A new Pioneer Women-Na'amat Nursery School and
Family Center in Tel Aviv, Israel, has been established in honor
of Mrs. Isaac (Lena M.) Pushkin of Miami Beach, longtime
leader of Pioneer Women and the Labor Zionist Movement.
Na'amat is the sister organization of Pioneer Women in Israel.
The new center, located in the Yad Eliahu section of Israel's
largest metropolitan area, includes two classrooms, accom-
modating 70 children, a spacious kitchen, study rooms, offices
and a playground.
A project of the Israel Education Fund of the United
Jewish Appeal, it was established through the generosity of
Mrs. Pushkin's brother, Joseph Meyerhoff of Baltimore,
principal developer of Dadeland Shopping Center in south Dade.
Meyerhoff requested that the center, which in addition to
honoring Mrs. Pushkin also was made in memory of another
sister. Rose Robins, be turned over to Pioneer Women.
Mrs. Pushkin, active in Pioneer Women, was unable to
make the trip for the dedication ceremonies in Tel Aviv, which
were held on her 62nd wedding anniversary, but she was rep-
resented by her son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel
Pushkin of Miami.
Eliezer Shavit, director general of the Israel Education
Fund; Zohar Karty, director of the Women's Division of the
Israel Labor Ministry; and other top Israel government officials
attended the dedication ceremonies. The two daughters of the
late Rose Robins, and their families, all of whom have moved to
Israel, also attended._________________________
Rabbi Allen Mervis conducted Passover services at Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center o\
Monday, April 9. The Seder was attended by patients and members ofjhetedar^ <
Architects Group
Elects Ira Gilter
Ira D. Giller, A.I.A., partner in
the architectural and planning
firm of Norman M. Giller and
Associates, has been elected
chairman of the Governmental
Affairs Committee of the Florida
South Chapter of the American
Institute of Architects.
A graduate of the University of
Florida in architecture, Giller is a
member of the National Council
of Architectural Registration
Boards. He is a member of the
Zoning Board of Adjustment for
the City of Miami Beach and a
former member of the city's
Hurricane Defense Committee.
Bnai Zion Dance
The new South Florida
Chapter No. 147, Bnai Zion,
invites members and friends
(singles-couples) to its dance on
April 21 at 8 p.m. in the
Hallandale Jewish Center.
Proceeds will go the Bnai Zion
Home for Retarded Children in
Israel. There will be a catered
coffee hour, music and bar.
Mount Sinai Medical Centers Auxiliary will celebrate Us 30th
anniversary on Friday, April 27, at the DeauvUle Hotel Mrs.
Gerald (Louise) Smith, center, will be named as president for a
second term and Mrs. Ronald (Joanne) Don, right, chairman of
the day, will be installed as a vice president, along with Mrs.
Morton (Norma) Steele, left, Arnold Ferber and Mrs. Ceil Ross
Block. A fashion show by Lillie Rubin and musical entertain-
ment by Les Wagman are planned. For more information and
reservations, phone the Mount Sinai Auxiliary office.
Mahty Sfefttt
Orchestra-Entertainment
Call 651-3241
Credits: T.V., Columbia Pictures, Recordings
Israeli Cantor
Israeli Cantor Traditional and Is-
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Mitzvah Lessons and Hebrew
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!jtolda Meir Club Formed /srae/ J?o/wfe Ztoa/ J7oitor af #a# J7artor
The State of Israe Bonds Or- women would fo low in tliMm ~v .-*.*** *^""' ^v*' ^*~tf

The State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization has announced the
formation of the Golda Meir
Club, a select group of women
who have purchased a minimum
of $5,000 in State of Israel Bonds
in 1979. The announcement was
made by Gary R. Gerson, South
Florida Israel Bonds Campaign
Chairman. Gerson named Reva
Dauer as chairman of the Golda
Meir Club which, he expects, will
have an enrollment in this area of
several hundred women.
In accepting the position, Mrs.
Dauer noted that Golda Meir was
one of the world's greatest
leaders, a founder of the Israel
Bonds Organization, who helped
guide the State of Israel from
inlancy to a leading power. She
expressed hope that many local
women would follow in Golda
Meir's footsteps and become
leaders and supporters of the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization in south Florida.
Mrs. Dauer has invited all
charter members of the Golda
Meir Club to a garden party at
her home on May 9. At that time,
Moriah Blum, wife of Israel's
Ambassador to the United
Nations, will be the guest speaker
and will present specially
designed charter scrolls to each
charter member. In addition, all
members of the Golda Meir Club
will receive a stickpin featuring a
likeness of Golda Meir.
Additional information about the
Golda Meir Club may be obtained
by calling the Israel Bonds Office
in Miami Beach.
Members of South Florida Builders Industry gathered to
discuss the State of Israel Tribute Dinner honoring Adolph
Berger, in cooperation with the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. The event is slated for Saturday, April21 at 7:30
p.m., in the Konover Hotel. At a reception hosted by George
Bergmann, honorary chairman (left), the guest speaker was
Jacques Torczyner, a leading lecturer on Zionism (second from
left). They are shown with Sanford Miot, dinner chairman
(right) and Adolph Berger.
Mary and Arthur Ross were presented with the State of Israel
Lion of Judah Award at the Buckley Towers Salute to Israel
held in their honor in cooperation with the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. The Rosses were honored for their decades of
dedicated service to the people of Israel and for Jews around the
world. The award was presented by Jack Leeb, chairman (left)
and Nat Groban, co-chairman (right).
The Bay H. rbor Israel Bonds
Committee will hold a Salute to
Israel on Sunday, April 29. at 10
a.m.. in the Lancelot Hall, 10350
West Bay Harbor Drive.
Chairmen Albert Schwartz and
Esther Silverman announced
that Bay Harbor residents, Joe
Epstein and Joe Rubin, will
receive the Israel Generation
Award for their dedication to the
Continuity of Jewish life.
Epstein, a devoted worker for
the Israel Bonds organization, is
a member of Temple Beth
Sholom and B'nai B'rith
Freedom lodge. A supporter of
the UJ A. he has been honored by
numerous Jewish organizations
for his work on behalf of the
.Jewish people.
Rubin, a member of Temple
Menorah. is active with B'nai
B'rith and the UJA. He is a
supporter of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital at Douglas
Gardens and has made numerous
trips to Israel to observe fir-
sthand what his work and
support have accomplished.
Eddie Schaffer, the Jewish
American folk humorist, will
entertain the participants at the
Bay Harbor Salute to Israel.
Miami Beach Mayor, Dr. Leonard Haber, describes his recent trip to Israel to Miami
leadership of the State of Israel Bonds Organization. Mayor Haber participated in the Israel
Bonds "Rishon" Delegation which departed Miami on March 25 and returned on El Al Israel
Airlines first flight from Tel Aviv to Miami, April 3. The mayor led the 90-member delegation
on a tour of Israel which included meetings with top Israeli leadership and the mayors of Haifa
andRamat Gan, Miami Beach's sister city.
At Galahad Dade A, Mr. and Mrs. Moe Ein received the State
of Israel Solidarity Award in recognition of their active par-
ticipation in numerous Jewish philanthropic and service
organizations and their strong support of the Israel Bonds
Organization. The presentation was made by Joseph Walker,
(left) chairman of the Salute to Israel held in their honor.
The Israel Solidarity Award of the State of hmUB*$
Organization was presented to Mr. dnd Mrs. Samuel Fertik at a
SSS* to Israel held in their honor at Century Towers The
Fertiks were honored for their years of devotion and deduaUon
to the State of Israel and the Jewish people theworlclover.
From left are: Al Milchman, chairman; Mr. and Mrs. Fertik,
entertainer Emit Cohen and Morris Rosenberg, chairman.
Lubarr,
Euster
Honored
The South Florida Home Fur-
nishings Industry and the State
of Israel Bonds Organization will
honor Helen Lubarr and Jay
Euster Saturday night, April 28,
at a State of Israel Tribute
Dinner on Miami Beach. Euster
and Mrs. Lubarr will receive the
Israel City of Peace Award.
General chairman Arthur Stein
and dinner chairman Sara Seidler
expressed hope that industry
members will attend in record
numbers "to honor two members
of our profession who have
demonstrated exemplary service
to the State of Israel and the
home furnishings industry."
Both Mrs. Lubarr and Euster
have long been active in Jewish
communal and civic affairs and
have held leadership positions
with many local philanthropic
and service groups.
Special guest at the event will
be comedian Mickey Freeman,
who has appeared nationally on
television and the legitimate
stage.
Arlen House to
Receive Award
The residents of Arlen House
will be recipients of the State of
Israel Generation Award at a
Salute to Israel to be held in their
auditorium at 8 p.m., Wed-
nesday, April 26, according to
chairmen Irving H. Cypers and
Hyman Finkelson.
The chairmen noted that many
Arlen House residents have
expressed a true solidarity and
concern for the people and the
State of Israel and have
demonstrated their support
through the purchase of State of
Israel bonds.
Emil Cohen, a noted humorist,
raconteur and vocalist, who has
appeared in major night clubs
and theaters, will be the special
guest at the Arlen House Salute
to Israel, which is being spon-
sored by the Arlen House Israel
Bonds Committee.
^
v
i
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff, center, spiritual leader of Bet
Breira, received Israel's Lion of Judah award from the New
Leadership Division of the State of Israel Bonds Organization.
The presentation was at a "Disco" evening held at Miami
"Food Among the Flowers" restaurant and honored Tabachni-
koff for his work on behalf of the people of Israel and the Israel
Bonds Organization. The presentation is made by Barry
Schreiber (left) and continuing from left are Mrs. Schreiber,
Rabbi Tabachnikoff and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Krongold.
Jack and Rose Bain (center) received the State of Israel
Generation Award at a Salute to Israel held in their honor at
Del Prado in North Miami Beach. The Bains were honored for
their long years of service to the State of Israel and their
dedication to the State of Israel Bonds Organization. The
presentation was made by Irwin Fisher (left) and Charles
Wilder.
A Salute to Israel was held by members of the California Club
when three residents were honored with the State of Israel
Solidarity Award in recognition of their work on behalf of the
State of Israel Bonds Organization and for the people and State
of Israel Entertainer Emil Cohen (left) makes the presentations
to (from left) Gene Ellis h, George Wapnick and David Berg. At
right is chairman of the event Maurice Bender.

IT
d
5
_j


Friday, April 20, 1979
Page 8-B
vJewlst Fkrid/an
Pioneer Women Observe Yom Hashoa
Observances of Israel
Independence Day, marking the
31st anniversary of the State of
Israel's proclamation of indepen-
dence, highlight upcoming
meetings of Pioneer Women, the
Women's Labor Zionist
Organization of America.
Actual date of Yom Hashoa
(Independence Day) is May 2 on
the Hebrew calendar and May 14
on the English calendar, but a
series of observances of the
holiday is under way to be
climaxed by a community-wide
rally May 3 in the Miami Beach
Convention Center under the
auspices of the American Zionist
Federation.
Golda Meir Chapter of Pioneer
Women will celebrate Israel
Independence Day Wednesday,
April 25, during its 12:30 p.m.
meeting in the civic auditorium of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Max Brooks, popular en-
tertainer, will present a special
program of songs and poems in
tribute to Pioneer Women and
Yom Hashoa, according to Vera
Gorfine, vice president of the
chapter. Katherine Lippman,
Golda Meir president, will chair
the session which is free and open
to the general public.
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its annual
charity bazaar Tuesday, April 24,
from 10 a.m. until 9 p.m. in the
Hollywood Mall. Sylvia Cohen is
chairman, and Esther Weinstein
is co-chairman of the fund-raising
project for the Child Rescue Fund
of Pioneer Women.
Additional information may be
secured from Mrs. Cohen or Mrs.
Weinstein.
Aviva Chapter's observance of
Israel's 31st anniversary of inde-
pendence will be held during a
regular meeting Wednesday,
April 25, at 1 p.m. in the civic
auditorium of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Association, 633 N.E. 167th St.,
North Miami Beach. A dessert
and beverage will be served after
the meeting, and husbands and
friends are welcome to attend,
according to Margot Amstel,

Douglas Gardens Groups to Meet
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, Douglas
Gardens, will hold its monthly
luncheon meeting at the
Shelborne Hotel on Tuesday,
April 24, at noon.
President of the auxiliary, Mrs.
Zelda Thau, will greet the guests.
Program chairman, Mrs. Frances
Makovsky, invited Marc
Lichtman, associate director of
Douglas Gardens, who will bring
an up-to-date report about the
future of the Home.
Reservations must be made
early by calling Anne Tanen-
baum, Ellen Franklin, Henny
Jaffee or Rose Metzger.
Auction Slated
Southwest Chapter of ORT is
sponsoring an art auction
Saturday, April 21, with a
preview beginning at 8 p.m. in
the Beth David South Temple
Auditorium. All proceeds go to
the Organization for Rehabilita-
tion through Training, a world-
wide vocational training pro-
gram. The auction starts at 9
p.m.
The Junior Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for Aged at Douglas
Gardens will hold its annual
donor luncheon on Tuesday,
April 24, at the Doral Beach
Hotel at noon.
According to the chairman,
Mrs. Jack Sherman, the trustees
and life members will be honored.
The president, Mrs. Max Banner
has arranged a program.
Creative Service
Aliyah Chapter of Hadassah,
in cooperation with Temple Bet
Breira, cordially invites the
public to its first Creative
Shabbat Service "Jewish Women
Through The Ages" on April 20
at Temple Bet Breira. Services
begin at 8 p.m. There will be an
Oneg Shabbat following the
service.
TV Program
'Jewish Worship Hour'
Channel 10, Sunday at 8 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau
Beth David Congregation
Technion Women to Meet April 27
The Miami-Coral Gables
Chapter of the Women's Division
American Society for Technion
will meet on Friday. April 27, at
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables.
Ms. Rose Silverstone will
review the book Autobiography
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Ms. Silverstone is active in
Hadassah. serving as recording
secretary for the Miami Region.
She is a member of a book
discussion group, "Students of
Books," which celebrates its 20th
anniversary this year. Ms. Anne
Padower is program chairman.
chapter president.
Sophie Weissman will review
the book. Life and Times of Paul
Muni, by Jerome Lawrence.
Dorothy Goldman is program
chairman. Mrs. Goldman also is
chairman of the nominating
committee, which will present a
slate of officers to lead the
Pioneer Women unit for 1979-80.
Additional nominations may be
made from the floor, according to
Dora Cohen, publicity committee
chairman.
Dimona Beth Chapter of
Pioner Women, which services
north Dade and south B reward
counties, will mark Israel's birth-
day at a Thursday, April 26,
luncheon and card party in the
civic auditorium of First Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
18301 Biscayne Blvd. The
meeting is open to the public,
according to Elaine B. Horovitz
of Hallandale, publicity chair-
man. Sylvia Rosier, president of
Dimona Beth chapter, will chair
the session.
Gilah Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a membership
social for new and old members
Wednesday, April 25, at noon at
Temple Beth Israel, Century
Village East, Deerfield Beach.
President Eugenia Rosen said the
meeting is free and open to the
public. Card games, mail jong,
rummy cue and other games will
be played.
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For more information write
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New York, N.Y. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900
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Making plans for the Women's Cancer League's 21st
annual installation luncheon, are Mrs. Michael
(Esther)Bright, (left), chairman of the event, and Mrs. Ira
(Eva Don) Liberson, who will be installed as president.
Women's Canc6/t league
fifotes 3mtaHhl'm SLWh
The 21st annual luncheon of the Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach will be on Friday, April 20, in the Cotillion Room
of the Eden Roc Hotel. Fifteen new officers will be installed, and
the Cancer League will make another installment a con-
tribution towards their pledge for a new scanner for Mount Sinai
Medical Center of Greater Miami.
Mrs. Ira (Eva Don) Liberson, of North Miami Beach, will
succeed Mrs. Abe (Sylvia) Savitz, as Women's Cancer League
president. Mrs. Liberson has previously served Mount Sinai as
president of the auxiliary from 1970 to 1972. and has been an
active Cancer League member for nearly 20 years.
According to Mrs. Esther Bright, chairman of the luncheon
event, George Bolotin will play the piano.
Installing the new officers will be Mount Sinai Executive
Director, Alvin Goldberg, with Edward Shapiro, chairman of the
Board, delivering the invocation.
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Friday, April 20, 1979
Jewish HcrkHnr)
-agei B
Page9-B
Who cares?
You don't know Reba.. .or Yacov.. .or Yacl.. .or Nissim.. .or Sara.
Yet they and many others like them look to you: the elderly, the
troubled, the disadvantaged here and overseas.. .thousands of new
immigrants from crisis areas.. .300,000 still trying to get into the
mainstream of creative life in Israel.
All those numbers. All those faceless people.
Does it really matter if the people of Israel are unable to
absorb new immigrants from distressed areas? Won't they
manage somehow?
Does it matter what happens to youngsters cut off from society
because there's not enough money to guide them and help them?
Won't they grow up anyway?
And what does your gift matter to the aged and the young in
remnant Jewish communities scattered through Eastern Europe,
Asia and Africa? Won't time tell their story?
You know it matters. It matters in their lives... and inside you. Your
sense of who you are depends on your being part of the Jewish
lifeline reaching around the corner and around the world to the
Rebas, the Yacovs, the Yaels, the Nissims, the Saras.
Make your pledge today to the 1979 campaign. Renew yourself
you renew Jewish life everywhere.
Who cares?
We do. You
as
I
O
SUPPORT THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATHHTS
1979 COMBINED JEWISH APPEAl ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137. Phone 576-4000.
1979
tear of Jewish Renewal at Home and Overseas
Is
IS
le
ss
vc
le
id
id
id
I's
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PagelO-B
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Friday. April 20, 1979
Sarah Finds a New Lifestyle
Last July, Sarah became a
widow at the age of 78. After a
long and active life, Sarah's
husband, Morris, died suddenly
of heart failure at the couples
small Miami Beach apartment.
Stricken with terror, Sarah
found her whole life racing
through her mind not only
the past few years in Florida, but
more than 50 years in Brooklyn's
Borough Park section. She
settled in New York as a child in
1907, almost penniless, yet rich in
the Jewish traditions of home
and family with which she'd
escaped Czarist pogroms.
She was barely 19 when she
married Morris, and it was with
him and only him that she'd
[This year the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is con- experienced the joys of living.
cerned with Jewish Renewal at home and overseas. It is They
an effort to enhance the quality of life for all Jews in need
throughout the world .Wherever We are, We are One.
ot Home and Overseas
In Israel
Blindness Is
No Barrier
My name is Yossi. I live in Tel
Aviv, and I am blind. I don't
want to be the object of your
pity; I just want to tell you my
story.
I am one of 218 blind students
in the elementary schools in
Israel. I go to school every day
with students of normal vision.
This is frustrating for me
sometimes because they seem to
catch on to everything so much
faster than I do. But my teachers
try to help me, and I know it is
important for me to be able to
work with sighted people.
The Joint Distribution
Committee has given me a
cassette tape recorder with tapes
of books and magazines so I can
keep up with the world as well as
my school work. They also sent
me a special teacher who taught
me how to read Braille and use a
Braille typewriter. I like her a lot.
She gives me the extra help I
need.
I DON'T know what my family
would have done if the JDC
didn't provide these things. As it
is, my father holds two jobs just
to make ends meet. Maybe they
would send me away or maybe I
would never be able to go to
school at all.
That would have been terrible.
For, you see, I have plans for
myself. I can do everything a
sighted person can do except see;
I can compete on the job with
people with complete vision in
sorry for themselves.
I think I would like to become
a doctor or a journalist or a
teacher. I figure I don't have to
decide for a couple of years still. I
know when I get to the university
there will be all the help I will
need. Now there are 40 blind
students there. They will get
scholarships from the Ministry of
Welfare and necessary study
materials from the Joint
Distribution Committee.
When I graduate from the
university, it will probably be
hard to find a job. I guess sighted
people are afraid of blind people.
But I am not worried about that
either. The JDC has a job
placement center to help people'
like me find jobs.
I HAVE gotten way ahead of
myself. Right now, I have to
worry about learning the
geography of Israel and long
division. Because Jews all over
the world care enough to give
JDC the money to provide me
with all these things, I don't have
to worry about the future.
Your gift to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund will help
handicapped Jews like Yossi in
Israel and all over the world
through the American Joint
Distribution Committee, a
beneficiary agency of the United
Jewish Appeal, providing
meaningful programming for the
every field except where you need elderly and handicapped, as well
to see. I am not going to become as wide-ranging relief and welfare
one of those beggars who sit on programs for needy Jews
the comers in Jerusalem feeling everywhere.
Sylvia and Ruth. And even
during the worst years of the
Depression, Morris had managed
to keep his three women well fed
and well clothed, all on the small
salary he earned as a pattern
cutter for a men's suit
manufacturer.
THROUGH THE hardest of
times, Sarah and Morris had kept
their family secure. But now
Sylvia and Ruth were married,
living in Long Island with grown
children of their own. And now
Morris was gone, leaving Sarah
alone in Miami Beach, a
thousand miles from her nearest
relatives. Morris was gone
forever.
She sat Shivah at Ruth's home
in Manhasset. Both daughters
offered their spare bedroom to
her for "a month or two, until she
felt able to go home," but Sarah
declined. Almost numbed by
grief and fear, she tried to console
herself with memories of Morris'
life. She felt she could cope with
her expenses on the Social
Security she received, plus the
small monthly pension check
from the clothing manufacturer
which they'd been getting since
retirement seven years earlier.
But after her second week at
home, things seemed more
difficult. Sarah rarely went out,
although her downstairs neigh-
bor, Hannah, dropped in
regularly. She could not bring
herself to see a movie alone, and
she surely couldn't enjoy the
senior dances she and Morris had
attended so often on Saturday
nights.
She even lost the desire to fix
her special chicken on Friday
night. When she felt hungry, she
tried a boiled egg or a bowl of
cereal. Since she no longer en-
joyed shopping for groceries,
soon even an egg became a major
effort. Each day the only com-
panion she could rely on was
television. And when her eyes
ached from watching, she moved
her rocker to the small upstairs
porch and sat until the evening
traffic had disappeared.
SARAH CONTENTED
herself with memories of Morris,
and she tried not to complain
when the children phoned on
Sundays. But Hannah noticed
how thin her friend was
becoming. She told Sarah not to
dream so much about the past
but to live today. Yet Sarah was
not aware of today and she
was unable to think about
another tomorrow without
Morris.
Hannah was not about to let
her friend slip aWay so easily.
That night she phone her friend,
Yetta, who was helped to adjust
to her own widowhood by a
volunteer visitor. Yetta told
Hannah about the South Beach
Activities Center and about the
Sarah's small kitchenette stove.
That weekend, Sarah came
downstairs to chat with her nigh-
bors. She mentioned the friendly
visitor, who stopped in twice
during the week. But she also
spoke about food prices, and how
hard it was becoming to feed
herself on the small, fixed income
she had. Besides, the landlord
was about to raise the rent,
wasn't he?
SHE TOLD her friends about a
program the visitor had
suggested the Jewish
Vocational Service Nutrition
Program. They'd already heard
of it. Yetta went regularly to the
afternoon meal at the South
Beach Activities Center. Perhaps
if Sarah was interested, they
could walk down Washington
Avenup together.
The) did. Sarah found more
than she'd expected at the
Center. Hundreds of different
people strolling in and out of the
small building in one afternoon.
They were doing needlework
there and singing around a piano.
They were reading at a branch of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education library. One group
was painting in oils, and another
waited for consultation with a
visiting nurse from Mount Sinai
Medical Center.
Sarah saw a bulletin listing
upcoming field trips, possible
since the Center was part of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. The Center even
had a small newsletter, which
Sarah was sure she'd be in-
terested in receiving.
For over 50 years, her lifestyle
had been inextricably entwined
with Morris' life. But today, less
than seven months after the loss
of her husband, Sarah is fully
involved in a new lifestyle all her
own. Once she could not have
imagined a life alone, and now
she herself serves as a volunteer
phoning and visiting widows
who are going through the same
fearful withdrawal she had. Not
long ago she could only turn on
the television, and today she sits
with her knitting basket at the
Center, fashioning a special blue
vest for her grandson.
DURING THE week she still
took part in the JVS Nutrition
Program, but on weekends she
tried a few of her old chicken
recipes. She even invited a friend
to join her for dinner.
Sarah was reading books
again, and discussing them with
Hannah. She was talking walks
to the ocean, planning dinners
and socializing with her neigh-
bors. Transformed from a lonely,
fearful widow, Sarah had become
a vital woman again. Alone, as
she thought she never would be,
but productive. Helping herself,
and even helping others.
More than 300 different men
and women each month visit the
South Beach Activities Center,
taking part in one or more of the
programs offered there. The
Center along with the JVS
Nutrition Program, the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Day Care for the Frail Elderly.
Mount Sinai Medical Center,
Jewish Family & Children's
Service, Miami Jewish Home <$
Hospital for the Aged Out
Patient Mental Health Center,
and many more is part of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family of local
agencies.
This "Family" can only
perform effectively with
maximum community support
through CJA-IEF. So as we
gather with our families at
Passover, we must remember
Sarah who was only able to
find the special place she needed
because all of us, her community,
have chosen to be her family.
Because each Jewish man and
woman commits as much support
as possible to the Federation
campaign, people like Sarah need
never feel alone.
'--. \
In Miami, Soviet Jews
Begin Again
My name is Mikhail, I am an
electronics engineer. When I
applied for a visa to leave Russia,
I lost my job. I got jobs working
on trains or on a construction
project, but for three years I was
not allowed to work in my
profession.
When my family finally
received permission to leave, we
had to pay money to be allowed
to cross the border. We had no
money left. We then boarded a
train to Vienna.
When we arrived in Vienna we
were taken care of by HI AS. For
10 days they gave us rooms and
money for food. Without help
from HI AS we never could have
left.
MY FAMILY was then sent to
Home to wait for a visa from the
United States. We waited two
. 2 I?,1' months. While we
waited, HI AS supported us and
professional counseling available
nearby at the Jewish Family & helped us in manv*wavr
.Children's Service on
Washington Avenue. Hannah
wasted no time in phoning.
A few days later, Hannah
called on Sarah and found her
smiling. She was still sitting in
the rocker in front of the
television, but she seemed
happier. For the first time in
weeks, there was a chicken on
At the airport in New York all
the Russian families went to
different places. We were to ko
to Miami Beach. At the Miami
Airport, a big group came to
greet us. It was a very emotional
day,
In this aay, we went to i
my life.
Yiddish, but she has forgotten
how to pray. Here, in America,
my children will have the chance
to be Jewish. I believe that it is
very important for us to be
Jewish.
We were brought to Miami
Beach and found an apartment
and some furniture with the help
of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service. The JFCS
also gave us $455 per month until
I could find a job.
MY WIFE Yana learned
English at the Jewish Vocational
Service. My daughter Yanya was
sent to the National Council of
Jewish Women's Temple Eroanu- -
El Lehrman Pre-School for
Children of Russian immigrants.
Now I work in my field at an
electronic firm here in Miami. At
first it was very difficult because
of the language. All day long I
had to look up things in books.
Now it is easier. Still, it is dif-
ficult for me to talk to people. In
Russia, Jew is a dirty word, so I
am very shy.
But now I live in a very free ^^
country, a very good country My wfl^
family has received much help to
settle here. My situation in
Russia was terrible: I could die or
leave. Now, everything will be all
right in the future. I believe in
this.
I


Friday, April 20,1979
+Jewistfk>rldton
Page 1 IB

How Forgotten Street Became a Community
-
Rehov Olsvanger is a forgotten
street in a depressed neighbor-
hood in Jerusalem, rich only in
people and problems. The only
center of community life here is
the synagogue. No other program
or facility existed for easing and
enriching the lives of young and
old.
But recently, a ray of hope
illuminated this street. A special
outreach recreational program for
the people of Rehov Olsvanger
was created by students from
Hebrew University from a
school of social work made
possible by funds from the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee, a
beneficiary of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
Just a few years ago,
thousands of young people and
senior citizens from the North
Dade South Broward area
found a permanent home for their
communal activities with the
opening of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach.
The parallel in these programs,
one in Jerusalem one in
Miami, only begins there. Yet
both JDC and the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida are able to provide such
service because of community
support of CJA-IEF.
REHOV OLSVANGER is a
long, winding street cut into the
side of a mountain. Five huge,
ugly blocks of houses mar the
Judean hills there. Four stories of
each house rise above street level,
and four more go down the slope.
Here 340 Israeli families reside,
each in a two-and-a-half room
apartment. These are new im-
migrants, mostly from Rumania
and Morocco, crowded together
with parents, grandparents and
six or eight children each.
There is no playground nearby.
There is no room for one! But
there is an empty parking lot that
has served that purpose: hun-
dreds of children play and loiter
here, or right in the street. But
there's little traffic to cause
danger.
Families of Rehov Olsvanger
are working class, many poor and
most on welfare of some sort.
They have not yet been able to
take advantage of the
educational and cultural
programs available in Israel
and their environment, isolated
socially and geographically,
keeps them at a disadvantage.
Yet at the street's small
synagogue, university students
first broached the idea of a
summer recreation program here.
A facility was needed, but the
local school authorities would not
allow the use of their building.
Nor would the street's residents
permit the use of bomb shelters
for recreation they feared
allowing any more noise!
SO THE STREET itself
became the center. Five days a
week. Rehov Olsvanger becomes
a supervised playground. "In
Israel you can learn to do things
on a small budget," said the
center's Frances Zalcbert. "There
are always people around who are
ready to help and that's
what's made our project work."
The program was geared, at
first, to children. But parents
came to learn how to play with
the kids, and parents ac-
companied the groups on
educational field trips.
Discussion groups were led for
children with their parents.
Soon, mothers of the street
joined social work students in
organizing handicraft projects for
50 teenagers. Later in the day,
the adults joined the teens in
sports, folk dancing and theater.
And in the evening the scene
gradually included even a happy
discotheque. Rehov Olsvanger
became a regular block party,
with residents bringing out
chairs and pillows to watch street
theater performances.
Through the imagination of
students at a school made
possible by support from world
Jewry including Miami's
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund one
Jerusalem street became a real
community. And that
development was not to fade with
the end of summer. For in
September, a satellite Jewish
Community Center was opened in
Rehov Olsvanger, allowing its
people the chance to continue
learning, playing and enjoying
their new lives in Israel.
THE SAME is true at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center. Its
thousands of individual and
family members enjoy more than
summer camping at the 15-acre
riverfront site in North Dade,
because year round programming]
is possible with support from
CJA-IEF.
This "plus" for Miami's
Jewish community as well as
the love and care at the Center in
Rehov Olsvanger, Jerusalem
are made possible through
continued community support of
CJA-IEF, helping some very
special people find the special
)laces they need for meaningful,
iroductive Jewish lives.
The CJA-IEF provides the funds for Jewish Community
Centers in Miami and in Israel's depressed neighborhoods,
where children can now enjoy safe and supervised recreation.
Jewish Renewal Brings Hope in Israel
My name is Moshe. I live in Musrara which is a
leighborhood in Jerusalem. It is located very
lose to the Old City. Until 1967, the Jordanians
jsed to shoot at our neighborhood. You can see
bullet holes in many of the buildings.
It is not such a pleasant place to live, but my
immigrant parents could not afford to move. I
live with my parents and my three brothers and
four sisters and two grandmothers in a two-room
apartment. During the day, we push the mat-
tresses up against the wall so we have some place
to sit.
It is very difficult to study in an apartment like
this. There is always noise and I have no table to
sit at.
LIFE IS also very difficult for my oldest sister
Yehudit. She fights with my parents all the time.
She says they are not modern and do not allow
her to do anything. She says that it is their fault
that she cannot find a good job.
My parents say she is immodest and does not
act like a girl ought to. I think that they are afraid
that she will try to sell her body like many of the
other girls do. Maybe if she had someone else to
talk to they could help her.
I ma and Abba also worry about Ari, my oldest
brother who cannot find a job. No one will hire
him because he did not serve in the army. He did
not serve in the army because he has a criminal
record. He says that he robbed that store because
he was angry and bored. I don't think Ari will
ever be able to move out of Musrara.
When I get older, I would like to go to the
university and move into one of those pretty new
apartments. Ari laughs at me. He says that we
are part of the "Second Israel" and don't get to
do things like that. But I think things are going
to change for the better.
MY PARENTS are going to meetings to
discuss what we need to make Musrara a better
place to live. They are talking about building a
community center with a library I could study in.
The center would have a place for Yehudit to meet
people and maybe she could find someone to talk
to. They are talking about fixing our apartments
so we have more room, so we don't have to eat on
beds.
They say this is part of Jewish Renewal. That
Jews all over the world are going to help us make
Musrara a good place to live. My parents usually
think that anything sponsored by the Jewish
Agency will only help somebody else, but this
time they are getting excited. The experts are
asking the residents what they need and want.
Things are going to be better if the Jewish
Agency gets the money that they need to. If
Jewish Renewal is, as good as it sounds, maybe
I'll come back and work in Musrara when I finish
university.
Meeting Jewish Needs Overseas
My parents are going to meetings to discuss what we need to
make Musrara a better place to live. They say this is part ofl
Jewish Renewal.
My name is Esther Landau. I
live in Rumania, and I am a
survivor. I survived Hitler, and
now I am trying to survive old
age. Most of my friends are
survivors: they are old and they
have no family.
I have no family. My husband
Samuel and my two daughters
were murdered at the hands of
the Nazis. Sometimes I wish I
had not been spared; life is so
difficult. Sometimes in the
evening when there are no stars, I
sit in my room and hear my
Samuel studying Talmud.
Samuel," I say, "I have a glass
of tea." When there is no answer,
I cry.
I have friends whose entire
family escaped, but they are
alone, too. Their husbands died
and their children have moved to
Eretz Yisrael. They carry letters
with them and read them over
and over until they fall apart. I
asked my friend Sarah, why
didn't she go to Israel and join
her children?
SHE LOOKED at me like I
was meshugth. "And leave
Rumania?" she said. I un-
derstood what she meant.
Rumania is our home. It may be
difficult here, and it is not always
so easy to be Jewish here, but it
is our horns. We speak the
language, we know the
shopkeepers and we can tell when
it is going to rain. Even though
we are lonely sometimes, we are
at home.
And because we are Jewish, we
are a lot less lonely. The Joint
Distribution Committee, which
we call the Joint, sees to it that
we can live. They give us clothing
and seven times a year food
parcels as well. There are can-
teens where we can get a hot
kosher meal. When we are too ill
to go to the canteen, they bring
the food to us. If we need, God
forbid, to go to the doctor or
dentist, they help us with the
bUls.
Getting old and having no
children is very frightening to
me. I wonder what will happen to
me if I can't take care of myself.
Then I remember that the Joint
has nursing homes for older
people. They don't make you feel
it is a shondah to have no money
or no one to take care of you.
They say that Jews all over the
world are like your children, they
take care of you.
The holidays are the hardest
times for me. On Passover I used
| to cook for the Seder of my whole
family. Ten or 12 people would
come to my house every year.
Now there is no one. My house is
empty and no one makes matzahs
anymore. Once again the Joint
helps us here.
THEY RUN community
Seders. Over 10,000 people just
like me attend these Seders. We
try to be each other's families.
Together we sit and we sing and
remember how it used to be.
Sometimes it even feels like the
old times.
The Joint also distributes
matzah and other Passover foods
for us to take home, so that we
shouldn't be forced to break the
laws of the holiday.
I don't know what I would do
without the Joint; I don't think 1
would be counted among the
survivors. It's knowing that
someone knows you are there
knowing that they care about
you, whether you live or die, that
makes the difference.
Jews are good people, no one
else would take care of old and
lonely far-away people. I wish my
children could have seen how
Jews the world over take care ot
me and my friends. Even though
the world hates us sometimes, it
is good to be a Jew.____________

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Page12-B
*Jt>wistrhrkM*r)
Friday, April 20, 1979
Hadassah to Convene on April 29
Jean Feinberg. president of
Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah, reports that 250
chapter leaders have pre
registered for the first annual
region conference and more are
expected to register the first day
on April 29.
The event continues through
May 1 at the Deauville Hotel on
Miami Beach. Theme will be
"The Vision of Yesterday ... the
Foundation of the Future."
Keynote speaker on Monday,
April 30, will be Mrs. Debbie
Kaplan, national Hadassah
recording secretary and chairman
for youth activities fundraising.
During the banquet, officers of
the Miami Beach Region will be
installed. Headed by Jean
Feinberg as president, the vice
presidents to be installed are
Betty Kestenbaum, Augusta
Mentz, Henrietta London, Sybil
Scheid. Sylvia Weintraub,
.Shirley Rosenberg, Yaffa Der-
V'mer, and Florence Schiener. The
treasurer to be installed is Esther
Boy arm; recording secretary
Falashan
Jew Talks
in Miami
Zaharios Yonah, a black
Falashan Jew from Ethiopia, will
speak on the plight of Falashan
Jewry and what can be done to
help them at campuses in Miami
next week.
On Monday. April 23. he will
speak at noon at Miami Dade
Community College North. From
3 to 5 p.m. he will be at the Miami
Jewish Federation Community
Relations Council. At 8 p.m. he
will speak at the University of
Miami HiUel Jewish Student
Center.
On Tuesday. April 24, at 12:30
p.m., he will speak at Florida
International University
Tamiami Campus, UH 210. At
5:30 p.m., he lectures at FIU
North Campus and at 8:30 p.m.
at Florida Atlantic University,
Boca Raton.
Yonah immigrated to Israel in
1972, attended Tel Aviv
University for four years and is
now secretary general of the
Association of Ethiopian Jews.
Debate
on Cameras
A debate on "Should There Be
Television Cameras in the
Courtroom" is planned by
Temple Beth Am Brotherhood on
Sunday, April 22, at 9:30 a.m. at
the temple.
Speakers will be Joel Hir-
schhorn, attorney: James
Whisenand, former assistant
attorney general: and Judge
Arden Siegendorf, moderator.
Florence Barth and
corresponding secretaries will be
Fay and Anne Yarrow.
The chairwomen for this
conference are: Betty Kestan-
baum. conference coordinator;
Betty Miller, conference
chairman; Sybil Schied,
workshop coordinator; Esther
Boyarin, treasurer; Anne
Yarrow, Fay Yarrow and
Dorothy Birnbaum, reservations
and credentials; Mary on Glasser,
hostess, hospitality and
publicity; Ethyl Evans,
boutique; Ida Behar, table
decorations; Pauline Lessem,
visual aids; Sarah Gladstone,
awards; Mollie Weinberg,
arrangements; Rose Marcus and
Polly Feidler, Fun Night.
LADY COMPANION
WANTED
To Live With My Older Kosher Mother
Beautiful North Miami Beach Condo.
Room, Board & Salary.
Write: Jewish Floridian P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101 no. 5-11SR
SAVII
Debbie Kaplan
Talmudic DinnerCo-Chairmen Named
Miami Beach religious and
civic leaders Daniel Retter and
Gabriel Deutsch have been
named co-chairmen of the
Talmudic University of Florida
anniversary dinner honoring Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Berkowitz May
2 at the Crown Hotel.
Retter and Deutsch have been
active in Talmudic University's
academic and development af-
fairs since the educational in-
stitution was founded five years
ago.
The two men will serve with
Seymour Rubin, general
chairman. Elie Wiesel will receive
the honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws, first honorary doctorate
ever granted by Talmudic
University of Florida.
BUY OR
Your 1979 Car or Truck
AT A DETROIT FLEET PRICE
& riAMC
SAVE UP TO
3000*
AND MORE
BANK FINANCING AVAILABLE
Carriage Jrade svuto %5roker6
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R4ISHIFGEUW
The International Religious Alrya Movement
is now accepting applications tor
EFRAT
the new religious urban settlement that is being built
in the Judean Mountains adjoining Gush Etzioa 15
minutes south of Jerusalem.
Under the spiritual leadership of RABBI SHLOMO
RISKIN. Efrat is planned as a model Torah community
that will have its own yeshiva system and Torah Re-
treat Center and will ultimately accommodate up
to 5000 American. Israeli, and South African
families.
American-style garden apartments and villas may
be purchased through the Judean Mountains De-
velopment Co. Ltd. in Israel with generous govern-
ment subsidies and mortgages. Projected oc-
cupancy is summer 1981.
INTERVIEWS and REGISTRATION
for potential olim to Efrat will be held on
May 6,1979/lyar 9.5739
For further information call (305) 534-1140 (daytime) or
(305) 531-7148 (evenings) or Raishit Geula, 515 Park Ave.,
New York, N.Y. 10022. Phone: (212) PL2-0600.
Rabbi Shkxno Rteicin Menochem Marcus. M.D.
Choirman President
Dr. Emanuel Glouberman
Vice President
Nina Freedman
Executive Director
^ The Miami Jewish Home and %>
Hospital for the Aged Is Pleased
to Announce the Opening of Its
Douglas Gardens Gallery
1054 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands
864-2747
Original Oils, Watercolors, Crayon
Drawings and Antiques Are
Available for Sale.
All proceeds from the Gallery will directly
benefit the indigent residents of the Home.
Hours: 1CIA.M.-4 P.M. Monday-Saturday^
CLASSIFIED
SURF HOTEL
Attractive Modern Hotel Rooms
Under New Management.
Located Adjacent to Ocean front
Lummus Park. 444 Ocean Drive,
M.B. For Reservations Call: 672-
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English.
SHOREVIEW TOWERS
1,2*3 BEDROOMAPTS.
Beautifully landscaped grounds
with lull modern facilities tor your
enjoyment I convenience
Come by *. Sat Our Model Apis.
Of lice Hours Mon.-Fri. AM-S PM
Sat. 10 AM 4 PM. Sun. NoonS PM
mi NE lot St. Miami l*3-e|30
Ott Biscayne near Jocliey Club
ihrJewTisltUBw
n
ii
Printed in Engliah
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Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
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8000 BISCAYNE BLVD.
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Listings Wanted
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Apt. 7 $25,000
861-0966


riday. April 20, 1979
> kwisbfkrfdkir
I 'age
|:'-B
Sandy Says;
Activities Center
Draws 3,000
SANDY
By SANDY DIX
It's the time of the nuclear
Ifamily. With rare exception, the
|three-generation household is
[long gone. Our age accents
[youth, mobility, and machine.
[Groups are either too young, too
[fast, or too mechanical to include
others. Jewish people, as modern
as any. hardly deviate from the
standard. Predictably, our older
citizens are most affected.
Mother, father, daughter, son:
the closed family circle revolves
at a whirlwind pace. For the more
experienced generation, resultant
eglect often means trauma. But
equally significant are some
[positive effects we can observe
[right here in South Florida.
The place is 25 Washington
|Avenue. South Beach Activities
Center is the very appropriate
name, for activity is indeed its
trademark. Six days a week more
than 3,000 men and women at
east 60 years of age participate
some aspect of an amazing
program. Lots of people know
about the social services offered
rum counseling to hot meals.
|Not so many are aware of foreign
inguage classes, dancing, art,
Jtrips, psychology, reminiscence
groups, physical fitness, and cur-
pent events.
This month's cultural series
[highlights the Jewish community
lin the troubled lands of Cuba,
[Ethiopia, and Iran. Even the
I Alton Road extension program
I for the disabled underlines active
|inw>lvement in its workshops.
Such a center cannot replace
the family unit. But for some, it
provides a home away from
[home. Confidence is instilled
[among those who, more times
[than not. have been made to feel
llike children.
No group has been so underes-
timated, overlooked, categorized,
[and generally misunderstood as
[the elderly. It's time to end
[generalizations. In the age of the
buclear family, places like the
S>uth Beach Activities Center
pre doing just that.
W hat do you say? (Those
nior citizens who comment this
reek live near the South Beach
iiivities Center, Miami Beach,
ind participated in its month of
larch birthday celebration).
I Molly Koenig, homemaker:
"Only sometimes do Jewish
[people treat each other well. It'8
[like everything else, not always
[the same. Most children care but
[have to look out for their own
[lives and expenses. Of course, we
[all have a lot to learn. These
[places are a God-send in more
[ways than one."
Julius Kleinman, retired
rafter:
"I am not here long enough to
really know the situation. Each
[has his own story to tell. It's not
|easy for them. Our family up
[north cares, but others seldom
[visit. Never a substitute, this
| place gives them a lift. People
Ifind others with the same
[problems and communicate."
Freda Rosenberg, retired
[butcher:
"Children should show more
fnterest in the well-being of
. irente. Many don't live here but
should visit more. An activities
enter is a wonderful place; it
jbstitutes for the majority
vhose offspring don't care. So
often they dump the elderly in a
[home or hotel and pay the ex-
[penses. Many still feel lonesome
or neglected without close
relatives."
Jack Cohen, retired tailor:
"I have experience. My grand-
children and friends respect old
people. They want me to live to
[120. When some do not obey, it is
because parents do not teach
them right. Well. I'll tell you the
best solution: there is a time to
be with friends here and a time to
be with children."
Grace Olanoff, writer:
"I like to write, So far I have
finished my autobiography and
am now working on a diary. The
educational director here will
publish it. I am 79 but don't feel
old. That is why I sing, dance,
and travel. Last year, 1 took
seven classes, this year only
three: psychology, remini-
scences, and folk-dancing. Still, I
am an outsider in some ways.
Even old people discriminate
against the new ones. But, it is a
good place."
Rosemary Stangcr, retired
bookkeeper:
"Every day something new
turns up here. With experience
we learn to cope: maybe the
second or third time we start to
feel comfortable. People from all
walks of life must become accus-
tomed to each other. It is won-
derful what they do for us here. If
children did it, then senior
citizens would lose self-respect."
Joseph Waltzer, retired
furrier:
"On Sunday, children should
be here. All week long, there are
enough activities for us. We can't
force children but hope they will
try."
Etta Kleinman, charity
worker, retired bookbinder:
"In my experience as a
seasonal resident, I accomplish
something by mingling. Today
we are here for a monthly birth-
day party. People need people. It
is possible that I am older than
some here that doesn't matter.
Those who can move about are
still bringing pleasure to others."
Josephine Stein, retired
nurse:
"1 wrote a letter to the
Governor about this place. It is a
life-saver for the Jewish people.
Some could not live without it. I
won't say that children don't
care. With homes and businesses,
they can only care to the best of
their abilities. But as a practical
nurse. I don't approve of
retirement homes. Instead,
children can hire someone on a
one-to-one basis. There is no son
or daughter who can't contribute
something."
Phil Lamhut, retired sewing
machine serviceman:
"Older people are very happy
in Florida; it is heaven to them in
comparison to the north. Thank
God for this community.
Children right now are busy
trying to make a life. They are
entitled to it but should not
forget the old folks and God
will help them too. But, we need
identity for ourselves. The
younger generation lives in a
different, know-it-all world. We
realize that no human group can
unify in a short time. The only
thing that keeps us together is
experience, our main weapon.
When they get our age, they will
find out what we found out."
Molly Regnborgen, retired
dressmaker:
South Florida is a melting
pot. Some children live far away
in Philadelphia or Boston. They
have their own lives and can t
afford to do more. The majority
cares and does as much as
possible. In emergencies, they are
always here. It is up to us to
maka our own lives more
pleasant. We'd all be happier if
we did just that."
I Ruth Shack
Heads Caucus
Dade County Commissioner
Ruth Shack is the newly elected
president of the Jewish Women's
Political Caucus of South
Florida.
At its founding convention this
month, the Caucus elected first
vice president. Mollie Brilliant;
second vice president, Hermione
Spahn; recording secretary,
Monna Lighte; corresponding
secretary, Laurel Shapiro; and
treasurer, Marion Wolf son.
Directors from Palm Beach
and Dade and Broward counties
also were elected for the South
Florida Caucus. They are Gail
Andich. Minette Benson. Elaine
Bloo. i, Dorian Denburg, Gloria
Friedman, Sandy Goldstein,
Esther Gordon, Sheila Holland,
Susan Holtzman, Anne Meyer,
Carol Roberts, Henrietta Roth,
Brenda Shapiro, Marion
Shulevitz and Elayne Weisburd.
The purpose of the caucus is to
advocate positive programs for
action in dealing with political
issues and to inform Jewish
women of the growth and
organization of forces which have
an impact on the Jewish com-
munity. The caucus now boasts
over 100 members and will hold
its first meeting within the next
month.
Beth Torah
Sisterhood
Celebrates
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
of Beth Torah Congregation will
hold its general meeting on
Wednesday, April 25, at 8 p.m. in
Deakter Social Hall.
Sandi Nirenberg, April
program chaireflp. announces
the theme of the meeting will be a
celebration of the State of Israel's
31st birthday. The main event
will be a talk by former Florida
Rep. Elaine Bloom on
"Implications of Peace." In
addition. Israeli dancing will be
led by a group coordinated by
Jodi Nirenberg. Bertha Adler is
helping Mrs. Nirenberg prepare
special Israeli-style refreshments.
Also assisting with the
program are Patti Mintz, CEAC
vice president, and Pearl
Edelson. Sisterhood president.
Members needing transportation
should contact Joyce Kuttler.
JCC Camp
Registration
The Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center, North
Miami Beach Summer Day Camp
begins June 25 and ends Aug. 17.
Camping hours are from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. five days a week.
Heavy registration has
been coming into each of the
seven camp divisions: Pre-School
Camp, Camp Shelanu (all around
camping program), Creative Arts
Camp, Sports Camp, Teen Travel
Camp, the Leadership Appren-
tice Program (training program
for prospective counselors) and
the Summer Happening in Israel
(JCC guided tour to Israel).
For detailed information on the
camps, call the JCC.
Abramovich Named
Abraham Abramovich, former
head of the International Depart
ment at Capital Bank of Miami,
has been named assistant vice
president-international at Pan
American Bank, N.A.
White Elephant Sale
Vered Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women of North Miami
Beach will hold its annual White
Elephant Sale on Monday. April
30 at 8 p.m. The sale will include
new items. Program chairman is
Rebbetzin Caplan and publicity
chairman. Rachelle Fuchs.
Comnni.y Corner
Flower Show: The Spade and Trowel Garden Club. oup
women striving to educate and widen the interest ople
plant life, and to add beauty to the natural habitat, is Mating
a flower show at the Miami Shores Community nter on
Fridav, April 27. A local grower will have a variety of orchids tor
le at the show. Members also will sell a selection of their
plants.
Arthritis Club: If you have arthritis, you are not alone. Mount
Sinai Medical Center now has an Arthritis Club, which will meet
on Tuesday. April 24, at 2 p.m. in the hospital's Woltson
Auditorium. The club, which is sponsored by the Arthritis
Foundation, will meet at Mount Sinai on the third Tuesday ot
every month. Dr. Elliott Goldberg, will be the guest speaker at
the club's first meeting.
Band Concert: The University of Miami Symphonic Band,
under the direction of William B. Russell, will present its final
concert of the 1979 season at 8 p.m. Thursday, April 19, m
Gusman Concert Hall, Coral Gables campus. Admission is free
and the public is welcome.
Workshop on Stress: A workshop focusing on sources of
stress and creating strategies for individual stress reduction is
being offered in Mount Sinai Medical Center's Ascher Building,
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., on Friday, April 20. For more in-
formation and registration, phone the Department of Human
Resources.
Vita Course Dedicated: Miami Beach's second Vita course
was dedicated April 10. Dade County Commissioners Harry
Rubin, Barry Schreiber and Neal Adams along with Miami
Beach Commissioner Joe Malek and Vice Mayor Elayne
Weisburd were on hand as Mayor Leonard Haber cut the ribbon
opening the course. Thirty-four students from Carol Fidetoian's
third grade class of North Beach Elementary, along with their
coach, Lou Singer, ran the course and demonstrated the exer-
cises. The Pine Tree Park Vita course is located in the 4400 block
of Pine Tree Drive.
Steve Polizzano, office manager of the Financial Federal
Savings and Ixian Association Meridian branch, has been
honored by the City of Miami Beach for the community service
projects he and his staff have coordinated in recent months.
Polizzano received a key to the city from Miami Beach Vice
Mayor Elayne Weisburd at a ceremony in South Beach.
Shevin on Trade Mission: Miami Beach City Attorney.
Robert Shevin, has accepted an invitation from the White House
to accompany Ambassador Andrew Young and other United
Nations and U.S. government officials on a two-week "Frien-
dship and Trade Mission." The former Florida attorney general
is one of five private United States citizens accompanying the
other members of the delegation of 20 or 30 people. They will
travel to Hawaii, the Fiji Islands, New Guinea, Australia and
Manila, spending the major portion of the time in Australia.
Speech Correction Class: Are you a person plagued with
stuttering? A lisp? Or does your child have a speech
problem? If so, look into American High Adult Education
Center's Speech Correction Class. This class is designed for
adults with speech defects or those parents who would like to
assist their children overcome a speech handicap. The class will
begin Tuesday, May 1.
Bible Contest: Students at South Dade Hebrew Academy in
Miami ranked from first to sixth place in the 20th Annual
National Bible Contest that was held March 29 in Miami Beach.
The contest is sponsored each year by the Department of
Education and Culture of the World Zionist Organization. All
students enrolled in day schools or synagogue schools were
eligible to compete on a Hebrew or an English level.
Symposium on Einstein: A symposium on "Albert Einstein
as the Physicist, the Humanist, the Jew," will take place on
Monday, April 23, from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Hillel Jewish Student
Center on the University of Miami's main campus at 1100 Miller
Drive. The program is co-sponsored by Hillel and the UM
department of physics.
Diabetes Series: "Focus on You, Not the Disease," a series of
five programs which offers a personal approach to dealing with
diabetes, will begin on Thursday, April 19, from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m., at Baptist Hospital of Miami.
Appointed Consultant: State Rep. Elaine Gordon (D Miami)
was appointed as a consultant to the National Center tor FT''
Services Research (NCHSR) of the office of the assistant
secretary for health of the Department tion
Welfare.


w*
rage 14-u
*Jewish tkrktlair
Recent Events Benefit Federation CJA-IEF
The Women's Committee of Admirals Port gathered on
Monday, March 12, at Gallagher's Restaurant for its annual
luncheon on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Heading the event was chairman Belle Tuch (left), with co-
chairmen Hilda Katzen (second from left) and Marjoric
Berlatsky (right). Guest speaker for the program was Maxine
Schwartz (second from right), chairman of Community
Education for Federation's Women's Division.
A successful tennis tournament and luncheon on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund was hosted by Turnberry Isles
at Aventura on March 28 for the Miami Beach and North Dade
Donors of Federation Women's Division. Leadership on hand
were (from left) Karen Budowsky, North Dade campaign
chairman; guest speaker Nancy Lipoff, Women's Division
campaign chairman; and tournament co-chairmen Pat Feldman
and Charlotte Held.
The Camelot Hall Women's Committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's Division enjoyed a successful
campaign meeting on March 27 on behalf of the Federation's
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Women's Division president Gwen Weinberger (right) was
guest speaker for the event, which was chaired by (from left)
Betty Goldenberg, Celia Gross and Sara Gould.
Morris Kaganov (second from left) was honored for his
philanthropic work on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
community by residents of Aventura's Bravura building. The
breakfast meeting was held on Sunday, March 11, on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Bravura's CJA-IEF co-
chairmen Lenny Okin (second from right) and Joseph Marin
(right) presented Kaganov with a leadership award, as Mrs.
Kaganov (left) looks on.
Former State Rep. Elaine Bloom (second from left), was the
guest speaker at a luncheon for Aventura's Biscaya residents,
held on Sunday, March 11, on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Biscaya CJA-IEF co-chairman Sol Chalek
(left), chairman V. Herbert Marks (second from right) and co-
chairman Ben Goldfield (right) were among those attending.
Congregants of Temple Sinai of North Dade gathered on March
25 for their annual dinner on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Honorees at the dinner, which was held at
Aventura Country Club, were Jewish community leaders
Norman and Alice Klein (left). Temple Sinai spiritual leader
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley (center) was on hand with dinner co-
chairpersons Dorothy Podhurst and Aaron Podhurst (right),
synagogue president.
. MM
/unng a recent "Mini-Mission" bus tour, sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division, residents
of Bay Harbor Islands visited three of Federation's local
agencies. Led by Women's Division president Gwen Wein-
berger, center, the group toured the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center, the Jewish Community. Centers of
South Florida South Beach Activities Center, and the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. These agencies are
among the more than 50 local, national and overseas agencies
that receive funding from Federation's annual campaign on
behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Co-chairmen of the "Mini-Mission" were (from left) Essie.
Wolfe, Hilda Nussenfeld, Esther Silverman and Gert Meyer.
Abraham J. Gittelson (second from right), associate director of
the Central Agency for Jewish Education, was guest speaker on
March 18 at the Stratford House breakfast meeting on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund CAJE is a member agency of
the Federation and is a beneficiary of the CJA-IEF. Campaign
leadership at Stratford House are (from left) Frank White, co-
chairman; Edith Pisk, chairperson; and Bernard Levitin
(right), committee member.
':
Four Winds residents hold a successful brunch on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, with special guest speaker
Goldie Goldstein (center), a vice president of GMJF. Four
Winds CJA-IEF leadership meeting with Mrs. Goldstein after
the recent annual meeting are (left to right) Four Winds co-
chairmen, Samuel Tell, Nathan Millner, William Feinberg and
Emanuel Glatt.
Dr. Bernard Retch (second from left), professor of political
science and international affairs at George Washington
KSKSiSK! "*?? ^ featured $Peaker on March 28 at the
"Middle East Update 1979," sponsored by the Greater Miami
l7arJne%ZWna ^T^ '****" CommiZ
Leadership at the event, which was held at Temple Israel were
(from left) Myra Farr of Miami Beach, CRC chaZorn^
Marilyn Smith of Miami Beach, event chairwoman; and Elkn
Mandler of Kendall, Middle East and Foreign Jewry Sub
committee chairwoman. 'w,y ouo
L


Friday. April 20.1979
+Je*istncrMtor
Pagel5-B
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Shemini
SHEMINI Moses called Aaron and his sons and the elders of
Israel and gave them detailed instructions concerning the living
things which they might eat.
Only animals which had parted hoofs and chewed their cud
might be eaten. But an animal which had only parted hoofs or
which only chewed ita cud could not be eaten. Thus the camel
and the rabbit were forbidden, for they chewed their cud but had
no parted hoof. Nor was the pig clean food, for while it had a
parted hoof it did not chew its cud.
Fish which had fins and scales could be eaten.
Birds of prey those which eat other living things like
the vulture, eagle, and hawk; and all wild birds, like the ostrich,
raven, bat, and stork, were to be considered unclean.
Nor could crawling insects be eaten. All winged things that
go upon all fours were forbidden. Unclean, too, were the weasel,
the mouse, the lizard, the crocodile, and the chameleon.
The Israelites were also forbidden to eat blood of any kind.
Since the daily diet affects a man's whole being, the kinds of
food a Jew is permitted to eat holds an important place in the
laws of holiness. Leviticus 9:1 11:47.
(The recounting el tht Weekly Portion of the Law It extracted and bated
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Woiiman
Tsamir, sis, published by Shengoid The volume is available at 7s Maiden
Lane, New York, N.V. ie3r Joseph Schlang is president ol the society
disir ibotinq the volume.)
Byron Johnson, a Miami Jackson Senior High School senior,
center, was honored recently by the Miami Beach Executive
Club for having outstanding scholastic achivement. For this
recognition, Byron received a $50 savings bond and an
engraved medal displaying his name. Assistant County
Manager Dewey W. Knight, Jr., second from left, and Byron's
mother, second from right, participated in the occasion. At left
is Dr. Jerry Berke, and at right is Dave Levy, president of the
Executive Club.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
it run
CATI!IP* TO
TWIAI
BUTIYM POT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cordm
PolmBeoch
t Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All Sites
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION, 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
West Point
Chapel Benefit
Harold Konover, in association
with the West Point Jewish
Chapel Fund, will sponsor "An
Evening with Peppy and Irving
Fields and Friends" on Sunday,
April 29. at 8 p.m. at the Konover
Theater of the Konover Hotel.
This will be the local launching
of a national campaign to raise
funds for the construction of a
Jewish Chapel and Museum on
the grounds of the U.S. Military
Academy at West Point.
Peppy Fields has sung in
vaudeville, nightclubs and
movies. Since moving to Florida,
she had had her own radio and
TV shows and been active in
charitable works.
Her brother, pianist-composer
Irving Fields, wrote "Miami
Beach Rhumba" and "Managua,
Nicaragua." He is playing year-
round at the Konover.
$
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
$
6:26
23NISAN-5739
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fla.J3137 J74-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Executive Vice President
"UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St. Miami. Fla 33131
379 4553 Rabbi Lewis E Bogage
Director. Union of American Hebrew
Congregations
UNITEDSYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach,
Fla 33162 947 6094 Rabbi Seymour
Friedman. Executive Director
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW UJth St. Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikott. (3 A)
[TEMPLE BETH AM------------------------
1950 N. Kendall Drive ?r Herbert
?outh Miami M7ssa7 Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
.Mitchell Chetiti, Associate Rabbi
Friday Service BtllM p.m.
Rabbi Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard
will speak on
"Begin and Sadatthe
i Beginnings ol Peace."
Saturday Morning
Torah Service-11 :is a.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL, 1545 Jef
ferson Ave., Miami Beach. Conser
vative. Dr. Ephraim E. Mandelcorn,
rabbi. Cantor Saul H Breeh.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA
TlON 843 Meridian Ave.. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (22 A)
gAVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura Blvd.. North Miami Beach
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour
Friedman
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St
Conservative. Rabbi Jacob S Green.
Cantor Jacob E. Tambor (22 B)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 4lst St.
Dr. Leon Kronish SM-72J1 Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Friday Services 115 p. m
Oroan Prelude-7 45 p.m.
Guest Rabbi Jack Cohen
will speak on
"The Theology ol the Holocaust"
Saturday 10:4S a.m.
Bar Mitivah,
Stuart Brian Klein, son ol
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Klein.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER, 571
NE 171st St. Rabbi Nesim Gambach.
SHAARAY TEFILA, 17000 NE 9th
Ave.. North Miami Beach.
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Relorm. Raubi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi Julian I.
Cook. Cantor Irving Shulkes. (37)
BETH DAVID ._____________________
Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau. Stanley R. Gerstein
Rabbi Assistant Rabbi
Ha nan Wm. W. Lipson
CORAL WAV-loll SW 3rd Ave.
Phone: 54 3911 Oaily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning a.m.
BethDaviH
South Dade Campus
7SOOSW1201hSt
Late Shabbat Evening Services
Friday Night I is p m
Sam Olfen will speak
on World Council ol Synagogues.
BETHKODESH.
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M. Tropper. Cantor Henry Fuchs.
SKY LAKE SYNAOOGUE. 1850 NE
183rd St., North Miami Beach. 945
9712.Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLeff. (39)
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston. (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE. University ol Miami
1100 Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert A
Seigel, Asst. Dir. Morton Aroll.
TEMPLE JUDEA-----------
5500 Granada Blvd.
Coral Gables
151*334
Mndem Traditional
iioi SW 12th Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Aiyce Wordes,
executive secretary
Daily Minyon lor Yahneiten
Daily 7 45 a.m., p.m.
Friday evening service-*: 15 p.m.
Saturday Service 1:45 a.m
Ylskor Memorial Service,
Thursday at 10 a.m.
Annual Banquet, June3
Ptton y "tHrvi ttvfll
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St.
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
(8)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREATION. 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23 A)
TALMUDIC COLLEGE OF FLORIDA.
1910 Alton Road Orthodox. Rabbi
YochananZweig.
Relorm
e*7-S4S7
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables
land the Southwest area
Immediate Membership
I Available
Friday Services 8:15 p.m.
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Or Akiva
Brillant Cantor Louis Hershman
(41)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (8 A)
TEMPLE ISRAEL ol Greater Miami,
South Florida's Pioneer Relorm
Synagogue. 137 NE 19th St., Miami.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob
G. Bornstein.
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL 9990 N
Kendall Drive Rabbis Joseph Narot,
Brett Goldstein.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3715 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lilshin.
(11)
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 Sw 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Samuel Rudy.
Cantor P Hillel Brummer (13)
SAMU EL TEMPLE, 8900 SW 10711
Avu Second Floor Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P Farber f9)
SYNAGOGUE OF KfcNDALE LAKES
CHABAD 14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd.
Miami 33183 Orthodox Rabbi Eliezei
Meyer
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
534 1503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Late Friday Service, 8: JO p.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger
will preach on
"A Letter to God"
Saturday ? a.m.
Dr. Lehrman
will preach at 10: JO a.m.
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D Vine (50)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. (32)
0GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE, 5445
Collins Avenue. Conservative Rabbi
Maurice Klein Cantor Eugene Roth
TEMPLE ZION---------------------------------
Conservative
8000 Miller Road Phone?" 7311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Avron Smolensky-Musical Director
Janet Stone-Early Childhood Drector
Dorothy H. Grant-Executive Director
Friday, Evening Services, (:15 p.m.
Dr. Norman M. Shapiro
will speak on
"Why MercatT The Movement
lortheReallirmation
ol Conservative Zionism."
Saturday. 9 a.m. Sabbath Service
Guests and Visitors Welcome.
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25)
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H. Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE. 910
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass
KNESETH ISRAEL U75 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrlicld
Cantor Abraham Seil (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korl i67)
TEMPLE MENORAH 620 75th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowit: Cantor Nico Feldman
ONER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr.
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klein (29)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 183
NE 8 St Conservative. Rabbi Sher
man Kirshner. (51)
HOLLYWOOD
0BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave Conservative Rabbi Max
Landman. (47 B)
0TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Relorm. Rabbi Samuel Jalle.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won (45)
0BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601
Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold. (46)
0SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St Con
servative Rabbi Paul M. Katz. Rabbi
Emeritus David Shapiro. (65)
0TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.,
Relorm Rabbi Robert P Frazin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole U7C)
\
MIAMI LAKES
0KINNERETH CONGREGATION. 1550
West 84 St. Rabbi Bernard A. Silver
Conservative.
HIALEAH f
OTIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 EJ
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.'
Nathan H Zwitman (IS).
0NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER '800 Hispanola Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox Rabbi Phmeas A.
Weberman. Cantor Sydney W.
Feinsmith. (80)
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION. 317
47 St Rabbi Rashi Y. Shapiro,
spiritual leader. Rabbi Tsvi G. Schur.
rabbi emeritus Orthodox.
PAVILION HEBREW STUDY GROUP.
5601 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
Conservative. Rabbi Nathan Zolon
dek. ------------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER OF
GREATER MIAMI. INC.. 645 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach. The only English
speaking Sephardic Temple in
Florida. Rabbi Sadl Nahmias (3D.
PLANTATION
OPLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TlON 400 S Not Hill Rd Liberal
Relorm Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGO
GUE 7473 NW 4th St 169)
MIRAMAR
0ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkm
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun (48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. Century
Village East. Conservative Rabbi
David Berent President Joseph Lovy
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph E Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9 St Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub.
(44B)
0SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
0YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE, 3291 Sterling
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe E.
Bomzer. -----------
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR, 2151 Riverside
Drive. Relorm. Rabbi Leonard toll.
HALLANDALE
0HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D., D.D., Rabbi. (12)
NORTHMIAMI
0BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorlinkle. Cantor Moshe
Friedler. (35)
WEST AVENUE JEWISH CENTER
1140 Alton Road. Orthodox. Rabbi
Sholom D. Lipskar, Rabbi Yitzchok
Marcus, assistant rabbi.
PEMBROKE PINES
BETH EMET TEMPLE. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Rlorm. David
Goldstein, ed. dir.
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
(17)
0BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro (18)
0BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swrisky Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19) ____
OB'NAI SEPHARDIM 44 NW 150th St.,
Miami Beach
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
0ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Cantor Ian
Alpern (33)
0AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. (33 A)
BETH TORAH-
0TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Talt
Street Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
P Shoter. -------------
FORTLAUDERDALE
0BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
947-7528
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor David Levine
Oaily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
Friday evening. Bat Mitzvah ol
Diane Lipman
'Sabbath Morning Services-8:30 a.m.
Saturday morning. Bar Mitzvah ol
Michael Neuteld, Robert Tager
EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd R-'torm. Rabbi
Joel S Goor Cantor JeT-meKlement.
(43)
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 W Oakland Park Bk I Orthodox
Rabbi Saul D. Herman
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabt"
Israel Zimmerman. (44 A)
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Friday, April 20, 1979

'
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 71-2475
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX ISENBERO,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of MAX ISENBERO,
deceased. File Number 79-2475,
Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130. The personal rep-
resentative of the estate Is
HENRY NORTON whose ad-
dress is Suite 1201. Blscayne
Building, IB W. Flagler St,
Miami, FL 33130. The name and
address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
,r rk of the above court a written
tatement of any claim or
miand they may have. Each
laim must be in writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
Iaim. the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed.
if the claim is not yet due, the
date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 20. 1979.
HENRY NORTON
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MAXISENBERG,
Deceased
Henry Norton
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Suite 1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 374-3116
06528 April 20. 27.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7V-2207 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
AGUSTIN MARQUEZ.
Petitioner,
and
ADIS MARQUEZ.
Respondent.
TO: ADIS MARQUEZ
214 Rlverdale
Yonkers, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
ISIS Northwest 167 Street, Suite
110-B, Miami. FL 33169. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 18, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this S day of April,
179.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah G Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
06606 Apr 13, 20, 27; May 4. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
singe in bus Ins under the
fictitious name BrtckeU Place
Realty, at P.H. 10, 1865 Brtckell
Avenue. Miami. Florida inlands
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Brickeii Avenue
Realty Corporation
06449 Apr 13. 20. 27; May 4, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FIHNa-mfcerrs-nil
DivtskMie?
IN RE: ESTATE Or
ABRAHAM HOLTZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration of
the estate of Abraham Holtz,
deceased, File Number 79-2281.
is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is
78 West Flagler St. Miami,
Florida. The personal rep-
resentative of the estate Is Zara
Holtz, whose address Is 1060 NE
204th Terrace, Miami Beach,
Florida. The name and address
of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
rHE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement o( any claim or
iemand they may have. Each
claim must be in writing and
nust indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due, the
date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 20,1979.
ZARA HOLTZ
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ABRAHAM HOLTZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
STANLEY M. PRED
Suite 606
1110 Brickeii Ave.
Miami, Florida
Telephone: 377-0268
05532 Apr. 20, 27,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 79-247*
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KURT GOLDSTEIN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration of
the estate of KURT GOLD-
STEIN, deceased, late of Dade
County, Florida. File Number 79-
2476, Is pending In the Circuit
Court In and for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 3rd Floor.
Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal rep-
resentative of this estate Is
HENRY NORTON, whose ad-
dress is Suite 1201, Blscayne
Building, 19 W. Flagler Street.
Miami, FL 33130. The name and
address of the attorney for the
personal representative are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against this estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to Hie with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or attor-
ney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date
when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent
or unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant
shall deliver sufficient copies of
the claim to the clerk of the
above styled court to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persona Interested In the
estate to whom copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge
the validity of Ins decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this 12th day of April. 1979.
HENRY NORTON
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
KURT GOLDSTEIN
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 20 day of
April. 1979. ____
HENRY NORTON, ESQUIRE
Suite 1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3116 ,
Attorney for Personal
Representative
06527 April 20. 27,1979'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79 22M
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LEVON BOYAJIAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of LEVON BOY-
AJIAN, deceased, File Number
79-2286. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 W. Flagler Street.
Miami, Fla. 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is
DIRAN MOOMJIAN, whose
address Is 16920 SW 108th
Avenue. Miami. Fla. 33125. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim is not yet due. the
date when It will become due
shall be stated If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
staled. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative.
Ail persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will,, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 20. 1979.
DIRAN MOOMJIAN
As Personal Representative
.of the Estate of
LEVON BOYAJIAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MAX It. SILVER. ESQ.
SILVER A SILVER
Suite 2628
One Blscayne Tower
Miami. Fla. 33131
Telephone: 13051 374-4888
05525 Apr. 20. 27,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7I-H24
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MICHAEL LOWELL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of MICHAEL
LOWELL, deceased, File
Number 78-8124, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for DADE County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler, Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the
estate Is Margie Lowell, whose
address U 1833 W. 9th Place,
Hlaleah, Florida. The name and
address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth bslow.
All persons having claims or
demands) against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or,
demand they may have. Each'
claim must be In writing and,
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due, the
date when it will become duel
shall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured.
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 20, 1979
MARGIE LOWELL
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MICHAEL LOWELL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Harry Kirsner
FaberA Kirsner
905 Ainsley Building
14 NE First Avenue
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: 358-2377
06524 Apr. 20, 27,1979
Ethel Blum
for
THE TOTAL TRAVELER
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-5239 FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
SYLVIA ESTRADA HER
NANDEZ,
Wife / Petition.'r.
vs.
FREDYS HERNANDEZ,
Husband. Respondent.
TO: FREDYS HERNANDEZ.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed, and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Wife Petitioner's
Attorney, DONALD F FROST
ESQ., 26 SW 6th Street. Miami.
Florida. 33130. and file the
original with the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 25 day of May, 1979. or
the allegations will be taken as
confessed against you. and a
Default will be entered.
DATED at Miami, Dade
County. Florida, this 16 day of
April. 1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
CIRCUITCOURT CLERK
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
Donald F. Frost. Esq.
Attorney for the
Wife Petitioner
26 SW 6th Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone 1305)379-6476
05534 Apr. 20. 27; May 4, 11.1970
Q. We are going to spend a
couple of weeks in Germany
and a visit to Berlin is in-
cluded in the itinerary. We
would like to spend some
time in East Berlin and
wonder if this is possible.
Should we make
arrangements before we
leave home or would it be
better to do it once we arrive
in West Berlin?
A. It's not only possible,
but visits by Westerners are
being encouraged. I suggest
you make your arrangements
before you leave home and as
soon as your itinerary is
definite. You will have a
choice of one, three, four or
seven day tours of East
Germany, also known as the
German Democratic
Republic. Your travel agent
can make your reservations
or you can write to the travel
wholesaler in New York
handling many of these
Lours. His name is Koch, 206-
[208 E. 86 St., New York
10028. Rates begin around
$55 for a one day excursion
and Koch will tell you more. [
about required documen-
| tation.
Got a travel question?
Send it along to THE
TOTAL TRAVELER, c/c
The Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 012973, Miami, Fla.
33101, or 1 Lincoln Rd. No.
214, Miami, FL 33139. Only
questions which arrive with a
self-addressed stamped
envelope will be answered
personally. General interest
topics will be covered in this
column. Please allow six to
eight weeks for a personal
reply.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-2723
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
Adelung C'ajuste CADET.
I Vtilioner.
and
Marie Fernanc CADET.
Respondent.
TO: ManeFemandCADET
Urande Rivier d Nord
Cape Haitian. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
GRISEL YBARRA, ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is One Blscayne Tower,
Suite 3270, Two South Blscayne
Boulevard, Miami. Florida
33131, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 4, 1979:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 22 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Grlsel Ybarra, Esquire
Attorney for Petitioner
One Blscayne Tower,
Suite 3370
Two South Blscayne
Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 386-6090
05478 Mar. 80; Apr. 8.18, 20.17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4983 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
BOl'LOS ST LOUIS
Petitioner
and
ROSE MARIE
ST. LOUIS
Respondent
TO: ROSE MARIE
ST. LOUIS
Residence Unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE,
attorney for PetlUoner. whose
address Is Suite 1770. One Bls-
cayne Tower. Two South Bls-
cayne Boulevard. Miami, FL
33131. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 25, 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive u.-eks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10 day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
DANIEL RETTER. Esquire
One Blscayne Tower
Suite 1770
Two South Blscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33131
(306) 368- 6080
Attorney for Petitioner
05531 Apr. 20, 27; May 4.11.1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-5189 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
TANIA VILLALOVOS,
PetlUoner / Wife and
EMII.IO VULALOVOS,
Respondent / Husband.
TO: EMILIO VILLALOVOS
8077 Almeida
Apartment 10
El Paso, Texas
YOU ARE HEREBY noUfled
that a PetlUon for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading to the PetlUon on
the Petitioner's Attorney,
LESTER ROGERS. whose
address is 1464 NW 17 Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33125, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
this 25th day of May, 1979, or a
Default will be entered against
you.
DATED this 16 day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By A. D Wade
06530 Apr. 20. 27: May 4. 11,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF*
THE HTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
Cise No. 79-5235 FC
IN RE: The Marriage
JACKSON ALTI DOR
aka ELITES ETIENNE
Pe Utione r-hus band
and
YOI.ANE FRARS ETIENNE
Respondent-wife
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO YOI.ANE FRARS
ETIENNE
JEAN RABEL. HAITI
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action lor dissolution of
marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to it on JACK-
SON ALTIDOR aka ELITES
ETIENNE. Petitioner, whose
address Is 6320 North Miami
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33150. on
or before May 21, 1979. and file
the original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner or Immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
WITNESS MY HAND AND
THE SEAL OF THIS COURT ON
APRIL 16. 1979
As Clerk of the Court
RICHARD BRINKER
ByG S. Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
06533 Apr. 20. 27: May 4. 11,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
enfaga in business under the He
UUoua name Alans Angela at
2700-2800 NW 5th Ave Store No.
7, Miami, Fla. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
La Opera Fabrics Inc.
06585 Apr. 20, 27; May 4. 11.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-5123 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBERT F.BLAKE,
Husband
and
VELMA LOUISE BLAKE,
Wife
TO: VELMA LOUISE BLAKE
Apartment 4422
400 Da vie Glen Road
Belmont, California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
NANCY C. APPLETON, attor-
ney for PeUUoner, whose ad-
dress Is 1175 NE 125 Street, North
Miami, Florida 88161, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 18, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 18 day of April,
1S79.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
_ By C. P. Copeland
(Circuit Court Seal)
06629 Apr. 20. 27; May 4, 11.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7.503 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CHERRY JONES MITCHELL.
PeUUoner,
and
JOHNNIE MITCHELL,
Respondent
TO: JOHNNIE MITCHELL
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
MELVIN J. ASHER, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1850 SW 8th Street. Suite 407.
Miami, Florida 88186, and file the
original with the clerk of the
shove styled court on or before
May 26, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the com-
pteint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
Ml of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 11 day of April,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB. Llpps
,_ As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
"2 Apr. 20, 27; May 4.11.1T


April 20,1979
+JewistncrkUan
Pagel7-B
,blic Notices
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE 0 HEREBY GIVEN
kt the undersigned, desiring to
g ln business under the flc-
",us name Linda Matthews at
rSw 37 Street. Miami. Fla..
,ds to register said nsme
n the Clerk of the Circuit
Urt of Dade County. Florida.
Yolen Inc.
3308 NW 37 Street
Miami. Fla.
Apr. 13, 20, 27; May 4, I7B
brtda
"NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
t the undersigned, desiring to
wage In business under the flc-
s name Landing Gear, at
jiW 37 Street, Miami,
rlda 33M2. intends to register
d name with the Clerk of the
cult Court of Dade County.
prtda _
Unding Gear Company
3312 NW 37 Street
Miami, Fla. 33142
7 Apr 13. 20.27;May4J979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pt the undersigned, desiring to
Jrage ln business under the
Itttious name Video Tape
rules at 2221 SW 2nd Ave..
ami. Florida 33129, Intends to
Water said name with the
Erk of the Circuit Court of
EdeCounty. Florida.
Irvln Relnhard
pl8 Apr. 13. 20, 27; May 4.1979
NOTICE UNDER
. FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
k'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
kt the undersigned, desiring to
cage In business under the
.tltlous name Santa Fe Market.
[l90 SW 57 Ave Miami. Fla.
Jl55. intends to register said
[me with the Clerk of the
Ircuil Court of Dade County.
loriria
RafMl I Chlong
fcl2 Apr 13. 20. 27; May 4.1979
|N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE EL EVE NTH JUDICIAL
IdRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
1 AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7-473 FC
iCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IRE The marriage;of
I.I.EN BIN \i
r
JP
fvTRICIABlN \:
:. |i PATRICIA BINA1
Reside nc e Address
I'nknoun
Iyoi \i;K HEREBY NOTI
1EI> thai an action for DIs-
Ilulion nl Marriage has been
led against you and you are
Iqunvd lo serve copy of your
riticn defenses, if any. to It on
RTHl'K II LIPSON. attorney
Ir Petitioner, whose address Is
lift Northwest 167 Street. Suite
leu. Miami. Florida 33188. and
le the original with the clerk of
le above styled court on or
Store May 18. 1979; otherwise a
tfault will be entered against
pit for the relief demanded ln
> complaint or petition.
[WITNESS my hand and the
lal of said court at Miami.
|onda on this 6 day of April,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG.S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
circuit Court Seal I
613 Apr 13. 20. 27; May 4,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
I CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
[IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
|THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4117 FC
|ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i KE The marriage of
I'ISHARCELO.
Petitioner,
id
lAltlADELOS
[aNCELKSBARCELO.
RecpondenL
V MARIA DE LOS
ANGELES BARCELO
Ot% So. Rampart Blvd.
Ijx Angeles, Cat.
[YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
IKli that an action for DIs
Mutton of Marriage has been
lied against you and you are
Bqulred to serve a copy of your
rritten defenses. It any, to it on
KELVIN J. ASHER, attorney
pr Petitioner, whose address is
850 SW 8th Street, Suite 407,
it uini Florida 33135. and file the
riginal with the clerk of the
bove styled court on or before
lay is. 1979, otherwise a default
be entered against you for
h'' relief demanded In the com
Ualnt or petition.
j This notice shall be published
nee each week for four con-
ecutlve weeks In THE JEWISH
ri-ORIDlAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
eal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6th day of April.
|979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG.S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
| circuit Court Seal I
5515 Apr. IS. 20,27; May 4.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
' THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7MWFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
GLORIA MARIA BUSCH.
Petitioner Wife.
and
WILLIAM FRANKLIN
BUSCH.
Respondent / Husband.
TO; WILLIAM FRANKLIN
BUSCH
U.S. MARINE CORPS
.113 B-3, 101 A-l.
Building 70S
89 Constitution Avenue
New Orleans,
La. 70114
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
CEASE A CEASE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 2720
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33136. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 16, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded ln the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this S day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal l
CEASE A CEASE
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
06511 Apr 13. 20, 27; May 4.1979
The description of the real
property subject to this action la
as follows:
Lot 100 ln Block B of CORAL
TERRACE according to the
Plat thereof, recorded In
Plat Book 14 at Page 37 of the
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida. The street
address of such property
being 6737 SW 22nd Street,
Miami, Dade County,
Florida.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of the Court at Miami,
Florida on this 3 day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
Jeffrey P Kaiser. Esq.
Law Offices of
Philip Auerbach
Attorneys for Plaintiff
777 NE 79th Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Phone; 764-8111
06501 April 6.13. 20. 27.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE II TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 7*-4S4 FC
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE Marriage of
CARLOS CARABALLO.
Petitioner Husband
and
ANA IRMA CARABALLO.
Respondent Wife
TO: ANA1RMA
CAR ABA 1.1.11
Residence I'nknown
YOl'. ANA IRMA CARA
HALLO, are hereby notified that
a ivution for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Pleading
lo the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage on Petitioner-Hus-
band's Attorney. RONALD L.
DAVIS, PA, Attorney-at-Law,
Suite M 114. Biscayne Building.
19 W Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida: Phone: 379-2831. and
file the original Answer or
Pleading ln the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 11 day of May. 1979 If
you fall to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the
Amended Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage.
This Notice shall be published
once each week for four (4) con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
Richard P Brlnker, Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG.S. Carlte
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
06800 April 6.13, 20. 27.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 7*-311*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
LILLIAN CULLINGFORD
HAAS, Plaintiff.
RICHARD CULLINGFORD ai*
WILLI AM CULLINGFORD.
as heirs of
PAUL EDWARD
CULLINGFORD.
deceased: all parties
claiming Interest by.
through, under or against
PAUL EDWARD
CULLINGFORD.
deceased, or his
Estate; and all parties
having or claiming to
have any right, title
or Interest In the
property herein described.
Defendants. ___
TO: RICHARD CULLINGFORD
and
WILLIAM CULLINGFORD
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Partltlor
of Real Property has been filed
against you and you are requlreci
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on Jeffrey
P Kaiser, Esq.. Law Offices of
Philip Auerbach. Attorneys for
Plaintiff, whose address Is 777
NE 79th Street. Miami, Dade
County. Florida, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before
the 11 day of May, 1979; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded ln the Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks ln the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN. ^^^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-4434
IN RE ESTATE OF
Jennie Frlshberg.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of Jennie Frlshberg.
deceased. File Number 76-6634.
is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is
73 West Flagler St.. Miami. Fl.
The personal representative ol
the estate is Saul Frlshberg,
whose address is 1021 Jeffrey
Drive. Southampton. Pa. 18966
The name and address of the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below-
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, lo file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand Ihej may have. Each
claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the
Claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at
lorne) and the amount claimed
II the claim is not yet due. the
djttc when it will become due
shall be stated it Uw claim is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature ol Ihe uncertainty shall be
.stated It the claim is secured.
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
lii unt i opies ol the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mail
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court
AU. CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
MARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 13,1979.
Saul Frlshberg
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Jennie Frlshberg
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Mark J. Friedman
Attorney at Law
350 Lincoln Road Suite 422
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 632 5409
! April 13. 20.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7*-4*22 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ELVIRA GONZALEZ.
AND
MANUEL GONZALEZ
TO: MANUEL GONZALEZ
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced ln this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on JOHN E.
McHUGH, JR.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
19530 NE 18th Ct.. North Miami
Beach, Florida 33179. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 18, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for ln the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN newspaper.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 9 day of April.
1979
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG.S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal l
John E. McHugh. Jr.
19530 NE 18th Ct.
North Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
06520 Apr 13, 20. 27; May 4,1979
Miami. FL 33169. Suite 110-B,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before May 18, 1979; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded ln
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10 day of April,
1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG.S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
06522 Apr 13, 20. 27; May 4,1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURTIN
AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Ca*e No: 7t-44l*FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: PETITION
OF: WARREN DAVID
WORMSLEY
ADOPTION
A Male Child
TO: CARL GENE YOUNG.
Residence Unknown
You are notified that the
above named Petitioner. WAR
REN DAVID WORMSLEY. has
filed a petition In the above
styled Court for the adoption of
the minor child named ln that
petition and you are commanded
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, on HYMAN P.
GALBLT. Petitioner's attorney,
whose address is 999 Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida.
33139 on or before May 7. 1979.
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioner's attorney
or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default may be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of the Court at Miami.
Florida, this 30th day of March,
1979.
Richard P Brlnker
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByC. P Cope land
Deputy Clerk
106486 April 6. II. 20. 27,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-3713 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
PEDRO R.DISESSA.
Husband Respondent
and
MAR] A STELLA DISESSA.
Wife petitioner
TO: PEDRO R.DISESSA
Residence I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
I lUsolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
DONNA R Hl.Al STEIN, attor
ntj tor Petitioner whose ad-
dreai i.- 175: Alton Road No. 106.
Miami Reach. Fla 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May lKth. 1979; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and tlu
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of April.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
DONNA R. BLAUSTEIN
1753 Alton Rd 106
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
05507 Apr 13. 20, 27; May 4.1971
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage ln business under the
fictitious name PS Vending, at
9243 SW 38th Street. Miami.
Florida 33165. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Owner:
Rolando Prleto-Solls
Norma Prleto-Solls
06422 Aprll6.13, 20. 27,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring ti
engage ln business under the fic-
titious name Rodolfo Dis-
tributors at 720 East 14th Place.
Hlaleah. Florida 33010 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Owner:
Rodolfo C. Mora
06404 April 6.13. 20. 27. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4*43 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
' IN RE: The marriage of
DORIS MONICA DEAN.
Petitioner,
and
1RWIN F. DEAN,
Respondent.
TO: IRWINF. DEAN
Box 3009
Nassau Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1515 Northwest 16T Street.
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79 241
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
MAXSHINKEWITZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of MAX SHINKE
WITZ. deceased. File Number
! 79 268. Is pending ln the Circuit
| Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 W Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is
Nathan Shane, whose address Is
2124 NE 167th Street. North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, lo file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each
claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed,
it the claim is not yet due. the
dale when it will become due
shall be staled If the claim is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature ol the uncertainty shall be
staled 11 the claim is secured.
tin- security Shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the Clerk to enable the clerk to
mail OM copy lo each personal
i epreaentatlve
All persons interested in the
estate I" whom a copy Ol this
Notice ol Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST Pi BLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will,
Ihe qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publicaUon of
this Notice of Administration:
April 13. 1979.
Nathan Shane
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Max Shlnkewlti
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joshua S Galllzer, Esq
4341 E. Tradewlnds Avenue
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea,
Florida 33308
Telephone 945 1628
06521 Apr 13. 20,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7f-4*M FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
MARIE MICHELINE
STERIL MARC,
Wife Petitioner,
and
VERDIEU MICHEL MARC
Husband. Respondent
TO VERDIEU MICHEL
MARC,
Rue Due Centre No. 65
Port-au-Prince.
Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
RAYMOND J. WOLF. ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is Suite 335, 717 Ponce de
Leon Boulevard, Coral Gables,
Florida 33134, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. 1979; otherwises default
will be entered against you for
,the relief demanded in the com-
[plaint or petition.
I This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
teal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 4 day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Trcuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
RAYMOND J WOLF
SUITE 335
717 Ponce de LeonBlvd
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
06507 April 6. 13. 20, 27,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-1527* FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage or
JULIA FERDINAND
Petitioner-Wire
and
ELIZIOIS FERDINAND
Respondent-Husband
YOU, ELIZIOIS FER-
DINAND, whose residence is
Mission Haitlenne, 1954 t g b,
Freeport. Nassau, are notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
Petition lor Dissolution ot Mar-
riage Hied against you on
Petitioner wile, JULIA FER
DIN AND. at 238 NE 58th Street,
Miami. Florida 33137. and rile the
original with the Clerk ot the
Court on or betore the 18 day or
May. 1979. otherwise a Delauit
will be entered against you.
DATED this 9 day ol April,
1979
Richard P Brlnker. Clerk
By Deborah G. Hess
Deputy Clerk
06516 Apr 13, 20, 27. May 4.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
rictitious name Landing Gear at
3312 NW 37 Street. Miami. Fla.
33142. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk or the
Circuit Court ot Dade County.
I Florida.
LAWRENCE MARKS
3S12NWS7 Street
Miami. Fla 33142
06483 April 6.1S, 20, 27,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4814 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Tlie Marriage of
JULIA E RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner
and
EVEl.li)RODRIGI EZ
i'EitE/.
Respondent
TO EVELIO RODRIGUEZ
PEREZ
Residence I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written derenses. ir any, to It on
MELVIN J ASHER. attorney
lor Petitioner, whose address is
1850 SW 8th Street, Suite 407.
Miami. Florida 33135. and rile the
original with the clerk ot the
above styled court on or betore
May 18. 1979; otherwise a delauit
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded ln the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN. a
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of April,
1979
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M.iJJjjVartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
05514 Apr 13, 20. 27; May 4.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
Case No. 7*45*4
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage of
EMMANUEL RAPHAEL.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
VIOLETTE RAPHAEL.
Respondent-Wire.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, VIOLETTE RAPHAEL.
131 Rue 23. Cap-Hatian, Haiti,
are hereby notltled to serve a
copy for your Answer to the
Petition For Dissolution ot
Marriage riled against you. upon
Petitioner's attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQUIRE. 612 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33136. and tile original with the
Clerk of the Court on or before
May 16, 1979; otherwise the
Petition will be contessed by you.
DATED this 3 day ot April.
1979.
Richard P Brlnker. Clerk
By Clarlnda Brown
Deputy Clerk
06510 Apr. IS. 20, 27; May 4,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage ln business under the
lictitious name Brlckell Place
Real Estate, at PH. 10. 1866
Brlckell Avenue, Miami.
Florida. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk ot the
Circuit Court ol Dade County,
Florida
Brlckell Avenue
Realty Corporation
05460 Apr 13, 20. 27: May 4.1979
t
I

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Page i-i
<*. ,..;,..
+Je*tsFiKri&teiri
I
Pubhc Notices
~no of Action-------
const tive service
(N. 30PERTY)
INTHEC UITCOURTOF
THE EL NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCU F FLORIDA, IN
ANDFc OADECOUNTY
Civil A. n No. /42H FC
ACTION I OR DISSOLUTION
OF CARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANA M.SANCHEZ,
Petition*'
and
JESUS SAVHEZ,
Respond' i
TO: JESUS SANCHEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
MK1.VIN J ASHER, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1880 SW 8th Street, Suite 407.
Miami, Florida 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 4, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 27 day of March
197V.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN. A. Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
MELVINJ. ASHER
1850 SW 8th Street
Suite 407
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
06476 Mar. 30: Apr 18, 30.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-4350
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage of:
JACQUELINE PAYNE
Petitioner
and
JONATHAN LOUIS PAYNE
Respondent.
TO: Private first class
JONATHAN LOUIS
PAYNE 284-37-8764
BTRY.'D 3d 59th ADA
APO New York.
New York. Zip 09455
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
SIDNEY WERTHEIMER. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is One Lincoln Road
Building, Room 303. Miami
Beach. Fla and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 11th,
1979; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3rd day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Sidney Wertheimer
One Lincoln Road Bldg.
Room 303
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
06496 April6,13. 20. 27,1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 7V-4421 FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
JACQUES ANDRE
PIERRE-PIERRE.
Husband / Petitioner.
MARIE PIERRE-PIERRE.
Wife / Respondent. _____
TO: MARIE PIERRE PIERRE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for
Diaaolution of Marriage has been
filed, and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Husband /Pe-
titioner's Attorney, DONALD F.
FROST. 26 SW 6th Street. Miami.
Florida, 33130. and file the
original with the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 11 day of May. 1979. or
the allegations will be taken as
confessed against you. and a De-
fault will be entered.
DATED at Miami. Dade
County, Florida, this 3 day of
AP,RICHARD. P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
ByB. Lipps
As Deputy Clerk
06497 April 6.13. 20. 27,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-434 J FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA TERESA COBAR,
Petitioner,
and
SERGIO A LOPEZ.
Respondent.
TO: SERGIO A. LOPEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
MELVIN J. ASHER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1860 SW 8th Street. Suite 407.
Miami. Florida 33135. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29th day of
March. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B. Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Melvtn J. Aaher
1850 SW 8th Street
Suite 407
Miami. Florida 3313S
Attorney for Petitioner
06484 April 6.13.20.27,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL,
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
File No 79-2015
PROBATE DIVISION 01
NOTICE FOR
GUARDIANSHIP OF
MINOR CHILDREN
IN RE: GUARDIANSHIP
OF IVETTE MARIA
FORMOSO
and
MANUEL ANTONIO FOR-
MOSO,
Minors.
TO: ROSAL1NA FORMOSO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Guar-
dianship of IVETTE MARIA
FORMOSO and MANUEL AN-
TONIO FORMOSO. Minors, has
been filed and commenced In this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on J.
RobertoRojas, Esquire. STONE.
SOSTCHIN It GONZALEZ. P.A..
900 Hlaleah Drive, Hialeah,
Florida 33010. Phone No. (305)
888-5544. Attorney for Petitioner,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before May 1. 1979; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 21 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Nadlne Jennings
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
J. Roberto Rojas. Esq.
Stone. Sostchln
& Gonzalez. PA.
Attorney for Petitioner
900 Hlaleah Drive
Hlaleah. Florida 33010
3051888-5544
05468 Mar. 30: Apr. 6. 13. 20.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-2413 FC
(Sect. 12)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
VALDAARLINE,
Petitioner,
and ,
JAMES ARLINK.
Respondent.
TO: JAMES ARUNE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to it on
MELVIN J. ASHER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1850 SW 8th Street, Suite 407.
Miami, Florida 33135, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11,1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relle' demand in the com
plaint or petition
This not ce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive wet Its in THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4th day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. L. Alexander
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ___
06505 Aprll6.13.20.27.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-431*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHN PHILIP MARTIN,
Petitioner,
and
MAUREEN P. MARTIN,
Respondent.
TO: MAUREEN P. MARTIN
7434 Ben Hurr Street
Pittsburgh, Pa. 15208
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
MELVIN" J. ASHER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1850 SW 8th Street. Suite 407,
Miami, Florida 33135. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 4, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 27 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Melvln J. Asher
1850 SW 8th Street
Suite 407
Miami. Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
05477 Mar. 30; Apr 6,13, 20.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4A00 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
DOROTHY J. FERGUSON.
Wife,
and
FERNEKEN FERGUSON.
Husband.
TO: FERNEKEN FERGUSON
Poet Office Box 1463,
c / o Leroy Edwards
Freeport, Grand Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 Northwest 167 Street. Suite
110-B. Miami. Florida 33169, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before May 11. 1979. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3rd day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
06498 April6.13. 20, 27,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-04339 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
LENOREJ.VERI,
Petitioner
and
EDWARD P. VERI.
Respondent
TO: EDWARD P. VERI
c,' o Nicholas Verl
3 Streatham Place
Ontario, Canada
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
Arthur H. Upson, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 1515
NW 167 Street, Suite 110-B.
Miami, Florida 33169, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. iW79; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28 day of March
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court '
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
05480 AprUe, 13, 20,27,1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 79-4320 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CLARAS. BROWN.
I'etltioner-wlfe.
and
MARVIN L. BROWN.
Respondent-husband.
YOU. MARVIN L. BROWN,
residence unknown, are required
to file your answer to the petition
for dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon
petitioner's attorney, Herman
Cohen, Esq.. 622 SW 1st. Street.
Miami. Fla. 33130. on or before
May 2. 1979. or else petition will
be confessed.
Dated: March 28, 1979
Richard P. Brinker,
Clerk, Circuit Court
By M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
06479 Mar 30; Apr 6,13, 20,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE11THJUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 79 4473
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
NERILIA PIERRE.
Petitioner-wife,
and
JEAN MARY PIERRE,
Respondent-husband,
YOU, JEAN MARY PIERRE,
residence unknown, are required
to file your answer to the petition
for dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon
petitioner's attorney, Herman
Cohen, Esq., 622 SW 1st. Street,
Miami, Fla. 33130, on or before
May 10, 1979. or else petition will
be confessed.
Dated: March30.1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
ByN. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
05486 AprU6.13.20. 27.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Brickell Key
Realty at PH10. 1865 Brickell
Ave., Miami, Fla. 33129. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Brickell Avenue
Realty Corporation
05469 Apr. 13, 20, 27; May 4,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No7Me7 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
WILDRED G. KNIGHT.
Husband,
and
LINNETH KNIGHT,
Wife.
TO: LINNETH KNIGHT
c/ oMr. Zwlck
970 Warfelb Lane
Huntington Valley,
PA 19006
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
ARTHUR H LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1515 Northwest 167 Street, Suite
110-B. Miami. FL 33169. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 4 day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG S Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
06503 April 6.13. 20. 27.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-4*51 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
LOUIS JEAN CHERENFANT
Petitioner
and
PHEUA AUGUSTIN
CHERENFANT
Respondent
TO:.PHELIA AUGUSTIN
CHERENFANT
Madame Mllot. Haiti
Commune Ducap Haltlen
Department Dunord,
Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
BENNETT D. FULTZ, PA.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 619 SW 12th Ave..
Miami. Fla.. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 11. 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 4 day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG. S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Bennett D Fultz
Attorney for Petitioner
05504 April6,13, 20. 27.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4054 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIAM WAYNE LITTLE.
Petitioner,
and
MILDRED EMMA LITTLE,
Respondent.
TO: MILDRED EMMA LITTLE
Box 179
East Ridge Road
Gainsvllle. Georgia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
MELVIN J ASHER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1850 SW 8th Street, Suite 407,
Miami. Florida 33135. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 4. 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 23 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByL.C Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MELVINJ. ASHER
1850 SW 8th Street
Suite 407
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
0547S Mar. 30; Apr 6,13. 20,1979
"NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74 4*34 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
THOMAS PRATT HEINZEN,
Petitioner.
and
SHAARON B. HEINZEN.
Respondent.
TO: SHAARON B.
HEINZEN
2441 Sierra Blvd.
Sacramento.
Cal. 95819
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
MELVIN J ASHER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1850 SW 8th Street, Suite 407,
Miami. Florida 33135. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. 1979: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4th day of April,
1979
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
05506 April fi. i:3,20.27. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Gold Coast
Transfers, at 18144 NW 2nd Ave.,
North Miami. Fla. 33169
Barbara Beck
06465 Mar 30: Apr. 6, 13, 20.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name RANDOL AUTO
SALES at 3624 NW S7th Avenue.
Miami, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
RANDOLR PEREZ
M.F FENTE
STONE, SOSTCHIN*
GONZALEZ, PA.
Attorneys for Applicant
1401 W. FlaglerSt.
Miami, FL 33136
06523 Apr. 20. 27; May 4,11,1979
_ NOTICE UNDER------------
^TITIOUS NAME LAW
th^ICEiS HEREBV GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
"W1 ln business under the
fictitious name The Trade
Winds, at Westchester Mall 8474
Coral Way, Miami FL S3144
,.t .1 to re&3l'<- id name
with the Clerk o ... circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida
The Queens Trade, Inc.
*2 Aprll6,l3.20,27,1979
~|N THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-4597 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ELEANOR ARMSTRONG.
wife,
and
JOHN ARMSTRONG,
husband.
TO: JOHN ARMSTRONG
97-36 Remington Street
Jamaica, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
Arthur H Upson, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 1515
NW 167 Street. Miami. Florida
33169, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 11, 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded ln the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3 day of April.
179. _
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
HyG S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
05495 April 6,13. 20, 27.1979
/^**
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-42M FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THIERRY ANDRE
JEAN CARDON. Husband,
and
MARIE-CLAUDE BOULIANE
CARDON,
Wife,
TO: THIERRY ANDRE
JEAN CARDON
c / o Canadian Mountain
Holidays
Beaver Street
Banff. Alberta.
Canada TOLOCO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for Dls
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It onCYPEN
A NEV1NS (Stephen H. Cypen.
Esq. i attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 825 Arthur/.
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach.
Florida 33140. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 4. 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In The Jewish
Flurldlan
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26 day of March.
1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CYI'EN* NEV1NS
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Attorney for Petitioner
05475 Mar. 30; Apr 6, 13, 20.1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action 79 4*02 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
AGUST1N ROBLEDO,
Petitioner,
and
ELI SA ROBLEDO,
Respondent.
TO: ELISA ROBLEDO
694 East 149 Street
Bronx, New York 10465
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dls
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
Arthur H. Upson, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 1615
Northwest 167 Street. Suite 110-
B. Miami, Florida 33169. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. 1979: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded ln the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3 day of April,
1979. f
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv G. 9. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
05494 AprU 6.13. 20. 27,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage ln business under the fic-
titious name Copacabana at 900
Lincoln Road, Miami BeaO
33139, intend to register saL
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Cesar \ Sthel Pinto
05466 Mr-r 30; Apr. 8. 13, 20.1979


April 20,1979
*Jewistncrkttan
Pagel9-B
\usiness Notes
American Savings
Ixecutive Appointments
knjamin L#ws has been
Ljnted vice president for per-
n,.l. according to an an-
.cement made by Morris N.
m.,,1 president of American
I'jn^s and Loan Association of
Ifda In addition to the Lewis
Ointment, Broad also an-
] that Steven Baker has
elected vice president,
icial division; and Edward
chmur has been designated
president controller.
[lewis, who was formerly
na^er of staff acquisition for
^riian Savings. will be
)onsible for the adminis-
and organization of the
ociation's personnel depart-
nt. Prior to his appointment
American Savings, he
rved as coordinator of
"rational services at
Irrimack Kducational Center in
Jmsford. Mass. Lewis
hived his doctoral degree in
jnagement from Boston
University. With over 600 em-
ployes. American Savings is one
of the largest employers in south
Florida
Baker will be responsible for all
American Savings data proces-
sing, corporate systems and
related financial services. Before
his appointment, he was assis-
tant vice president for manage
ment information systems.
Kirchmier will administer and
supervise the accounting and
audit department. Kirchmier.
who is a certified public account-
tant. was previously with
Eastern Airlines as manager of
internal audit.
With assets exceeding SI.4 bil-
lion, American Savings is
Florida's fifth largest savings
and loan association, and is the
34th largest, in savings, of the
approximately .5,000 savings and
loan associations in the United
States.
American Savings Is
Listed on Exchange
American Savings and Loan
1 ition of Florida has been
feroved foi listing on the New
irk Si >.-k Kxchange. according
a mnouncement made by
Ispard Broad, chairman of the
American Savings
[The common stock is currentK
Ided in the over-the-counter
Irkel It "ill be listed on the
f>w York Stock Exchange under
, symbol \ A A Trading began
I April lfi. A quarterly dividend
15 cents per share was
clared on March 26 and will be
id on May 15 to stockholders of
(cordon April 16.
|Under regulations adopted by
Federal Home Loan Bank
pard in 1974. American Savings
as the first mutual savings and
an association in the nation to
art to a publicly held
nociation, with a public offering
its shares which was made on
(prill:*, 1976.
Sine the share were first
offered a stock split of three
share- for one was declared and
becami effective on Dec 30.
1977
With assets in excess ol
billion American Savings i> the
fifth largest savings and loan
association in the state of Florida
and is the 34th largest in the
United States of approximately
5.000 associations. For the last
five years. American Savings has
been one of the fastest growing
major savings and loan
associations in the United States.
American Savings has 24
savings offices located
throughout South Florida's Gold
Coast. American Savings
Subsidiaries. American Savings
Mortgage Corporation and
American Southern Mortgage
Corporation, currently operate
nine mortgage origination offices
in Florida, Georgia and Texas.
Southern Bell Names Official
(Southern Bell president L.E.
pst recently announced the
[point ment of B. Franklin
iinner. 47, as vice president in
(arge of the company's Florida
erations with headquarters in
liami.
| He will succeed James M.
wn, who has served as vice
e.sident-Florida since 1967, and
(ho will retire effective June 1.
In another move, the company
CHANGE OF
ADDRESS
If you're moving, please let us know two weeks before
I
I
!:
changing your address
IS
i ----(PUASTmofsnTOWl*atl^6U^aHWE)---, l
i
HAUL.................................
I 010MXMESS.........t...................
an................state zircoM i
; i
I
NCNMOKSS............................
Cm................STATE ZlfCOOE
J MHOrtCnVC___________ iiniiinD TiBunrfQ
4 PUast dipt kit coupon amdmadto a
THE JEWISH TIMES J
I 211 Camp Street Room 800
New Orleans. Louisiana 70130 \
Levitan, Technion Official, Dies
Ixmis E. Levitan. executive
vice president of the American
Society for Technion-Israel In-
stitute u! Technology for more
than three years, died in New
York Sunday after a brief illness.
A veteran of more than 40
years of social work, public and
orivate welfare administration
BAER
kin Clara N Hallandale. April 11. She
had been a resident In-Florida (or 15
Coming from Akron. Ohio. She
was an opera singer and belonged to the
Tuetda] Musical Club o( Akron. Sur-
vlvlng are two daughters. Mrs. Helen
Baer Meyers ot Hallandale and Mrs
KatherlM Brown of Sarasota; two
grandchildren, Melanle Meyers and
Hruce Shuman. and (our great-grand
children Services were held at Lake
side Memorial Park with arrangements
by the Riverside.
GROSSMAN
Marrla i Miriam i. 59. Miami. April 11
She had been a Miami resident for the
past 35 years, coming from New York
City Surviving are her husband Julius
1. son Alan i Ellen), daughter Susan
i Kobert i Eber. mother Jennie Hahn;
and grandsons, Bryan and Michael
Kh.i and Scott Grossman Services
were held at Cordon Funeral Home with
interment in Mt NeboCemetery
said that Walter Sessoms, now
vice president-public affairs in
Florida, on June 1 will become
vice president-residence for
Georgia. His successor in the
Florida assignment has not been
named.
Skinner, who has been vice
president North Carolina since
August. 1973. has more than 26
years experience in the Bell
System.
SCHENKMAN
Israel, *>5. formerly of Staten Island.
N.Y died In Miami Beach April 14 He
was a charter member of the Jacob C
Cohen Synagogue life member of the
Zionist Organisation ol America, past
treasurer pas' member and director of
the Miami Beach Apartment House
member ol B'nal B'rith
Elki Hebrew Academy, Ireater Miami
Ft l< ration i barter mem
Mi un igue for Pro
and Development Oommlsstoh Sur
Vlvlng IOI Albert of For!
Laudei lah la Mrs Selma
James .. Lewi il Ooi
later B >l Miami B
ichenkman in
grandd i I iebi a Lew I .....
/ere held i lermeni to
follow in Ml Nebo ( *n lei j Ki
menu by the Rivi di
HOLLENDER
IK \\ WILDER Hollywood. April 14
She ame to Florida 20 years ago from
New York Surviving are her husband
Sol. brother David Waltman of Con
nectlcut. sisters Clara Wolder of Miami
Beach. Fannie Brenner of West Palm
Beach and Rose Greenspan of New
York City: godson Michael Llebenhaut;
and many nieces and nephews Services
were held at the Riverside Chapel with
interment at Sharon Gardens.
KOZLOFF
BELLA. 80. a resident of Miami Beach
for over 30 years, djed at Miami Heart
Institute April 15. She was active in the
Douglas Gardens Jewish Home for the
Aged. City of Hope, Hadassah and
numerous other charitable
organizations She also was a member
of Temple Emanu-EI. Born In Kiev,
Russia, she was formerly of Detroit,
Mich Surviving are a son Harold,
daughter-in-law Lillian, son-in-law Dr.
David Reisman of Dallas. Tex.. 12
grandchildren, and nine great grand
children. Services were held Tuesday at
the Riverside.
LEFCOURT
CELIA E 86. Miami Beach, died April
16 She had been a local resident for
over 40 years, coming from New Jersey
Surviving are her daughter Estelle
Kutun of Miami Beach; three grand
children. Roaer Baver, Linda Heller
and fund raising. Levitan was an
executive with State of Israel
Bonds from its inception in 1951
until his affiliation with the
American Technion Society.
Levitan is credited with saving
the lives ot score- of children who
survived Nazi concentration
camps and were sent from D.P.
camps to Palestine through the
and William Kutun; and two great-
granddaughters, brother Samue,
Morns, sister Tobie Rachwal Services
were held at the Riverside with in
terment in Mt NeboCemetery.
STANG. Herbert. 59. Miami
Beach. April 11 Riverside.
APPLOFF. Julius. 76, Miami
Beach. April 12 Levitt
Lakeside
KKIL. lsadore. 73. Boyntor
Beach Gordon
LEVIN. Richard. 70. West Palm
Beach. Gordon
STEINBERG. Sylvia. 71. Miami
Beach. April 19. Riverside.
ATKIN, David. 7R. Cleveland,
Ohio. April 14. Riverside
BECK Rose G. 80. Miami
Beach. April 15 Riverside
POLLINS, Mrs Marv. Miami.
April 15 Rubin Lakeside.
ROSA, Gilda. 83, North Miami
Beach, April is Levitt. Mt
Sinai
TEIG, William B.. 64. North
Miami Beach. April 14 River
side Sharon Gardens
CAPPEL Mrs Nellie DanziK'-r
Miami Beach April 10. Rubin
FLOMENBAI }1 Mrs Lola
Miami Beach, April 10 Rubin
Lakeside
GOREN Itobert. 61), North
Mian M1'1' 10 Rivei
side Mt Sinai Cemeter)
L1EBERMAN Irving Ha
irsidi Ml
Sinai Cemeter)
NL'SSBACM Ignatz. 83 Miami
Be ii h April n Rubin
Lakeside
'i ACKER Sami* M Mlramar
April in
ABRAMSON, Varon, Miami
FELDMAN, Beatrice, 82, North
Miami Beach April 9
Riverside Lakeside
HERBST Lee. 77, Hallandale
April 10 Gordon Lakeside
ROSENBERG, Philip. Miami
Beach Sharon Memorial
Park
SALT1, Samuel. Miami Beach,
Rubin Mt. Sinai Cemetery
SCHWARTZ. Max. Bay Harbor
Island. April 10 Lakeside
W EINSTEIN. Benjamin. April
10 Rubin.


oS>

Jewish Agency-operated under-
ground.
He visited Miami Beach fre-
quently to coordinate activities
for Israel Bonds during interna^
tional inaugural conferences held
here, and in connection with his
duties as chief executive officer of
the American Technion Societ>
WOLF, Anita Miami
GIBBS Gilbert 49. April 11
Riverside. Lakeside
GORDON Albert. 76. North Bay
Village. April 10 Riverside
Mt Nebo
JOHNER, Charles F.. 82.
Hallandale. April 13 River-
side
JUDA. Albert. 87. Bronx. N.Y.
Gordon.
LAVIN. Al. 80. Lauderdale
Lakes. April 12 Riverside
Sharon Gardens.
LEVINE. Morris David. North
Miami Beach. April 11 Mt.,
Slnal Cemeterv
LIFSCHEN. Miriam. 82. Miami.
April 11. Gordon Mt. Nebo
WELLS, Rose. Miami Beach.
April 13.
ECKSTEIN. Bella. 86,
Hollywood. April 15 Levitt
LEVY. Arthur Riverside
SCHINDEL, Anne T 79.
Hollywood. April 16. Riverside
SLOBODSKY. Sam. 74. North
Miami Beach, April 15. Levitt
Lakeside.
SOKOLOVE. Morris. April 16
TEICHER, Mrs Celia. Miami
Beach Rubin I.akesid-
VATZ. Abe M Miami Beach
April 15 Rlver-M,
\ !NER Birdie R Miami
U h April 11
ZAPRIN Abraham, 70. Boynton
Beach A] .at
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open rerr Doy Cleserf Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Levitt 0
memorial chapels
un nil n" ius$w.DisitM.T
Holfoed. Us ">* ** ""
921 7200
MM uwin. .o.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County Broward County
949-1656 925-33%
13385 West Dixie Highway 1921 Pembroke Rd.
Represented by S. levin. F.D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd.Forest Hills, N.Y.
e
s
r
id
id
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's
x-
al
m


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FRESH VALLEY U.S.CHOICE BEEF ROUND
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PANTtT tllDI NATUtAl 4LICI0
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ItlAKSTONI 5
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PANTRY PRIDE MEAT OR tf
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2 49
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39*
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Mushrooms
$119
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Green Cabbage 19*
lUll O. HOP ANO IKIP
Finger Carrettes VJ 29<
CMPI >IIIM
Endive orEsAjirole 29c
TOP QUALITY CAIIIOtNIA fc_ __
Lemons JJO 79'
3.A99<
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muoom Apples
IHIN IN JUKT HOtlOA
AIL >AI> MIAT Ot till
Franks or Knocks
..$169
Sandwich Spread 49*
>IAIUII PAtT' *NAC Ot g\f\t
Cream Herrings '..: 99
AMlllCAN .OIWI MlOCII SAlAAAlOt
Midget Bologna ,c: $T*
LARGE
RIPE AND READY FRESH
Strawberries 2 $1
U.S. l ALL PURPOSE MAINE
Potatoes
10 QQt
IB BAG WW
HOt'lO coiots
HUN
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5 .a'o 59c
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l ASSORTED FIAVORS
DELICIOUS
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1
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Swiss Cheese
tKN $ All WHIYI MIAT ________
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4
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SELECT FROM 3 PITTMIS
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FOR FUll DETAILS SEE OUR DISPIAY
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OFFER ENDS JUNE JO W
3 $1
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Seven-Up JS* 8 ttS-1
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Kitchen Bags IS? *1M
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Nilla Wafers 'W 79*
PlOOtlttO .ICIPI 1IADT
Tomatoes JSSS&. S31 69*
ONUS PACI P ANItT PIMM
Tea Bags 3 *149
PANTtT PlWt THIOW CUM*
Peaches LiS 2 S3f$l
PANTtT PUM CHOKI
Fruit Cocktail 2 Mf-*!
MJTTI
Apple Juice 'K1 77*
PANTIT .1.01 IAMK
Softener J2L 59<
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A1SOITID VAUtTNt IAMIIICMI 1 C 10
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ORIIN ClANI IIOIIN 70'
Boil-in-Bags
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Wheat Bread IvTJffins
2 -'.? 89*
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KING SIZE ALUMINUM
FOLDING
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10 WAY VINYL 4jlULl
LOUNGE JE?
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$Q98
9
EACH
YYI Rf SERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITllv tinil I n ____
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