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:
AA00010090:02769

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Miami, FloridaFriday, February 26,1982
1 fndShocnmt
ByMa.ieoc.nu Price 50 Cents
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IESIDENTREAGAN: hears Weinberger war on Israel.
Social Pathology
\Ycw Federalism9
Coming Under
Massive Attack
By BEN C.ALLOB
JTA Featur, Syndicate
national Jewish com-
aal leader has sharply
Jicized the Administra-
of Ronald Reagan for
cies that "aggravate
I exacerbate'" America's
Dst basic social ills" and
ed on his colleagues to
(in organizing an effec-
opposition to those
cies.
denunciation by Albert
nin, exec, vice-chairman of
[National Jewish Community
ftions Advisory Council, was
ained in an "Overview" of
isic Trends and Priorities in
|ish Community Relations,"
lented at a tour-day annual
|um of the NJCRAC and con-
linliy the plenum.
hernin's attack was typical of
pharp criticism of the Reagan
pinistration s domestic pro-
- u well as calls to the
American Jewish community to
respond with a new emphasis on
domestic social and economic
concerns, which marked the four-
day meeting of the plenum in
Houston.
CHERNIN stressed the eco-
nomic and social conditions that
"find"millions' of Americans liv-
ing at or near poverty, and many
more, who had escaped poverty"
but "may slip into it in the com-
ing year."
Chernin said that "among
these numbers is a huge perman-
ent underclass that has fostered
social pathologies for which soci-
ety is paying a terrible price, in-
cluding welfare costs, crime and
fear in the cities. It is stirring
strong Black-white hostility and,
possibly. anti-Semitism among
Blacks."
While sayng he did not hold
the Reagan Administration re-
sponsible for America's most
basic social ills, which he con-
sidered "deeply embedded within
the fabric of American society,"
Continued on Page 13-A
'Dear Menachem'
But Jordan May Get
U.S. Arms Anyway
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Rea-
gan's letter to Premier
Menachem Begin seeking
to reassure Israel that the
United States "has not
changed" its policy toward
Israel still leaves open the
possibility that the U.S.
will supply additional arms
to Jordan and other Arab
countries.
The President denied that De-
fense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger returned from Jordan with
a request or proposal to sell the
Hashemite Kingdom F-16 fighter
jets and Hawk mobile missiles.
But Weinberger has admitted
that he discussed the weaponry
with King Hussein and the De-
fense Secretary gave a clear im-
pression while in the Middle East
that he favored the sale.
THE PRESIDENT, in his
"Dear Menachem" letter,
stressed that he is "determined
to see that Israel's qualitative
technological edge is main-
tained" and reiterated that "Is-
rael remains America's friend and
ally."
But he added, "I believe it is in
the interest of both our countries
for the United States to enhance
its influence with other Arab
states in the region." This posi-
tion was stressed by both Wein-
berger and Secretary of State
Alexander Haig in television ap-
pearances, with the Defense
Secretary putting it more bluntly
by saying that the U.S. wants
more than one friend in the
Middle East.
In an appearance on the Public
Broadcasting Service's
Continued on Page 8-A
Kirkpatrick Says
Weinberger-Haig Impasse
Not Harmful to Reagan
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Jeane Kirkpat-
rick, the U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, has
rejected charges that the
reported differences be-
tween Secretary of State
Alexander Haig and De-
fense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger over the Mid-
dle East are harmful to the
Reagan Administration's
foreign policy.
She told reporters at a News-
makers Breakfast at the National'
Press Club that while it is easy to
"exaggerate" the desirability of
an "absolutely, unanimously
kind of stated foreign or domestic
policy, such a situation, if it oc-
curred, would result in a cabinet
of "absolute clones."
"What kind of policy would we
get if we all thought exactly the
same about everything all the
time?" Kirkpatrick asked in res-
ponse to questions. She noted
that Haig, Weinberger and her-
self all have different responsibil-
ities, answer to different de-
mands and thus have "differ-
ences in emphasis" on particular
issues.
KIRKPATRICK said "there is
more danger of exaggerating the
negative effects of the caco-
phony" that comes from differ-
Ambassador Kirkpatrick
ences of views in the Administra-
tion than in "living with it.
Living with it is the price of hav-
ing strong people, distinctive
points of views, examining our
policies and trying to hammer
out policies that make sense. It is
the price of freedom." she said.
Continued on Page 8-A
Blast at U.S. Didn't Help Any
Begin the Heavy in American Opinion

London Chronicle Report
WASHINGTON -
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's unprecedented ver-
bal blast against the United
States, which followed the
U.S. suspension of the
strategic cooperation
agreement with Israel has
clearly resulted in a wave of
negative publicity for Is-
rael.
James Reston. columnist for
The New York Times, said that
"Seldom, if ever, has an allied
leader made such a vicious charge
against a President or Adminis-
tration of the United States."
Reston, who is well-connected
with the power elite in Washing-
ton, said U.S. officials "feel that
Mr. Begin is a certified disaster
for Israel and the rest of the
world. Officials here are waiting
and wondering how long it will
take for the Israeli people to de-
cide how to tolerate the declining
economic, political and strategic
problems in Jerusalem."
LARS-ERIK NELSON, the
Washington Bureau Chief of The
New York Daily News, under-
scored Israel's enormous depen-
dence on United States economic
and military assistance by calcu-
lating that the roughly $2.2 bil-
lion in annual U.S. Governmental
assistance for Israel comes to
some $6 million a day more than
the Soviet Union "provides its
puppet. Cuba, which has three
times as many people."
Indeed, the Begin statements
had the unintended but clear im-
pact of highlighting to the
American public just how finan-
cially dependent Israel has be-
come on the United States. There
has been a wave of news media
coverage focusing on this dis-
turbing aspect because Begin,
himself, raised it in his lengthy
Continued on Page 14-A
entecostal Preacher Appals Canadians. .Page 7-A


Filling in Background
Reagan Attempts Patch Job on Weinberger's Grief
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President
Reagan, in a letter to Pre-
mier Menachem Begin, has
sought to assure Israel that
"American policy towards
Israel has not changed"
and that the U.S. is deter-
mined to maintain "Israel's
qualitative technological
edge" in the Middle East.
"Israel remains America's
friend and ally." Reagan said. He
said that recent press reports
arising from Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger's trip to the
Middle East which indicated that
the U.S. was shifting its military
policy away from Israel and
toward the Arab states were "in-
correct and exaggerated."
The "Dear Menachem" letter
was released at the White House
by David Gergen. White House
Communications Director, just
two and a half hours before
Moshe Arens. Israel's new Am-
bassador to the U.S., was to
present his credentials to
Reagan. Gergen said the letter
was being released before the
President sees a letter from Begin
which is expected to be given to
nimby Arens.
THE BEGIN letter was be-
lieved to express Israel's displea-
sure with reported U.S. proposals
to sell Jordan F-16 jet fighters
and Hawk mobile air defense
systems and also refers to the
Knesset resolution adopted yes-
terday by a vote of 88-3 deploring
such sales.
But Reagan, in his letter,
stressed that no such move was
planned and that Weinberger did
not bring back with him a request
from Jordan for new weapons.
Gergen referred to statements by
Weinberger on television and by
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig on a television appearance
which denied that there had been
any such weapons request.
Appearing on the NBC-TV
"Today" program, Weinberger
said Israel's military edge would
be a factor in any discussion of
arms requests by Jordan. He said
his review of Jordan's military
needs during his visit to Amman
was within the context of his res-
ponsibilities as Defense Secre-
tary.
THE DEFENSE Secretary in-
sisted that he had not suggested
that U.S. policy was moving
away from Israel. He said he had
merely expressed the view that
the U.S. needed more friends in
the Middle East in addition to
Israel.
However, reports from the
Middle East said that King Hus-
sein of Jordan would not offici-
ally make a request for U.S. arms
until he was certain of Congres-
sional approval of it.
Gergen also denied that a
"senior official" in Weinberger's
party on his Middle East trip had
said the U.S. would "redirect" its.
military policy in the region away
from Israel and toward the more
moderate Arab states. He said
that Defense Department
spokesman Henry Cato had told
secretary Weinberger
him this statement was not
made. Cato, at the Pentagon,
blamed the misunderstanding on
airplane noise, although he con-
ceded he was not present when
the statement was supposed to
have been made aboard Weinber-
ger's jet on the return flight from
the Middle East.
Nevertheless, Gergen said, if
anyone in the Administration
said that the Administration
wanted to redirect its policy, that
statement "was wrong."
REAGAN'S LETTER to Be-
gin said: "Recent press reports
have presented incorrect and
exaggerated commentary
regarding U.S. military
assistance policies for the Middle
East.
"I want you to know that
American policy toward Israel
has not changed. Our commit-
ments will be kept. I am deter-
mined to see that Israel's
qualitative technological edge is
maintained and am mindful as
well of your concerns with respect
to quantitative factors and their
impact on Israel's security.
"The policy of this government
remains as stated publicly by me.
Secretary Haig's and Secretary
Weinberger's statements on the
public record are also clear. There
has been no change regarding our
military supply relationship for
Jordan, and Secretary Weinber-
ger brought me no new requests.
"Any decision on future sales
to Jordan or any other country in
the region will be made in the
context of my Administration's
firm commitment to Israel's
security and the need to bring
peace to the region.
"ISRAEL REMAINS Ameri
ca's friend and ally. However, I
believe it is in the interests of
both our countries for the U.S. to
enhance its influence with other
states in the region. I recognize
the unique bond between the U.S.
and Israel and the serious res-
ponsibilities which this bond im-
poses on us both."
Asked about the last sentence
in the letter, Gergen said it refers
to the question of restraint and
consultations incumbent upon
both countries.
Meanwhile, Arens, in a pre-
pared statement made when he
presented his credentials,
referred only obliquely to the
problems between Israel and the
U.S. He stressed the long friend-
ship between the two countries
and Israel's desire for peace.
"Israel's contribution to the
peace process is one that goes
beyond what our nation in our
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position could reasonably have
been expected to make," Arens
said. "If. nevertheless, we have
made these commitments, it is
because we wish to remain true to
our fundamental yearning for
peace and we have made them on
the understanding that after the
Sinai withdrawal is completed
the peace process will continue as
envisioned and agreed in the
Camp David accords.
"We know that we can rely on
your Administration to give your
full support to the continuation
of this process that the peace be-
tween Israel and Egypt may
grow and flourish and indeed
may prevail with the other coun-
tries of the region as well."
ARENS EXPRESSED the
"profound gratitude" of the Is-
raeli government and people for
Reagan's "long-standing friend-
ship toward Israel, for the under-
standing you have shown for its
needs and for the generous help
you have extended to my coun-
try. Kven though differences
have sometimes arisen between
us, as frequently happens among
the best of friends, let me assure
you Mr. President that you, as
well as the great American
national are at all times held in
the highest esteem among all
segments of our people."
Arens stressed that the U.S.
and Israel are bound together by
"the ideals and values we hold in
common." He said, "it is these
shared values and traditions that
establish the basis for the com-
mon interests for the U.S. and Is-
rael."
Arens noted "those who know
history, those who know the
Bible as a reflection of history
and as the great spiritual
heritage of Western civilization
are cognizant of the fact that
modern Israel is a return of an
age-old people to its ancestral
homeland. Unfortunately,
awareness of this fact is only
slowly, very slowly beginning to
dawn upon the consciousness of
the peoples in Israel's own re-
gion; indeed most of our neighbor
states are still deeply hostile to
the phenomenon of
liberation with which oJ7\
yet to come to terms."
ARENS PRAISED the p]
for helping achieve the cj
vid accords and the E2j
raeh peace treaty but hTSL
that "it is difficult to <**%
words the great price th kjj
is paying for these agre-
Israel is relinquishing ten-
containing a great resource.
has played a vital role in t|3
curity of our nation. IsraeJj
suming a most difficult ecom
burden. The removal of flr,
from their fields and resjdq
from their homes, is a train
experience Israel will UMj
during the next few monthsad
complete the withdrawal
Sinai." The withdrawal isi
uled to be completed Apr. 2i
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Friday, February 26,1982 /The JewSeJ^ondian Page 3-A
Capucci Making Plans to Return
Urges Bait on Arms Sale to Jordan To Jerusalem Despite Ban on Him
|By DAVID FRIEDMAN
rASHlNGTON -
hA) Sen. Gary Hart
Col) has drafted a
- to President Reagan
tTne him not to propose
sale of arms to Jordan
hout consultations with
egress first. The letter is
ned by at least 16 other
kators.
spokesman for Hart, a mem-
kf the Senate Armed Services
Imittee, said that the Senator
[iot want U.S. arms sales to
nnounced in the Amman Air-
J a reference to Defense Sec-
ty Caspar Weinberger's dis-
Bon of the sale of F-16
ers and Hawk mobile mis-
to Jordan while visiting
nan.
|ie Hart letter said that any
sale should not be approved
but first consulting with
rress and U.S. allies. The let-
ilso noted that such a sale
be escalation of the arms
RESIDENT REAGAN, in a
to Israeli Premier Mena-
Begin. said that the U.S.
ot made such an offer and
J Weinberger did not bring
|new requests from Jordan
|with him.
Edward Kennedy (D.,
t I also denounced the re-
I sale. He said selling F-16s
lawks to Jordan "will repre-
la serious and unacceptable
k to the security of Israel.
liost reliable ally in the Mid-
|K.ast. Such sales would
clear Congressional
rtions imposed in 1975 and
put Reagan's pledge last
NtaJQ Israel's qualitative
lr> edge in the region."
pnetly noted that Jordan is
fed in the Camp David
process and has "joined
with Iraq, whose govern*
i- committed to the des-
onof Israel. He urged the
tjatf "to end his Adminis-
i practice <>l pursuing an
[policy at the expense of a
pit peace policy for the
Sen. Kennedy
Middle Kast."
MEANWHILE. Sen. Larry
I'ressler (K... S.D.) said he was
drawing up a resolution to block
any sale of F-lfis and Hawks to
Jordan. He said he was preparing
a letter to be circulated for more
congressional signatures, telling
the President he shouldn't pro-
pbee any such sale.
American .Jewish leaders re-
acted, meanwhile, to Reagan's
k-tter. Hyman Hookbinder.
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee,
said that while the President's
"reassurances on the durability
of the U.S.-Israel special rela-
liversity Closed Again
ByHUGHORGEL
AVIV UTAI Bir
I University on the West
north of Jerusalem has
jclosed down again for two
M. a bare six weeks after re-
Pg from a previous two-
Is closure.
v3 ^niver8'-y president.
H ""ramki. told the mili-
tommander o| the area he
to shut down studies for
Pot the week u, defuse the
on following a clash be-
| ""dents and an official of
the Israeli civil administration's
education department.
A NUMBER of Bir Zeit stu-
dents have been detained for this
week's clash in which education
official Zion Gabai was injured.
Students said that he had been
wearing a skullcap and wind-
breaker similar to those worn by
religious Gush F.munim residents
of the West Bank, and they
therefore had mistaken him for a
troublemaker come to upset the
campus and had tried to hustle
him away.
** TRAVEL
CANADIAN
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Airfare from Roods Induoed.
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Sunday Times
tionship are of course, most wel-
come does it (his letter to Be-
gin) tell Mr. Weinberger that he
must not again go around of-
fering sophisticated lethal equip-
ment to countries like Jordan
without Presidential authority to
do so?"
Bookbinder also questioned
whether the door was "still open
to a Jordanian request for the
kind of equipment that Weinber-
ger is reported to have discussed
with Hussein" and whether "the
Reagan reassurance on qualita-
tive edge for Israel include higher
U.S. economic and military assis-
tance."
MAXWELL GREENBERG.
chairman of the Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith,
commended Reagan's reaffirma-
tion of the U.S. commitment to
Israel's qualitative superiority.
He also observed in a letter to the
President that "Your sensitivity
to the quantitative balance by
which the numerical superiority
of Israel's neighbors does not be-
come overwhelming is a common
sense approach to the mainten-
ance of peace in the Middle
Kast."
Charlotte Jacobson. chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion-American Section, congrat-
ulated Keagan for pinpointing
the relations between Israel and
the U.S. in his letter to Begin. "If
his future deeds are as good as
his words, we can. all heave and
proverbial sigh of relief," she
said.
"But the quixotic turns of his
Administration's Mideast foreign
policy, and its seductive cozying
up to the Arabs with lethal Arm-
aments, gives us cause to be wary
and vigilant."
Mrs. Jacobson referred to De-
fense Secretary Caspar Weinber-
ger as "the super arms salesman"
of the Reagan Administration
who "now proposes to detonate"
Reagan's pledge last September
that he would preserve Israel's
"qualitative edge" of her defen-
sive strength in relation to her
enemies.
RABBI WALTER Wurzbur
ger. president of the Synagogue
Council of America, expressed
that organization's opposition to
the sale of American arms to Jor-
dan. "We are alarmed that a high
official of the United States gov-
ernment can discuss the sale of
sophisticated lethal weapons to
countries who refuse to join the
Camp David peace process and
still consider themselves at war
vith Israel." he said.
Julius Berman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, urged
Keagan to "establish and adhere
to a competent, consistent and
coherent Middle East policy to
avoid continued capricious and
contradicting actions and state-
ments by his Cabinet officials,"
Berman added: "The absence of a
definitive U.S. Middle East
policy has permitted Secretary
Weinberger to lead America by
the nose several times in his Mid-
dle East diplomatic missions."
By LISA PALMIERI BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Msgr. Hilarion Capucci, con-
victed in Israel in 1974 for smuggling arms to Palestinian
terrorists, says he "hopes" to return to Jerusalem next
year. He coupled that wish with a series of anti-Israel
statements in an interview published in La Domenir.a Del
Corriere, the weekly magazine of the newpaper Corriere
Delia Sera.
The much interviewed Capucci, who still styles him-
self "Bishop of Jerusalem," said, "I was condemned to 12
years of imprisonment and according to the law I can re-
turn a free man after nine." His 12-year sentence was
commuted by President Ephraim Katzir of Israel in 1977
on the personal intervention of Pope Paul VI.
THE VATICAN promised at the time that Capucci
would not be allowed to return to the Middle East, that he
would not involve himself in politics and would never be
permitted to engage in activities "detrimental to the State
of Israel."
But Capucci apparently views his expulsion from the
Middle East as an "exile" with a time limit. He has
returned to the region several times, in violation of the
Vatican's pledge. He use the La Domenir.a interview to
claim that the Palestine Liberation Organization does not
resort to terrorism and to repeat an unsubstantiated
charge by an Italian magistrate recently that Israel's
secret service was attempting to destabilize Italy so that
the United States would have to rely solely on Israel as an
.illy in the Mediterranean region.
ACCORDING TO CAPUCCI, the PLO has no cause
to resort to terrorism because it has won impressive diplo-
matic victories, having offices in 45 countries and gaining
recognition by three. "Would it be in the interests of the
PLO to have de facto recognition questioned?" he asked.
France's Cheysson in Iraq
To Discuss New Reactor
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTAI Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson was
scheduled to be in Baghdad
Sunday to discuss the future of
Franco-lroqi. nuclear co-
operation. Cheysson. who left for
Abu Dhabi, was to meet Iraqi
President Saddam Hussein to try
and iron out differences between
the two countries in the nuclear
field.
Iraq, whose Tamuz reactor on
the outskirts of Baghdad was
destroyed last June by Israeli
combat planes, wants France to
rebuild the same installations
and resume supplies of the same
nuclear fuel as in the past.
France, on the basis of Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand's
electoral promises, insists, how-
ever, on building a reactor geared
to burn low grade uranium.,
known as "caramel" because of
its color, which can not be used
for military purposes.
Work at the site has been at a
standstill since the debris were
cleared away last summer. Iraq
has since reportedly asked that
the reactor be rebuilt at a new
site far from the capital and
buried below a mountain to make
it bomb-proof.
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h Floridian Friday, February 26, 1982
Haig Spoke Truth
1
We would like to know what the whole flap's
about. Are people excited by what Secretary of State
Haig said? Or by how he said it? With respect to the
second question first, because that is easiest to
dispense with: Since the days of the Nixon Ad-
ministration and the Watergate tapes, no one should
be surprised bv the salty language on Capitol Hill.
\fter all. we do not send poets there to serve the na- |
tion. although, arguably, that is a flaw in our na-
tional character. l|
Particularly, with respect to Secretary of State |
Haig. why expect an old military man to sound like, g
say. Dylan Thomas? And even Dylan Thomas, in the g
private agonies of his worst private days, could fuss gj
*.p a four-letter storm without too much prompting ^
Then the storm on Capitol Hill is what Mr. Haig I
said. Is that it? If it is. we are even more surprised,
especially because he hasn't said a single thing that |
others have not said before him. or certainly thought I
to say. They are these:
1) After Apr. 25, when Egypt has the Sinai
Peninsula back under its control, there is likely to be |
a dramatic turn around in President Mubarak's
friendliness toward Israel. The fact is. the turn-
around is already apparent. Only last week.
Mubarak was in Oman, mending Egypt's fences
there for the first time since the so-called Sadat
'*poac> initiative."
2) The basic Middle East trouble is that, as
Secretary of State Haig has been quoted as declaring f.
so undiplomatically, we keep "kicking Israel's ass." I
when in fact it is other rumps that need some kicking -|
there, especially Egypt's and Mubarak's who. in
Haig's view, are the real intransigents in the au-
tonomy negotiations. :S
These, then, are the two things that have caused |
such an intake of breath on Capitol Hill. We can't g
believe they are novel. No, the breathiness is of
another order surprise at the honesty of a spokes- E
man for an Administration that keeps selling its soul |
to the devil by the barrel of oil.
Reagan Must Get Act Together |
President Reagan's "Dear Menachem" letter th- |
waited at least for the time being what could have
easily erupted into another round of diplomatic war-
fare between Washington and Jerusalem. But the
fall-out from the latest incident, revolving around
Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger's reported
offer to sell advanced military weaponry to Jordan,
has brought into focus with ever increasing clarity
the inability of President Reagan to conduct a cohe-
sive and directed foreign policy toward the Mideast.
To rectify this situation, the tug-of-war between the
state Department and the Pentagon must be halted
by the President himself.
Over at the State Department. Secretary of
?i State Haig has worked feverishly to get the
autonomy negotiations in motion, seeking to ad-
vance a settlement with the deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai imminent. He appears to
see the Camp David process as the only viable work-
ing peace plan in the Middle East at the present time
and has stayed publicly on that line.
On the other hand, over at the Pentagon, Wein-
berger has side-stepped the policies of Haig and
offers those who refuse to negotiate, modern military
hardware from the U.S. This is done in a last ditch
effort to salvage what is left of the Administration's
proposed strategic consensus theory to align
"moderate" Arab states to prevent Soviet interven-
tion in the region.
So while Haig speaks of negotiations, Wein-
berger talks of more weapons. The President is ulti-
mately in charge of foreign policy and responsible for
the actions of his Administration appointments. It is
time for Reagan to act decisively and settle down the
Pentagon.
Rmmmmmmi
Jewish
Phone: 373-4406
OFFICE and PLANT-IX) N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fie. 33132
PC) Hoi 012973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCH&T LEO M1NDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Pubtiahar Aaaodate Editor Eiecutive Editor
Th* Jewlsft FlorMien Done Not Quaranla* Tha Kaahrutti
OtTwaMiromnaUiAdinllMjUiHaCottfmna
Published Evary Friday aim 1W7 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Clam Postage Paid in Miami. Fla USPS 276320
Fred Ihoe net
Th* Jewteh FlorMMan Itaa absorbed tits J.wi.n Unity and the Jewish Weakly Members ol the Jewish
TeieoraprMc Upanr, Sevan Art* Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Series. National Editorial
Association. Aiwsrtcsn Association o< English-Jewish Newspapers, snd ths Florida Prssa
Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Arse) Ons YsstH8.00. Two Yssrt S34 00, Three
Yaera t4S 00 First Friday each month 112 Issues)13 SO, out ot town, country, upon request
David Friedman
Israel Gets U.S. NodBut Barely
The Reagan Ad-
ministration, in its first an-
nual report on human
rights in 158 countries,
continued the Carter Ad-
ministration's assertions
that the Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip do not
enjoy all the democratic
rights that exist in Israel
itself.
"The Report on Israel says
that Israel is a democracy" which
has maintained its democratic in-
stitutions despite the heavy
"pressures" it has been under
since the establishment of the
Jewish State, including the pres-
sure ot war. Elliott Abrams. As-
sistant Secret ar\ ot Stat.-for Hu-
man Rights. ,u' noU'd that
under much tofl pressure, many
e.,untries have excused the
elimination of democratic prac-
tices.
BUT ABRAMS. who was ex-
plaining the laHl report, said the
re|w>rt was critical of Israel's
practice on the West Bank. It
notes that "the full democratic
protections that are available in
Israel are not available" in the
occupied territories, he said. The
State Department report lists
Kast Jerusalem as part of the oc-
cupied territories.
The report, which mustK.
nutted annual: to tr*
Koreic He I, i (|
and th' llou
Cotnmi e,
'VwTT^
I'orci,
drafted
\bram office \bramssaid"
he tried to "tell the truth
l..th fr-nds a d aniaKon,|
the I iv d St. es. He sa'Tik
the U.S first tries u,g,
tries t quiet diplomacy, and onlvifij
fails to get results does it s^ij
use public pressure
Abrams said the numboj
pages devoted to a country J
report has nothing to doitij
extent of human rights violati
in that country Hesaiditis.
an indication of ihecompleuj]
the problem in the panic
country and the interest in,
country by Americans. Israel
1H pages devot.il to it whikg
Soviet Union has 13, and i
Arab countries eight or less
THK REPORT on Israeli
that the human rights situ
there "was virtually unch
in 19NI from previous \m|
The report state- "Frontl
ception in 194h. the Stateolj
rael found itselt in a contii
state of war with mostofitsAi
iH-ighltors. owin>; to the reft
the latter to accept its exist
and to agree to iveinpeacei
it.
"Israel, has been subjertall
an increasing number of la
attacks, including bombingsi
other forms of \ mlence, ind
lor a briet lime this yearsi
assaults of northern ll
towns. The absence of peactl
lies between I-rael and its k
neigh !ors (with the notable I
ception of Egypt! makes!
a dominant concern and in
many tactors ol Israel's i
rights. Israel is a parlia
democracy which guaranty
Continued on Page 10-A
:;SM:a^a%^
Robert Segal
Darwin Shivers New Right's Timbers
Friday, February 26.1982
Volume 55
3 ADAR 5742
Number 9
Federal District Judge
William Overton will never
become a justice of the U.S.
Supreme Court as long as
the New Right flourishes.
He killed his chances for
good during the Little Rock
trial in which Act 590 of the
State of Arkansas was
tossed into the legal dust
bin.
Act 590 requires that the con-
cept of earth's creation set forth
in Genesis share equal time with
the teaching of the theory of evo-
lution in the public schools. The
law passed easily in Little Rock.
Legislators attempting to amend
it were shouted down. Governor
Frank White signed it without
bothering to read all of it.
But Judge Overton not only
read it in entirety. He came to
disbelieve in it to such a point
that he applied the term, "hog-
wash," to the claims of defen-
dants in the case who contended
that there is such a thing as
"creation science."
THIS PUT him in the corner
opposite from Ronald Reagan
who, while campaigning for Pres-
ident, told people in Texas that
the theory of evolution is "not
believed in the scientific commu-
nity to be as infallible as it once
was believed; but if it (the theory
of evolution) is going to be
taught in the schools, then I
think the Biblical story of
creation should also be taught."
This pretty well sums up the
view of Robert Billings, former
national executive director of
Moral Majority. In his present
post as director of regional offices
for the U.S. Department of
I.duration. Billings advocates
that "scientific creationism" be
taught alongside evolution.
But both President Reagan
and Moral Majoritorian Billings
could be chewed up in a debate
with Ashley Montague, one of
the world's foremost anthropolo-
gists. He has said: "Evolution is
no longer a theory but one of the
best-authenticated facts within
the whole realm of science. The
fact of evolution is beyond dis-
pute Not all things can be
proven. Evolution can. Creation
myths are what they are: myths
... If some people choose to
believe them to be truths, they
are of course free to do so."
NO NARRATION can surpass
the beauty, simplicity, and glory
of Genesis. In that section of the
Bible, we learn God created the
world in six days. Yet if you turn
to Isaiah 48:7, you learn that
creation is something occurring
now, not long ago. How can the
creationist cult make a science
out of that? This bothered Judge
Overton, especially when he
noted the fact that the Creation
Research Society tells applicants
for membership they must sub-
scribe' to the belief that the Book
of Genesis is "historically and
scientifically true in all of the
original autographs.
Arkansas is not the only state rot Ket
legally confused about ev
and Biblical crealionism T
additional states arecaughUrj
the same push from one stdrt
fundamentalist china-
When the issue was up tejj
on the West coast. DM
Wake of the faculty of tie
versitv of Calitornia. stud
in the balloon with
memorable words. "NoS
being asked to insert
bias into scientific inquiry
THE CURRENTcampjj
some churchmen on the nw
mandate public schoobjP
"creation science' course*
billing with the teaching^
lution is far different f-'.
Dayton. Tenn Scopes u*|
1925. The religious ""<*?,
ists of that era. pacTby ^
tis Laws, who coined tW
religious rundamenuus^
the Ku Klux Klai-_
shoulder-to-shoulder witht|
Those familiar with the <
of American Yahoo.srri p"
in those days foUo* ,
War I recall that thew 1
enjoying a rebirth the.
needed to do to set ^ ..
burning was to sugs-
"man was descended J
monkey." As <***-t2
Ferguson of TexaspuJ-J
along with the order w ^
talk of evolution W*,
school textbooks. 1 ,
tian mother who W*
Christ died to *
andrmnotgouigwJ^'P
of rot get inw our text J


Our Readers Write
Friday, February 26, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Holocaust Center Doesn't Mind Duplication
JITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Mindlin's column of Feb.
Tweak Holocaust Market
in which he discusses the
purveying of the Holocaust, was
of particular interest to me. In
my opinion, the Simon Wiesen-
thal film was a waste of over $2
million that could have been put
Berlin Jewish Cemetery Still
In Existence, Reader Reports
MTOR, The Jewish Floridian:
: read with particular interest
article in The Jewish Flor-
in of Feb. 12 concerning the
Wication marking the East
Hin Jewish Cemetery Centen-
ast September, 1 overcame
decades of fierce determina-
never again to set foot on
nan soil, when the urge to
_ my grandfather's grave in
[native Berlin became irreeis-
Llmost immediately upon our
)val in Berlin, my husband and
Lent to the administration
Jding in Weissensee and asked
directions to the gravesite of
Ibi Abraham Mordechai
Inberg. the famed "Besoyner
(must have given the German
lling of his name, for the se-
Jary was unable to locate him.
[husband saved the day, when
discovered the booklet men-
1 in the Feb. 12 article.
eating through the publica-
my husband came upon a
duction of my grandfather's
kument. easily recognizable
use of the Hebrew acrostic
other, a Hebrew writer, had
en for it. We found my
bdfather referred to as a
nderrabbi and my mother's
translated into a German
pstic Needless to add, we
ght the booklet and brought
bme.
py main reason for writing
letter is to rectify the im-
Jsion conveyed in the article
the Schonhauserallee ceme-
no longer exists." While it
longer in active service, it
s. In retracing my steps
i my former home to my fath-
| (he, too. was a rabbi in Ber-
synagogue. I passed the
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cemetery in question. Finding the
gate unlocked, my husband and I
entered. A memorial tablet at-
tested to the destruction of the
cemetery by the Nazis but pro-
claimed its preservation as a
Mahnung ("admonition"). It also
urged the visitor to leave a dona-
tion to assure its continued exis-
tence.
On the original site of the
Feierhalle (festival hall), we
found a monument with an in-
scription that will remain with us
all our lives: Hier stehst Du
schweigend, doch wenn Du Dich
wendest, schweige nicht("Here
you stand in silence, but when
you turn, don't be silent.")
LOTTE GLOVER
Miami
to better use.
Some months ago, I twice re-
ceived extensive flyers asking for
contributions to the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in Los An-
geles. They were signed by pro-
minent movie stars in Holly-
wood. Later, I met others who al-
so got the literature, apparently,
part of a costly and widespread
soliciting campaign. Personally, I
have some doubts as to whether
these actors are really close
enough to the situation to have
honestly given their names to
this endeavor.
On reflection, it is apparent
that the letter-writing campaign
was simply duplicating work al-
ready being done in the history of
the Holocaust by established,
well-known organizations such as
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. I wrote the Wiesen-
thal Center twice about the du-
plication and asking why they
should set up yet another waste-
ful bureaucracy. Needless to say,
I did not receive an answer.
More recently, another news-
letter published by a local branch
of a charitable organization pub-
lished verbatim the same
Wiesenthal Center flyer, this
time signed by a third actor. I
guess that was my answer from
the Center. Still, I wrote the Cen-
ter once more, again pointing out
the duplication and asking why
my previous letters had not been
answered. I have yet to receive
any kind of a reply.
None of this has anything to do
with the fact that Simon Wiesen-
thal is a respected personality for
the magnificent work he has done
in bringing Nazi criminals to jus-
tice. My objection is to the "holo-
caustic marketplace" about
which Mr. Mindlin writes in his
Feb. 5 article.
N.P. BAKER
Lauderdale Lakes, FL
City National Bank introduces the box.
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that opens and opens.
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that opens and opens and opens,
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when other bank boxes are closed.


Pa*e6-A Tbe Jewish Floridian Friday. February 26, 1982
Duesseldorf Does It Again
Spurns Move to Memorialize Poet
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
decision by the University
of Duesseldorf not to re-
name the institution after
the poet. Heinrich Heine,
has triggered a public dis-
cussion throughout West
Germany. Last week the
university's Council voted
4 i 41 to reject proposals to
rename the university as a
way of honoring the Ger-
man poet of Jewish origin,
thus ending for the time
being an 18-year-old debate
on the issue.
One of the leading literary
critics in West Germany, Mar-
chel Reich-Kanicke of the Frank-
furter Alluemeine Zeitung. wrote
that the University of Duessel-
dorf did not deserve the name of
the Rhine city's most famous
son. The Frankfurter Rundschau,
at an editorial, alluded to Heine's
Jewish identity as a probable
reason for the university s
decision
THE CONSERVATIVE Die
Welt said the decision was taken
despite major pressures from
outside the university to rename
the institution, and defended the
decision as consistent with
Heine's own non-conformist
attitudes. In Duesseldorf, a pub-
lic protest was organized by
supporters of re-naming the uni-
versity. A local poet wrote a
poem in Heine's style to deplore
the decision.
\\ est German commentators
are concerned that the univer-
sity's decision will expose the
Federal Republic to criticism
from abroad. Die Welt predicted
that when the university is at-
tacked within Germany itself, the
rest of the world is likely to follow
suit.
Although Heine sought to dis-
sociate himself from his Jewish
identity, he was never fully ac-
cepted bv the German literary
and political establishment. He
incurred their wrath because he
identified himself with political
movements which tried to
liberalize the political order and
to remove privileges and abuse.
DESPITE THE fact that he
embraced Christianity at the age
of 28. Heine continued to profess
his kinship with Judaism.
In 1897. when a memorial to
him was sculptured and offered
to his native city of Duesseldorf.
the German government refused
permission to place it there, and
it was finally set up in the New
York City borough of The Bronx.
Heine died at the age of 59 in
Paris. In 1941. it was reported
that the Nazi invaders of Paris
desecrated and demolished
Heine's grave.
Toy-Makers Asked
Halt War-Toys With Nazi Insignia
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Con-
gress has called on Ameri-
can toy makers to halt the
production and sale of war
toys bearing Nazi insignia.
The ban would include re-
plicas of guns, shells, mili-
tary vehicles, aircraft, war-
ships and miniatures of
Nazi officers and soldiers.
The request to the toy indus-
try', voiced by Julius Schatz. con-
sultant on Jewish affairs to the
AJCongress and chairman of the
committee on community educa-
tion of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, called the
marketing of toys bearing the
Nazi insignia "a foul reminder of
one of history's most bestial epi-
sodes.''
SCHATZ CHARGED such
toys lead to psychological dam-
U.S. 82nd Airborne to Send
600 Troops to MFO Unit
TEL AVIV (JTA -
The American contingent
in the Multinational Force
and Observers (MFO) for
Sinai will include 600
troops from the crack 82nd.
Airborne Division. Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon was
informed.
He was told by MFO director
Gen. Leaman Hunt of the U.S.
and Gen. Frederick Bull-Hansen
CT13DI0
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of Norway, who will command
the M FO. that the American unit
would be stationed on Tiran is-
land which commands access to
the Gulf of Aqaba and the Israeli
port of Eilat. The 82nd Airborne
Division is a significant element
of the Rapid Deployment Force
the U.S. is developing to respond
to military threats in the Middle
East and other parts of the world.
THE U.S. will provide the
greater proportion of the 2.500-
man peacekeeping force that will
patrol Sinai after Israel com-
pletes its withdrawal next April.
Four European powers Bri-
tain. France. Italy and Holland
will also contribute to the
MFO. Italy will supply a naval
patrol force. France will staff a
field hospital and Britain will
provide logistical and adminis-
trative assistance.
The Dutch Cabinet has formal-
ly approved the participation of a
100-man unit from Holland in the
MFO and parliamentary appro-
val is expected to follow.
age in children who play with
them. He cited a statement by
Dr. Mortimer Blumenthal. Chief
of Fediatric Psychiatry at New
York's Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter, who said such toys have a
' corrosive mental influence" on
children.
Blumenthal declared that the
specific use of toy military
models which are artfully marked
with Nazi insignia must raise ser-
ious questions about the perman-
ent influence which such Nazi in-
signia exert on the child's mind."
Schatz pointed out that the
AJCongress is not calling for a
legal ban on such toys. "This or-
ganization has fought long and
hard to protect constitutional
freedoms." he said. "We don't
want to infringe on the right of
toy makers to make toys of their
choosing. But we do ask them to
show a degree of sensitivity to
the memory' of the millions who
died at the hands of the Nazis."
HE SAID one toy manufactur-
er, Lindberg Products. Inc. of
Skokie. II.. has already agreed to
give up its line of swastika-mark-
ed model war toys. "We hope
others will follow this company's
lead, he added.
|
Schatz also noted that in West
Germany, legislation has been in
effect for several years prohibit-
ing the manufacture or sales of
toys bearing Nazi insignia.
The AJCongress initiated its i
campaign against swastika-
marked toys two years ago. Its
current request for a self-imposed
ban by toy makers comes at a
time when the manufacturers are
holding their 79th Annual
American Tov Fair in New York
City.
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Aussies to Join Sinai
Peace-Keeping Force
By SAM LIPSKI
MELBOURNE (JTA)
Australia has announced
that its contribution to the
multi-national Sinai peace-
keeping force will consist of
about 120 men. eight heli-
copters, and support equip-
ment.
In his first official comment on
Australian participation since
talks between the Australian
government and American of-
ficials earlier this year, the Min-
ister for Foreign Affairs. Tony
Street, said the Australian con-
tingent would be established at
Kl Gorah in the northern Sinai by
Mar. 20. The peacekeeping force
takes up duty on Apr. 25 when
Israel is scheduled to complete its
withdrawal from the peninsula.
The Australian commitment to
the force was for two years.
STREET SAID the Australian
contingent would perform air
traffic control functions for the
peacekeeping torce. In addition.
Australia would supply some 10
staff officers for the force com-
mander s headquarters and some
members of the force's military
police unit
The details given l>\ Street are
in lint- with the Australian gov-
ernment's Decision in principle
lirsi announced last October 10
partidpaia in the peacekeeping
force \t the time. Prime Minis
ter Malcolm r'raser said that be-
cause of its support tor the I amp
David accords. Australia was
prepared to participate provided
there would be representatives
from Britain. Canada or Western
Europe.
The Australian decision
aroused strong protest from the
l.abor Party which opposed any
Australian involvement in ihe
peacekeeping operations not
under the supervision of the
United Nations.
DURING A healed debate in
Parliament, the leader of the
Labor opposition. Bill Hayden.
said that participation in the
peace-keeping force
Israel's intransigence hji
described Israeli Premie |
chem Begin as the
threat to world peace "
SOME pro-Israel Lbi|
dissociated themselves
Hay den's views But a nun
the leftwing spokesmen 3
Labor Party attacked CWi
vid as a failure They wuZjl
the danger of retaliation bF
governments who trade u
Australia and who would btl
pleased by Canberra's sJ
for American policies in til
die East.
Despite the lack of bif
support, opinion polb ,
showed public opposition te|
move, and serious doubts J
his own government, Pnn*H
ister Eraser has consistent!
ported the need for Aus
participation in trying tot
the success of the Camp I
accords.
Infant Deaths Dot
JERUSALEM iJTAi
reel is amoni! the 10 Weste_
tfOBI when- infant mortality!
a minimum, according to I
Haruch Modon director g
of the Health Ministrj \\t
rael was established in
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Friday. February 36, 1982 / Hie Jewish Floridien Page 7-A
Experimental Drugs to be Given
Shameless' Anti-Semitic Sermons Special Treatment in Israel
By BEN KAYFETZ
I TORONTO (JTA) -
'he Canadian Jewish Con-
^s has complained to the
ntario Attorney Genera
bout a Pentacostal
Lcher in suburban Tor-
Lo who delivered what
C Congress said was a
.icious. shameless and
Lantly offensive^ anti-
tmitic and anti-Catholic
Irmon last year.
The preacher. Kev. Paul Mel-
thuk 50. of the Faith Cathe-
1 delivered a sermon in which
[denounced Jews as the "most
Lovable people." but since
Cod wants us to bless
Lm I'll bless Jacob, though
Ts miserable." Melnichuk, who
i- nit sermons and then sells
pies in the church's gift shop.
K) said:
"MY GOD. look at the old
crooked Jew, as soon as he sees
you he's wondering how much
money he can make on you, and
how he can gyp you. That's Ja-
cob all over again. It's right in his
nature They crucified him
(Jesus) the Jews did the
Romans didn't ..."
At one point in his taped ser-
mon, he said: "Now wouldn't it
be a good idea, if you work for a
Jew. if you buy this tape and
show it to your Jew boss?"
This is exactly what happened.
A congregant, who was employed
by a Jewish dentist, was so ap-
palled by what she heard that she
brought it to the attention of her
employer. In his sermon. Mel-
nichuk also referred to the Catho-
lic Church as "the great whore"
mentioned in the Hook of Revela-
tion. Neither Melnichuk nor his
church is affiliated with the
Pentecostal Assemblies of Can-
ada.
CANADA HAS had an anti-
hate law in its Criminal Code
General's Son, Avraham Goren,
I Found Guilty by Military Court
l-KL AVIV (JTAI Lt.
taham (Joren. son of Ashke-
bc Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren,
found guilty by a military
of conduct unbecoming an
leer and absence without leave.
[was reduced to the rank of
Late, sentenced lo 35 days in a
ptary prison and received a
I month suspended sentence.
(heyoung Goren. whose father
for years Chief Chaplain of
Bel's military forces with the
i of general, has two weeks to
appeal the sentence. His lawyers
claimed he was "framed" for
political reasons on the basis of
allegations contained in news-
paper stories and that the
evidence against him was ob-
tained by coercion and other
illegal means.
According to the court. Goren
obtained his commission as a
military chaplain although he
was not an ordained rabbi and
lacked the necessary academic
background.
since 1970 forbidding the foment-
ing of hatred and contempt
against racial and religious
minorities. The Attorney Gener-
al's consent is required for prose-
cution under this law. and there-
fore the Canadian Jewish Con-
gress submitted the remarks of
Melnichuk to the Attorney Gen-
eral's office.
A representative of the Catho-
lic archdiocese of Toronto, pre-
sent at a press conference where
the Congress made known its ac-
tion and played the tape, indi-
cated that the church was "sup-
portive" of the Congress' posi-
tion.
Morley Wolfe, chairman of the
Congress B'nai B'rith Com-
munity Relations Council for On-
tario, said the policy of his com-
mittee ordinarily was not to give
exposure to such hate mongers.
This time an exception was made
for a number of reasons, he ex-
plained.
Wolfe said the material in the
sermon was so blatant that it
would be disgraceful if the
preacher was allowed to "get
away with it."
Moreover, he said, Melnichuk
was not an obscure agitator but
someone with an assured audi-
ence every week of some hun-
dreds of people who looked up to
him as a spiritual leader and was
a person who had the respectabil-
ity of being a man of the cloth.
Wolfe said the CJCongress-
Mn.ii B'rith had delayed making
public Melnichuk s sermon be-
cause it wanted to give him a
chance to apologize or repudiate
his remarks publicly in an appro-
priate manner. A letter had been
sent last Dec. 1> to his Board of
Directors, but no reply was re-
ceived.
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Cabinet has unexpectedly
authored Health Minister
Elinor Shostak to examine the
use of experimental drugs de-
veloped by qualified physicians
for treatment of patients with in-
curable illnesses. The Minister
was instructed to recommend to
the Cabinet amendments to ex-
isting legislation governing the
licensing of new drugs if his
findings indicate that amend-
ments are warranted.
The Cabinet acted following
the death Saturday of Reven
Maayan. a terminal cancer
patient, only hours after the
Supreme Court rejected his
appeal to allow an as yet un-
tested drug to be used on him.
The drug. Known as DMBG, was
invented by an Israeli physician.
Dr. David Rubin, and is being
produced for research purposes;
by the Hebrew University
laboratory.
ITS USE in Israel has not been
licensed because, according to
Dr. Baruch Modan. director
general of the Health Ministry,
there is insufficient evidence that
it is not toxic.
Rubin is presently abroad,
reportedly administering his
drug to cancer patients in
another country at the request of
their physicians.
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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, February 26,1962
'Dear Menachem
Jordan May Get U.S. Arms Anyway
Continued from Page 1-A
"MacNeil-Lehrer Report," Haig
said that the U.S. takes the
"requirement into consideration"
to maintain Israel's "techno-
logical superiority" in any arms
deals it makes with an Arab
state. He noted that Israel is a
"front line state" in the Arab-Is-
rael dispute and "their concerns
about their security posture (is)
longstanding, understandable
and certainly must be listened to
sympathetically."
HAIG SAID that the Reagar.
letter was issued after the Ad-
ministration saw the concern of
Israel, as demonstrated by the
Knesset resolution voicing deep
concern, which he said was
heightened by exaggerated news
reports from the Weinberger trip.
But the Administration is also
apparently worried that the Is-
raeli concern over the U.S. policy
might trigger reaction in
Lebanon, perhaps with the Israel
Army crossing the border to wipe
out the growing threat from
Palestinian terrorist forces there.
Reagan's letter ended by saying,
"I recognize the unique bond be-
tween the U.S. and Israel and the
serious responsibility which this
bond imposes on us both." David
Gergen, White House com-
munications director interpreted
Beach Hi Grad
Beach Freshman Elected
By Yeshiva U. Group
Joseph Franco, 17, of Miami
Beach, was elected freshman
class president at Yeshiva
College in New. York City.
School Dean Dr. Norman Ros-
enfeld said that Franco won
his mandate against two New
Yorkers, on the first round of
balloting.
In New York. Franco attri-
buted his strong showing to his
Sephardic background, in which
students had taken interest dur-
ing the campaign. Joseph's
father, the late Ezra Franco, was
the son of Syrian Jews, whilt
Joseph's mother. Rosa, a retired
school teacher, is from Colombia.
South America.
At Miami Beach Senior High
School. Franco was president of
the Junior Jaycees, a delegate on
the Student Council, and a
member of the swim, and track
and field teams. He was grad-
uated with honors.
Franco had also been involved
with the Miami Jewish com-
munity for the past five years,
throught NCSY (National
Conference of Synagogue Youth)
and as a Baal Koreh (Torah
reader) for various hotels, in-
cluding the Caribbean. Algiers,
and Sovereign.
"I love New York." a proud
Franco exclaimed following his
election. "Even back home. I
knew I could win this election."
Yeshiva College, the under-
graduate college of liberal arts
and sciences for men. established
in 1928. offers programs leading
to bachelor's degrees.
Kirkpatrick Says Reagan Not
Harmed by Weinberger-Haig Tiff
Continued from Page 1-A
On the question of peace in the
Middle East, Kirkpatrick said
everybody says they want peace
in the area but on their "own
terms." She said the difficulty is
to find peace "on terms that are
compatible with security of all
nations in the Middle East."
She deplored what she said was
a tendency of the Arab states to
"de-emphasize" UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
She said those resolutions which
call for Israel's withdrawal from
occupied territories. secure
borders for Israel and negotia-
tions, are still the best basis for
reaching peace in the area. Kirk-
patrick said in the UN the pur-
pose seems to be the "isolation,
humiliation, delegitimation of
Israel and to a lesser extent .
of the U.S."
BflR-BHT
JJllTZYfln
, P1LGRWIGE
ssSis-TO ISRAEL
tour ol lacaal: stay w ^m* mm "
at children s camp:
recreational, educational, athletic activities.
Includes a BAR/BAT MITZVAH Reception
in the Old City of Jerusalem and at The Wall.
THE MEMORABLE EVENT OF A LIFETIME
For further Information, mail or call today
AtMreu
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.SUte.
Phone
SlrTOKr*
WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
Department of Education & Culture
515 Park Avenue. NYC 10022
(212) 752-0600 Ext 384 or 385
this to be a call for restraint and
consultation on both sides.
The Administration is so
nervous about Lebanon that
Reagan's special envov to the
Mideast. Philip Habib. is ex-
pected to be sent to the area soon
to help maintain the ceasefire
across the Israel-Lebanese border
which he helped establish last
July.
HAIG STRESSED that he
doesn't see any immediate threat
of an Israeli troop movement in
Lebanon. He said that Israel has
been restrained, and he expects
them to continue to be restrained.
He said that Israel has "cause
for "legitimate concern" as a
result of a Soviet rearming of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and PLO incursions into Is-
rael from Syria, Jordan and
Lebanon. He said the PLO and
other parties involved in Lebanon
also "have an obligation" to
show restraint.
Haig also seemed to go out of
his way to expres sympathy for
Israel's growing concern as
demonstrated in the flap over
weapons for Jordan.
He said any observer over the
past few months "would under-
stand that there is a growing
sense of concern in Israel. After
all. they joined the peace process
at the time of Camp David in
which both parties accepted
risks. It's now time to pay for
that in the return of the Sinai. In
the interim period we have had a
number of unprogrammed jolts
to Middle Eastern stability."
HAIG LISTED these as the
assassination of President Anwar
Sadat and two crises in Lebanon,
none of which were the fault of
either Israel or Egypt. "All of
these things Western and
worldwide and American reaction
to the Iraqi raid, the Golan
annexation have caused a great
deal of concern in Israel which is
Iwth understandable and must be
dealt with in an overall policy
formulation from day-to-day."
Haig said.
Meanwhile. Reagan in ac-
cepting the credentials of the new
Israeli Ambassador. Moshe
Arens. like Arens in his state-
ment, stressed the common
bonds between Israel and the
U.S. "The U.S. recognizes Is-
rael's unique situation and is
firmly dedicated to preserving
Israel's security and well-being,"
Reagan declared.
"You may be assured that this
commitment is a permanent part
of U.S. policy in the Middle East,
a fundamental tenet, unwavering
and indestructable. We are also
deeply aware of the many sacri-
fices Israel has made in the cause
of peace. Israel's courage in
undertaking risks in search of
lasting peace strikes a responsive
chord in American hearts. In this
as in so much, we find common
philosophy and shared purpose
with the Israeli people."
Inquiry Suspended
VIENNA (JTA) The
District Attorney's office in
Innsbruck has suspended an
investigation of Franz Haus-
berger. the mayor of the skiing
resort of Mayrhofen in the Tyrol,
who had been a member of the
infamous First SS Infantry
Brigade.
Last year the Austrian
Resistance Movement mailed 8
leaflet to all households in Mayr-
hofen, in which Hausberger was
denounced for his Nazi past. Now
the mayor has sued the or-
ganization for libel. The District
Attorney contends that there is
not sufficient evidence against
Hausberger.
-^(rliw^ x*wa^. JMi^
Italy kick* the Red Brigade
:'->'OiC
Liberia Army Chief
Joins Zionist Movement,
Elected Vice President
MONRAVIA, Liberia (ZINS) Gen. SamuelD.l
Doe, commander in chief of Liberia's Army, and head of
the State, joined the Zionist movement here, and was
elected as its vice president, according to a letter from T3-1
man Hitaku Kutaitara Walleck, president of the move-]
ment, sent to Zins.
According to the Time magazine (September 14,
1981), the U.S. Government remains supportive to Doe's]
regime. U.S. annual assistance to Liberia has leaped from
$8 million during 1980 to $68.3 million in 1981. an in-
crease that Washington explains as due to the fact, that
there is "no visible alternative to the Doe's regime." 7uw|
adds that a team of 100 U.S. Special Forces soldiers
arrived in Monravia on the first anniversary of Doe's]
regime for joint exercise with the Liberian armed forces.
American diplomats insist, according to the Tim\
that they aim to promote a degree of stability that wil]
allow the Liberians to enjoy the "fruits of the revolution."
They are also clearly pleased with the pro-American drift
of the Doe regime.
LEISURE TIME TOURS
NlTtMt*
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Friday, February 26, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A

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Page 1Q-A The.Jewish Fk* idiftn / Friday, February 26,1982
Human Rights Group
Rabin on Miami Beach To
Report Approves of IsraelBarely Address Histadrut Confab
Continued from Page 4-A
law the civil and political rights
of its citizens."
The report finds little to criti-
cize about human rights in Israel,
although it notes the Arab
minority feels "powerless and
largely alienated." But on the
West Hank, the report finds that
"the complex human rights
situation in the occupied territor-
ies particularly in the West Bank
and 11a/a. where almost all of the
settled Arab population is lo-
cated, is largely a result of the
tensions which exist between the
occupying authorities and the in-
digenous population.
"ARAB FEARS of creeping
annexation heightened by the
December Knesset decree by
which Israeli laws are to be ap-
plied to the Ciolan Heights as if
that area were a part of Israel
combined with the cumulative
abrasion of 14 and one-half-years
of military occupation to produce
continued unrest.
"Restrictions on Arabs to
building homes, establishing
businesses, installing generators,
or drilling wells together with the
continued establishment of new
Israel settlements and the con-
tinuing taking of Arab land
approximately one-third of the
West Bank is Israeli-controlled
continued to spread wide-
spread Arab accusations that the
long-term intention of the
authorities was a gradual squeez-
ing out of the Arab population."
However, the report notes that
Israel has stressed that it does
not use torture against prisoners
and anyone who violates this law
is punished. The report says that
conditions in prisons housing
Palestinian prisoners continue to
be a problem and that in 1981
there was no improvement in the
overcrowded conditions. As of
September 1, 1981. there were
2,448 non-Israeli Arabs in prison
for security offenses. Of this
number, only four were under ad-
ministrative detention.
THE RE PORT said that Israel
has protected Moslem and
Christian holy places and has as-
sured freedom of access to them.
West Bank and liaza residents
are free to travel abroad and re-
turn.
The condition of Jews in other
countries are also commented on
in the report. In the Soviet
Union, the report claims there are
some 10.000 persons in prison,
internal exile, or forced labor for
being dissenters, including Jew-
ish activists. The report notes
that Jewish emigration dropped
in 1981 to 9.459 as compared to
21.471 in 1980.
Soviet anti-Semitism is also
commented upon. "There have
been numerous reports of dis-
crimination against Jews by de-
nial of access to higher education
and the professions," the State
Department document says.
"Occasional attacks on Zionism
in the media appear intended to
arouse anti-Semitic feelings
among the Soviet population at
large. During 1981, authorities
widened a campaign against He-
brew cultural seminars and lan-
guage classes, prosecuting or-
ganizers under criminal articles
carrying harsh penalties."
IN IRAN, the report noted
that "the regime's increasingly
harsh attacks on Israel and Zion-
Egypt, Oman Reach
Consensus on Mideast
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Hosni Mub-
arak of Egypt and Sultan
Qaboos of Oman have
reached an agreement of
Egypt's Middle East peace
moves and efforts to secure
the rights of the Palestin-
ians, according to a joint
communique issued in
Cairo and Muscat at the
end of two days of talks be-
tween the two leaders.
Oman is one of three area
states which defied the rest of the
Arab world in refusing to break
relations with Egypt over its
peace treaty with Israel. The two
other states are Sudan and
Somalia.
THE JOINT communique
stated that the sultan "supports
the efforts" of Mubarak "for
securing a just and comprehen-
sive peace in the Middle East
that also guarantees the rights of
the Palestinian people."
The communique added that
Egypt "supports the role played
by the (Persian) Gulf Coopera-
tion Council" which met in Saudi
Arabia last month "in preserving
security and stability of the
region and in developing its
capabilities in the service of its
people."
The Council, which comprises
Saudi Arabia, the United Arab
Emigrates, Bahrain, Kuwait,
Oman and Qatar, is considering
economic integration and plans
to increase their defense and
security capabilities.
During his visit to Oman, Sul-
tan Qaboos accepted Mubarak's
invitation to visit Egypt. This
was Mubarak's first visit to an
Arab country since he assumed
power last October following the
assassination of President Anwar
Sadat. Last month he visited the
United States and five West Eu-
ropean countries.
For those who want
jr to be home by 7 P.M.
t Sea Gull CKOSHERj
{^TEAKJWOUSE
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m
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531-4114 or 538-6631
For Restorations P*
Ocean at 21 at St. Miami Beach
Sea Gull Hotel Mgmt.
ism increase feelings of insecurity
within Iran's Jewish community.
Some Jews in Iran have been
charged with 'Zionism.' a crime
punishable by death. Since the
revolution, at least 10 Jews have
been executed by the Khomeini
regime on charges ranging from
spying for the U.S. and Israel.
Zionism, 'corruption on earth'
and 'warring against God.' Large
numbers of Jews have fled Iran,
and among those that remain, in-
security was intensified in 1981
by the arrest of several Jews, in-
cluding a rabbi accused of help-
ing Jews flee Iran."
The report notes that in Ar-
gentina, "the government main-
tains correct relations with the
Jewish community, and there is
no evidence of an official policy of
anti-Semitism although incidents
of anti-Semitism occur.
DURING THE HEIGHT of
the dirty war' against terrorism
there were credible reports of an-
ti-Semitic behavior and persecu-
tion of Jewish prisoners in the se-
curity forces. Virulent anti-Semi-
tic literature remains on sale in
the country, but there have been
no anti-Semitic programs on
state controlled television. In De-
c-ember. 1981. the historical
drama. 'The Holocaust' the
showing of which had been delay-
ed earlier, was broadcast on tele-
vision."
In Syria, where some 4,000
Jews still live, the report notes
that emigration is discouraged by
the government for all citizens.
"In recent years, exceptions to
the ban on Jewish emigration
have been made in the case of
some unmarried women," the re-
port says.
The report also notes that the
Jews and other religious minor-
ities "continue to practice their
faith without government inter-
ference and to participate in the
economic, business and govern-
mental life of the country."
THE STATE Department do-
cument notes that there have
been reports on the mistreatment
of Falasha Jews in Ethiopia. "Al-
though their general situation
has improved by the result of the
1974 resolution, there have been
reports that their treatment by
the regional administration of
Gondar (where most Falashas
life) was unusually hard during
the latter part of 1981. The Ad-
ministration closed a private aid
program operating in this region
which had benefited Falasha
communities. The non-Falasha
population of Gondar also seems
to be suffering from the adminis-
tration s increased security."
Former Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin said the
Reagan Administration is
responsible for the
stalemate in the autonomy
negotiations between
Egypt and Israel because it
remained aloof to the
progress of the imple-
mentation of the Camp
David agreement through-
nut the whole of 1981.
Rabin, who is presently a
member of the Knesset, ex-
pressed this view in his keynote
address at the 16th annual con-
ference of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation.
The conference in Miami Beach
was attended by over 750 dele-
gates from around the country
and Canada which celebrated the
$70 Million Year of the Founda-
tion, an American charity which
focuses on various deferred
Kiving programs for the benefit of
educational
histadrut.
The $70 Million
presented to Israel KesM?
uty secretary general 0|
drat, by Rabb! Leon >.
spiritual leader of Tempi",
Shalom of Miami ow
chairman of the Israel Hist*,
Foundation's Board of Direct
Rabin strongly c J
Reagan Administration
building its Middle Last stn
on the very frag.le founds]
the feudal regime of $,
Arabia, which is "rich, but,
weak."
"Is it not ironic to b
Middle Fast peace policy:
country which is banke
radical, rejectionist and t
forces in the Middle Kas,
depriving the only country
has the courage to make i
step toward a lasting peact
Israel." Rabin concluded
ritl
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12 stores and 6 Estate Buying Offices.
So call today for a confidential
appointment and the location of the Mayor's
nearest you.
Buying Offices: Bay Harbor, 865-1448.
Hallandak, 454-5665. Palm Beach,
833-2404. St. Petersburg, 813-822-2488.
Ft. Lauderdale, 564-6006. Coral Gables
(By appointment only) 442-4233.
For the store nearest you call: In Dade,
442-4233; In Broward & Palm Beach,
1-800-432-2380. Expert appraisals &
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MAYOK
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Established NIC


Friday, February 26,1982 / The Jewish Ploridian Page 11 -A
Politicos Pleased
leagan Has Clarified
ms Sale to Jordan
JERUSALKM litical sources hire said that
|y were pleased with the Rea-
Adminisiralion's clari-
fction*. ami ik'tlarations re-
ding possible arms sales to
dan.
Expressions o! pleasure were
jsed on President Reagan's
ler to Premier Menarhem
Jin in which he stated that
erican policy toward Israel
[not changed and that he is
kermined la see that Israel's
Uitative ttxhnological edge is
ntained." Reagan also stated:
lere has been no change
Fding our military supply
Itionship lor Jordan and
plensel Secretary (Caspar)
nberger brought me no new
lesis."
DURCES HERE noted that
^statements by Weinberger
more in line with
bded
Reagan's polity. Appearing on
the NBC-TV "Today" program,
Weinberger said that Israel's
military edge would be a factor in
any discussion of arms requests
by Jordan.
Following the display of bi-
partisan unity in the Knesset,
when the ruling Likud coalition
and the opposition Labor Align-
ment voted 88-3 opposing the
sale of U.S. arms to Jordan, Is-
rael has moved to adopt a milder
tone in its statements about the
Reagan Administration and to
create an atmosphere of business-
as-usual in its relations with
Washington.
Meanwhile. Richard Fair-
banks, who has been appointed
as Secretary of State Alexander
Haig's special representative for
the autonomy talks between Is-
rael and Egypt, arrived here for a
renewal effort to reach some
progress in the negotiations
before Israel completes with-
drawal from Sinai by Apr. 26.
UN Warned
Solon 'Furious' at Censure Resolution
WASHINGTON -
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal (D.,
N.Y.I has warned United Nations
Secretary General Javier Perez
de Cuellar that the recent censure
of Israel by the General
Assembly has "critically
jeopardized" American support
for the UN, particularly among
longtime supporters of the world
body.
The Feb. 5 resolution "and the
broader atmosphere which
produced it and allowed it to
pass, are critically jeopardizing
continued American support of
the United Nations not just
among those who have had
doubts in the past, but among
your very best friends," he said
in a letter to Perez.
ROSENTHAL. a member of
the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, noted that he has sup-
ported the UN during his 20
years in the House and served as
a member of the U.S. delegation
to the General Assembly in 1979.
He said he has defended the UN
"despite periodic differences with
specific United Nations actions"
because he believes that "daily
communications among all na-
tions is essential to world peace,
whatever the frustrations."
Hut now. Rosenthal stressed,
"l am furious with the substance
and procedures' of the resolution
censuring Israel. "My colleagues
are furious." he added. "The
American people are furious.
Sentiment to cut off financial
support is growing significantly,
even among those who in the past
fought against such action. You
would be grievously mistaken to
dismiss this reaction as simply a
short-term response to a single
event.
"For me, and for many other
long-standing American friends
of the U N, this event has brought
about a very considerable shift in
our feeling and thought. We see it
as the culmination of a process
which has long distressed us. The
United Nations is becoming a
body of recrimination instead of
an institution of reconciliation."
ROSENTHAL blamed this
deterioration on "a lack of nerve
among moderate and inde-
pendent members and officials of
the United Nations. They allow
resolutions like this to pass and
dismiss them as rhetoric or
theater with no real bearing on
issues of substance. They are
wrong. And, in the end, they are
self-destructive. For their own in- much under attack as is the ex-
fluence is ultimately every bit as istenceof a single state."
Talks Resume Sunday
Haig's Envoy Fairbanks
Meets Top Officials
JERUSALEM (JTA) Richard Fairbanks,
Secretary of State Alexander Haig's special rep-
resentative for the autonomy talks between Egypt and Is-
rael, who has arrived in Israel, has held his first meeting
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and Interior
Minister Yosef Burg, the chief Israeli autonomy nego-
tiator. Fairbanks has also met Premier Menachem Begin.
Fairbanks told reporters after his meeting that it was
too early for him to make any statements. He said the
purpose of his trip was "largely fact-finding and
educational." But he expressed hope that the stalled
autonomy negotiations would pick up momentum after
Israeli and Egyptian officials meet Sunday to determine if
there is sufficient agreement to schedule higher level talks
of ministers from both countries. The talks have made no
tangible progress since they began in mid-1979.
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5T>


Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 26,1982
Evangelical Breakfast
Hears Reagan Support for Israel
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A message from
President Reagan to a Na-
tional Prayer Breakfast for
Israel here last week de-
clared that the United
States stands solidly with
Israel and expressed the
hope that Israel should be
"strong andfree and live in
peace."
The message was delivered by
Martin Blackwell. a White House
aide to the prayer breakfast,
sponsored by the Round Table, a
group of Evangelical Christians.
The breakfast, the first in honor
of Israel by the Round Table, was
held in conjunction with the an-
Finance Chief Wants
Gov't. Spending Reduced
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) Fi-
nance Minister Yoram Aridor is
expected to renew his demaaals
for sharp reductions in govern-
ment spending in face of an unex-
pected upward surge of the cost
of living index last month,
following a downward trend last
year.
The" Central Bureau of Sta-
tistics reported that the cost of
living for January rose by a
record 8.3 percent, the highest
increase for that month since the
Bureau began recording statis-
tics when Israel was founded in
1948.
The cost of living index rose by
no more than 7.3 percent in
January of 1980 and 1981. The
Bureau said last month's increase
was caused largely by price hikes
resulting from ?harp cuts in
government subsidies.
THE JANUARY rise was
alarming because it pushed the
annual rate of inflation up to 127
percent compared to 101 percent
last year. The big jump was
registered despite declines of 2.2
percent in the prices of fruits and
vegetables and a 3.1 percent
decrease in the prices of clothing
and footwear.
But building costs went up by
13.3 percent last month. Builders
announced that the price of
housing would increase at a
similar rate despite a slowdown
in the sale of apartments.
Aridor has stated his intention
to bring Israel's inflation rate
down from triple to double digit
proportions. His goal this year is
a 90 percent rate. But he insists
he cannot do this unless his
fellow ministers agree to cut
down government spending. He
is embroiled in arguments with
many of his colleagues on this
issue, though so far he has
avoided a Cabinet debate. He
faces strong opposition and does
not have the support of Premier
Menachem Begin.
According to the Central
Bureau of Statistics, an average
family in Israel needed a monthly
income of 11,700 Shekels ($670)
in January to sustain the same
standard of living as last year.
The Bureau also noted that the
cost of living has increased some
500-fold since September, 1951.
nual convention of the National
Association of Religious Broad-
casters.
ABOUT SIX Evangelical min-
isters offered prayers for Israel,
including the Rev. Bailey Smith,
president of the Southern Baptist
Convention, who a little more
than a year-and-a-half ago said
that God does not hear the
prayers of Jews. Smith recently
visited Israel and returned im-
pressed by the Jewish State, full
of praise for Israel and for what
he said was its "humane" treat-
ment of Arabs. Also during the
prayer breakfast, a band played
Israeli songs, and kosher break-
fast was available for those who
wanted it.
Harry Hurwitz, the Israel
Embassy Minister of Infor-
mation, told the audience that Is-
rael has proven it is willing to
make sacrifices for peace. He said
Israel draws its strength from its
own people and from the support
of friends in the United States
and elsewhere.
Hurwitz stressed that despite
momentary differences between
the United States and Israel, the
friendship between the two
countries is solid, based on
shared human values and
common security interests.
ABOUT 60 American Jewish
leaders attended the prayer
breakfast. Hyman Bookbinder.
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee,
said he was quite moved by the
program and what he saw as a
"genuine caring for Israel" by
the Evangelical Christians.
A similar comment was made
, by Rabbi Joshua Haberman of
' the Washington Hebrew Congre-
gation. He said he discovered
that the Evangelical Christians
have gone beyond support of Is-
rael as the Holy Land and also
supported it as a modern political
and social entity.
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Polish Yiddish-Language Weekly
Reported Publishing Again
NEW YORK (JTA) -The"
World Jewish Congress reports
that after a six-week inter-
ruption, the Yiddish weekly
Folks Szlyme has reappeared on
Polish newsstands. The paper
contain articles on the "nor-
malization" of Jewish insti-
tutional life in Poland and reports
on assurances from "the highest
state authorities" that any anti-
Semitic manifestations in the
country would be opposed.
According to the paper, the ac-
tivities of the Social and Cultural
Association of Polish Jews were
resumed on Dec. 30, and the
State Jewish Theater was re-
opened.
On the same day. Folks
Sztyme reports, the Polish
Minister of Religious Affairs,
Jerzy Kuberski. met with rep-
resentatives of the JewjAi
gious Union, the Social
Cultural Association, the J.
Historical Institute, and
State Jewish Theater. KuU
stated on behalf of the MiS
Council on National Salv*
that "the foregoing Jeweh
tutions can enjoy full
and understanding on the dLii
the (Communist) Party i^j
state authorities."
He affirmed "the resolwj
the highest authorities T
fight all manifestations of
Semitism, no matter who,
how expressed them."
Meanwhile, the Londoo-bj
research arm of the WJC i
Institute of Jewish Affahil
indicated that veiled anti-Sea
references continue to surS]
segments of the general
press.
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#


Friday, February 26. 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A

x
S
"New Federalism' Comes
Under Massive Attack
of. Arieh Harell president of Magen the IDF Medical Corps looks on. Scene u
ivid Adorn in Israel, snakes hands with Is- the ceremony for prize distribution to IDF i
el Defense Forces Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. units for outstanding blood donations in 1
afael Eitan as Brig. Gen. Dr. Eran Dolev of 1981. ^nations m ^
Headlines
Soviet Jewry Film Wins Top Award
["The Last Journey," a film made for the World
wish Congress on Soviet Jewry, has been
|med at ceremonies in New York as winner of
|e of the most prestigious cinema festival
prards, the CINE Golden Eagle. This citation,
pther with the Silver Medal awarded to it at
New York Film Festival, means that the film
i been selected to represent the United States
[international festivals around the world.
("he film documents the state of remaining
"fish life and culture in the Soviet Union as
Jtographed by Nodar Djindjihashvili, who
bmeyed across his native land before his own
Migration to the United States. It was first
pwn in Jerusalem last year to the delegates
n 60 countries attending the WJC Plenary
embly.
Prof I no Sciaky, Hebrew University Professor
[Oral Medicine, and regarded aa the father of
Ptal education in Israel, has died in Jerusalem.
) was 70.
3ne of the founders of the Hebrew Univeraity-
Idassah School of Dental Medicine, and the
?t Dean of the University's Faculty of Dental
Wicine, Prof. Sciaky taught more than 700 stu-
\V- Oft Practicin8 dentists in Israel today.
[*vised the original curriculum of the Dental
ti. the first institution of its kind in the
ntry,
of. Sciaky was instrumental in mobilizing the
ncan Alpha Omega, an international dental
TEL *? f?und the Hebrew University-Had-
n school of Dental Medicine. He advised the
vi University in Iran on dental education
was its dean from 1977 to 1979. He also
kingAf SCh00'S f denti8try ta French-
H?iK **** Passover Haggadah
hv,n mfSf1*!"' Produced for the first
3ff'^n^yofCpnservativeJud^sm,
jggg.tf Rabbinical Assembly, will be
K5 clJ* yea.r 8 ^'ebration of the Jewish
W. which begins Apr. 7.
Gd S.ltllBSld' HaggacL* places
V.
emphasis on the Jewish
The
dom.
struggle for free-
..new wo* ia entitled "The Feast of
$&S$ *52" m"y chans- "* fe
* time classical framework. For the
tfven the ^r*1, RacheI Anne R**>inowicz,
I collabornT^Slgnment M the *&***, and she
BSSSteffi Rabbi Max J Routtenberg,
as D8Rab,b,lWolfe Kelnian and Jules
^hConfmijL Rabbmic8j ......Hi'*
WL2 ?n5nde" Varsity, has
h** 3tE ft" f\ret annuaJ **"
Publish^ hv he be8t book fa tha human-
> the Uni,! univereity Preaa. The award,
Continued from Page 1-A
the NJCKAC chairman assailed
the Administration for policies he
said "aggravate and exacerbate
Ihem. rather than remedying
I hem."
Chernin cited drastic federal
cuts in needed social programs
and even greater anticipated cuts
in the next three years of the
Reagan Administration. He
charged that "the heaviest bur-
den will fall on the working poor
who will fall through the safety
net for the truly needy.' "
HE WARNED that reduced
federal aid to cities will "wash
out federal tax benefits" and that
cities and states "will have to
spend more and tax more
through regressive taxes to
fight the maladies plaguing our
cities. The poorest locations with
'he greatest needs will be hit
most severely." He added that
' parallel with this is a radical re-
treat from the use of law to pro-
tit and foster equal opportun-
ity."
Stressing that "there is no
quick fix to these problems."
Chernin insisted, nevertheless,
that "we have learned over these
past ,r)() years that they will yield
in some measure to massive fed-
eral efforts linked to local gov-
ernments and the voluntary sec-
tor."
1Q79rof Whlt5eld. who has been at Brandeis since S
1972. received the prize for his book, "Into the :*
Tr L annah Arendt and Totalitarianism." g
published by Temple University Press. g
The University of Colorado solicited nomina- i
tions from over 100 university presses in the B
United States, asking each to nominate its best B
book in the field of humanities. ::
Prof. Whitfield is also the author of "Scott %:
Nearing: Apostle of American Radicalism," pub-
lished by Columbia University Press.
The American Jewish Committee has launched $:
a nationwide program intended to deepen young ::
people's understanding of the U.S. Constitution :
and Bill of Rights. The program is being set up, :
AJC announced, in response to "new and power- ::
ful forces threatening American pluralism,"
The aim of the project, to be carried out in co-1
operation with civic groups, youth groups, and 8
other organizations concerned with constitutional ::
issues, will be to encourage schools to introduce 8
special courses and study materials on demo- ::
cracy, the Bill of Rights, and the American legal :
system into their curriculums. ::
8
These special courses, explained Todd Clark, 8
education director of the Constitutional Rights ::
Foundation (CRF) which is working with AJC :-jj
and has designed many of the educational :
materials AJC is promoting are not conven- fe
tional textbook and lecture classes. Clark said $
they are "participatory" programs meant to in
volve students directly and to dramatize the
points being studied.
Harold M. Jacobs, president of National
Council of Young Israel, presented the Young Is-
rael Shofar Award to Yitzchak Navon, President
of Israel, at a banquet of the Israel Council of
Young Israel Synagogues in Jerusalem on Feb.
22.
President Navon was guest speaker at the din-
ner held at the Jerusalem Hilton, whose proceeds
will be dedicated to the growth of the Young
Israel Synagogue movement in Israel. Yahoshua
Halpern was the guest of honor at the dinner.
Israel's Minister of Health, Eliezer Shostak,
has been selected as the 1982 recipient of the
American Red Magen David for Israel Interna-
tional Humanitarian Award, according to Louis
Rosenberg. ARMDI national president.
The Award presentation will be made to Shos-
tak at ARMDI'S annual luncheon, Apr. 29 in
New York City before an expected audience of j
1.000 members and friends. Previous winners of
the award include President Jimmy Carter,
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, and Israeli:
Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
Shostak's selection was based on "his lifelong
adherence to humanitarian principles and partic-
ularly during his term as Minister of Health, his
efforts to expand and upgrade the vital emergen-
cy medical services of Magen David Adorn, Isra-
el's Red Cross Society."
Such programs, he declared
"must be based on pragmatism,
not the ideologies "I left or right,
and such programs must be alt
cred or dropped when they do not
work or produce adverse unin-
tended consequences."
Chernin predicted that though
"the prospects for achieving this
now are discouraging, we can ex-
pect the tide to change," adding
that "now is the time to define
our goals, build the necessary co-
alitions and increase public con-
sciousness."
SPECIFICALLY, he added,
"we have to join with others in
fostering pluralism and a sense of
the common good. Pluralism is
increasingly accepted but there is
not the acceptance of the com-
mon responsibility for meeting
I he social and economic needs of
this nation." He warned that
"unless we do so. the social fabric
of this nation will lie threatened."
A renewed emphasis on do-
mestic issues in the NJCRAC.
which coordinates community re-
lations policies of 108 local and 11
national Jewish agencies, was in-
dicated l>v the recent creation of a
NJCKAC Task Force on Domes-
tic Issues to coordinate activities
in the domestic field. Michael
Pelavin of Flint, Mich., was nam-
ed chairman of the task force.
Sharon Vows Israel Has
No Plans to Attack Lebanon
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon affirms that Israel
htjjfi no plans to attack
southern Lebanon, but said
it would react sharply to
any. threat from across the
LeBanese border or Syria.
Sharon, in a television inter-
view, defended Deputy Premier
Simcha Ehrlich who has come
under attack from both Likud
and Labor MKs for allegedly
leaking Israeli plans to invade
Lebanon to Israeli reporters and
claiming his intervention caused
their cancellation.
EHRLICH COULD not have
"leaked information about a gov-
ernment plan and claimed credit
for having stopped it because
there was no such plan," Sharon
said. Ehrlich, who is also Agri-
culture Minister and a leader of
the Liberal Party wing of Likud,
vehemently denied leaking any
plans and offered to take a lie
detector test. Premier Menachem
Begin has reportedly given Ehr-
lich his full support.
But both the coalition and op-
position party whips, Ronni Milo
of Likud and Moshe Shahal of the
I .a I Kir Alignment, accused Ehr-
lich of leaking State secrets. Milo
demanded that Ehrlich resign.
Labor Party circles said Ehr-
lich made his remarks at an off-
the-record meeting with Israeli
reporters last week and called on
the reporters to submit sworn
statements to that effect.
SPECULATION that Israel
planned a preemptive strike
against Palestinian terrorists in
syuth Lebanon increased two
weeks ago when a band of terror-
ist infiltrators was captured on
the West Bank. Although they
had entered through Jordan, Is-
raeli officials insisted this was a
violation of the ceasefire which
has been in effect along the Is-
rael-Lebanese border since last
July.
Israeli officials, including
Sharon, have been providing the
media with reports of a major
Palestinian military build-up in
south Lebanon. Last week. Begin
sent a personal emissary to
Washington to convey Israel's
grave concern over the buildup.
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wKT^ionnTmi7nday."rebru'ary2b. 192
Blast at U.S. Didn't Help
U.S. Opinion Sees Begin as the Heavy
Continued from Page 1-A
statement delivered to U.S. Am-
bassador Samuel Lewis and later
officially released by the Israeli
Cabinet.
Much of the resentment direct-
ed against Begin, especially on
Capitol Hill, stems from the hard
fact that Israel receives more
U.S. financial aid than any other
country in the world.
SINCE 1948. the United
States has provided Israel with
nearly S20 billion in various
forms of economic and military
grants and loans. This does not
include financial assistance made
by private U.S. citizens through
the United Jewish Appeal or Is-
rael Bonds.
With the sole exception of
South Vietnam, Israel has re-
ceived more U.S. Government aid
than any other country in th
world, including all of the post
World War II Marshall Plar
countries in Western Europe.
The roughly $2 billion in
grants and loans provided annu-
ally since the 1973 war have come
at a time of severe domestic bud-
get-cutting in America, intensi-
fied since the Reagan Adminis-
tration took office. When Wash-
ington is cutting back on school
lunch programs. Social Security
payments and all sorts of other
welfare subsidies, and when some
nine million Americans are un-
employed, the executive and
legislative branches of the U.S.
Government continue to support
massive aid packages for Israel.
Does such a friend need to be
reminded about the Spanish In-
quisition or Vietnam body counts
or Auschwitz? Does the United
States need to be dressed down
by an Israeli Prime Minister in
such outrageous terms? That s
why there was such an anguished
response in Washington.
'THIS IS a case of overreac-
tion by Mr. Begin," said Demo-
cratic Sen. Henry Jackson of
Washington State, one of Israel's
most devoted friends on Capitol
Hill. "It's regrettable that he
makes these kinds of moves. Is-
rael has been hurt by the uni-
lateral act of annexation. A lot of
Jewish leaders are very unhappy
with its actions on the Golan
Heights."
Begin, obviously, would be in a
much stronger and completely
different moral position to attack
the United States if Israel were
not so financially hooked on
Washington. But the facts are
otherwise.
Editorials around the country
referred to this fact. Begin and
his Cabinet colleagues do not
want to be reminded that a size-
able chunk of Israel's annual
budget comes from the United
States. Even a modest reduction
would cause serious economic
Artist Chagall Wins
Wolf Arts Award for '81
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Marc Chagall, the world re-
nowned French Jewish artist, is
the winner of the Wolf Founda-
tion Arts Award for 1981. the
Ministry of Education and
Culture announced here. The
award is considered the Israeli
equivalent of the Nobel Prize.
President Yitzhak Navon will
attend the award ceremony Mar.
23. at which time Wolf Founda-
tion Awards will also be
presented to 11 scientists from
around the world. Each of the
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment.
Certified teachers.
MSW's and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL ALI YAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fl 33137
(305)573-2556/7
awards is $50,000. This will be
the first time a Wolf Award will
be presented for achievement in
the world of art. It was previous-
ly limited to scientific achieve-
ments.
Chagall. 94. will receive the
award for being "the greatest,
the most original, among the pio-
neers of modern painting living
among us" as well as for being "a
man of poetic vision and
humanity," according to an an-
nouncement by the awards com-
mittee. "His shiny colors and the
human warmth in his paintings
have a deep universal and per-
sonal significance."
and social dislocations in Israel
even higher taxes, more unem-
ployment, heightened ethnic ten-
sions between the have's and the
have-not's and increased emigra-
tion.
"Are we a vassal of yours?"
Begin asked. The New York
Times had this reply: "The ans-
wer is no, but Israel depends
upon more American aid and
weapons than are available to
any other nation. This support
sustains not only a vital military
superiority but also a standard of
living that emboldens a talented
people to struggle on against
great odds."
THE Washington Post com-
mented that Begins intensity
"betrays an awareness of what is
for Israel a reality too terrible to
contemplate. Zionism is the Jew-
ish people's assertion of control
over their own destiny. Yet some
of Israel's policies, and especially
some of Mr. Begins, have work-
ed to make Israel ever more de-
pendent on the outside power, the
United States."
There is no denying that the
U.S. has provided such enormous
financial aid to Israel over the
years because successive Ad-
ministrations and Congresses
have also come to recognize it as
an investment in America's own
national security interest and in
peace. As President Reagan,
himself, has pointed out on many
occasions: it's not just a one-way
street, with the U.S. doing all the
giving and Israel all the taking.
Israel does provide important
strategic benefits for the United
States. In a rather unstable part
of the world. Israel is the only
democratic, reliable ally, with a
proven military ability to help
America and the West during a
crunch.
Rut still. Israel, at the same
time, cannot lose sight of the fact
that it remains very dependent
on America, and that American
taxpayers, therefore, have a very
difficult time understanding Mr.
Begins outburst.
BEGIN, himself, knows only
too well exactly how painfully de-
pendent Israel has become,
especially since the 1973 war. It
was first underscored to him
shortly after Israel and Egypt
signed the Camp David accords.
He blundered badly when, in a
Women's Division
of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
In accordance with the By-Laws o! the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
they require that the names of the current
nominating committee shall be published in order to
seek recommendations for nominees for office, we
submit that:
Helene Berger, Chairman
Lydia Goldring, Miami Beach Chairman
Debbie Edelman, North Dade Chairman
Paula Levy, South Dade Chairman
Marilyn Cromer, Southwest Dade Chairman
Betty Cooper, Miami Beach Member-At-Large
Susan Fields, North Dade Member-At-Large
Robbie Herskowitz, South Dade Member-At-Large
Judy Adler, Southwest Dade Member-At-Large
Irma Braman, Miami Beach Alternate-At-Large
Elaine Richman, North Dade Alternate-At-Large
Gail Jaffe, South Dade Alternate-At-Large
Debby Grodnick, Southwest Dade Alternate-At-
Large
Marilyn Smith, Past President of Women's Division
Gwen Weinberger, Past President of Women's
Divison and Past Nominating
Committee Chairman
will accept recommendations mailed to them at the
Women's Division, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, 4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami,
Florida, prior to March 15, 1982.
(DONT MIND HIM.
HE BROUGHT HIS
OWN DIMMER./
.
gush of national pride, he shot
from the hip and informed then-
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
that Israel wanted the U.S. to
provide Israel with loans, rather
than outright grants, to help pay
for the construction of new air-
bases in the Negev and for other
expenses resulting from Sinai
withdrawal. Israel would pay
back every dollar "with interest,"
Begin said. Israel did not want
charity.
But when his stunned eco-
nomic advisers later pointed out
to him exactly how costly this
would be how much it would
impact on the Israeli ecorc
and society he quickly bach
down from that admirable sum
His pride was hurt, but the r
ities of Israel's pocketbookt
first. It must have been
for Begin to accept.
Things would have turned o
differently if Israel's defenseb
den had not become so great another five-million Jews
moved to Israel over the \
Then, it might have had thek
ury of scolding Washington. E
even then. Begins ren
would strike most people ash
tional.
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cTu'f Be,rnstein, created music for all the world to love Jonas
helped to make the world a safer place for all of our children
And Albert Einstein changed the world.
But in all of history, the greatest gift the Jewish people have
given to the world is a heroic spirit that time and again transcends
tragedy and celebrates the beauty and joy of life itself This spirit
ot love and compassion that today reaches out to help free political
prisoners in Russia and to care for our elderly here in Miami
When you give to help the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
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f* Support the Greater Miami Jewish
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4200 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
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Haig's Off Record
Saltu Talk Pinpoints ^u*^ Florida, National Leaders to Earn
Middle East Problems
R ecognition at Awards Dinner
|By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
t\) Secretary of State
Lander Haig said he was
[fident that Israel and
Vpt would continue the
ire process after Israel's
til withdrawal from Sinai
25.
L told a press conference in
Harbour. Fla.. last rnday
meeting privately with the
LCIO executive council, that
two visits to Israel and Egypt
month and Egyptian Presi
j Hosni Muharak's visit to
thingion earlier this month
him "very confident that
j, parties have pledged them-
les to continue with the pro-
l The piesa conference was
into the State Department
ishinglon.
kAIG HAD no direct corn-
et, although he indicated his
on a report in The Wash-
on Tost that he was con-
Led that Egypt would rejoin
fother Aral) states after it gets
the Sinai The article, by
i Woodward, one of the news-
r's editor*, claimed to be
on DOtea taken over the
, year at slat I' meetings in the
|te Department. The notes, the
said, were taken by one of
participant* at these staff
lings.
Lmuassador Moshe Arena of
el also retused to comment
fv. asked about the article by
! Jewish Telegraphic Agency
he was lea\ ing the State De-
pent after paying a courtesy
on Undersecretary James
kley.
ccording to the article. Haig
at the Jan. 4 staff meeting
"It's worrisome that Egypt
flipping back into (the) Arab
rid, don't want autonomy dis-
Sion Ion Palestinian question)
Saudis (have) an arrogant
totality that is absolutely
lastating." Overall. Haig said
| dangerous M iddle East situa-
'comes from kicking Israel
he ass.''
jlAIG ALSO said during the
18 siaff meeting, according
he Post, that he returned from
[Mideast trip convinced that
Israel returns Sinai to
fort, the delicate web that ties
[United States and Egypt to-
ner will unravel quickly and
Sh.ngton will be the loser.
Egypt Will go l,a,k into (the)
In Rome
Arab world with (the) U.S.
isolated as Israel's sole defen-
der," Haig was quoted as saying.
Also in the Jan. 18 meeting, he
said that before going to the
Mideast, "My nose told me that a
post-Sadat Egypt was going to
be very different. Only thing
keeping Egypt from going back
to pre-peace treaty stance is the
Sinai territory return. Whole at-
mosphere (in Cairo) 180 degrees
different from last May," during
an earlier Haig visit when Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat was still alive.
Haig also reportedly said at
this meeting that the new situa-
tion unde Mubarak "had led to
paranoia in Israel. With Arab
resources and Europeans panting
for military sales we need to keep
Egyptians engaged in peace
process ... If no hope, then we
need to reassess our relations
with the region."
ON THE peacekeeping force in
Sinai, Haig said in an Oct. 15
State Department staff meeting
that Lord Carrington. Britain's
Foreign Secretary, was a "dupli-
citous bastard," a reference to an
apparent British claim that Saudi
Arabia was putting some kind of
pressure on Britain, according to
the Post report.
Haig said, the Post report con-
tinued: "European friends
just plain cowardly. British lying
through their teeth on MFO
(Multinational Force and Ob-
servers, the Sinai peacekeeping
force). Saudis never pressure
British and Europeans on MFO."
When Haig was asked in Bal
Harbour about the article, he
said: "First, it couldn't have
been me speaking it was too
clear. Second, I don't recall at
any period in my year's incum-
bency in the State Department
such exiting staff meetings, and
third, I hope this finally puts to
rest the charge that there is no
imagination in the State Depart-
ment."
IN LONDON, the British For-
eign Office declined to comment
on The Washington Post story.
In Cairo,Prime Minister Fouad
Mohieddin said a policy state-
ment to the People's Assembly
(Parliament) that his country
was committed to continue with
its present Mideast policy after
Israel hands back the final por-
tion of Sinai.
Meanwhile, it was reported in
Cairo that Mubarak is to make
his first trip to Israel next month,
but an exact date remains to be
fixed.
United States Senate
Minority leader Richard C.
Rvrd ID.. W. Va.) will be
principal speaker at the
-*fd annual convocation
dinner on Sunday. Feb. 28,
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in
Hollywood's Diplomat
Motel.
Dr. (tenon D. Cohen, chancel-
lor of the Seminary, is also due to
address the convocation at which
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach for the past 38
years, will be recipient of the
Seminary's Kabbi Max Arzt Dis-
tinguished Kabbinic Service
Award.
JUDGE IRVING CYPEN. a
vice president of Temple Emanu-
Kl. and a former president of the
Temple Men's Club, will be
honored with the National Com-
munity Service Award.
Cypen is a past president of the
Southeast ltegion of the United
Synagogue of America and was
chairman of the Seminary's 18th
annual convocation dinner. He is
a founder of Ml. Sinai Hospital of
Greater Miami and has served as
president and board chairman of
the Jewish Home and Hospital
lor the Aged here, as well as
Ixiurd chairman and honorary
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Also due for recognition in this
category are:
Morris Katner, a New Jersey
real estate investor, who serves
U-Nazi's Throw Grenade
\At Synagogue Entrance
ROME (JTA) A hand grenade was hurled at
central entrance of the main synagogue here last
EltifiJ?6'8 W8S little dama8e- Tne terrorists were
THE SYNAGOGUE has been the target of anti-
uns a?S dUring the past months- Several times, small
rice ne'Nazis passed by the synagogue during
I "routing out Nazi slogans. Security guards have
k mVv c on ^casion outside the synagogue to deter
rjJM from disturbing services.
L anHJewish immunity feels that Jewish organiza-
*wtuV*nstal,ations Rome do not receive sufficient
^wn from the Italian poli
lice.
[gwislh Floridian,
.Florida Friil.. ia_____o "Sed&nB
Judge Cypen
Sen. Hvnl
Kabbi Lehrman
on the Board of Overseers of the
Seminary. Katner is also active
with the Federation and Israel
Bond campaign of Hollywood:
Mrs. Melvin A. (Eleanor)
Boss, active with her husband as
general chairman of the Israel
Bond campaign in Boston,
Mass.. and chairman of the New
England Friends of the
Seminary. She has served as
campaign co-chairman of special
gifts for the Women's Division of
the Combined Jewish Philan-
thropies of Boston:
tiara and Seymour Smoller,
lormcrly of Chicago, residents of
North Miami for the last 20
years. They are members of Beth
Moshe Congregation of North
Miami and Pacesetters of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
LOUIS STEIN, of Miami
Beach, former president of Food
Fair Stores, who will preside at
the Sunday dinner, has an-
nounced that Ella and Gerrard
Herman, of Wayne, N.J., will be
hononored with the National
Award lor Distinguished Service.
At the ceremonies, two na-
tional Jewish community leaders
will be named Honorary Fellows
ol the Seminary. They are l/ouis
1 terry, Detroit businessman and
president of International Hotels,
Inc.; and Arthur 11. Hienenstock.
a New York t'ity realtor and in-
vestor, who serves on the Board
ot Directors and Executive Com-
mittee of the Seminary. He is a
past president of the Park
Avenue Synagogue of Man-
hattan.
Kabbi lehrman. recipient of
the Distinguished Kabbinic
Servke Award, is the tenth
generation of his family to pursue
the rabbinate in an unbroken
chain. His father was the late
Abraham Lehrman, who for 20
years served as spiritual leader of
the Glory of Israel Hebrew Insti-
tute in New York City, and he is
the grandson of the famous
llasidic rabbi, known as the
"Brocker Kebbe."
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: Friday j February 26[ 19B2


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. February 26, 1982
Sen. Cart Levin to Speak in South Dade Dr.Gordfcto
United States Senator Carl
Levin ill Mich.) will speak at
the second annual Greater Miami
Jewish Federation South Dade
community-wide gala cocktail re-
ception on behalf of the 1982
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Mar. 4 at the
Kings Bay Yacht and Country
Club.
South Dade Campaign chair
man for 1982 is Morris Futemick.
Cocktail reception chairmen are
Maurice Donsky and Harry
Weitzer, arrangements chairmen
are Abby Hellring and Trud>
Weitzer, and table captain chair-
men are Linda Hoffman and Syd-
ney Newmark.
A minimum gift to the J982
CJA-IKF Campaign of $500 is
required to attend the event.
"This is the keynote event for
all South Dade area Jews and for
the entire decade of the 80s." said
Morris Futemick. "A decade o
destiny for Israel, and for our-
selves."
Sen. Levin will speak on the
mounting crises and challenges
in the Mideast, noted Futemick.
"He will speak on what these cri-
ses and challenges mean to Is-
rael, the United States and
American Jews in the months
and years to come."
Cocktail Reception Co-Chair-
man Harry Weitzer added. "It is
up to us to help ensure that the
lives of Jews around the world
continue to improve in spite of
the difficult conditions now pre-
vailing. The combination of hard-
ships world Jewry has been
forced to confront is now reach-
ing a genuine emergency."
Speak on Tuesday
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami will sponsor a lec-
ture by Dr. Robert Gordis.
biblical scholar, on Tuesday at
the Carillon Hotel, according to
association president. Rabbi
Norman N. Shapiro of Temple
Zion. and executive vice presi-
dent. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. di-
rector of chaplaincy. Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Dr. Gordis has served for over
30 years as professor of Bible and
philosophy of religion at the
Jewish Theological Seminary and
is past president of the Rabbin-
ical Assembly and the Syna-
gogue Council of America. His
topic on Tuesday will be "Reli-
gion. Wisdom and History in the
Book of Esther."
Early Childhood Education Institute
"A Child's World From Inside
Out" will be the theme of the
semi-annual all-day institute of
the Jewish Council of Early
Childhood Educators on Monday
from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at Tem-
ple Menorah. Miami Beach.
Arlene Greenberg. JCECE
president, and director of the
Early Childhood Program of the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center noted that "the all day in-
stitute provides new approaches,
methods and insights to enable
the teachers to establish an en-
riched, supportive atmosphere in
the Jewish Early Childhood Pro-
gram."
Officers of the JCECE include
Robin Eisenberg. Arlene
Liebowitz. and Judy Kuritz.
regional vice-presidents; Shirley
Schitf. treasurer; Gilda Ashbal.
recording and corresponding
secretary: Shulamit Gittelson,
chairperson Directors Council:
and Shirley Cohen, immediate
past president. Bryna Berman of
Tempte Menorah serves as chair-
man ol arrangements for the
institute.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of
Temple Menorah. Arlene Green-
berg. and Abraham J. Gittelson
ol CAJE will extend greetings at
the institute.
'Jewish Soul Music' at Beth Sholom
"Jewish Soul Music" in the
persona of the Giora Feidman
Trio composed of guitarist Jeff
Israel and double bassist Peter
V\eitzner. in a highly individual-
ized musical art form, will appear
as the first of the inaugural three-
roncert Israeli Showcase Series
Sunday at H p.m.. under the aus-
pices of Temple Beth Sholom of
(irealer Miami in the temple au-
ditorium.
Recognized as a leading au-
thority of Jewish folk music,
Feidman was born and educated
in Argentina where he played
with the Theater Colon in Buenos
Aires. A principal clarinetist with
the Israel Philharmonic Orches-
tra since 1957. Feidman has con
certized in many countries.
Judy Drucker is cultural arts
director of Temple Beth Sholom.
Beth Moshe to Recognize Burstein
Malvina Burstein. who has
been honored for her heroism by
the Slate of Israel, will be recog-
nized at Temple Beth Moshes
Sabbath Service. Feb. 27, by
Rabbi lxtuis Lederman. Burstein
is currently visiting with her
brother. Irwin Greenfield, a
member of the temple.
"Mrs. Burstein who posed as a
Christian in 1942 in Czechoslova-
kia was responsible for distribu-
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
ol Temple Bel Breira will ap-
l>ear on the Jewish Worship
Hour" on Sunday at 8 a.m.
on Channel 10.
RELGO.INC
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Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunda*
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mmmmmmmm.nmi 12 ^^"^
ting 1,500 illegal indentity cred-
entials to Jews in Czechoslovakia
and Hungary and is credited with
saving their lives," according to
Rabbi Lederman.
Burstein received the "Woman
of Valor" Award from the Red
Magen David, for her actions.
AJCommittee Conference
The American Jewish Commit-
tee is sponsoring a conference
"Religion: Right or Risk." on
Mar. 3 and 4 at First Coral
Gables Methodist Church.
Wednesday's program begins at
7:30 p.m. and Thursday's pro-
gram will run from 9:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m.
Lakes NCJW Meeting:
Lakes Division. National
Council of Jewish Women will
hold their Wednesday meeting at
the JWV meeting hall, North
Miami Beach, at 11:30 a.m. Mr.
and Mrs. Bamett Lerner will
present a travelogue.
Sidney Cooperman
Boys Town
Jerusalem Dinner
The second annual dinner and
reception for Chai Founders and
friends of Boys Town Jerusalem
will be held Tuesday at Temple
Emanu-El. announced Sidney
Cooperman, vice president of
American Friends of Boys Town
Jerusalem and regional chairman
ol the Southeast Friends of BTJ.
Those attending will be the
guests of Ira and Tamara
Guilden.
Boys Town Jerusalem was
founded in 1949 by American
Jewish communal leaders and led
by Guilden and Rabbi Alexander
S. Linchner.
Guilden, financier, philan-
thropist, and recipient of the
Golda Meir Award, is president
hf Boys Town Jerusalem. Israeli
secondary-level educational cen-
ter. The school provides 1.250
talented, but poor youth, with a
program of academic, technolog-
ical and spiritual training
Groundbreaking at
Retirement Home
A Groundbreaking and Cham-
pagne Party for Sunrise Gardens
Retirement Home was held last
week celebrating the addition of
12 bedrooms and a central lobby
surrounding a dome screened
courtyard, according to Shirley
Resnick, administrator.
a American
|V Israeli
"Our 25th
Anniversary"
Religious 4 Gifts
Articles
Sp^ializlng In Bar Hitzoah Sets
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Principals in the annual Child Adoption Luncheon of U
neer Women-Na'amat South Florida Council held at tl
tainebleau Hilton Hotel are (left to right) Sylvia H.
luncheon chairman; Harriet Green, national vice presia\m
South Florida council president; Rose-Edith Grosswaliy,
dent of Atid Chapter; Gisela Gutter, vice president /]
council; and Frieda Leemon, immediate past nationalpn
and principal speaker.
V. Herbert Marks 'Man of the Ye
Hiscaya III and IV Condomin-
ium of Aventura-Turnberry is
honoring V. Herbert Marks as
"Man of the Year"' on Sunday at
the California Club. Marks is
currently serving his sixth year
as president of Hiscaya and is
also vice-president of the Joint
Council of A ventura.
A native of Brooklyn. New
York. Marks was educated at the
University of Virginia and
received a bachelor's degree from
NYU. He has been a member of
the K'nai B'ritfa Simcha l^odge.
the (ireater Miami Jewish
Federation, a member of the Citi
am'a Advisory Committee of
District tt in Dade County.
Department of Public Safety and
Noble (irand and District Deputy
ol Oddfellow lxxfge.
Speakers at the luncheon will
be Commissioner Harry Schrei-
bar, I'hilip Fries and George
Merlin. Mr and Mrs. Milton
I loader are in charge.
V. Herbert Marl -
Hadar Meeting
I lad.ir Chapter ol An
Mi/.rachi Women will hoU|
BOMting on Mar -I al nooni
1st Nationwide bank Buii
1138 Kane Conooom
11 arbor.
NEW
aoRoNi
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
off pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go lor Zooroni two Dy !ao K as Hi r* Zoos"
looks as great as it tastes And since Zoconi is vtaw-
enriched pasta simmered in lots ol yummy tomato sauce are
tangy cheese Moms love to pair up with it too1
[Boyardeej
am Baaal Mac*** rn**t
in Tomato
With G. Washington's" Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
^attSSii
asohpwo mi\m*c
I >.
KCartHMKasbw aad Para*
G. WASHINGTON'S
RICH BROWN KASHA
rlffBl
1 V> cups buckwheat groats
1 tw. well Beaten
3 cut* aolliaa water
When you re trying Wg
your kasha an extra spx
flavor you can sometinwj
,oo much ot this *ff\
0t that and end up "
m,sh mash NexldJ**
one complete sewjy I
G Washington sWTJ
Seasoning and BrtfJJgl
cookyourkasnaNojW, {
enhancer. G WJJ""J
special Dlend ol nerDs
and spices liavorsf^,
more ways thanj.nJ
grea, dish So do"
rrnsh-mashkasMfW
geschmak kasha1
3 packets G.WiseinjW*'
S Brown MB-*-*
41*1
Combine me groats and egg in a saucepan over wh*-tt0l0i* .
separate Stir in water and G Washington s CWfJnSM
heat lor 15 minutes All water should be absorbed
a side dish with melted butter Serves 6


Friday, February 26,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Shamir in Egypt to
Discuss Withdrawal
an
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yizhak
ihamir left for Cairo
[onday evening to discuss
.parations for Israels
withdrawal from Sinai
,xt Apr 25. His mission,
|0wever. is to ascertain
rhat Egypt s political
lUrse will be after it is in
possession of the
ninsula.
Shamir went to Egypt at the
ivitation of Foreign Minister
Lai Hassan Al. and was
[Lcted to meet with President
osni Mubarak, although the
er is presently ill with the flu.
i question ol Mubarak's visit
Israel was likely to come up.
was originally scheduled to
fcme here in mid-February,
lough a date was never an-
bunced.
[the EGYPTIAN Am-
|ssador. Saad Mortada, said on
Voice of Israel Kadio interview
jat Mubarak would definitely
fit Israel before the Sinai with-
twal date. He said the Presi-
it was a sincere and straight-
nard man and had he wanted
. postpone his visit he would
kve said so publicly. Shamir was
Ipected to seek clarification on
lat issue.
I The Egyptians, meanwhile, are
going out of their way, to re-
assure Israel there will be no sig-
nificant policy changes after the
Sinai withdrawal. Cairo officials
stressed that point to several
visiting Israeli journalists who
are Arab affairs experts.
Recently, Egypt sent a youth
delegation to Israel and will host
an Israeli youth delegation
shortly. Last week the heads of
the Israeli and Egyptian tele-
vision broadcasting authorities
signed a cooperation agreement.
Nevertheless, other voices are
heard which make the Israelis
uneasy. The Cairo weekly. Mayo,
said that after Israel leaves Sinai.
Egypt will embark on a broad
diplomatic offensive in the Arab
world to stress its commitment to
the Palestine cause. According to
Mayo, the Israeli withdrawal will
give new impetus to the lagging
autonomy negotiations.
MEANWHILE. Hassan Ali
told the Egyptian Parliament that
while Egypt stands by its peace
treaty commitments to Israel, its
return to the Arab fold was ine-
vitable.
"If there are differences be-
tween Egypt and other Arab
countries, they are differences
between brothers and will dis-
appear.'' he declared. He added,
however, that Egypt will not im-
pose conditions and will not
accept conditions imposed upon
it by any country aimed at
changing its policies.
Pictured at the Turnberry Isle-Aventura
Leadership Cocktail Party are (left to right)
Joseph Bowman, associate chairman,
Aventura; Nate Willis, general chairman;
' Eugene Lebowitz and Hilda Lebowitz,
honorees; General Gur; Harry Rosen,
honorary chairman and Jack Bellock.
Turnberry Isle/Aventura Leadership
Holds Cocktail Party
Over 300 people attended the
recent Turnberry lsle-Aventura
Leadership Cocktail Party at
Turnberry Isle on behalf of the
(ireater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1982 Combined .Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund." '
Hilda and Eugene Lebowitz
were honored for their dedication
to Jewish causes in Miami and
around the world.
During the proceedings, 13
new Lion of Judah recipients
were presented with pins, and
previous recipients were recog-
nized. New recipients included
Selma Herkowitz, Judy Bloom,
Harriet Diamond, Sally Fishman,
Edith Gampel, Gloria Handler,
Janet l.uLsky, Dr. Esther Mor-
ningstar-Snyderman, Rita Sch-
wartz, Perle Garnet, Mildred Fel-
stein, Mildred Resnick, and Rose
Miller.
Major General Mordechai Gur,
former Chief of Staff of the Israel
Defense Forces, and keynote
Jews for Jesus Refused Ministers
Churches for Proselytizing
| NEW YORK- (JTA)-
our ministers of the
pring Valley IN.Y.lChris-
an community were ap-
aached by members of
le Jews for Jesus group
dd refused permission to
the minister's churches
their proselytizing, Dr.
lilip Abramowitz,
Rector of the New York
kwish Community Rela-
bns Council Task Force on
[issionaries and Cults, has
Brted.
Vbramowitz told the Jewish
(legraphic Agency that the four
listers had reported to the
Bk-Force the effort to infiltrate
Sapnng Valley community. He
1 he was told by the Methodist
I Christ Reform clergymen
1they had been approached
I Jews for Jesus seeking per-
fsion to conduct "educational"
prams in the churches to ex-
C tl movernent to Chris-
P8- ihe Jews for Jesus target
Wlusively Jews.
Paring that the
nee of Jews for Jesus in
churches might be an af-
'the Spring Valley Jewish
""1!uty-uninisters refused
M members permission to
"such activities.
.'iffi plated by Ortho-
[WJHasidic Jews, who would
taftW particul"ly Hasidic
K t0 Provide a force-
Ponse to such "education."
. fs"ch concerns which
1 thern It ,T?e Abramowitz
f>itylMttheJewishcom-
'eStTmSkF0rCeatert^
5? u^d abnvd';coerd/e
' breach- y Jews for
wer7 Sri ^wary" Jews.
re toW that Jews for
such groups as Jews for Jesus
and the possibility was discussed
of holding an intergroup seminar,
Jesus was founded by Moishe
Rosen, an ordained Baptist min-
ister, and that it is a professional
proselytizing organization up-
ported and operated by evangel-
ical Christians.
ABRAMOWITZ said the Jews
for Jesus deliberately distort the
beliefs, symbols and prayers of
Jews through such front organi-
zations as the "Liberated Wail-
ing Wall," "Israelight." "The
Lion's Lamb" and "The New Je-
rusalem Prayers."
Abramowitz said the Task
Force found considerable interest
among the Christian clergymen
in the programs and methods of
in conjunction with Spring Valley
churches, to explain the methods
used by such cult groups. He told
the JTA the seminar was tenta-
tively being planned for next
spring.
speaker at the affair, reflected on
his past experiences and
meetings with Palestine leaders
and what Jews must do to help
Israel survive. "I have met with
Palestine leaders to find a way we
can understand each other, to
learn how we can co-exist." he
stated.
Nate Willis, general chairman
Aventura-Turnberry Isle Cam-
paign, said that "there are dif-
ficult challenges we must meet.
Unless we increase our giving,
these challenges will not be met."
"There was an 80 percent in-
crease in gifts this year over last
year," according to Jack Bellock,
Leadership Gifts chairman.
Joseph Bowman is associate
general chairman, Harry Rosen is
honorary chairman, and Arnold
R. Meyer is Turnberry Isle chair-
man.
A fm FilM
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OUR
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and 10 instructors' Golf, on our own private
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beautiful scenery' A children's paradise
25 sailboats. 3 motorboata. 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe tripa. baseball,
basketball, watersknng. drama and dance,
karate, lancing, rocketry ham radio, archery.
photography and gymnastics are iust tome
of the many fascinating activitiea available!
Ages 5 to 16. Feea include air fare
)
Call or write,for a beautiful color brochure.
Separata camps of distinction for Boya and
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
pictureeque Pocono Mountaina of N E
Pennaylvania.
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 26, 1962
Cuban-Hebrew Committee to Hold Banquet, Ball
The Cuban-Hebrew Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will hold a banquet
and ball on behalf of the 1982
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund and to cele-
brate the 34th Anniversary of the
creation of the State of Israel at
7:30 p.m. at the Konover Hotel.
Miami Beach.
The Honorable Joel Amon.
Consul General of Israel will be
guest speaker at the event which
is sponsored by the Cuban-
Hebrew Congregation. Cuban
Sephardic Congregation of
Florida Temple Moses. B'nal
B'rith Miami Latin No. 2796.
Inter-American Chapter of
Hadassah, Cuban "David Bliss"
branch of Farband and the Latin
American Jewish Community of
Miami.
Historically, the Cuban- Isaac Sklar
CAJE to Sponsor Teachers Institute
Some 200 teachers will partici-
pate in the seventh annual Day
School Teachers In-Service Insti-
tute which will hold its work-
shops on Monday, beginning at 9
a.m. at the Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy, Miami
Beach. There will be three series
of concurrent workshops con-
ducted during the day concluding
at2:45p.m.
Credit toward professional
growth in both general and
Judaic areas is being offered to
all teachers attending. Sponsored
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the Council of
Principals and Administrators,
this annual program will present
a variety of professional and
content-type workshops and
seminars. Rabbi Menachem Raab
and Sharon S. Horowitz are coor
dinating the program.
A partial list of participating
leaders are Abraham Gittelson,
Susan Rubin, Henry Forgan.
Carol Iglesias, Dr. Deborah
Lerer, Marlene Mitchell, and
Rabbi Joshua Tarsis.
Lecturers include Dr. Nicholas
Vigilante, Rabbi Yossi Ruben-
stein, Yoni Weil. Gadi Kahane.
Mali Lipson, Mrs. Mordechai
Levow. Dr. Sol Landau, Lynn
Leight. Abraham Finkelstein,
Susan Nelson, Ceil Coonin,
Lenore Kipper, Mrs. Shalom Lip-
sker. Rabbi Stuart Grant, Mal-
vina Liebman. Ceil Grand, Leon
Weissberg, Cantor Ian Alpern.
and Dr. Aviv Ekrony.
Hebrew Division has been one of
the most committed and success-
ful divisions of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation."
stated Philip T. Warren. 1982
General Campaign chairman.
"This year alone, the division has
raised 30 percent more than last
year at this time."
General chairman of the
Cuban-Hebrew Committee for
the second year is Isaac Sklar.
"Mr. Sklar's dedication to the
committee is the main reason for
its success," Warren said.
Guillermo Sostchin is dinner
chairman of the banquet and ball.
Dr. Isaac Cohen is secretary,
Moises Derechinsky is vice-
secretary, Isaac Silberberg is
treasurer. Leon Yarmus is vice-
treasurer. Henry Percal is cam-
paign director. Max Garazi is
vice-campaign director. Dr.
George Feldenkreis, Rafael
Kravec and Saul Srebnick are
honorary chairmen, and Jack
Chester is chairman. Pacesetter
Committee.
JWV 223 to Meet
West Miami Auxiliary 223,
Jewish War Veterans, will hold
its monthly meeting on Mar. 4at
8 p.m. at the home of Thelma
Potlock. Auxiliary president,
Ruth Herman will be honored
during the supper party.
The agenda will include second
nominations and elections of offi-
cers and reports on upcoming
events by Shirley Achtman,
Tanya Levine. and Ruth Her-
man.
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Schwartz, philanthropists andJNFltA
ers, are shown receiving the JNF Torah Awards at theretjl
Jewish National Fund-Temple Beth Raphael annual TribM
Banquet where they were honored. Seated arv (left to 3m
Rose Schwartz, Israel Schwartz and Cantor Saul H. BretkA
Temple Beth Raphael Standing (left of right) are IgorSchiM
banquet chairman; Rabbi Dr. Yehuda Melber, spiritual ItM
of Temple Beth Raphael; Abraham Grunhut. president, Jm
Greater Miami and David Schwanenfield, president ofTaM
Beth Raphael '
Asters to be Honored At Luncheon
Rose and Albert Aster have
been selected "Humanitarians of
the Year," "according to an an-
nouncement by Mrs. Cy Plasky.
president of the Miami Beach
Chapter of City of Hope.
The Asters will be honored at a
luncheon on Sunday at the Doral
Hotel on the beach. Chairpersons
for the affair are Mrs. Gustave
Hartman. Mrs. Harry Harrison.
Mrs. Dick Nonkin, Mrs. Bernard
Hoffman and Mrs. Max Am-
howitz.
-As.
Mr. and Mrs Albert Aster
AUCTION SITE: Holiday Inn, 4000 S Ocean Dr., Hollywood. FL
PREVIEW HEADQUARTERS: 25th Floor ol The Olympus C. 2500
Parkview Or. Suite 2518. (Three Islands). Hallandale. FL
(305) 454 9994 or (305) 940-6833
AUCTION
U 152 Miami Beach Luxury Condominiums
Q IN 4 PRESTIGIOUS LOCATIONS ON FLA'S GOLD COAST
T MONDAY ... TUESDAY
I MARCH 1st
11:00 AM
MARCH 2nd
O ^^?THOUSAN D$<
40 UNITS SOLD ABSOLUTE
WHY PAY
RETAIL PRICES?!
MONDAY
MARCH 1st
11:00 AM
Olympus C
48 CONDOMINIUMS
2500 Parkview Drive. (Three Islands)
Hallandale, Florida
Choose from five (5) different floor
plans at this prestigious address.
Models range from 1 bedroom / 1V
bath. 1 bedroom convertible / 2 bath,
to 2 bedroom / 2 bath models.
Clubhouse, marina, swimming pool,
and lighted tennis courts are just a
few of the amenities.
OOANFROVT
PLAZA
MONDAY
MARCH 1st
11:00 AM
28
CONDOS
262S Collins Ave., Miami Beach, FL
This oceanfront complex is located in the heart of
Miami Beach...on the boardwalk. Amenities include a
pool, card and billiard rooms. Choose the unit that best
fits your needs1 bedroom /1M bath or 1 bedroom / 2
oathwith (5) different floor plans. Included in this
sale will be retail stores ranging from 897 to 945 sq. ft.
and 10 cabanas72 to 77 sq. ft._________^__^__
TUESDAY
MARCH 2nc
11:00 A.M.
11 CONDOMINIUMS
2401 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach. Florida
These units are loaded with luxury
features...breathtaking water views,
oceanfront. rear boardwalk, a full
package of sports facilities ...and a
choice of 1 bedroom / 2 bath units
with three (3) different floor plans. In-
cluded in the auction is three retail
store areas ranging from 1777 to 3734
sq. ft. The cabanas (a must for all sun
worshipers) are 134 sq. ft. and have
shower, sink and commode.
TUESDAY
MARCH 2nd
11:00 AM
65
CONDOS
17000 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, FL
Luxurious inside and out...with a choice of six (6) floor
plans in one and two bedroom models. This beautiful
complex features heated swimming pool, six (6)
lighted tennis courts, health club facilities, saunas,
and whirlpool.
TERMS: Excellent Financing Available.' $5,000 down dav ot sale. Cashiers check or certified funds 11 7/8% inter
est. 30 year amortization. 5 year balloon Example $30,000 mortgage approximataly 12V4% annual percentage rate.
PREVIEW: Friday, February 19th thru Sunday, February 28thK):00AM 6:00 PM
This advertisement does not constitute an offer to sell
For correct representation as to the condominium units,
make reference to the documents required by S718.503
FLORIDA STATUTES to be furnished by the Developer
to the buyer VOID WHERE PROHIBITED
For information and FREE picture brochure contact:
HIQGENBOTHAM REALTY, INC.
REALTOR-AUCTION EER(813) 688 6094
TOLL FREE CALL 1 800-431 1953 Ext. 44
1702Cggayood Dr, Lahaland, FL 33>03
LB


Temple Israel Launches Campaign,
Celebrates 60th Anniversary
Temple Israel has embarked on
campaign to raise $1.5 million
enable it to secure its future as
standard bearer of Liberal Ju-
flism in the heart of Miami.
With Temple Israel as a focus
{Jewish religious life, new inno-
ative programs will be expanded
serve the vital needs of its con-
cants.'' stated Arnold Rosen,
t president and temple leader.
On this, our 60th anniversary
tear, we rededicated ourselves to
enhancement of Jewish life
id ideals and to create to an
en greater degree, the beautiful
inciples of our great heritage,
r campaign slogan is *A
lorious Past A BriUiant
Future.' he concluded.
Peter b. rtermont, temple pres-
ent, stated that "the stability
d growth of Miami is depen-
nt on the spiritual forces that it
,'n marshal. Temple Israel has
ways been and chooses to be a
nagogue deeply concerned with
welfare of all peoples and
Is in our city as an expres-
3n of the highest ideals of Juda
m. More than ever, we need the
.pport of all who cherish Temple
reel's leadership role in bring-
g the conscience of Judaism
id its spirit to our great corn-
unity''
President Bermont has ap-
inted Martin Fine, as chairman
the campaign, with David
'leeman as his co-chairman.
Serving on the Campaign Cab-
let with Fine and Fleeman are
. B. (ioldstein. Burton Kahn,
mold Kosen and Gerald K. Sch-
artz, supported by Senior Rabbi
laskell M Hernat. executive di-
tclor, I'hilip S. (ioldin and cam-
ign director. Mel Schoenfeld.
A series of functions to help
vlehrate Temple Israel's 60th
nniversary is being planned
nder the leadership of chairper-
ms. Muriel and Arnold Rosen,
ip-ther with honorary chairrrten
l*onurd Abess. Nathan Gumen-
itkand Mitchell Wolfson.
Habbi Hernat, pointing out
emple Israel's contributions in
he past and expressing op-
imism for its continued leader-
hip as a central Jewish religious
istitution in Miami, stated that
"Our strong emphasis on the
ewish education of our children
ugurs well for the future. We are
novative and modern, and en-
y the reputation for being in-
nsively Jewish, with an appre-
lation for and participation in
he joys of our heritage. It is our
im to enable our students to un-
erstand that the source for that
hich is noble in life may be
Nnd within the Jewish people
nd its Torah. inspired by the
od of the tienerations."
Rabbi Bernat added, "The
hildren in our religious school
Jewish Discussion
Group to Meet
The Great Jewish Books Dis-
union Group will continue its
"ogram on Mar. 4 at 1:30 p.m. in
e auditorium of the Miami
*ach Public Library.
Legends of the Hasidim," by
[erome B. Mintz will be reviewed
Abraham J. Gittleson,
ssociate director of the Central
fgency for Jewish Education.
ATTENTION HOLOCAUST
SURVIVORS
|imSd,,ywr,,,noabookon
IhoiS ene,atlon nd the
Ivery^SoSI ,he Holocaust,
Isamlra ?,RTANT- <*" Danny
RShS Ra- M1- All
^8|n strict confidence.
Habbi Haskell Bernat
participate happily and intellig-
ently as Jews in modern life. In
keeping with the forward-looking
posture of Reform Judaism, we
interpret the age-old wisdom of
Judaism in the light of modem
thought, science and changing
social conditions.
"Temple Israel is a leader in
the creation of Havurot within
synagogue life-small groups for
social sharing and mutual sup-
port in our troubled times. They
represent opportunities for in-
formal study and the celebration
of Sabbath and festivals. It is a
way of bringing the warmth and
beauty of an expanded family to
its members within the structure
of a great, large synagogue."
Temple Israel also plans to em-
phasize its role within the city by
being a focal point for culture and
the arts for those employed in the
downtown area and beyond.
Temple Israel's downtown
location is at 137 N.E. 19th
street. Its Kendall facility is
located at 9990 North Kendall
Drive.
Pictured at the annual Inaugural Alumni Dinner of Yeshiva
University, held at the Eden Roc Hotel under auspices of
Florida Friends of Y.U., are (left to right) Dr. Charles Weiss,
dinner chairman, alumnus of the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine and chairman of the department of orthopedics and
rehabilitation of Mount Sinai Medical Center; Dr. Joan
Rumberg, national alumni chairman for the Einstein College of
Medicine; Peter Goldring, chairman of the Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University; Chaim H. Friend, director of the Florida
office; and Dr. Lloyd Setleis of Yeshiva's Wurzweiler School of
Social Work, principal speaker.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 26, 1962
Community Corner
Treble Clef of the Miami Beach Symphony will hold a
luncheon meeting Mar. 5 at noon at the Seville Hotel. Ana Maria
will be the guest.
Cori Flam, 11, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flam.
North Miami Beach, has been selected to be a finalist in the 1982
Miss Florida Pre-Teen Pageant to be held in Lehigh, Fla. on
Mar. 27. Cori's hobbies include dancing and singing
The Tamiani Campus of Florida International University
held a ceremony in recognition of Student Solidarity Day for
Soviet Jewry on Feb. 24. The ceremony was part of a national
effort to highlight the Soviet Union's lack of care of concern for
human rights.
The Miami Beach Squadron of the United States Power
Squadrons is offering a 10 week basic boating course. The
classes will be held at Lear School. Miami, beginning Mar. 4.
The Douglas Gardens Outpatient Mental Health Center is
offering transportation to the center from most areas of Dade
County for residents, aged 50 and above. The center is open
Monday through Friday. 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Tuesdays
until 8 p.m.
Producer Eddie Lane has announced that the Footlighter's
12th annual "Parade of Stars" will be held Mar. 8 at the Theatre
of Performing Arts.
Marylin Tell Holzberg of North Miami, an area business-
woman, has been elected a Fellow of Brandeis University. A
1..r>.T graduate of Brandeis. she has held volunteer positions
within the Brandeis Alumni Association and the Brandeis
National Women's Committee.
Hudson Country Club will hold a meeting Wednesday at 1
p m at the American Savings Building. 1200 Lincoln Rd. Dr.
Dan Considine will speak.
The Association for Special Education is holding a picnic on
Mar. 7 at Bird Drive Park from 1-4 p.m. The afternoon will fea-
ture carnival games.
The Israel Tennis Centers Association is holding its annual
meeting Mar. 8 to Mar. 14 at the World of Palm Aire, Pompano
Bench, according to Gloria Boris, chairperson.
FLORIDA RESIDENTS ESCAPt
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Thru 3/1/82 Attar 3/1/82
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OUTalOC Of FIA CAU. TOLL FFHt HiT-ST**
Ann Robison to be Guest
Speaker at NCJW Miami Event
A Z^*m
Dr. Bernard Schechterman of the
University of Miami will speak at
Temple Beth Sholom's Brother
hood Breakfast Forum. Sunday
ai 10:90 a.m. at the temple, ac-
cordiltg to Aaron Fan. program
chairman and Perry Fabian.
Brotherhood president.
Hadassah
Activities
Stephen S. Wise Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a meeting
Monday at the Seville Hotel.
Jean Feinberg. past president of
the Miami Beach Region, will
speak.
Kinneret Chapter of Hadassah
will feature musical entertain-
ment at their luncheon on Tues-
day at 11:30 at the Sea Shanty.
Coral (iables. for the benefit of
Youth Aliyah. Marsha Dribinsky
will host the luncheon.
11 aim Yassky Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Wednesday at 1
p.m. at Byron Hall. A 1'urim
festival is planned for the after-
noon.
Kin Karem Hadassah of Star
Lakes will celebrate Purim with a
party on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in
their auditorium.
Manna Senesch Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its luncheon
meeting Monday at noon at the
Seville Hotel.
Beth David Forum
Shepard King president of the
American Jewish Committee, will
present a forum on Wednesday at
8:30 p.m. in the South Dade
Chapel of Beth David Con-
gregation. King will discuss.
"Soviet Jewry: The Gates are
Closing."
Herlitz to Speak
Miami Beach Region of Had-
assah will feature Ksther Herlitz
at its board meeting on Monday
in the Federation Building. Her-
litz, currently scholar- in-
residence in the South Florida
area, is a graduate of Israel's first
t school for diplomats and a former
member of the Israeli Knesset.
FOR SALE-BARGAIN!
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Phone: 966-3244
~
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bedrooms. 2 baths, sunroom.
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located. Good terms. Phone:
443-3149
]
BAKER NEEDED
Baker for Kosher,
Children's summer camp. |
Population 650. Nine
week season. Located
Midwest or East Coast.
iCall collect: 312-939-2393 J
Ann Robison, emeritus mem-
ber of the National Board of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, will be guest speaker at
the Greater Miami Section's an-
nual Life Membership Event to
be held Mar. 2 at the Barbara
Gillman Gallery.
Robison has a reputation for
her volunteer work on behalf of
national and international
causes, and is a journalist and
lecturer.
Active in the one million -
member International Council of
Jewish Women, Robison was
elected vice-president in 1972 and
again in 1975. Since 1972. she has
edited the ICJW newsletter.
Robison was honored in 1981
by the Lung Association for her
leadership and was named to the
organization's Hall of Fame in
1980. She has also been honored
by the United Way of Bergen
Count v. and has been named
Ann Robison
"Woman of the Year" by tj
United Jewish Appeal. jJ
War veterans and ibe Y|M
YW HA of Bergen County,
Civic League to Install Officers
Howard Kandel has been
elected president of the civic
league of Miami lieach. Mayor
Norman Ciment will install
Kandel and other new officers
Sunday at a noon luncheon at the
Kden Roc Hotel, according to
luncheon committee chairman.
Murray Gold, outgoing Civic
l.e;igue president.
Kandel. a member of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce and the arbitration panel
of the American Arbitration
Association is former chairman of
the North Bay Village Civil
Service Board. He also served on
the community's planning and
zoning board and charter review-
board.
Fleeted to serve with Kandel
as vice presidents were Billie
Kern. Robert Levy and tierala I
Schwartz. Sara Ross was electaj
recording secretary, and SolRi|
was elected financial secretary.
Sunday's luncheon will tb|
feature award presentations M
Arthur Linger. David Navel.all
Sara Ross Neisen Kasdin ii|
make the presentations.
Rabbi David II.ml. and A>|
Goldberg will participate in ta|
afternoon program.
Luncheon committee menthol
include Sol Roth Irene looprl
man. I'eter l.itmsci. Harry III
sen. AI Nason, Sam Pearuml
Ida Roth. Harry Stegel. Mikel
Sirkin. Gerald Schwartz. Larn|
Taylor. Howard Kandel. I
Kern. Neisen Kasdin. Davajl
Nevel and Bob Levy.
Pioneer Women/Na'amat
A I'urim queen and princesses
will be crowned at the meeting of
Fliat Chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat on Monday at 1 p.m. at
Kneselh Israel Congregation.
The crowning of Queen Clara
Linder and Princesses Kate Dia-
mond. Ann Adler and Anna
Dorfman will be followed by a
I'urim reading given by Julius
Marcus, according to Frieda
l.e\ it an. program and fund rais-
ing chairman.
Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter of Pio-
neer Women-Na'amat will hold
its regular meeting on Tuesday* I
noon in the card room of low
Towers.
A book review will highug*
the meeting ol Masada Inapw
of Pioneer WomenNa amat (
Wednesday at U :HI p.m. mtl
auditorium ol American Savnpl
and l/>an Association. !
Washington Ave.. Miami ft*;
"Horowitz and Mrs. Watftfl
ton, "by Henry Denker*fl
viewed by Bertha UbnJ
president of Masada Inapt*
WALDORF TOWERS HOTEL
860 Oceen Drive
531-7684
Olfera Nice Room With Gas Stove, Refrigerator,
Kitchen Cabinets, And Air Conditioner.
Single And Double Rooms.
Yearly Lease Accepted
Senior Citizens Welcome
Entertainment In The Season
Sunday Feb. 2811:30-5:30
1st Annual World Series
of Orthodox Softball
Shaare Tefillah of Kendall v/s
Young Israel of North Miami Beaen
*SfS? PICIN.C
*C*H MOON WALK-PONY RIDE
*T
TROPICAL PARK
Bird Road-Just West of Palmetto 826
Lot* 7
9
d
<**


labbi Leon Kronish (left), national campaign chairman of the
\srael Bonds Organization and spiritual leader of Temple Beth
bholom, formally invites Moshe Arens, Israel's new Ambassa-
dor to the United States, to Miami Beach on Mar. 29 for a
National Israel Bonds Tribute Dinner to be held in the Ambas-
sador's honor. Rabbi Kronish stated that the dinner will be a
[ally of support for the Jewish State and will be held under the
ws'pices of the Israel Bonds Organization.
Israel Bonds Events
ROYAL BAHAMIAN
The rwldenU of Royal Baham-
jn will honor the memory of
floshr Dayan at an Israel Bonds
Salute 10 Israel on Mar. 7. at 10
ini. in the Royal Bahamian Club
House
\t that lime, the Slate of Isra-
Scroil ol Honor Award will be
Vesenled lo Koyal Bahamian
indents recognizing their
truce to Israel, the Jewish
himmunity and the Israel Bonds
Urbanization. Chairman of the
hrnt is Altred M. Dribbon.
PORT ROY ALE
I'aul and Kea t'omart will re-
Inw Israels Scroll ol Honor
Iikmiii u\ the I'ort Royale Social
lllall.
TheComarts will Ih' recognized
hoi their -J\\is-h communal serv-
Ike and Lheii participation in the
Israel Ikmds program and other
||ihilaiuhrip|)ii and service organi-
palions
The event is sponsored by the
I'uri Koyale Israel Bonds Com-
Imillee. Max linnker is chairman,
land co-chairmen are Mr. and
I Mrs Jack Finn and Mr. and Mrs.
I David (ioldsilver. Treasurers are
I Mr. and Mrs Charles Axelrod.
I r army Proser is president of the
ISocial Club.
.Award at ihe annual I'ort Royale
Salute to Israel on Mar. 7. at
Fashion Guild
Sets Bonds Dinner
The Men's Fashion Guild of
Miami and the State of Israel
Bonds Organization have com-
pleted plans tor their first annual
Tribute Dinner to be held Satur-
day evening at the Fontaine-
blvau-Hilton Hotel in honor of A.
Jay Kaiser, executive of Lansons.
General chairman of the event
is Norman I.anson. co-chairmen
are Louis Levine and Harold La-
vine. Miami Merchandise Mart
chairmen are Lee Root and Ben
Sanders. Miami manufacturer!
chairman is Man tilist. and
Miami media chairman is Herb
Hoffman. New York chairman is
Norman Fryman, and New York
vice chairman is Leonard Bloom.
Auxiliary Meeting
The Norman Bruce Brown La-
dies Auxiliary 174 Jewish War
Veterana will held u breakfast
meeting on Sunday at 0:30 a.m
al the Israelite Center Temple.
MiMliary President Mae Schrei-
lier will hold nominations for
1082-83 slate of officers.
On Monday, the auxiliary will
hold their social meeting ai the
South Miami Community Center.
Hostesses for the day
Helen Herman and
tienden.
Callen to Receive Ben-Gurion Award
Dr. Irving R. Callen will be the
recipient of Israels David Ben-
Gurion Award when the residents
ol the California Club and mem
here <>t the Lake Carmel Lodgu
B'nai B'rith hold their annual
Salute lo Israel on behall of the
Israel Bonds Organization on
Mar. 4 al 9:30 a.m. at the Califor-
nia Country Club.
(alien will be recognized for
his support of the Israel Bonds
Organization and his participa-
tion in B'nai B'rith. Jewish
Federation and various syna-
gogues.
Dr. (alien has been a director
ol cardiology, president ol the
medical Hlafl and chairman ol the
Department <>t Medicine ai the
Fklgewater Hospital in Chicago,
lie is a member ol the Board ol
Directors ot ihe Miami Heart
Institute, is listed in Who's Who
in \meric.i and U ho"s U ho in the
World, and is a fellow oi several
medical associations.
Dr. (alien is a member o I Tem-
ple Sinai in North Dads and was
named as Israel Bonds Man ol
the ^ ear in Chicago.
('hairman ot the
man Sacks.
event is Her-
Jewish Hospital/Asthma Center
will be
Gloria
The Serendipity Chapter ol the
National Jewish I lospital-Na-
tional Asthma Center is holding a
general meeling on Tuesday at
7::il) p.m.
The National Jewish Hospital
National Asthma Center s Sun-
shine Chapter is hosting a "l,as
Vegas" nite Mar. (i. al ihe I'laza
ol ihe Americas Auditorium,
Miami Beach, al M p.m.
**
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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 26,1982
Yecheskiel Cohen to Visit Florida
B'nai B'rith Women of South
Florida will celebrate the visit ol
Yecheskiel (Chezzi) Cohen, direc-
tor of the B'nai B'rith Women
Children's Home in Israel, a resi-
dential center for disturbed boys,
at a luncheon in his honor, at the
Kiltmore Hotel, Coral Gables, on
Mar. 5 at noon.
The strides made in healing
trouble children in Israel through
unique therapy will be described
in a report by Cohen, during his
appearances in South Florida. On
Mar. 6, Cohen will speak in Hol-
lywood and Mar. 7, he will visit
Boca Raton.
Cohen attended the BBW
biennial convention in Washing-
ton, O.C. last month, where a
special luncheon was held
marking his 25 years as director
of the home, which is solely sup-
ported by the more than 120,000
members of B'nai B'rith Women
in chapters located in 22 coun-
tries in the world.
Packwood to Receive Medal
Barton S. Goldberg and Sandra Jean M
exchanged wedding vows at a recent 0,t*
the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel with in y"
friend Arthur H.Courshon officiating. '
Special guests attending were Barton' .l-
children. Shari. Jeffrey and Michael, his mSjP
mther Eft,
Shirley Goldberg and Sandra's
Reynolds.
\1
Barton, president of Jefferson National Bank J
iami Beach, is a community leader, servin
vice president of Temple Emanu-FI a direr/!!
the Mt. Sinai Medical Center Foundation t
taining Board of Fellows, a trustee andtreMniJ
of United Way and past president of the v3
Beach Chamber of Commerce. His wife Sudn I
is the owner of Shiloh Realty Corporation. '
Other guests at the ceremony and dinner wU
followed included Maureen and Stephen Mu
Frances and Norman Giller. Jane and JermJ
Goodman. Dolly and Jack Courshon Cj
Courshon. Leonard Schwartz. Fllie and u!
Harris. Barbara and Ronald Fine. David Feto
Carol and I,es Klein and Felice and Gerald M
wartz.
Yecheskiel Cohen
Betty Homans and Harriet
Horwitz are co-chairmen for the
functions in South Florida.
NEW YORK Sen. Bob
Packwood will receive the B'nai
Zion 1982 America-Israel Friend-
ship Award at the organization's
74th annual awards dinner in the
New York Hilton Sunday
evening, Feb. 21.
Sidney Wiener, B'nai Zion
president, will present the gold
medal to the Oregon Republican
for "his steadfast support of
America-Israel friendship and an
enduring peace for Israel."
Some 1,400 persons are ex-
pected to attend the event, whose
chairman is Raymond M. Patt,
chairman of the B'nai Zion
Foundation.
Sen. Packwood, who heads the
National Republican Senatorial
Committee, co-sponsored the bill
disapproving the proposed sale
of AWACS and other sophis-
ticated arms to Saudi Arabia and
led the unsuccessful fight against
the sale.
"Since his election to the
Senate in 1968 at the age of 36.
Packwood has consistently and
forcefully championed the cause
of military and economic aid to
Israel," Wiener said.
Previous winners of the B'nai
Zion America-Israel Friendship
Medal include Hugh Carey.
Frank Church, Max Fisher.
Gerald Ford, Hubert Humphrey.
Henry Jackson, Lyndon
Johnson, Jack Kemp, Robert
Kennedy and Elie Wiesel.
Margolis-Nusbaum
Lynn Allison Margolis. daughter of Natalie and
Lester Margolis. Miami, and Dr. Bernard Paul
Nusbaum. son of Luisa and Aaron Nusbaum,
Miami Beach, were married Feb. 27 at Temple
F.manu-FI Rabbi Irving Lehrman and Rabbi D.
Rosenzweig officiated.
Matron of Honor was Louise Jacowitz Allen,
Maid of Honor was Margery Kates and Best Man
was Fred Nusbaum.
The bride will graduate from the University of
Miami Medical School this year, and the groom is
rhief resident of dermatology at Mt. Sinai Medi-
cal Center.
The couple reside in Miami.
Kartzmer-Mazala
THE CANTORS ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA
Now have available qualified cantors to serve
all congregations in the area full time
or partime, or High Holidays
Dade Broward
864-7469
454-7386
REUPHOLSTERY
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89
OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE SEST WORKMANSHIP IN TOWN. GUARAN-
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DELIVERY ONE OF THE LARGEST SELECTIONS OF FABRICS IN TOWN.
SPECIAL PRICES FOR HOTELS. REST 1 FURN. APTS
Dr. and Mrs. Meir Mazala
Mrs. Bernard Nusbaum
Karen Kartzmer. daughter of MelvinandGel
trude Kartzmer. North Miami Beach, and fcl
Meir Mazala. son of Nairn and Marcel Mazala.Taj
\viv. were married Dec. 14. Rabbi Fischbein*|
Hated
The bride received her BA degree in poliiD
science and her MS degree in criminal justi
from American University in Washington. T
Shr left for Israel in October. 1980toconsidd
mssibility of settling there permanently In*
she met Meir Mazala and returned to theSu
in January 1982. She is currently working for*
attorney.
The groom received his doctor of medicinei'
grse from the Hebrew University Had
Medical School. He was drafted in 1975 fail
year term of service in the Israel Defense Fa
when> he reached the rank of captain HM
ticed general medicine for a year in a kibW
the Negev and was a resident at theChaimS
Medical Center. Tel Hashomer Hospital
Aviv He is presently a resident at Mount"
Hospital.
Following receptions at B'nai B'rith '
Aviv, and the California Club in North w
Reach, the couple honeymooned in NffW"
Disney World. The Mazalas have ma* j"
home in Miami.
The Jewish FtoriidliicitiR
rUrlia'i Mail Caaplata Iifliih-Iawiih fftaklt
Printed in Englinh .
WWC nBH to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may Keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
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-. ---------------.-------------------.-----------------------------



Friday, February 26,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Three Generations to be Honored

v4i
\udrey Fiedelholtz, Sara Fiedelholtz and Tillie Yates will be
onored at the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academv
Vomen s annual Binyan-Brick and Journal Luncheon.
Histadrut Councils
Scholarship Ball
llhe Israel Histadrut Councils
I South Florida will hold their
knual Spring Scholarship Ball,
jar IS at the Konover Hotel in
Kami Beach, it was announced
[David Silverbush, Abe Dolgen
I Nat Lacov, officers of the
Dlarship council.
The 34th annual Binyan-Brick
and Journal Luncheon, honoring
three generations of women, the
builders, maintainers and stu-
dents of the Kabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami, will be held on
Wednesday at noon at Temple
Kmanu-KI.
Sponsored by the Hebrew
Academy Women, this year's
honorees are grandmother. Tillie
jkates: mother. Audrey Fiedel-
holtz. and former student. Sara
Fiedelholtz.
Tillie Yates has been a member
01 Hadassah for over 40 years
and has served as chapter presi-
dent. She is on the board of direc-
tors of B'naJ Brith North Shore
Chapter and is co-chairperson of
the Women's Division of Israel
Bonds.
Audrey Fiedelholtz is a gradu-
ate of the University of Michigan
and is a bacteriologist. She is in-
volved in various charities and
volunteer work and has taught at
the Hebrew Academy Day Camp.
Sara Fiedelholtz is a former
student and graduate of Rabbi
Alexander S. G'ross Hebrew
Academy and is presently at-
tending Hebrew High School in
North Miami.
Kosalie Williams will offer the
entertainment at the luncheon,
according to Hermia Keinhard.
chairperson.
\haare Tehllah Picnic
Bongregalion Shaare Tefillah
Kendall will hold a picnic on
Inday at Tropical Park, lot no.
I Ironi 11 SMI a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
pre will hi' pon) rides, food and
liliall games against Young Is-
lol North Miami Beach.
Deborah Chapter
Greater Miami Chapter of
borah will hold a meeting on
pesda} ,ii noon .it the American
ivinga Hank. 1200 Lincoln Kd.
Icvording to Kaye Brucker. pres-
lent. Kernel Lamer is showing a
Dvie.
South Seas OUT
[South Seas Chapter of
toman's American ORT will
pld a general meeting on Tues-
K at noon at Temple Adath
Miurun, North Miami Beach.
he chapter is also sponsoring a
pacei-oast Show Tour Mar. 15 to
fWV Ladies to Meet
I The Abe Borrowitz Ladies
|uxihary 682. Jewish War Vet-
ens, will hold their regular
*mg on Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
j the post building. Flection of
luu" for the -vear !982-1983
II be conducted at this meeting.
"planning"
on moving
to israel?
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When you buy your $10,000 26 week CD at Lincoln, you will earn $9.66 more
interest than you will at other Savings and Loans. Compare. It's your money.
COMPARE! NOT ALL SAVINGS AND LOANS ARE THE SAME.
INTEREST INCOME COMPARISON 26 WEEK CERTIFICATE AT 13.958% **
INCOME EARNED ON S50.000 DEPOSIT INCOME EARNED INCOME EARNED ON $20,000 ON S10.000 DEPOSIT DEPOSIT
* LINCOLN SAVINGS $3,528.27 $1,411.31 $705.65
OTHER SAVINGS ft LOANS Call .oni s.i\ in^s and Loan and COMPAKK Ask how much interest they'll actually pay you. $3,479.94 $1,391.98 $695.99
BONUS EARNINGS AT LINCOLN $48.33 onus roe ae weeks $19.33 $9.66 BONUS POE S WEEKS | BONUS POK SS WEEKS
We use a 360 day year, so you actually receive 5 extra days' Interest.
"Earnings based on current rates effective thru March I. 1982.
There is a substantial penalty for early withdrawal.
SELECT EITHER $20 INSTANT CASH BACK OR
A BEAUTIFUL GIFT FOR YOUR $10,000 DEPOSIT
I
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$1000 BONUS if winner has an account
at Lincoln. Complete details at Lincoln.
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(Arthur Godfrey Road at Sheridan)
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(Miami Gardens Drive at 441)
fit
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ESEE
SAVINGS
INSURED TO
$100,000


mbrw"^ -''" vi
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, February 26, 1982
Pictured at the 16th annual Mid Winter Conference of the Israel
tadrut Foundation held on Miami Beach are (left to right)
Lewis Alpert, IHF Florida executive director; Hon. Yitzhak
Rabin, keynote speaker at the inaugural session; Dr. Sol Stein,
president, Israel Histadrut Foundation and Judge Herbert
Shapiro of Miami Beach, member of IHF National Board of Di-
rectors.
23rd Annual Convocation
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America
Sunday, February 283 p.m.
at
Temple Emanu-EI
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Special Guest
U.S. Senator Robert C. Byrd, West Virginia
Minority Leader
Friedland Lecture
Samuel Klagsbrun, M.D.
Visiting Associate Professor in Pastoral Psychiatry
"Hope in Life"
For tree tickets, call Tempi* Emanu-EI
538-2503
4
United States Senator Daniel Patrick
Movmhan was the guest speaker at the hex
Biscavne Committee's dinner on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation 19X2
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund held at the Sonesta Beach /wl
Pictured at the dinner arc (left to nghti^
Moynihan. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Philip T. Warren.
( omoinea jewisn niifjvui .*.***. ~.....n----.-
Bet Breira Begins Construction on Permanent Home
Dr. Sol Stein, president, Israel Histadrut Foundation I left), and
Rabbi Leon Kronish, IHF Board chairman and spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Sholom (center), present the $70Million Award
to Israel Kessar, deputy secretary general, Histadrut in Israel
and chairman of its Assistance Fund, at the foundation's recent
conference held at the Konover Hotel.
Congregation ^et Breira is
entering the final phase ol its
building lund campaign and has
started construction on the syna-
gogue at Galloway Koad and
94th Street. The 400-family
Kendall congregation will have
its first permanent home in six
years.
"Our congregation has rented
and borrowed facilities from
churches, schools, banks, a hos-
pital, the University of Miami
and cities." Kabbi Harry Tabach-
nikoff. spiritual leader of the
Emanu-EI Sisterhood
and PTA to Meet
Temple Kmanu-Kl s Sisterhood
and I'a rent Teacher Association
will present a faint A-Long with
Connie Cordon at the next lunch-
eon meeting on Wednesday at
10:30 a.m.
According to Sheila Kurte.
Sisterhood president, partici-
pants in the meeting include
Krma fodvin. Klaine itarrist.
Ixirraine t'ooperman. Monique
(ireenwald. Dolores Bezark. Iis
Krop. and ITA president,
Kochelle Malek.
JCC Open House
The Karly Childhood Develop-
ment Department of the South
Dade Jewish Community Center
will hold an "Open House" on
Friday beginning at 9:15 a.m.
Stephanie Hauser. fTA chair-
person, Arlene Creenberg, ECD
supervisor, and Buddy Sapolsky.
center director will participate in
the program.
Jewish Study Group
The "Beis Medrash Lomdei
Torah" meets Sunday through
Thursday evenings at 8 p.m. at
Beth Israel Congregation. Miami
Beach.
Hahhi Harry Tabachnikoff
congregation, said. "Now. with
the facility nearing completion,
we have a spiritual home and we
can feel less like wandering
Jews."
"Congregation Bet ,
(House ol ChoK-ei wasfom,
1978 aa a response to thed
tdl an innovative cone
offering a blend of irfc
values and progressni
niques tor (he fostering of J_
r""{- well as anintimaj
families wanting to lunher'J
Jewish lies. ihe rabbi
eluded.
"Jewish study is avail
onl\ to children but to add
families as well."added Ni
(lister, congregation pn
She pointed out that a\an
study seminars is available^
regular basis as are
seminars and weekend
retreats.
'The new'temple will L
grand staircase symbols
spirit ol prayer and nui
stained glass windonl
design. i>> architect (1
Sieger, will include a Jud
seum. social hall, art and I
rooms. IJ classrooms for IJ
cational program, a larpl
and admim-irati\eofficei
KONOVER
MSSOVEhV
TRADITIONAL
KOSHER SEDERS &*
-I
Conducted
By
CANTOR SAUL MEISELS AyA RABBI DR. MVjD*>
FIRST NIGHT WEDNESDAY. APRIL 7 $36
SECOND NIGHT THURSDAY. APRILS $33
BILLGOLDRING DIRECTOR OF CATERING
RESERVATIONS CATERING OFFICE 865 1500
Konover w Hotel
ON THE OCEAN ATMlh STREET MI*MIBE*CH
William Goldrich, CPA, has
been elected to the Board of
Directors of Fuchs Baking,
the parent company of Hoi-
sum Bakers. He is presently a
trustee of the Dade County
Chamber of Commerce, a di-
rector on the Health Facilities
Authority of the City of
Miami, and a member of the
American Institute of CPA's
and the Westuiew Country
Club.
4 reasons why
you should
joinMERCAZ
The Movement
to Reaffirm
Conservative
Zionism
1. To encourage religious fi
in Israel.
2. To strive for equality oft
for each of the alternative
expressions of Judaism^
the Zionist Movement
3. To oppose every effort f
amend Israels definition*1
Jew in the
"Law of Return."
4. To strengthen Conserve**
Judaism in Israel
$15.00 per famiiy unit jU
Miami BochF*
Namet*)
A ddress________
City and State
Zip Code
rain
*<
"
(Due. and contrlbuttone to MEBCAZa"^


wpsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Moreover thou shall make the tabernacle with ten cur-
lExod. 26.1)
f ..Ana- thou shalt hang up the veil under the clasps, and
U bring in thither within the veil the ark of the testimony"
133).
Terumah
lUMAH The children of Israel were asked for an offering
ard the construction of the Tabernacle and its vessels:
Lid and silver, and brass; and blue, and purple, and scarlet,
| fine linen, and goats' hair; and rams' skins dyed red, and
Iskins. and acacia-wood; oil for the light, spices for the
tinting oil, and for the sweet incense, onyx stones, and stones
L Set. for the ephod, and for the breastplate" {Exodus 25.1-
The ark was to be made of acacia-wood, covered inside and
with gold The table too was to be made of acacia-wood.
Ire wen- to be a golden candelabra, a tent of curtains and
ids outer curtains and inner curtains, and an altar of acacia-
Mi covered with copper. Finally, the construction of the
*t'vard of the Tabernacle was described.
The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
The Graphic History o the Jewisn Heritage." edited by P. Wollman
nir, SIS. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
, New York, NY 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis
citing the volume.)
JWV 223 to Meet
I Miami Auxiliary 223,
War Veterans, will hold
_nihl\ meeting on Mar. 4 at
f at tin home ol Thelma
Ik. Auxiliarj president,
Herman "ill I"' honored
lint'supper part)
The anemia will include second
nominations and elections of offi-
cers anil reports on upcoming
events by Shirley Achlman,
Tanya Levine. and Kuth Her-
man.
Aventura to Hold Golf Tournament
JAvcnlura Jewish tenter is
li; participants to play in
HELP WANTED
tnion-light housekeeping
deriy Jewish lady. Referen-
JNONSMOKERsleep In 6
1 Kishruth observance pre-
Llte call 2-5 p.m. 945-7898.
the second annual Golf Tour-
nament on Mar. 17 at the Tum-
barry Colt and Country Club at 1
p.m. A cocktail party will be held
at 5 p.m.
Those involved in planning the
event are Julie Press. Max Suss-
nuin. Mary Steinberg and Dave
Kosner.
Cantors Wholesale Grocery
IINW 12 Ave.
Miami
Nivea Products
324-4414
with
'E A Bonus
Pack
Nivea Creme
Bonus Pack
6 oz. & 2 oz. Free 2.25 ea.
vea Creme
i6oz.4.25ea.
vea Creme w
2.25 oz. 1.15 ea.
rea Lotion

6oz.l.30ea.
vea Lotion
ft
i0oz.l.75ea.
vea Lotion

15 oz. &eOO
fsis
erfattedSoap
3.3oz..80ea.
B'notMUzvah
Hennett
JOHN BENNETT
John David Hennett, son of
Mrs. Joan Hennett. will be called
to the Torah as a Mar Mitzvah.
Saturday at 10:;iU a.m. at Temple
Kmanu-KI. Dr. Irving lA'hrman
will officiate.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student in the Lehrman
Day School. He is in the gifted
and honors program at Nautilus
and is on the rabbi s honor roll.
John's hobbies include tennis,
reading and electronics.
Mrs. Joan Bennett will host
I he Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion. Spe-
cial guests will include grand-
mother. Belle Wallner: cousins,
lames Ksrine. Klizabeth Ksrine.
Ion Ksrine. all of New York, and
uncle. Allan Ksrine. also of New
York.
STEPHEN II. FELDSTEIN
Stephen II. Keldslein. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Keldslein
will celebrate his Har Mil/.vah on
Saturday morning at Beth Torah
Congregation with Dr. Max A.
I.ipschil/ conducting the serv-
ices.
Stephen is a seventh grade-
student at John K. Kennedy
Junior High School and a mem-
ber of the Dalet class at the Keth
loruh Harold Y\olk Keligious
School.
As part ol the Shabbat service
Stephen will chant the Hat torah
and conduct a portion of the Sab-
bath services. In his honor, his
porcnls wiN s|Mnsor the Kiddush
lollowintr the services.
RENT OR SALE
3/2'. beautifully furnished
townhouses near Spanish
Monastery $700/mo. 446-7372.
Unfurnished or seasonal rent
negotiable.
National
Council
m
Jewish Women
1982
Travel Program
Israel Fortnight
& Switzerland
Kgypt
(ireece
Kenya
Spain
Italy
Balkans
Scnndiinavia
China
Orient
Canadian Kockies

For Information Call:
Gertrude I)eYoung
8()5-G449
N.Y. Phone
Toll Free I HOtl 221 222*
Friday, February 26, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
American Savings Opens Community Room
A community room has been
opened by American Savings and
Loan Association in its Sunny
Isles branch, located at 170th
Street and Collins Avenue.
The room will be made avail-
able to all non-profit organiza-
tions, accommodating groups of
up to 50 during the hours of 9
a.m.-4 p.m., Monday through
Friday, according to Joe Rebhun,
manager of the office.
This community room is a fea-
ture of American Savings" con-
tinuing community support pro-
gram for Dade County.
Synagogue
Listings
Candelighting Time SOI
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
FrnConsecration Sabbath
for Aleph Students.
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumga rd
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein. Associate Rabbi
Fn-615 p.m. Rabbi Baomgard will
discuss "Is the World
Going to 'Pot"?"
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beech
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Late Fri.Eve. Sent. 8 p.m
Guest Preacher Or Yaakov Rosenberg Vice
Chancellor Jewish Theological Seminary Or
Lehrman will officiate
Sat Mom. Serv. 9 tun.
Dr. Lehrman will preach
at 10:30 a.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Fri. eve. 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.
C=TH DAVID CONOREQATION------
Coral Way 2625 SW 3rd Avenue
South Dade 7500 SW 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Fridav. 8 am. South Dede Chaoei
Sat. Tday, 9 am. Coral Way
Bat*. Auerbach will discuss -Where There is
Lore. There rs r -i" Bar Mitzvah of Enc Shapiro
Daly Services at Corel Way Chape*
South Dede Minyan on Tuesdays
For Information Call 8543911
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami-------
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 NE 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Hashed M. Bemat
Asst. RabL i Jeffrey K. Salhin
Cantor Jacob G. Bomstein
Fn OowntowrvRaOO Bemat will discuss
Render Unto Caesar What is Caesar s
and Render Onto God What is God s Kendall
Rabca Saikm will discuss
-When the Laughter Fades
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Fn-8:15-Guest Rabbi; Green will
discuss "Sex, God end Sabbath,
Mystery of Jewish Marriage."
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S. W.I 2 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Seget
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Daily Minyan 7:45 a.m. and 5:30 pjn.
Saturday services 8:45 a.m. and
5:30 p.m.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
SOL ROTH, President
Services Fri. 7:30 p.m
i
SaL-OaOam
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami. Fl. 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorflnkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m.. 5 p.m
FnVWhat in the World Is Tarunahr"
Sal mom. "ft Is Adar Already, Soon
nwWBe"
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowrtz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services at ft 15 p.n
Saturday services at 9 a.m
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Cartyle Ave,
Miami Beach, 33141
Rabbi Eugene LabovHz
Cantor Edward Klein
, Friday sarvicee at 8:15 pjn.
. Saturday services at 8:45 a.m
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.-M.B.. Fla. 33139
Tel. 5384112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Metier
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
Daily Service 8 a.m. 5:30 pjn.
Friday 5:30 p.m.-Satnrday &30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41 st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convtser Fri. Eve, 8:15 pjn.
fil-Of Woman wiH discuss "My Viator, of an
Ideal Sanctuary" Sat. 1tt6 am services
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Upechitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Fri. Evening Service 8.00 p.m.
Sat. Morning Service &X a.m.
Dairy Services: 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m
Sal morrvBar Mitzvan of Stephen M Feidslein
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Flex ida 33137
Phone 5764000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone:576-4000
Rabbinical Association Oltice
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8400 SW 154 Ctrcie Court # 111
Miami, Fl Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-0898
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fri. 5^5 p.m.
Sat 9:30 a.m. and 525 p.m
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi 19324010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shutkes, Center
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath eve services &15 p.m
(7:30 pjn. first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Fn RaBO Kingsley win discuss "Should the U S
Withdraw from the United Natrons. B'nai B nth
Chapters Honored Sat. mom Bar Mitzvah
______________ofLaraPlken_____________-
TEMPLE SON- Conservative
8000 Miller Or 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Benjamin Dicfcson, Cantor
Minyan Services Mon & Thurs 7 A.M
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15 p.m.
Sabbath Services 91 am.
Guests Are Welcome
Frt-Or Shapiro will ckscuss "New Vistas"
Sat Bar Mitzvah of Jason Reisman
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. N. Miami Beach. Fl 331S2
M7XM. HaraW WMma. executive
Frank*! 0. Kreutaar. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagtor St., Miami. FL 33131
3794553. Rabbi Lewis L Bogage,
Director, Union of American Hebrew
Corigregation.



te Jewish Floridian Friday, February
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82-2*44 FC
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CONSTANZA SANCHEZ
Petit toner-Wife
ami
CARIXKS SANCHEZ.
Petitioner-Husband
TO: CAR!.OSSANCHEZ
co Axteca Hotel
AmhuncoSS
Mexico City. D.F
NOTICE OF
PI'BI.ICATION
YOr ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For Dls
dilution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Vrwwrr or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at-
torney GEORGE T. RAMAN!.
KSQ Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. West Flagler
p-reet. Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 2 rtav of March. 1982. If
v-.ii fall to do so. judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
mM petition
I MINE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 19 Dav of February. 1982.
RICHARD P BR1NKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY M I Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
14821 February 38;
March 5, 12.19. 19*2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 1272
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE I.I'RIO.
net-cased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of GERTRUDE LURIO.
deceased. File Number 82-1272.
ill pending In the Circuit Court
lor Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
I he personal representative
an tatter's attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (11 all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection by an Inter-
islul person to whom notice
wns mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of Ihe court
Al.l. Cl.AIMS AND OBJEC
THINS NOT SO FILED WILL
ME FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
i.,.Hin on February 28. 1982
Personal Representative
Sidney F LUrto
aim Raymond Street
Parkview Island
Miami Beach.
Florida 33141
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HARRY ZUKERNICK
420 Lincoln Road
Suite 441
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone I SOS 1 672 0098
141122 February 38:
March 5. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO. 12-1*27 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
HAROLDJ RYAN.
Husband,
and
DF.RRAS. RYAN.
Wife
TO DEBRAS RYAN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
CYPEN A CYPEN. attorneys
for Petitioner, whose address Is
P O Box 402099. Miami Beach.
Florida 33140. and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March
28 1982. 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
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 19 day of Feb-
ruary. 1982 ________
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
CYPEN A CYPEN
i Stephen H Cyper^Esq 1
Poet Office Box 402099
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Attorneys for Petitioner
14H19 February 38;
March 8.13.19.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Cut-
ler A Sherbume at 8750 Brook-
line Drive. Hlaleah. Fla 33015
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Ronald Cutler and
Frederick Sherburne
14H13 February 26,
March S. 12. 19, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name 1 ai
lor Hoover at 1889 West Flagler
St.. Miami. Florida 33138 In
tends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Hoover Ortls. Owner
I4H27 February 28;
March V 12.19, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name EL
PALACIO DE LA EMPANADA
al 4700 N.W 7 Street, Miami.
Florida. Dade County. 33126 In
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
SALFORD
INTERNATIONAL. Inc
Manuel Igleslas
President
11818 February26
March 5. 12. 19.1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. M-243* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
CARMEN MESA
Petitioner Wife
and
JAIME MESA
Respondent-Husband
TO: JAIME MESA
Address and
residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of yor
written defenses, if any, to It on
l/iuls R Beller. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before MARCH 34. 1982; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This no'lice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutlve weeks in THE JEW
ISHFI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17 day of Feb-
ruary. 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
14030 February 26;
________March 8. 12.19. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Acton
No. 82-24*2 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JACKIE RAWLS.
Petitioner,
and
ALECIA HANDRA
MORGAN RAWLS,
Respondent.
TO: Alerla Handra
Morgan Rawls
(Residence Unknown 1
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to aerve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
LAWRENCE M SHOOT, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3000 Blscayne Blvd.
No. 318. Miami. Florida 33137,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 38. 1982;
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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17 day of Feb-
ruary. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal 1
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT.
ESQUIRE
3000 Blscayne Blvd. No. 316
Miami. Florida 33137
Telephone: (308)573-8010
Attorney for Petitioner
14614 February 38;
March 5, 12.19. 1982
NOTICE UNDER |
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name f
OCEAN CREEK APART-
MENTS at 5970-80-90 Indian
Creek Drive. Miami Beach
Florida Intends to ;0ftM said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
INDIAN CREEK
PROPERTIES, INC.
DANIEL RETTER,
ESQUIRE
Attorney for
INDIAN CREEK
PROPERTIES. INC
" ^^M^nJ'i^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engige in business
under 'he f.rtltlo.i name
TROJAN TRANSPORT at 6496
NW 36 St MIAMI. Fla 33166
intends to register saidIBWWJ
with the Clerk of UtjOwy
Court of Dade County. Florida
Maxwell Hinds
Flonla Hinds
Jeanette Lee,
owners
14R16 February 26;
'*" March5.12.19.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 62 2687
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE IN THE MARRIAGE
OF
TAMARAS ROHMAN.
Petitioner-Wife
and
FRANK ROHMAN
Respondent-Husband
TO: MR FRANK ROHMAN
Route 1
P O Box 364
Wlnfleld.
Missouri 63134
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlsso
hit Ion of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a ropy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
HOWARD N OAI.BUT. AT-
TORNEY FOR Petitioner,
whose address Is 999 Washing
ton Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida X1139. and file the ortgl-
anl with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March
26. 1982: otherwise a default
will he 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 22 day of Feb-
ruary. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By I. C Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
HOWARD N GALBUT. Esq
GAI,BUT.GALBirT*
MENIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Floruda33139
Telephone 305-872-3100
Attorney for Petitioner
14624 February 26;
March 5.12. 19.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO. 13 2705 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
JASMIN CHOUTE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and MARIANNE CHOUTE.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MARIANNE CHOUTE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
DAVID S. BERGER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
999 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach. FI. 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 36. 1982. otherwise a de-
fault 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23d day of Feb-
ruary. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AaClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. D. Wade
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS. BERGER
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 305-672-3100
Attorney for Petitioner
14626 February 36;
March 5.12.19.1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. "M*"
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
JOSE A GOMEZ,
Petitioner Husband
ESTHER CRUZ GOMEZ,
' Respondent Wife
TO ESTHER CRUZ
GOMEZ
722 26th St Apt. 3
Union City.
YoVTsTHER CRUZ
GOMEZ are hereby notified to
file your answer to this Petition
I"^Dissolution of Marriage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mill W^^M?
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP.
Salredo Street. Coral
Gables. Florida. 33134 on or
before March 26. 1982 elsejPett-
llon will be taken as confessed
This 22 day of February.
,9SR1CHARDP BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By N A Hewett
Deputy Clerk
...o, February 26;
M March M2J9_1982_
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.12 1438
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
STEVEN
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
a-k-a
STELIOS
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
and
WILHELMINA
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
TO: WILHELMINA
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
Residence M*""*"---,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If anv. to It on
L1EBERMAN A BENJAMIN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 8900 SW lth Ave-
nue. Suite 306 Miami. FL 33176.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March .
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint
or petition.------------
This notice shall be published
once each week for fouriR>
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and tne
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29 day of Jan-
""rICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByL C Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea) ...
L1EBERMAN BENJAMIN
8900 SW 107th Avenue.
Suite 208 _____
Telephone: (S05I 596 3699
Miami, FL 33176
Attorney for Petitioner
13M ^TMi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.12 1U FC 10
NOTICE OF SUIT
RICHARD BEAUL1EU and
OLIVE BEAULIEU.
his wife,
Plaintiffs.
TRAVELERS INDEMNITY
COMPANY.
WILLIAM E FULLER and
FLORENCE QUIGLEY.
Defendants.
TO: WILLIAME
FULLER
17 Battery Plaxa
New York. New York
YOU. WILLIAM E. FUL-
LER, are hereby notified that a
Complaint For Quiet Title has
been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the
Complaint For Quiet Title on
Plaintiffs' attorney. RONALD
L. DAVIS, ESQ.SuiU407.Sky
lake State Bank Building. 1550
N.E.Miami Gardens Drive,
North Miami Beach. Florida
33179; Phone: (SOB) 940-2352.
and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County. 73 Weat Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida S31S0.
on or before the II day of
MARCH, 1982. If you fall to do
so. Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint
For Quiet TlUe.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(41 consecutive weeks In the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED. At
Miami. Florida, this 9 day of
FEBRUARY, 1183
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: K-Sotfrted
DEPUTYCLERK
- (Circuit Court Seal)
13583 February 13. II. a*
March 8,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT J
THE ELEVENTH JOOlCla?
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA^1
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.IJHa i
ACTION FOR DISSOLurlJ
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE "
The marriage of
NALSIEIZETTA
SMITH wife,
and
ERROL ANTHONY
SMITH, husband
TO ERROI. ANTHONY
SMITH '
22 Royal Street
Providence,
Rhode I Mand 02MK
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTll
FIED that an action (or rZI
hit Ion of Marriage has bZI
filed against you and J3|
required to serve a copy'o(l
written defenses. K anv i0II
ARTHUR H I.IPS0N al|Zl
for Petitioner whose addrea.1
1515 N W 167th Street. Ste || L
Miami. Florida, and in, fcl
original with the clerk o!i
nhove styled court on oriek
March26. 1982. other*i*ill
fault will be entered an-
you for the relief demands.
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my and and |
seal of said court at Mil
Florida nn this 22 day oil
ruary. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Coat
Dade County. Florida
By I. C Bedasie
As Deputy Clerk
14625 February I
MarrhS 12 n i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOf
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAl I
CIRCUIT IN AND FOB
DADE COUNTY, FLORIM
No 12-1338 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
GAETANPLACIL.
Petitioner husband.
and
BRIGITTE I'LACU.
Respondent wife.
YOU. BRIGITTE PL
residence unknown, art s|
quired to file your answer I
the petition (or dissclutKi <
marriage witht theCiertsI
above Court and serve il
thereof upon the petttkl
attorney. Herman Cohtn.1
822 S W 1st Street. 1T
Fla 33130. on or before!
5, 1982. or else petition Mil
confessed
DATED January 28. IM
Richard P Brinier
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13554 February II
lioTICE UNDEI
FICTITIOUS NAME l*l
NOTICE IS
GIVEN that the l_
desiring to engage in >
under the ^tltioujnam. 1
lock of Florida at 1325 >"
'sTreet Miami. Florid.M
Uade County. Florida
535 Corp
hv GEORGE SCISS.
president
MICHAEL A REICH***
Attorney lor 535 Corf.
MOlN.W.iRhAwnuf
MJam,EL33l25
14804 Marcnll^
NOTICE OF ACT'OJ ,
CONSTRUCTIVE^!
No O-tlO
eAMILY DIVISION.
IN RE. The Mam***
FRANCISCO
HIERREZUEL0,
Petitioner,
r&AH.ER?"**
Respondent
hialEAH p'"^mI
sssSa
you W w,t",rtoi<^L
n^cornpl;";?|lK.-i
Thisnot.ee>*,,*!
once *'^TinTHfl
WITNESS ^S
Florida. "J1 .,
2*WcJ^FIorif
hialeah.'-^'J
Attorney ^'VfW
14607 (sUt*


Friday. February 26, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
I
iblic Notice
rflRCUITINANDFOR
ADECOUNTY. FLORIDA
A family div's.on
CASE NO. 8M703
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
LiE The Marriage of
Eton white.
Utltloner -Husband.
JmBTT WHITE.
[espondent-Wlfe.
VOoudell White
I Weirs Gap
BrolhlnsHIII
St Michael
Barbados.
fa* HEREBY NOTI-
fo that a Petition for Dlsao-
m ot Marriage has been
I against you and you are
Ured to serve a copy of your
nr or Pleading to said Pe
ki on Petitioner's attorney.
rge t ramani. es-
Ke 711 Blscayne Building.
leitFlagler Street. Miami.
sVtda 33130. and file the origl-
Cw or Pleading In the
\, of the Circuit Court
, on or before the 12 day of
Ich i2 yu ,a",0 '
fcnent by default will be
In against you for the rellel
landed in said Petition.
hpiE AND ORDERED at
-mi Dade County. Florda.
day of February. 1982.
VlCHARDP BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L C Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
[ Februarys. 19.26;
March 5.1982
Lhe circuit court of
ieleventh judicial
circuit in and for
j)e county. florida
[family division
CieNO.K-l704FC
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
_ The Marriage Of
BSSEULE NICOLAS.
UtionerWife.
|ERT NICOLAS,
spondent-Husband
ROBERT NICOLAS
iRueSt.LotNo 22
IportAu Prince.
Haiti
k' ARE HEREBY NOTI
) that a Petition for Dlsso-
ol Marriage has been
I against you and you are
Ired to serve a copy of your
per or Pleading to said
lion on Petitioner's at-
fy. GEORGE T RAMANI.
lUIRE. 7J1 Blscayne
(ling. 19 West Flagler
Miami. Florida 33130.
file the original Answer or
ding In the Office of the
lilt Court Clerk, on or be-
|the 12 day of March. 1982
i fall to do so. judgment by
lilt will be taken against
for the relief demanded In
{petition
TNE AND ORDERED at
nl. Dade County. Florida.
I day of February. 1982
lICHARDP BRINKER
Berk of the Circuit Court
I Dade County. Florida
IBy Paul F McCarthy
Deputy Clerk
February 12.19. 28;
March 5, 1982
|HE CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
flRCUITINANDFOR
"COUNTY, FLORIDA
1 FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.IM7MFC
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
The Marriage Of
PSEULE NICOLAS
flUoner-Wlfe.
W NICOLAS.
PPondentHusband
ROBERT NICOLAS
Pue St Lot No 22
Port Au Prince.
uu
F,.ARE HEREBY NOTI-
^Ia Petition for Dlsso-
iLarrUge haa been
T* vou nd you are
lor.PeUUoner'a attorney.
EPniH. RAMani
Mi '*ca>'n<'. and file
k C ,,mn,wer or P'ead-
ICkrk IS" Clrcult
WSZ nor before the 12
Rpg* by M
EktfS *gln,l y" for
p demanded in .aid
n.AilIl0RDERED t
KpSn
B?r?? ?'court
7p.C"ly. Florida
yP"IF McCarthy
^Puty Clerk X
February u,19| 3g.
. March 5. 1982
*4rS3
.the nXi" b"lness
llPF5ff5v"
f8gSJ?=
"br-^ryj u.
AM. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTNECIRCUITCOURTOF
TNE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.12-1730
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FAROKHLACHA
HASTINGS.
Petitioner
and
RANDY MCDUFF,
Respondent.
TO: RANDY McDUFF.
Respondent
Residence Unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
LIEBERMAN A BENJAMIN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 8900 S.W. 107th Ave-
nue. Suite 206 Miami. FL 33178.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 12. 1982;
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 THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 4 day of Feb-
ruary. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. C. Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LIEBERMAN A BENJAMIN
8900 S.W. 107th Ave..
No. 206
Miami. FL 33176
Telephone: (SOS) SOB-ISM
Attorney for Petitioner
13S79 February 12.19. 24;
March B, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 17 1441 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
UAL. R OS ALES
Petitioner-Wife
and
NE MEN CIO ROSALES.
Respondent-Husband
TO: NEMENCIO ROSALES
Residence and
addreas unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to Ron
LOUIS R. BELLER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 238.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before MARCH 12, 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 1 day of Feb-
ruary, 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy ClerK
13584 Februarys. 12;
19,26.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.17 7070 FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
GLADIS RAMIREZ
DE SOTELO
Wlfe-Petltloner
vs
JORGE SOTELO
Husband-Respondent
TO: JORGE SOTELO
CO ANGELA
RODRIGUEZ
JORGE POLAR NO. 300.
Urbanlzaclon
La Victoria
Arequlpa. Peru
You arc hereby notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of
your Marriage has been filed,
and you are hereby required to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Wife's attorney, DONALD
F. FROST. Esq. 28 8.W. 6th
Street. Miami. Florida 83130-
30S4 and file the original with
the office of the Circuit Court
on or before the IB day of
March. 1983. or the allegations
will be taken aa confesses
against you, and a Default will
be entered.
Dated at Miami. Dade County,
Florida this 10 day of Feb-
ruary, 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
CIRCUIT COURT CLERK
BT M J Hartnett
A8 DEPUTY CLERK
13590 February 19, 26;
March B. 12.1982
NOTICE UNDER
^CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
oesirlng to engage In business
Yl'L%!?JicUUoua nun' JOL
Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Benan Import
A Export Corp.
By: Simon Bengulgul,
Pres
13547 Februarys. 12;
19, 26. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
Fictitious NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name L K
ENTERPRISES at 6736 N E 4th
AVE. MIAMI. FL. S31S8 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Lorraine KLEIN (OWNER)
13530
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
FLORIDA EXPEDITERS.
INC. at 3160 S.W. 118 Ave..
Miami. Fla 3317B Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Theodore A. Gonzalez, Jr.
14608 February 19, 26;
___________ March 8,12. 1982
INTNECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 12 231FC 14
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
ERVIN S. BLACK.
Husband.
and
DEBORAH DENISE
BLACK.
Wife.
TO: DEBORAH
DENISE BLACK
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution 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 N.W. 167th Street. Ste. 216
Miami. Florida 33169. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore MARCH 28, 1982; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 16 day of FEB-
RUARY. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByK Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ARTHUR H. LIPSON
1815 N.W 167th Street
Suite 216
Miami, Florida 33169
Attorney for Petitioner
14609 February 19, 26;
March 5. 12.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 81 11934 FC 07
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CLARISSA MORALES
Petitioner-Wife
and
W1LFREDO MORALES
Respondent-Husband
TO: WILFREDO MORALES
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
1190 N. E. 163 Street, Miami.
Florida (Room 316). and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore MARCH 19. 1982; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10 day of FEB-
RUARY, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK. Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAY FRIEDMAN. ESQ.
1190 NE 163 Street
Miami, Florida
Telephone: 949-8926
(Room SIB)
Attorney for Petitioner
13M1 February 19. 26;
March B. 12,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 11 17431
FAMILY DIVISION 27
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ELSIE D LUMARQUE
and
IRAN ROBERT
LUMARQUE
TO JEAN ROBERT
LUMARQUE
inoswilmohr Street.
Apartment AS
Brooklyn,
New York 11212
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lutnn of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense* If nnv. to It on
IIVMAN V GA1.RUT. ESQ.
atlnrney for Petitioner, whose
address Is GALBUT. GALBUT
* MENIN. 999 Washington
Ave. Miami Beach. Florida.
33139. nnd file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before MARCH 26.
1982: otherwise a default will
he entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once enrh week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH F1X)RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
senl of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17th day of Feb-
ruary. 192
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK. Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HYMAN P GALBUT,
ESQUIRE
99B Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305)672-3100
Attorney for Petitioner
14815 February 28;
March 5. 12.19, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12-429
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FRANK M. MAYO,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of FRANK M.
MAYO, deceased, File Number
82-429, is pending In the Circuit
Court for DADE County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida The
personal representative of the
estate Is MARIE CARTUS-
CIELLO. whose address Is c-o
Richard H. W Maloy. PA.. 370
Minorca Avenue, Coral Gables,
Fla. 33134. The name and ad-
dress of the personal represen-
tative^ 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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment 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 stated. If
the claim la secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient 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
FTR8T PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may nave 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 Administra-
tion: February 19, 1982
Marie Cartusclello
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
FRANK M. MAYO
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RICHARD H.W.
'MALOY, P.A.
|(70 Minorca Avenue
.Coral Gables, Fla. SB1S4
Telephone: 441-2861
114612 February IB.26, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action
I no sa-itss
'ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
| OF MARRIAGE
IN RE MARRIAGE OF
INGRID KOHNFELDER
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ALBERT KOHNFELDER.
Respondent-Husband
TO: A LBE RT KOHN FE LDE R
1956 Bower Hill Road
Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania
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
RICKS CULLEN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Post Office Box 27. Hollywood.
Florida 33022. and file the ori-
ginal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 16. 1982; otherwise a de-
fault 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami. Florida
on this 9 day of February. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: L.C. Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
RICKS CULLEN
Post Office Box 27
Hollywood. Florida 33022
Telephone: 1305)754-8111
Attorney for Petitioner
13585 February 12,19.26.
Marchs'lBB"
f---------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME W
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of T P
Charters at number 3196 Ponce
de Leon Blvd.. In the City of
Coral Gables, Florida. Intends
to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Coral Gables. Flor
Ida. this 27th day of January,
1982.
WERNER LEASING
COMPANY
By: Seth Werner. Partner
Joel Bernstein
Attorney for Applicant
3195 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
13552 Februarys. 12;
_______________________19.26.1962
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name RIV-
ERO CHEMICALS at 1355
WEST 31ST STREET, HIA-
LEAH. FLORIDA Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Jorge Rlvero
1355 W. 31st
HIALEAH, FLA.
DANIEL M. KEIL. ESQ.
Attorney for
RIVERO CHEMICALS
3165 WEST4TH AVENUE
HIALEAH, 33012
M603 February 19, 28;
_______________March 5, 12.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
1 THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 82 7171 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: IN THE MARRIAGE
OF:
GILBERTOBLAS,
Petitioner-Husband
and
ANA RODRIGUEZ,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ANA RODRIGUEZ
Francisco Pteairo
No. 824 "C"
Trujillo. Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
David s Merger, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
999 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach, Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore March 19, 1982; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for lour con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 11 day of Feb-
ruary. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS BERGER
999 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 305-672-3100
Attorney for Petitioner
13596 February 19, 26;
March B. 12. 1962
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTNECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 12 1547 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LUZM. RIOS, a ka
LUZ M CRESPO RAMOS
Petitioner,
and
JOSE RIOS
Respondent
TO:JOSE RIOS
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
: FIED that a Petition for Dlaeo
lutlon 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. on CAR
LOS M MENDEZ. Esq. Attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 2B8S W 4th Avenue.
HIALEAH Florida, 33012, and
file the original with the Cktrk
of the styled Court on or before
March 5. 1982: otherwise a de
fault 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 2 day of Feb-
ruary. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: M. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ. Esq.
2985 W 4th Avenue
HIALEAH. Florida. 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
13565 Februarys. 12;
19.26. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
| THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 12 1431 FC
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
SIDNEY COVA.
Petitioner Husband.
and
KAREN COVA,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: KarenCova
31 Grove Lane
Kingston,
Upper Thames
Surrey. England
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for Dlsso
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said Pe-
tition on Petitioner's attorney,
GEORGE T RAMANI, ES-
QUIRE. 711 Blscayne Building.
19 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130. and file the origi-
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before the 5 day of
March, 1982. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
ta'k.-n against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County, Florida,
this 2 day of February, 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13566 Februarys. 12;
19. 26.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL*
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 12-1444
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
NRE THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOHN JOSEPH
Husband- Petitioner
vs
YVONNE JOSEPH
Wife-Respondent
TO: YVONNE JOSEPH
residence Unknown
You are hereby notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of
your marriage has been filed,
and you are hereby required to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Husband's Attorney, DON-
ALD F. FROST. ESQ., 26 S.W.
6th Street. Miami. Florida
33130-3094 and file the original
with the office of the Circuit
Court on or before the 6th day
of March 1982, or the allega-
tions will be taken as confessed
against you, and a Default will
be entered.
Dated at Miami. Dade County,
Florida this 29 day of Jan. 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
CIRCUIT COURTCLERK
13658 Februarys, 12;
IB. 22. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name AL-
LIED VIDEO PRODUCTIONS
at 12860 Blscayne Blvd. North
Miami, Fl. 33181 Suite No. 408
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Jeff Relsman
Owner
13600 February 19,26;
March 5, 12,1982


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 26,1982
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
PARKWAY PROFESSIONAL
PLAZA at 85 NW 168 St..
Miami. Florida intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court 01
Dade County. Florida.
DANIEL RETTER.
TRUSTEE
DANIEL RETTER.
ESQUIRE
Attorney for
PARKWAY PROFESSIONAL
PLAZA
13577 February 12. 18. 26;
March S, 1882
- NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
IF.MON TWIST LOUNGE AT
2 NW. 57th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33126 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
GEORGE NICHOLAS
612 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33168
Attorney for
GEORGE ESTOCK d-b-a
LEMON TWIST LOUNGE
13884 February 18. 26
_________________March 6. 12. 1882,
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 1355
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BLANCHE COE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-1
tate of BLANCHE COE, de
ceased. File Number 82-1868. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33180. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cation of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 18.1882.
Personal Representative
BEATRICE WETCHLER
187 15 Dunton Avenue
HoUlswood,
New York 11*23
Attorney for Personal
Re pre sentatlve:
CYPENACYPEN
By:
MICHAEL A. DRIBIN
838 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone. (3061682-4721
14 11 February 18, 26.1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO. 82-2282 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
RAMON NUNEZ
Petitioner.
and \
ALBERTINA NUNEZ,
Respondent.
TO: ALBERTINA NUNEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
Albert L. Carricarte. P. A.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2481 N.W. Seventh
Street. Miami. Fl. 38126. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before March 18. 1882: other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
witness my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 12 day of Feb-
ruary, 1882.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L
CARRICARTE. PA.
2481 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 38126
Telephone: (306)648-7817
Attorney for Petitioner
14608 February 18. 26:
March 5. 12. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Eagle
Services at 16201 N. E. 6th Ave-
nue. Suite 101. Miami, Fla.
33162 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Michael W. Tuccltto.
Owner
13588 February 18. 26;
March 5. 12.1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business,
under the fictitious names
BOBLINGUEN CORP. d-b-a
WALLPAPERSN THINGS at'
8616 S.W. 8 Street, Miami. Flor-
ida Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
NORA MARTINEZ.
President
Mario Quintero. Jr., Esq.
Attorney for
BOBLINGUEN CORP
13583 February 18. 28;
March 5. 12.1882,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Gab-
les Executive Suite at 5518 SW 8
Street. Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Richard Mesnlk. Owner
Mujluf Bengalgul. Owner
14606 February 18. 26;
March 5.12. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Gen-
eral Upholstery Supply at 7600-
7502 NW 70 St.. Miami. Fla.
33166 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florid*.
General Merchandise A
Supply, Inc.,
Jesus Gutierrez, Pres.
Yolanda Gutierrez. Sec.
M. Lester Saal, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
13563 February 6,12;
18. 26.1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.82 1701
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CECIL BRYAN.
PeUUoner-Husband.
vs.
MARGARET BRYAN.
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. MARGARET
BRYAN
220 Walklns Avenue
Brooklyn. N.Y.
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said pe-
tition on petitioner's attorney.
GEORGE T RAMANI. ESQ..
Suite 711. Blscayne Building. 18
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130 and file the Origi-
nal Answer or Pleading in the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 12 day of
March. 1882. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 3 day of February. 1882
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY: LC. Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
13575 February 12.18,26;
March5.l88i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Spe-
cial Kind of Lady Boutique at
8601 Bird Rd. Miami. Fl 33165
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Marfer Enterprises Inc.
owner d-b-a Special
Kind of Lady Boutique
13570 February 12.18.26;
March 5,198:
AFFIDAVIT
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
ss:
The undersigned, under oath,
says; It Is the intention of the
undersigned to engage In a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of MIAMI
BUILDING SERVICES located
at 1216 NW 34 A VE in the city of
MIAMI 33125. Dade County.
Florida.
Those interested In said en-
terprise, and the extent I of the
interest of each, la as follows:
JUAN A. CUSIDO
13588 Februarys, 12; I
18.26.1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT Of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 12 2042 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIE CARMELLE
TOl'SSAINT.
Petitioner-Wife
and
MEMERIEL
TOUSSAINT.
Respondent-Husband
TO: MEMERIEL
TOUSSAINT
Delmas24.No.6
Port-au-Prince,
Haiti. W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
F1ED that a petition for Dlsso-I
lutlon of your Marriage has'
been filed and commenced nv
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ..
attorney for PeUUoner. whose
address is Suite 616. 7800 NE
2nd Avenue. Miami, FL 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 18. 1882;
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
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10th day of Feb-
ruary. 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. Esq
Suite 616.
7800NE2ndAve.
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for PeUUoner
14610 February 18,26;
March 8. 12. 1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.82 21X
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: IN/THE MARRIAGE
OF:
BARBARO CALZADILLA
a-k-a
JUAN CLAVDIO MA YEN.
PeUUoner-Husband,
and
ACACIA ELENEA MA YEN.
Respondent Wife
TO: ACACIA ELENEA
MA YEN
Sanatonio No. 32
Aptdo. 40
PerclvanlaA
Insujente Zpl8
Mexico City. D.F.
Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
David G. Berger. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is'
888 Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach. Florida 33138. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore March 18. 1962. otherwise'
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutlve weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Flortida on this 11 day of Feb-
ruary. 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS BERGER
888 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Telephone 306-672-3100
Attorney for PeUUoner
13588 February 18. 26;
March 8.12, 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
fictitious name of ASIAN COL-
LECTION at number 2666 No.
Miami Avenue, In the City of
Miami. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
10th day of February. 1882.
TIHSO
INVESTMENTS, INC.
By: Irons J. Markey
Presldant
SMITH ... Anuljlk. PA.
Attorney for Applicant
1111 Lincoln Road Mall,
8th Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
14601 February 18, 26;
March 5. 12.1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUUous name
PUMA BUS LINE at 2230 Lin-
coln Ave. Coconut Grove. Fla
33133 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. I
PABLO PINTO, owner
13548 February 5. 12. '
18. 26. 1882 .
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 82-1443 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DANIELAEDIT
MAIER de MERCHAN.
Petitioner-Wife
and
MIGUEL MARINO
MERCHAN LUCO.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: MR MIGUEL MARINO
MERCHAN LUCO
DlartoEl Mercurto
P.O. Box 60
Cuenca. Ecuador
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
PAUL KWITNEY. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before MARCH 8. 1882;
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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28 day of Jan-
uary. 1882
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWTTNEY. KROOP
SCHEINBERG, P.A.
Paul Kwltney
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 512
Miami Beach, Florida33138
Telephone 538-7575
Attorney for PeUUoner
13582 February 5.12;
18.26.1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 82-1813 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CHARLES ROSCOE.
PeUUoner Husband.
and
ERNESTINE ROSCOE.
Respondent-Wife
TO ERNESTINE ROSCOE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN.
ESQ attorney for PeUUoner.
whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road Suite 378. Miami Beach.
Florida 33138. and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March
22. 1882; 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3 day of Feb-
ruary, 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal)
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN,
420 V Lincoln Road
Suite 378
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
13684 February 12.19.26;
March 5.1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUUous name
ZELIG TZVEE MEMORIAL
FUND at 2886 Oceanvlew.
Miami Beach. Fla intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
EFRAIM KATZ, Owner
13656 February 6,12;
19.26. 1882
T-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.82-7073
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LEROY GOULDBOURNE
Petitl' ner Husband,
and
LOIS GOULDBOURNE.
Respondent-Wife
TO: LOIS
GOULDBOURNE
address unknown
Residence
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUUon For Dls-
soluUon Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petlUon on petitioner's at-
torney. GEORGE T RAMANI.
WSQ.. Suite 711, Blscayne
Building. 18 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 18 day of March. 1982. If
you fall to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 10 day of February. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY:C. P. Cope land
Deputy Clerk
13582 February 18. 26;
March5.12. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
MARYLENE REFLECTION
DESIGNS Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Marylene Florinl
14602 February 18.26:
March 5. 12.1982
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-1071
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CLAIRE TEPPER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of CLAIRE TEPPER. de-
ceased. File Number. Is pend-
ing In the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida.
Pmbale Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
rations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIM AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 26. 1982
Personal Representatives:
Gl'SSlE FRANK
IRVING TEPPER
1688 Jefferson
Miami Beach.
Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
Abraham A. Oalbut
GALBUT. GALBUTA
MENIN
998 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33138
Telephone 672-3100
14617 February 26;
March5, 1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case Noll I573 FC 12
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
ROSEMONDE VALCOURT
PeUUoner
and
DUGUAY MICHEL
VALCOURT
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:DUQUAY MICHEL
VALCOURT
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dlssolutln of mar-
riage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any. on MARVIN OREBER.
Attorney for PeUonor, 633 N E
167 St.. N.M.B.. Fl 33162 on or
before MARCH 12. 1982. and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you.
Dated: February 2.1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
by K. Self rled ,
As Deputy Clerk
13567 February 6,12;
M. 26. 1883
'NTHECIRCim...
THE ELEVENU{a *
CIRCUIT iVTji*
DADE COUNTY*?!.
FAMILY DlvitS
N-fc^l
vi*'t.on,,.iJ2l
Respondent Wu "
TO:IDASANTIG0
RIVERA
vUla Granada
clle Alameda
Apt 917
Rio Plednu
^PuertohlcoODB,
RIVERA are hn*,L
"I* your answu-toujIS
for Uissoluuon oil
with the Clerk of tw
mall a copy u, p.
Attorney DANIEL i_
2355 Salzedo Strati,
Gables. Florid. jSj
before March u fl
Petition will be utaT
fesseil '
^s ,1 dayoffi
RICHARD PBR
Clerk Circuit C
ByM J Haraal
13587 Frt
Msrtjfl
NOTICE UN0B1
FICTITIOUSNWslu
NOTICE is
OIVEN that thu_
desiring to engages!
under the flctitlnmr...
TWO WINDOW at lS
At I Miami Fla jjiad
to register said nanei
Clerk of the Clrott 0
Dade County. Flondi
ONELIO GOMEZ. (]
13&57 Frtni
Hi
IN THE CIRCUIT CO
THE ELEVENTHJU
CIRCUIT IN ANDn
DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISM
CASE NO 0M I
NOTICEOF
PUBLICATION I
IN RE TheMarmnOfl
ROSEMENEGAHbUi
Petitioner-Wife,
and
LLOYDGAHBLE.
Respondent Hurtu* I
TO LLOYD GAMBU
Address I'nknoN
Residence
Vi il ARE HEROTl
FIEDthataPttltMl
lution of Man-lap I
filed against you ui|
required toserveao
Answer or Pleadnj I
petition of Peun
tomey. G T
QUIRE. 711 Bucaynrl
18 West Flagler StrsUl
Florida 33130 and flkl"
nal Answer or plesdsa
Office of the Ontof,
Clerk, on or beforeM
March. 1982 If youfsli
judgment by defaist
taken against you l*
demanded in said P
DONE AND ORDB
Miami. Dade Court'"
tnlslOdayofFebrjinJ
RICHARDPBRir
CircuitCourlC
Dade County. T
C.P.CcsssH |
Deputy Ckrt
13588 F*1!ft
NOTICE OFkC
CONSTRUCTIVEIJ-|
(NOPROPEinj
INTHECIRCUITC6
THE ELEVENTH*
CIRCUIT 0 WJ
ANOFOR0A0E0
Civil Ac1ii"
AcT,ooN/Mo:a
INRE THEMAP.*""
APOLINARE
Ol'TIERBEZ
Petitioner HisM*
GLORIA MARTPBI
DEOITIERRM t|
Respondent*^ -
TO CJLOR"**ff|
DE Cl TTERR"!
Kesidenu|*SM
YOl' ARE HTRWJ
HED that anKWj
lution of W*Pji
filed agalnsl 4
required to serve!S*J
written defcBMjfi
STANLEY Ep GOWj
torney address is**?
Hialeah. &***{
the origins! ^J
the above styMgJ
a default *" J
against you Wjf
m'anded In *
once m*JSp*L
seal of ,dJ,Tl
Florid, on t
"*%*>
Dao>ugJ
BS&rSP'
Attorney I*';,-
13576


The "Oldest9 Jewish
Community in Europe
rv SIMON GOODMAN
Jldon Chronicle Syndicate
hukes time to find the small
P "r r.rppce However, sit-
Lin irEur.^ Channel
KS 60 miles from Athens, it is
fhome of what many consider
f be tne oldest Jewish com-
Litv in Europe.
L Jews of Chalkis, the
Lds principal city, claim that
fv can trace their roots back to
tr 2 000 vears. Indeed, local
Ends indicate that Jews were
fught there as captives of An-
ichus.
The tombstones in the Jewish
eterv bear dates which con-
mi that Jews lived there very
My in the Christian era.
fin 1890. when the Castle of
lalkis was demolished, the
tibstones. which had been used
[rim; the Venetian period to
nstruct the castle, were re-
ned to the Jewish community
I mav be seen today set
Ithin the walls of the syna-
Lrue in Kotsou Street. The
Fndations of the synagogue go
tk at least 1.500 years, and it
tte
s*

? ft ^ Li

Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Non(ivsi 3rd Street
Tel 261 7612
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADECOUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number B312I5
Division 03
1NKK B8TATEOF
LILLIAN MAZON
l>e ceased
NOTICE OP
ADMINISTRATION
The administration ol the es-
>te of LILLIAN MA/.ON. de-
ceased. File Number K2-1215 Is
j*nrtinKlnthe(-irruitl-ourtfor
' County. Florida.
i rebate Division, the address
oi hich Is Hade County Court
J..TJWesi Klagler Street,
*mi. Honda 33 ISO The
names and addresses of the
Personal representative and
' personal representatives
*"|*yareset forth below.
omria .erea,ed P"*>ns are re
*m,d,v TH?,Ip11HW:E MONTHa OF
OF -Z ?*I WBUCATION
Claim? NTICE: (1) afl
St-EH?! to wnom notice
*umailed that challenges the
vahdity of the will, the qualifl
SEiv* ^nP*ona.qrepre.
^mS^t-or 3urtid,c-
TlON8CNr^,fAND OBJEC-
^v.PRED
H'0B"elceUAye.
TeenKFL3J131
'ebruaryio, ae, ia
has been rebuilt six times. A 12th
Century mikva was largely re-
constructed from the original
masonry.
On Good Friday. 1845. a fana-
tic set fire to the building, which
was not rebuild until 1849. The
main benefactress was the
Duchess of Lakaldia. a convert to
Judaism.
When Ferdinand de Rothschild
berthed his yacht at Chalkis
Harbor in 1849. he became so
moved by the religious unity of
the local Jewish community that
he donated money towards the
construction of a wall round the
synagogue.
A Chalkis Jew. Colonel Mor-
dechai Frizis. was the first Greek
officer to be killed in action in
1940 while fighting the Italians in
Albania. The story of his heroism
is a local legend, and his family
have lived on the island for 13
uenerations.
In 1943. when the island was
K-cupied by the Germans, the
Bishop of Chalkis hid all Torah
fcrolls and other artefacts in the
rypt of a local church.
NOTICE UND^R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of 441
Plaza and-or 441 Shopping
Plaza at 20707 N.W. 2nd Ave
nue, Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I Mill- County. Florida.
DALY
CORPORATION. N.V.
By: Rafael Diaz.
Managing Director
1-AW OFFICES OF
A1NSLJCE K FERDIE
DALY
CORPORATION. N.V.
14829 February 26.
March 5. 12.19, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 2 1339 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of:
SATEL GEORGES,
Petitioner-husband,
and
ISMENIE GEORGES.
Respondent-wife.
YOU. ISMENIE GEORGES,
residence unknown, are re-
quired to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioners
attorney, Herman Cohen. Esq..
622 3. w 1st Street, Miami.
Fla. 33130. on or before March
B, 1982, or else peUUon will be
confessed.
DATED: January 28, 1982
Richard P. Brlnker,
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
l53 Februarys. 12:
19. 26. 1982
Mary Rubin, 50
Year Resident
Mary Kubin. 77. of Miami
passed away February 19. Mrs.
Kubin had made her home here
for the past 50 years coming from
St. Louis. She was a member of
Beth Kodesh Synagogue and the
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital. She is survived by a son.
Dr. David Kubin. Miami: three
sisters. Lillian Sherman. Kuth
Levin, and Sadie Shut-art, all of
Miami, and two grandchildren.
Graveside services and inter-
ment were held Feb. 21 at Ml.
Nflbo Cemetery. Funeral ar-
rangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
May Selig,
74, Passes
May Selig. 74. of Miami passed
away February 21. Mrs. Selig
had made her home in Miami for
the past 24 years coming from
Ltjominster, Mass. She was a
member of Beth David Syna-
gogue and active in the Sister-
hood.
Mrs. Selig is survived by her
husband, Mendell; children. Kd-
ward Selig and Ann Asher. both
ol Boston; brother. Seymour
Burns of Jacksonville: sisters.
Edith Sibli-y of Miami and Pearl
Goldstein ol Boston; lour grand-
children and one great-grand-
child.
Services were held Feb. 23 at
Gordon Funeral Home with in-
terment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Julius Breitier,
Accountant
Julius Breitler. 75. accountant,
ol North Miami Beach passed
away February 17. He was a resi-
dent lor 30 years coming from
New York. He is survived by his
wife, Dorothyi son. Dr. Alan
Breitler ol Maryland; daughter,
Elizabeth Shay of Miami; sister,
Anna Sheppard of llallandale,
and three grandchildren. Services
were held Feb. 19. Arrangements
by Kiverside.
ENZER. Dora. HO. February 14. Gordon
Funeral Home.
1.AKOW1TZ. Anna, 90. February 13.
Riverside.
1.AZARUS, Leonard. 59. February 16
Riverside
SI.ADE. Matilda. 83, February 17
LEVIN. Edward H.. 76, February 18.
Riverside
MONUMENTS INC
Open *'r Day CJostd Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Friday. February 26, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Fage io-
Samuel Brown of Miami Beach
When death occurs
in Miami Beach and
Greater Miami call
Blank Bros., Inc.
We handle arrangements for
local burial or direct ship-
ment of remains by airplane
for funerals in Pittsburgh,
New York, and throughout
the United States. Burial
in Israel within 24 hours.
Pre-arrangements available.
tafeProsJnc.
Funeral Home
Forbes and Craft Avenues
Pittsburgh, PA 15213
fifi 412 682-4000
fc% Alan M. Blank
President and Supervisor
Three Generations of
Distinctive Service
Samuel Brown. 67. of Miami
Beach passed away February 20.
He was a resident since 1954 for-
merly of Philadelphia. Mr. Brown
was the owner of Duff-Brown
Chevrolet Agency. He was a
member of the North Shores Op-
timist Club, a life member of the
Masonic lxidge of Philadelphia
and a volunteer of the I'ntkin
longevity Center.
He is survived by his wife,
Hebe; son. Charles; daughter
Merle Benjamin of Ohio; sister.
Flea nor Harris of Miami Beach,
and six grandchildren. Services
and interment were held Feb. Ti
al Ml. Nebo Cemetery. Arrange
ments by Kiverside.
Human Potash Posses
My man Potash. <>7. ol Miami
passed away February 17. Mr.
Potash had made his home here
for the past 30 years coming from
Newark. N.J. He is survived by
three sons. Perry (Linda) Potash
of Miami. Toby Potash of Miami
and Kichard (Kobin) Potash of
St. Petersburg; two daughters,
Phylis 11 ink.-, of Union. N .J. and
Myrna (Kol>ert) Brodkin of
Miami, and nine grandchildren.
Services were held Feb. 18 at
(ordon Funeral Home with'in-
terment at Star of David
Memorial Park.
LiUie Ravitch of Miami
Mllfe Havitch. 89. of Miami
passed away February 21. She
was a resident since 194(i coming
from Illinois. She is survived by
her son. Jacob (Hilda); daugh-
MII.I.ER, Max
I'ERLMAN. Dr Louis. February 22,
Riverside.
UROSS. Fay. Miami Beach. Rubin
Zllbert.
Hl.tMENKRANZ. Roslyn. 80. Miami
Hearh. February 18. Riverside.
HRESLOW. Jack, Miami Beach Rubin
Zllbert
FE1.DHE1M. Arlene, 86, Miami Beach.
February 17.
KI.EINBERU. Wallace iWallyi. 34.
North Miami Beach. February 18.
l.evltt Welnsteln
Mll-L-ER. Sylvester U. Bay Harbor
Island. Riverside.
OI'I'ENHEIM. Martin. I.a Pan Bolivia
Kubin Zllbert
ORENSTE1N. Morris. 77, Bay Harbor
Island. February 18. Levitt-
Welnsteln
HOFFMAN. Herman. 81, New York
I a-vltt-Welnsteln.
STONE. Dorothy Samuel. North Miami
Beach. February 16. Riverside
FEI.DMAN. Mildred iMIIllei. 82,
Miami Beach, February 17 Rubin
Zllbert.
KIKSCHNER. Maurice. 81, Miami
Beach. Gordon Funeral Home.
I.EON. Morris. North Miami Beach.
' iiinicm Funeral Home.
MA1.KOFF, Samuel. Miami
February 16 Riverside.
KODENHERG. Robert
Funeral Hnme
WINKL.ER. Dr. Newman. 78.
Miami Beach. February 16
Welnsteln
HOKWITZ. Shirley S
KOHEN, Beatrice. Miami
February l.
ROSEN. Irving Stanley. 72. Miami.
February 18. Riverside.
K1.AWANS. Stella. Miami Beach
KOZDA. Gordon Gilbert. 66, Miami
Beach. February 20. Riverside
ZUCKER. Bella. North Miami Beach
Levitt Welnsteln
EPSTEIN. Reuben H. Point East.
February 19. Riverside.
FRIEDMAN. Alexander. Miami Beach
Rubln-Zllbert
GAROVOY. Philip. 60. Marathon
Gordon Funeral Home.
GOLDSTEIN. Frieda. 80. Miami.
February 18. Star of David Cemetery.
Riverside
MARKOWITZ, Morris, Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert
RICHMOND. Louis. 67. Miami,
February 18. Riverside.
ROSENBERG. Jacob, 73. North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
KOSENFELD. Solomon
SHIP, Morris.
GRAW. Sadie. M. February 11.
WEISS. Sadye S.. 78. February 11.
Riverside.
KOENIG. Charles. 82. February 14
Levltt-Weinsteln.
ters. F.sther Talley and Shirley
(Kichard) Votra all of Miami: five
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren. Services took
place Feb. 24. Kiverside.
QUAIN
Stephen J 32, of Miami Beach, passed
away February 22 Mr. (jualn Is sur-
vived by his parents. Ell and PeKK.v
ljuain and his sister, Ronda. Services
were held Feb. 24. Interment at ML
Slnal Cemetery
in I'MI'Ml...... -
QHAICM MNDf .
HARTMAN MILLER
mm
Beach,
Gordon
North
Levitt-
Beach,
Of CHICAGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939
In Palm Beach, 833-0887
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC

Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S levitl, F D
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queen-. Blvd & 76th Rd.. Forest Hills. NY
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd


1
We let our total
do our
Count on us for Everyday Low, Low
We dont make fancy daims.
We donl give stamps!
We dont play gamest
Well save you more
on your total food bill
...or else...
the Difference in Cash!
I EVERYDAY LOW, LOW PRICES:
|Hires Root Beer ; REAR
Dr. Pepper
i]
OR LIGHT
Schaefer
12 0Z CANS
Plnch
Prws
Cole'S 16 OZ BAG FROZEN
Garlic Bread
Jeno's
Pizza
FROZEN
11 -3 4 OZ BOX
ASSORTED
P^SoiCEBEEF CHUCK BONELE1
ilder Roast
$168
Breyers
Ice Cream
:40C)
ASSORTED FLAVORS
cPride
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY FEBRUARY
25 198? THRU WEDNESDAY MARCH 3 196?
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUAN-
TITIES WE WILL GLADLY REDEEM YOUR
US GOVERNMENT FOOD STAMPS
Most Stores
Open
24 Hours
cn SERVICE-DELI
ONLY AT STORES WITH Ofll COUNTERS
SAVE
JACK MX FINEST OUALITY LB
Bologna 1.68
TAV OLD FASHIONED LB __
Uvcrwurst.....1.38 41
DANISH "AVARTl OR 12 LB
WHITE OR YELLOW 1/2 L8
BOIUS
BUY
(SAVE71CLB)
: ?0C
; i*
EVERYDAY LOW, LOW PRICES
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
OVEN
FRESH
FLA OR SMIPPEO PREMIUM FRESH ^^^ ^gm^ ^L i
Fiver Leg CgC
Quarters %J%M
LB
SAVE 11c
o
(SAVE21LB)
U S CHOICE BEEF LOIN
Steak E3
MEAT
5V3BREAST QTRS W BACKS
^ 3 LEG QTRS W BACKS
FlORIDAORShIpPED PREMIUM FRESH 3 GI^TPKGS
LB
(SAVE 98* LB |
Hi-Ho'
99<= ai^ipo
BIC DISPOSABLE
5 PK PKG
58*
^^r A\tc 1
PANTRY PRIDE
Egg Bread
16 OZ
LOAF
BONUS
BUY
PANTRY PRIDE FRUIT COCKTAIL
17 OZ CAN OR PANTRY PRIDE
HALVES OR SLICES
REAL 1 UTER BOTTLE
Sangria......
ALL PURPOSE SPRAY CLEANER
Fantastik .
1602 CAN
FLORIDA TOP OUALITY FRESH
IStravvberries
-*SAVE 30
SAVE 30c
Orange <9
Juice
SAVE
, PANTRY PRIDE UN OIL OR WATER! OJ.CAN
Tuna............79 20
VMt BIG WHITE OR ASST 1 ROLL PKG
Towels.........149 .30
*ORTH MOUNTAIN BURGUNDY CHABllS VIN ROSE
I Wines.....V 4.79 .20
.IBBY CUT OR FRENCH STYLE IS "_
Green Beans------2/.77 23
CAMPBELLS CMICEN NOODLE 10 -.OZ CAS
Sots?..........3/.97 .11
Lv.SK HEAVY DUTY LAUNDRY HMi'L_
Detergent 179 18
SUNSHINE 10 OZ BOX ^^
l Cheez-lts........99 10
HEBREW NATIONAL DIET FRANKS OR 12 0Z PKG
Knocks ......... .w
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET SALAMI OR 12 0ZPKG
Boioana ................
NATHANSBEEF FRANKS OR 1 LB PKG qq
OSCAR MAYeVm'eat'oR 1 LB PKG __
Beef Franks......
2/$l<>o
aasslf isavepwi
PANTRY PRIDE WHITE/PINK
Grapefruit
Juice
FiesTa ii
Cookware
12"
Feature
of the Week-
3 QUART
DUTCH
OVEN
AfTER MARCH 3 19B3
PRICE WILL BE 13 99
plus
sales tax
46 OZ
CANS
PRODUCE
(SAVE 13*)
FLEISCHMANN Si F^LVfl^
REG CORN OIL LB W Y^K^f*
At MKmW LYKESMEAT
OR BEEF GRILL
BREAKSTONE ^BSS^ ^BS^ _j_ FlcITIKS
FIRM RIPE SALAD SIZE PKG SAVE 3W
Tomatoes
6/59<
ROEN FRESH YELLOW LB
Margarine
Sour
Cream
PT.CNT.
af^sTW* rrai
98*2
SAVE
.29 20
U.s'nO. 1 ALL PURPOSE WHITE
(i^jJoa. ........1.49 30
.2A29 06
CRISPY. FRESH
LOZ.
,SSPSt% DEL MONTE HAWAIIAN FINEST QUALITY
fO P^JW".....1-"
[(SAVE 21) CAUF. TOP QUALITY MED 200 SIZ
2 lb. Lemons -
.10
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1982
CJA-1EF
o


Campaign Over
$12 Million
March to be Builders and
Attorneys Month
As the 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign passed the $12 million mark, well ahead of last year's
record pace, General Campaign Chairman Philip T. Warren an-
nounced that March will be Builders and Attorneys Month. The
month will see increased efforts to raise pledges in these two key
divisions to record levels.
Climaxing a month of sustained effort will be the appearance of
George Steinbrenner, owner of the New York Yankees, as the
featured speaker at the Builders, Real Estate and Allied Trades
Division Annual Dinner to take place Sunday, March 21, at the
Eden Roc Hotel. Also making appearances at major upcoming
Campaign events are ABCTV commentator David Brinkley,
who will speak at a dinner for Westview Country Club members,
Sunday, February 28 (see p.3), and Sen. Carl Levin (D-Mich.),
who will be the keynote speaker at the South Dade community-
wide cocktail reception to take place Thursday, March 4, at the
Kings Bay Yacht Club, (see p. 13). continuedp*s
*org9 Steinbrenner, Eden Roc, March 21. Sen. Carl Levin, Kings Bay, March 4.
David Brinkley, Westview, Feb. 28.
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian. Section C. February 26,1982.


Contents

CAMPAIGN PAGE 3
As 1982 Campaign continues to build at a record pace, General Chair-
man Warren declares March to be Builders and Attorneys Month.
David Brinkley, Sen. Carl Levin and George Steinbrenner are among
upcoming speakers.
UPCOMING
EXHIBITIONS PAGE 4
An exhibition of the paintings of Menasha Kadishman will open with a
'Federation only' reception on behalf of Project Renewal. South Dade
JCC is co-sponsoring an exhibition of the work of famed Jewish
photojournalist Alfred Eisenstaedt.
FOUNDATION PAGE 5
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies recently passed $20 million
in assets, and named a new executive directorJoseph Imberman.
SENIOR CRIME WATCH PAGE 6
The Jewish Family and Children's Service unveils an innovative
program to help Beach elderly fight crime.
COMMUNITY
RELATIONS
PAGE 7
Letter from an American Rabbi describes encounter with Refuseniks
in Moscow. Miami prepares for visit of Israeli teenage goodwill am-
bassadors'.
FIGHT AGAINST
UNEMPLOYMENT
PAGE 8
The Jewish Vocational Service asks for support in its fight against
rapidly rising unemployment in the community.
STATEWIDE CONFERENCE
OF FEDERATIONS
PAGE 8
Rep. Claude Pepper to be honored at Conference of the Association of
Florida Federations, set for April 2-4.
JEWISH JUNIOR HIGH PAGE 10
Samuel H. Lasko has been appointed principal of new Jewish Junior
High School of South Dade, which opens in September, 1982.
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH
ORGANIZATION PAGE 10
Area BBYO's are collecting 6 million pennies in effort to increase
awareness of the meaning of the Holocaust.
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
February 26,1982
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
president
Harry A. (Hap) Levy
Executive Vice President
Myron J.Brodie
Chairman, Public Relations committee
Ell Tlmoner
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Key upcoming events in Women's Division.
PAGE 11
SOUTH DADE PAGE 13
Sen. Carl Levin to keynote GMJF South Dade cocktail recepon
PROJECT SINAI
PAGE 14
Mount Sinai Medical Center's Project Sinai improves access to
health
care.
COMMUNITY
CALENDER
PAGE 15


Moynihan Denounces
nti-lsrael Bloc
Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan.
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D., N.Y.) spoke
it against what he called "the repugnant brand
I anti-Semitism in the international community,
fhich falsely equates Zionism with racism and
seism," and called for a strong U.S. response to
owing efforts to ostracize Israel from the inter-
ational community, in a speech Sunday,
ebruary 13, to the Key Biscayne committee for
: Greater Miami Jewish Federation. The dinner
as held on behalf of the 1982 Combined Jewish
SffwEJ1! V*** ^d the Sonesta
Beach Hotel in Key Biacayne. General Chairman
of the event was Marjorie Hill; Associate Chair-
men were Ted Kreuter, Paula Levine and Sandra
snapu-o, with dinner arrangements made by Dr
and Mrs. Arthur Schrager.
In his speech, Moynihan denounced the
growing campaign on the part of Arab countries
" 'neu*Talues to expel Israel from the UN. He
added, Imagine what the obscene equation of
Zionism with racism must have meant to the peo-
ple and government of Israel; to be confronted
constantly with the incessant defamation, and
with the degradation of the language of inter-
national politics at Israel's expense. There
remains but one answer {in response to the inter-
national campaign: the totalitarian lie must be
exposed, confounded; and overwhelmed."
General Chairman Marjorie Hill stated "We
are extremely heartened to hear Sen. Moynihan s
message of hope. This great American statesman
is unquestionably one of the most eloquent voices
m the world for Israel today, dedicated to the
dreams of faith, courage, determination, and hope
we share with our fellow Jews throughout the
world.
1982 CJA-IEF Campaign
Continued from page 1.
I General Chairman Warren commented that,
ne have decided to focus attention on our two
longest trades and professional divisions, the
Milders and Attorneys, in order to help our 1982
fcmpaign to reach its greatest potential, and to
lengthen our intrastructure for future cam-
kigns. These two divisions are growing rapidly,
Id are becoming of ever more critical importance
I the success of our Campaign." In 1981. Warren
Wed. the Builders Real Estate and Allied Trades
fusion accounted for about 18 percent of the
IA-IEF Campaign total, and the Attorneys
*" accounted for more than 7 percent. War-
i added, "while we have enjoyed increased suc-
fs in these divisions, both Builders and Attor-
"ys still have tremendous untapped potential in
U of increased support for the Campaign."
Jlichael Adler. Chairman of the Builders, Real
ate and Allied Trades Division, stated that,
* division is very pleased to have been able to
"re a speaker of the stature of George Stein-
inner for our Annual Dinner. In addition to be-
I owner of the Yankees and a public personality,
rinorenner is also an extremely successful
uaer and businessman. Steinbrenner has been
Israel on more than one occasion, and is known
Lrv w Pi? to the cause of l8rael and World
EL eh*ve that the attraction of hearing
pr?er Wl" heihten interest in our Annual
w or many people not previously involved,
SiSrT* Ur division t0 its greate8t
{?eeseSinnSedf Mboth P^sure and gratitude"
h momE ? f March a* Builders and Attor-
E&L.&S2 that this recognition wfll
I to t!r !uetermination of "any our divi-
fe ind SftiS? a breakthrough year for
M the Divt11,ed P"ade8" In FebruarJ. Adler
ders S v,00 'urned out fr the Annual
MSTSSfc PfeftPl at the 1982 Round-
> "It W Kfreent hiher than they were in
I* S dTviJ^wXCitin ,Dd rewarding to
h^onoTanirlLT hM """"MSed attain a
feverth i stained growth."
[ S^ft^T8 ?** General Chair-
Fh our ?n, We have *&* to ap-
hMf&RSSft There 8nif*ant
Pot yet ivTn bu,id>ng and allied trades who
Wl thf 2SS8a to the,Campaign. It is
1 of ^oSriS the8? P^P16' udconvince
1 for aH^tUr* f .the Campaign for Is-
*w> Arkv }1Tmetbemonthsahead."
' ^PUinS^I^f1??*?,of Attorneys Divi-
MP*i!w the CMnPaign leadership in-
PWB ^"ciUtion effortdurmg March to
;5N5
tf- /
Brinkley to Speak
at Westview
David Brinkley, ABC News Special In-
vestigator, will be the special guest at The West-
view Country Club for a dinner on behalf of the
tireater Miami Jewish Federation's 1982 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
Sunday, February 28, at 6:30 p.m. announced
Westview Federation Chairman Edward Harris;
Vice Chairman, Richard A. Berkowitz and West-
view Country Club President Richard S. Wolfson.
Brinkley, a 38-year veteran of broadcast news
and recipient of numerous awards including 10
Emmy's and 2 Peabody awards, has been hosting
a new Sunday morning program called "David
SS^K Tw8 Wf?k" which "" m November.
iyl. I he show offers a retrospective view of news
headlines the week past.
idfj"^ his association with ABC in September
1981, Brinkley has hosted political and election e-
vents, special projects and a historical docu-
mentary on the 100th birthday of President
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Aventura/Turnberry
Campaign
On February 17, 1982, a group of about 300
Aventura-Turnberry Isle residents gathered at the
Turnberry Isle Country Club in support of the
1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign, and to hear a well received
speech by former Israeli Chief of Staff of the Israel
Defense Forces, Mordechai Gur. Pledges received
at the event pushed Aventura-Turnberry Isle
division Campaign well over the $500,000 mark on
the way to a 1982 CJA-IEF effort that is expected
to top $1,000,000, according to Jack Bellock,
Leadership Gifts Chairman.
The Gur event came on the heels of a Cocktail
Party, hosted by Turnberry Isle Chairman Arnold
R. Meyer, which resulted in a 300 percent increase
in campaign giving over the year before by those
who attended the meeting.
Whatever the final total for the Aventura-Turn-
berry Isle division, there is a unanimous agree-
ment among Federation Campaign leadership that
Michael Adler at Builder, Real Estate and Allied
Trades Roundtable.
reach as many of Dade County's Jewish atto.neys
us possible. "There are more than 2,000 Jewish at-
torneys in Greater Miami," Arky commented,
"and it requires an enormous amount of attention
and effort to reach most of them on a face-to-face
basis, in order to share with them the message of
the CJA-IEF Campaign." In the past, Arky said,
there has been a feeling that the tremendous po-
tential of the Attorneys division was not being
fully realized because many attorneys were not
being reached. "By organizing this special
solicitation campaign, we should be able to con-
tact many more attorneys than in years past, and
greatly increase pledges."
General Chairman Warren noted that the in-
creased pledges which are expected from the
Builders and Attorneys divisions during March
should help to propel the Campaign, but cautioned
that, "We must redouble our efforts in every facet
of the Campaign if we are to attain the resources
necessary to meet the rapidly growing need. In Is-
rael, the mood is somber and apprehensive as the
withdrawal from Sinai approaches and the danger
of war increases along the northern border. At
home, increased unemployment and further Fed-
eral budget cutbacks are already causing suffering
among thousands of our people. Now is not the
time to be cautious in our giving. Let us seize the
moment to secure a brighter future for the Jewish
people."

Nate Willis Aventura/Turnberry General Chair-
man.
the Aventura-Turnberry Isle Campaign showing
is extremely impressive, considering that the
division was created less than a decade ago, and
that the Aventura Campaign totaled only about
$30,000 as recently as 1975. Philip T. Warren,
General Chairman of the 1982 Campaign, stated,
"The spectacular growth of the Aventura-Turn-
berry Isle Campaign is the result of superb orga-
nization, enormous dedication, and sustained hard
work by the division's leadership. We believe that
the success of Aventura-Turnberry Isle can serve
as a model for other community based Campaign
divisions to follow."
The basic formula for the success of Aventura-
1 Continued on page 9.


Upcoming Exhibitions
Galerie 99 Exhibit
Menasha Kadishman, an international ac-
claimed Israeli artist noted for his paintings of the
pastoral beauty of the Land of Israel, will be
present at a preview exhibition of his work, to take
place on Wednesday evening March 10 at Galerie
99, at 1088 Kane Concourse on Bay Harbor
Island. Prior to the exhibition, there will be a
cocktail reception to meet the artist, exclusively
for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation on
behalf of the people of Or Akiva, Miami's Project
Renewal community.
Willa Abramson, Campaign Chairman for
Project Renewal stated that, "We are honored to
announce that Menasha Kadishman has created a
suite of three color lithographs, in extremely
limited editions, exclusively for the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.'*
Persons attending the exhibition who make a
contribution to Project Renewal of $500 will
receive a Kadishman lithograph of which there are
200 in existence. Persons contributing $750 will
receive a lithograph from an edition of 150, and
persons contributing $1,000 more will receive
a lithograph from an edition of 100.
Mrs. Abramson added, "These unique litho-
graphs will be treasured by collectors, not only
because of their intrinsic value as important works
of art, but also because they represent a con-
tribution that will significantly enrich the lives of
the children of Or Akiva. We are deeply grateful to
Menasha Kadishman
Menasha Kadishman was born in Tel Aviv in
1932. From 1947-50 he studied with the sculptor
Moshe Sternschuss. and then took four years off
to work as a shepherd in Kibbutz Ma'ayan Barucn
and Kibbutz Kvuzat Yizrael. In both his painting
and sculpture, Kadishman uses trees, forests,
sheep and oceans in a dialogue with more tra-
ditional art forms.
Kadishman once wrote of one of his works, "The
painted tree was an act of love, a kind of personal
declaration, a stage in a long attempt to interfere
in and intermingle with nature." Among the
prizes and awards won by Kadishman over the
years have been the America-Israel Cultural
Foundation Scholarship, the Sainsbury Scholar-
ship. London, First Prize for Sculpture at the 5th
Paris Biennale, the Sandberg Prize, the Israel
Museum, Jerusalem, the Eugen Kolp Prize for Is-
raeli Graphic Art. and the Prize of the Jury,
Norwegian International Print Biennale,
Fredrikstad.
Project Renewal is a far reaching plan under-
taken by the American Jewish community in
partnership with the Israeli government, to
revitalize 160 seriously distressed neighborhoods
in Israel. It is designed to help neighborhood
residents plan and implement the revitalization of
their own communities.
Like many Federations throughout the United
States, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has
twinned with one of the 160 designated neighbor-
hoods, Or Akiva, located one kilometer east of
Caesarea, halfway between Haifa and Tel Aviv.
There are 8,000 residents of Or Akiva; 43.3 per-
cent of whom are under the age of 20. These people
are second and third generation Israelis whose
parents and grandparents emigrated pre-
dominantly from Oriental Jewish communities
(North Africa and Asia) during the 1950's. They
and their children could not adapt to life in mod-
ern Israel, and as a result have remained outside
the mainstream of Israeli life.
The community faces serious problems with its
young people. There are no activities for Or
Akiva's teenage residents. Consequently, these
young people lack direction, and some have turned
to crime and drugs out of a sense of despair and
Willa Abramson in Or Akiva
frustration. Others are fleeing the community for
the big cities. More industry requiring skilled
labor would require increased training, and would
provide a reason for the young to remain in Or
Akiva.
Project Renewal is based firmly on the principal
of grass roots participation. In Or Akiva, the resi-
dents have formed a local Citizens Council to take
an active role in identifying problems and
programs to resolve them. The Citizens Council
with the assistance of advisors provided by the
Jewish Agency, the municipality, the Israel
government, the academic community, and the
leadership from Miami, have formed a steering
committee to develop a comprehensive plan for
the physical, economic, and social rehabilitation of
the entire community. They have drawn up i
budget and have established a priority list of pro-
jects for implementation. The most important
itmes on the Or Akiva list include large scale
construction and rehabilitation of housing, nn
provement of day care facilities, community
centers and parks, vocational training and em-
ployment counseling, facilities for physical and
mental health care, tutoring and home manage-
ment services.
Willa Abramson stated, "Project Renewal is
much more than a campaign for dollars. It sig
nifies the renewal of heightened unity and deeper
Jewish identification with our community at home
and overseas. It is a program that will not only
help to overcome deep seated social problems in
Or Akiva and other distressed communities, buti
program that will develop a generation of Israels
to provide the infrastructure of leadership w
these communities to ensure that these problem!
never recur in the future."
South Dade JCC, Lowe Art Museum
Sponsor Eisenstaedt Exhibit
An exhibition of the photography of Alfred
Eisenstaedt, founding father of modern photo-
journalism, will be sponsored by the South Dade
Jewish Community Center at the Lowe Art
Museum March 20 April 25 on the University of
Miami Campus.
The exhibition features photographs taken 50
years ago when Eisenstaedt was a young reporter-
photographer in Berlin and those taken in 1979 on
a return trip to the country of his youth.
Eisenstaedt will be the guestat a reception and
preview opening of the exhibition Saturday,
March 20 at 7 p.m. at the Lowe Museum, 1301
Stanford Drive, Coral Gables. He will be
presented with a Distinguished Visitor Award by
Metro-Dade Commissioner Ruth Shack, who is
also President of the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida. A Lecture and slide presenta-
tion, narrated by Eisenstaedt will follow.
Tickets for the opening are $25 for sponsors and
$50 for patrons, and are available through the
South Dade Jewish Community Center, 12401 SW
102 Ave., Miami, Fla. 33176, telephone 251-1394.
The South Dade Jewish Community Center is a
member of the GMJF's family of agencies and a
cultural arts and adult programming at the *
Dade JCC, "We are very pleased to be a j
present, in conjunction with the Lowe.
hibition of the work of an artist of *7Z
nitude like Eisenstaedt as the culmination o
first year of our cultural arts program atine jj
Dade
bers
year of our cultural arts program attne
e JCC. This is a unique opportunity
of the Greater Miami Jewish comn
A If red Eisenstaedt
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal-israel
emergency Fund.
Acording to Sydney Newmark, co-chairman of
A young Marlene Dietrich
'in 1920S Berlin, ]
Continued on P*


Foundation News
FJP 10 Years of Growth
Ten vears ago a group of Jewish leaders in
I Miami "agreed that in order for the Greater Miami
Ijewish community to grow, it needed not only an
lactive and constantly developing annual cam-
baitm but also a long range vehicle to assist
[donors and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
lin planning for the future needs of the community.
lOut of that decision, came the creation of the
[Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, an entity
[designed to accept bequests from estates, trusts,
twills and other similar devices in support of the
Jewish community. In a period of ten years, the
iFoundation has grown to assets of approximately
$20 million at year end 1981, and annual gifts of $3
million per year.
"The people who make endowments and
bequests to the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies are upholding the highest ideals of
Tzedakah, by helping to ensure that the Greater
Miami Jewish community remains strong and
vibrant" says Sidney Lefcourt, chairman of the
Foundation. "Each year," Lefcourt explains, "the
Foundation invests a portion of its growing assets
n programs that strengthen the community as a
jvhole. and give special support to those in the
community such as the elderly, youth, and the
troubled who are most in need of our help."
Supported by the members of the Board of Trus-
ses of the Foundation, as well as the Board of the
greater Miami Jewish Federation and several
tdvisory committees, community leaders have
given thousands of hours of voluntary effort to the
Foundation's activities, to ensure a brighter
uture for the Greater Miami Jewish community.
Jay Kislak. chairman of the Foundation's
Investment Committee commented that
[Community leaders are drawn to the foundation
tecause of the way that the Foundation fosters
lew and creative enterprises at Federation, and
keeps the Greater Miami Jewish community
Ward looking and open to original thinking."
I Listed below are answers to some of the most
ommonly asked questions concerning the Foun-
ation.
jl Is the Foundation a separate legal entity?
[No. it is an integral part of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, with a Board of Trustees of 21
pdividuals, some of whom are also members of
pe Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board.
[2- Who manages the assets of the Foundation?
[All assets are held and administered by the
federation with the assistance of a fifteen-member
Vestment Committee of the Foundation, chaired
Nay I. Kislak.
|3- Who makes policies for the Foundation?
|An Operating Committee composed of 22
^ding community citizens chaired by Harry B.
"nith assures that all gifts are made to recognized
parities in our region and all over the world
terever Jews are in need. The Operating Com-
Sidney Lefcourt
mittee creates new policies when necessary,
reviews annual budgets, and carries out all other
administrative activities of the Foundation.
4. Who provides legal and tax counsel?
A noted group of legal and tax advisors from the
region chaired by Shepard King. The Committee
is composed of some 45 men and women who
provide voluntary counsel to the Foundation and
its staff. They also sponsor a yearly tax seminar
for lawyers and other estate planners from
throughout the area, and have in the past spon-
sored a speakers bureau, published various
materials related to tax matters, and represented
the Foundation as needed.
5. Who may give to the Foundation:
Anyone. Today the Foundation manages some
120 separate philanthropies funds totalling $18.5
million as well as an undesignated fund totalling
approximately $1.5 million. During the last three
months of 1981 alone the following individuals
created new funds with the Foundation:
Adler Associates, Henry and Barbara Arman
Family, Felix Blank Family, Isaac Blank Family,
Morris N. Broad, Errol Eisinger Family, Morris
D. Levitt, Charles Lipcon, Bernard A. and
Nanetze J. Mayer, Dr. Gordon Miller, Norman N.
Nierenberg Family, Albert Ossip Family, Milton
and Lenore Gaynor, Richard anb Bernice Gold-
stein, Charles and Charlotte Held, Ezra Katz,
Leonard L. Levenstein, Nat Ratner, Neil Schiff,
Ben N. Solondz, Cecile Weiss in memory of Milton
Weiss.
6._ Who receives financial support from the
Foundation?
Only charitable organizations exempt from
taxation under Section 501 (c) (30) of the Internal
Revenue Code. The Foundation does not make
grants to individuals. The majority of the gifts are
made to organizations providing service to Jewish
communities in our region, Florida and abroad. At
year end 1981, the Foundation approved special
grants to the following organizations:
The Foundation of Jewish PhilanthropiesBoard of
Trustees and Advisory Committees
| of Trustees
JuArkiii
)nun Botwmick
-irdBrtd
iCyp.
luiDtrrty
DnssW
^"smsr,
"P Frost
G-ss
'Gilbwt
"""item.,,
lilRU
tKiu
Ism
f> I Kubk
fcl*viu
sttffiX*."*.
INorry
'<
Amu Robbiiu
Robert Russell
Edward Shapiro
Val Silberman
George Simon
Harry B. Smith
Simeon Spear
Harold Tburrnan
Morton Wainer
Carl Wrinkle
George Wiee
Lillian Zorn
Legal and
Tax Committee
Shepard King. Chairman
Stephen W Arky
A. Jeffrey Baraah
Albert J. Bear
Robert BUlig
Jesse Caaeelhoff
Robert Chalnick
Ronald Cutler
Gerald Engel
IvanFagaan
Lynn W^rombarg
Richard Furman
Gary Genoa
Dennia Ginaburg
Barry Herah
Frederic A. Hoffman
Melvin JacobowiU
Martin Kalb
JoelKarp
Alfred J Katun
Staveo Lapidua
Sidney Lefcourt
Jeffrey Levine
Fred Ijchalwn
Norman H. Lipoff
Howard Lucas
Richard Mondre
GaryOpper
JackOrkin
Bonnie Ren tec hler
Howard Roee
Barry
Stuart Rothschild
Philip M. Segal
Richard Skor
Harry B. Smith
Simeon Spear
Robert S. Steinberg
Harold Tanneo
S. George Tragar
Sydney Traura
Eileen Trautman
Eric B. Tureteky
Samuel C. UUman
Marc Wateon
Mai Wainatain
A.B. Wiener
Richard M. Zimmerman
Operating Committee
Harry B. Smith. Chairman
1. Jerry Bloom
Benjamin Botwimck
IrvingCvpeo
Gerald Engel
George retdemkreu
Irving Frankel
Phillip Froat
Gary Garaon
Goldie Goldstein
Sidney Lefcourt
Harry A. Levy
Norman lipoff
Irving Norry
Sidney Otsoa
Forrest Raffel
Anita Robbina
Edward Shapiro
Val Silbarman
Harry B. Smith
Harold Thin-man
Earl Werner
Investment Committee
Jay I. Kislak. Chairman
Adolph Berger
Shepard Broad
Irving Cypen
Arnold Gani
Solomon Garaxi
William Gordon
Joseph Handleman
Kenneth Hoffman
Sidney Lefcourt
Stanley Marks
Steven E.Rose
George Simon
Simeon Spear
Paul Sussman
Morton Wainer
Stanley Wolff
Guardianship Program of Dade County,
$25,000; to assist in creating a guardianship
program for elderly persons adjucated incompet-
ent.
Jewish Vocational Service, Miami, $6,200; to
purchase equipment to improve vocational ser-
vices to rehabilitation clients.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, $215,872;
towards support of annual operating Campaign.
University of Miami, $24,892; general operating
support, and for Holocaust Memorial sculpture
exhibit.
Dade Foundation, $10,000; general operating
support.
Shaare Zedek Hospital, $25,000; general
operating support.
Continued on page 9
Joseph C. Imberman
Joseph Imberman
Named F*TP Director
Joseph C. Imberman has joined the staff of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation as director of
the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies. The an-
nouncement was made by Myron J. Brodie, Fed-
eration executive vice president.
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
develops financial resources by securing bequests,
endowments, legacies, insurance policies, trusts
and philanthropies funds on behalf of pilot
projects, emergencies and one-time grants to help
plan for and meet the future needs of the Federa-
tion, its family of agencies and the community.
The Foundation's legacies and bequests program
has grown from $3 million in 1975 to nearly $20
million today.
Imberman's activities will include overall
supervision of all activities of the Foundation
which functions in concert with the Board of Trus-
tees and the executive vice president of
Federation. Harry A. (Hap) Levy, Federation
president, called Imberman "a valuable and
respected addition to the professional staff of
Federation. His knowledge and expertise can only
serve to further enrich the quality of Jewish life in
Greater Miami."
Sidney Lefcourt, Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies chairman, commented that "Imberman's
position in the Foundation will surely enhance its
growth potential within the community, as well as
foster new and creative enterprises at
Federation."
Imberman was associated with the Columbus
Foundation of Columbus, Ohio from 1977-1981, at
first as associate director and then as executive
director. He has been a board member of the
Columbus Jewish Home for the Aged, the
Columbus Metropolitan Club and was recently
appointed adjunct assistant professor in the De-
partment of Educational Administration at Ohio
State University.
In addition, he has been involved with many
other civic organizations, and at the national level
with the Council on Foundations.
I


JFCS Senior Crime
Watch Program
"It makes me feel so good to realize that we older
people are not completely helpless against crime.
By becoming aware of how to avoid situations and
lead to crime, and by joining together in Senior
Crime Watch Groups, we can begin to take better
care of ourselves and of each other."
The speaker was Mrs. Rina Miller, one of about
50 senior residents of a senior citizens apartment
on Meridian Ave. in South Miami Beach who got
together one afternoon recently to discuss ways to
combat the threat of crime. Also participating in
the meeting were Officers Larry Carmody and Pat
Evans of the Miami Beach Police Department
Crime Prevention Unit, and Fred Stock, director
of the Jewish Family and Children's Service
Senior Crime Watch Program, and the oragamzer
of the Meridian meeting and others like it in
buildings around the South Beach. "In the two
short months since we began Senior Crime Watch,
we have received an enormously positive response
from South Beach residents," Stock stated. "The
concept of mutual support seems to be catching on
very rapidly." Morris Greenfield, another senior
resident of the Meridian Avenue complex summed
up the appeal of the Senior Crime Watch program
organizations and individuals that impact on the
lives of the elderly population of the South
Beach." Foremost among these contacts SaUman
said, is the close working relationship that Senior
Crime Watch has developed with the Miami Beach
Police Department Crime Prevention Unit. 1 ne
"Miami Beach Police Department has been ab-
solutely super in its willingness to work closely
with us. Crime Prevention Unit officers have par-
ticipated in all of our Personal Safety Training
Classes and Crime Watch lectures, and the de-
partment has willingly provided us with timely
Miami Beach Police Officer Larry Carmody
shows Meridian Ave. residents the best way to
carry a wallet to avoid having a pocket picked A t
right is officer Pat Evans.
succinctly: "Senior Crime Watch is wonderful
because it makes you feel less scared and lonely.
The JFCS Senior Crime Watch program is
funded through a one year grant from Federal and
State law enforcement sources.
Among the principal objectives of the program,
according to Stock, are: organizing and imple-
menting large group Personal SafetyJ^fS
Classes in conjunction with the Miami Beach Po-
lice Department, developing and implementing a
minimum of 25 Neighborhood Crime Watch orga-
nizations in the target area (all of Miami Beach
below 23rd Street), seeking to provide unproved
security for the large population of elderly han-
dicapped persons on the South Beach, increasing
security at the huge Rebecca Towers housing
complex through use of in-building radio surveil-
lance and providing crisis intervention and
referral services if needed to older victims of crime
on the South Beach.
After about three months of active organization-
al work, JFCS executive director David Saltman,
is very satisfied with the results of the Senior
Crime Watch Program. "We have made excellent
progress in implementing all of our major ob-
jectives so that in the months ahead we will be
building upon the initial progress already made.
The Droaram has been successful because we have
been able to develop a close working relationship
wh the broad spectrum of agencies,
Senior Crime Watch Program Director Fred
Stock gives whistles to Meridian Ave. residents
for use in emergency situations.
accurate information about crimes against elderly
victims that has allowed us to develop a
responsive service of crisis intervention."
In order to develop closer contacts with the
South Beach's large senior population, and
specifically to organize the personal safety classes,
and Neighborhood Crime Watch groups, director
Stock hired two Senior Citizen Liaisons. Betty
Birnbaum and Morris Applebaum. The two have
worked diligently, going door to door to -the
condominiums and apartment complexes, talking
up the program, and setting up more safety
classes and Crime Watch groups than director
Stock would have thoght possible in such a short
period of time. '"The two of them have brought
tremendous energy and commitment to this job,"
he says. Betty Birnbaum, who has a background
in community orginizing, stated, "This is a
tremendously satisfying position, because so
much of the crime against older people is avoid-
able if they know how to combat it. We are giving
them that knowledge." Morris Applebaum added,
"More than anything else this program is helping
to boost morale among elderly people, so that they
stop feeling so frightened and helpless. It is
tremendously rewarding to help other elderly
people overcome their fears."
When Birnbaum, Applebaum, Stock, and Miami
Police Officers Carmody and Evans appear before
elederly groups, they concentrate on two major
themes; actions individuals can take to avoid
crime, and how Crime Watch groups can effective-
ly work together to afford more protection to
everyone. "We tell them that the name of the
game is awareness," Stock explains. "People
should always be on the lookout for persons
engaged in suspicious activities, or for vehicles
passing by numerous times or parked suspciously.
They can better protect themselves and their
homes with good lighting and lock security, and
by notifying a trusted neighbor if they are going
to be away for an extended period. We also make
them aware of the invaluable services they can
receive on request from the Police Department,
which will send an electric engraver to etch
personal valuables with an identification number,
and provide persons whose belongings have been
etched with a sticker to put on their door iden-
tifying them as members of Crime Watch. Persons
many also request a Home Security Survey from
the Police Department. All it takes is greater
awareness, and the will to act."
Senior Crime Watch is based on apartment,
residents working together as a team neighbor! |
watching the property of other neighbors. "I'd
main principle," explains Birnbaum, "is helpiiJ
to get people to know each other and to lookout
for each other. Besides being e deterrent to crime,!
Senior Crime Watch brings people together!
around a cause: helping to overcome the lonelinesJ
and despair that so often affects older people.!
Quite a few people have told me this prognu
makes them feel years younger.
Police Officer Pat Evans, who has spoken for!
numerous groups of elderly residents through tkl
Senior Creim Watch Program, commented thai
The best thing about this program is theI
enormously positive effect it is having and wl[
nave on public consciousness about crime. If ml
get 5,000 less women carrying pocketbooks ct|
Lincoln Road or Washington Ave. wearegoingtil
have a lot less crime. We believe this is already j
starting to happen."
JFCS director Saltman stated. "The Senior
Crime Watch program is already showing what a
innovative grass roots program can do to beginBj
turn around a community. JFCS will workhardi
the months ahead to unify the South Beach <
munity in the fight against crime."
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is i
member of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation!
Family of Agencies, and a beneficiary of tie
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
For further information on the Senioi CnJ
Watch Program, contact Fred Stock at 538-1661,
or come to JFCS offices at 850 Washingta|
Avenue, Miami Beach.
Toras Emes
Honors Federation
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation wJJ
honored by Toras Emes Academy at the sew
Annual Scholarship Dinner to be held|M
March 21 at the Saxony Hotel in Miami beaei
Dr. Norman Bloom, President of Toras B"
stated, "At our Scholarship DM*JtM
present an award to Federation *
Levy to show our appreciation for tM tt"9
support and guidance we have received ftomy
eration. Our academy ~J^J?%
quality Jewish educational institution, *
students from the kmdergarten through ajj
grade. Thanks to the efforts of Fedw^gJ
Jewish education is florishing in u
Miami Jewish community." J
Daniel Retter, Chairman of the Board*
Emes Academy explained, that *L
cent of our students receive' f*J*"K
added. "The funds we raise each yearart
arship Dinner make it possible ^r many
to attend Toras Emes Academy ***g2
wise be unable to attend a quality Jeww
Also to be honored at the dinner are the ^ %
tors of the Toras Emes Academy. iiWj ^
and Mrs. Stanley ^senbUtt. W- ^
Murray Berkowitz, Dr. and Mrs. N"^j ft
Mr. and Mrs. William Gordon, f- ^aj
Zadok Kestenbaum, Mr. and Mrs. m ^
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Retter. It. w *J7 d
stated Dr. Murray Kane, kf'jfjfcgpj
Annual Scholarship Dinner, *?L G*
Benefactors of the Academy ana
Miami Jewish Federation at the s^lder8tion
thanks to the efforts of both the^ j,
our Founders that Toras Emes Acau> t
turning to grow, and is making an ur -
tribution to the betterment of tne u
Jewish community."


ommunity Relations
Refuseniks Plea "Don't Forget Us"
The following are excerpts from a letter received
November 1981 by the National Conference on
iiiet Jewry from an American Rabbi who re-
\tly returned from the Soviet Union).
For years we had been intensely involved in the
kse of the Jews of the USSR with an all-con-
taing passionate concern. But until we traveled
fthe Soviet Union we had never felt or under -
od firsthand the terror of the oppressive brute
ermined to crush and break the body and spirit
dut people. We had never truly comprehended
I extraordinary courage and enormous inner
bngth of our fellow Jews of the Soviet Union.
r we would. And we did.
lany of the young Jews we met formerly held
Jitions of importance in the scientific commun-
from rocket engineers to computer analysts.
Bse are extraordinarily gifted, brilliant men and
nen who have been stripped of their jobs and
need to menial labor, to the very bottom of the
I order. Sasha, a former computer scientist, is
lay a janitor. Yuli, a former jet propulsion ex-
t, is today a street cleaner. Alex, a former elec-
nic engineer, is today a masseur. Misha, a for-
r computer analyst, is today an artists' model.
, few teachers' began learning Hebrew as long
I as ten years: most, however, are relative new-
^ers, speaking Hebrew only for two or three
rs, although it seem incredible that such
kces are so linguistically accomplished. The
thers are united by other bonds: friendship,
unon intellectual moorings, and an ability to
(scend the moment with humor. They laugh
pr, but it is always tinged with the bitter irony
i of the oppression and fear which is their daily
By.
Lmazingly, their tiny apartments have been
verted into Hebrew "schoolrooms." Flags,
ps and posters drape every wall. We glance at
dining room and think we are in a Hebrew
Israeli Teens to
Visit Miami
ur Israeli high school students, chosen as
jm ambassadors by the Israeli Foreign Af-
\ Ministry will visit Miami from February 28-
ch 14 as guests of the Greater Miami Jewish
Ration, Federation President Harry A. (Hap)
announced recently. The four teenagers;
roren of Haifa, Zeviya Joel of Jerusalem,
Heis of Ashkelon, and Pnina Harston of Kib-
j Bet-Ha-Emek. were selected on the basis of
emic achievement, leadership ability, oral in-
ews and their strong desire to meet with and
tAr ~heir peers in America, according to
Pf vice Consul in Miami, Oded Ben Hur. The
J a being coordinated by the Consulate of Is-
|wgether with the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
t* i mmunity Relations Committee and
muu Agency for Jewish Education (CAJE).
ffshUr teenaers. *" of whom speak excellent
n. are part of a larger contingent of Israeli
E J* ru v,sitin8 cities throughout the Uni-
L. teenagers will be staying as guests
vi^L ,lsh fan"* during the course of
w. the four visitors to Miami will take
dU I?"1* ^d discussions in area high
. synagogues and churches, and will meet
l2SLrS,gw?uP-- T*18 students will visit
tSSSL lami P0^"^ figures as well as
F rePre9entatives of the news media.
^ration President Levy stated, "As in past
ESSF* hlh school students. Their visit
EttfUL non?olital. designed for an ex-
roarJ r?8^? .P^tyles." ATGolden, Prosi-
nented *tu **"* for Jewish Education
oS2 he brightast and nv>st Srticu-
I"* riSRS^K They have a great deal
school. On one wall is a projection screen for flash-
ing Hebrew language slides for the half dozen or
so students who come regularly to study. Hanging
from other walls are charts of the Hebrew letters,
maps of Israel, picture postcards of Jerusalem.
A special gathering of morim (Hebrew teachers)
had been called in our honor conversation was
quiet, low key ... A guitar was taken out and we
began to sing the music was sweeter than I
ever remember it before. "Selah ha'adorn, "Yedid
nafesh," "Yerushaliyim shel zahav. Two Ameri-
can Jews, together with a dozen Soviet Jews, all
singing and crying together and sharing the enor-
mity of the tragedy of millions of our people lock-
ed in a prison, with only a few permitted to leave,
victims of a crushing, punishing despotism, that
for all its might is powerless to bring this proud
defiant people to its knees.
The young bridegroom from Kharkov asked for
the guitar and himself began to lead. "R'ee
Rachel, r'ee! Look Rachel, look! They have at last
come home to their own land." And finally: "Im
b'Moskva ha-sha-arim y'na'alu. If in Moscow the
gates are still locked tight, Lo nafsik la'shir. We
will not stop singing. We will not stop. Will not."
And of this we may be certain: Surely those words
are true. They cannot stop singing, and they will
not.
Zeviya Joel
EranReis
Pnina Harston
The four teenagers come from varying back-
grounds. Gadi Toren has lived most of his life in
Haifa, where he studies at the prestigious Hare'ali
school. He is active in the Israeli Scouts where he
is responsible for the activity of about 100 12 year
olds. He is a member of a folk dancing group and
plays the organ.
Zeviya Joel, a lifelong Jerusalemite is a
madricha (leader) in the B'nai Akiva Youth Move-
ment. She attends the Pelech Secondary School in
the Israeli capital.
Pnina Harston was born in New York City?
moving to Israel at the age of four when her family
made aliyah. She studies at a kibbutz high school
in the Galilee. Pnina has been studying classical
and modern dance for five years, an average of
twelve hours a week.
Eran Reis lives in the seacoast town of Ash-
kelon where he studies mathematics at Tager
High School. He plays piano and guitar.
Persons interested in arranging a meeting with
the Israeli high school students should contact the
Community Relations Committee at 576-4000 or
the Central Agency for Jewish Education at 576-
4030.
On our last night in Moscow more than a dozen
Refuseniks accompanied us on the Metro back to
our hotel. It almost seemed to make no difference
to them that they would be observed so openly
with us. What more could be done to them?
What more could be taken away from them?
They had made clear their wish to leave the
USSR, and had in the process lost their jobs, their
homes everything but their dreams. We stood
there facing the Kremlin walls, with a massive
poster of Lenin staring at us. We talked for hours.
When we sang, I noticed that shy reflective
Boris did not join in. When we laughed, he smiled
only a little. And yet, he was among those who ac-
companied us back to the hotel long after mid-
night. At one point, he approached me and placed
a slip of paper with his name and address in my
hand. And he said: "My mother is now in Israel.
But they will not let me go. I have been refused
four times." He stopped, then added, "But I have
not yet lost hope." Boris did not laugh or cry. He
only sighed and looked at me as if I alone knew
and felt and understood. And then he simply said:
"Try not to forget us." That's all. "Try not to for-
get us."
The next day we were gone, back to the U.S.
and to freedom. But even now I stand there with
them in the freezing Russian night, embracing
them. Misha and liana and Maxim, all of them,
and Boris, too, whom I hardly knew, but to whom
I made a solemn promise which with God's help, I
will keep.
A promise never to forget.
(If you are interested in showing support for
and giving assistance to Soviet Jewry or in shar-
ing an experience like that described in this letter,
please contact the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry or the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Community Relations Committee. 57&
4000).
Ted Mann to Speak
Ted Mann, Chairman of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry will speak on the crisis
situation confronting the Jews of the Soviet Union
and the Soviet Jewry movement at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation on Wednesday, March
17th at 3 p.m.
Mann, who is the former chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major Jewish Organiza-
tions is visiting Jewish communities around the
country urging heightened vigilance on behalf of
the Jews of the Soviet Union, who are now in their
most desperate situation since the beginning of
the Jewish emigration movement ten years ago.
Persons wishing further information on the Mann
visit should contact the Community Relations
Committee 576-4000.
Save This Date
On Tuesday, April 20, there will be a commun-
ity-wide gathering in commemoration of Yom Ha
Shoah (Holocaust Remembrance Day). Featured
speaker at the event, which will begin at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach, will be David Schoenbrun, chief
correspondent at the World Gathering of Holo-
caust Survivors last June in Jerusalem. This year,
the Yom Ha Shoah Commemoration will honor the
liberators of the Nazi death camps, including a
number of Miamians who were among the libera-
tors.
SCHEDULE OF APPEARANCES FOR ISRAEL DIARY (STANLEY ROSENBLATT, HOST)
WPBT-TVCH.2- -6:30 P.M.
SHMUELTAMIR ANWAR NUSSBIBEH MORDECAIGUR MOSHEARENS MARCH 6,1982 MARCH 13,1982 MARCH 20,1982 MARCH 27,1982


JVS Appeals to Community
to Assist Unemployed
A hitherto invisible problem, large scale unem-
ployment, is beginning to impact on the Greater
Miami Jewish community, and the situation is
likely to get worse before it gets better.
This is the bleak assessment of Pat P. Fine,
chairman of the Jewish Vocational Service (JVS)
Community Service Committee, who said, "Over
the past year, the number of people seeking to find
jobs through JVS has increased dramatically, but
at the same time the availability of jobs in Greater
Miami is drying up. Our JVS job counselors are
seeing hundreds of clients every month, some of
whom are new to us and others with whom we
have worked for extended periods. They are people
of all ages, highly skilled as well as unskilled, long
time Jewish residents of Miami as well as new ar-
rivals from the north. What they all have in com-
mon is a determination to find a job."
Eugene Greenspan, executive director of JVS
stated, "Given the rapidly worsening unemploy-
ment situation, we are appealing to employers and
others in the Jewish community who know of job
openings to contact us directly to see if one of our
clients is qualified to fill these positions." He add-
ed, "One of the difficulties that JVS faces in find-
ing work for our clients is tfce widespread miscon-
ception of many in the community that JVS
serves only handicapped and unskilled people.
This is completely untrue."
"More and more people with professional and
skilled technical backgrounds are contacting JVS
for help in finding a job." Greenspan stated, "But
to better serve these people, who have a great deal
to offer, we need the understanding and support of
the community."
In addition to its regular clients seeking em-
ployment in the community, JVS serves clients
through its CETA Training Opportunities Pro-
ject, (on-the-job training with 50 percent reim-
bursement to the employer available for approxi-
mately four months), as well as its Careers for
Russian Immigrants Program, and through its
Rehabilitation Program, which serves handicap-
ped work-ready clients.
Among the clients seeking jobs through JVS
last month were people with backgrounds in ac-
counting, sales, banking, computer programming,
and public relations. There were also social work-
ers, teachers, and psychologists. JVS counselors
also saw numerous clients aged 55 and over seek-
ing part-time jobs to supplement their Social Se-
curity. Greenspan explained, "There are a grow-
ing number of older Jews who retired to Miami
and now find that they simply cannot survive
without a part time job. Many of these people
have excellent skills and long work experience."
Another group of highly skilled clients at JVS
are Russian Jewish immigrants, many of whom
are either unemployed or underemployed. Typical
of the many Russian Jewish inimigrants with en-
gineering backgrounds was one client with a di-
ploma in civil engineering, and 12 years experience
in the USSR as a structural engineer and work
supervisor. Despite excellent English, this man
has been unable to find work as an engineer since
coming to Miami. Another immigrant client last
month was a dental technician with ten years ex-
perience in the USSR, who speaks English, puwl
the U.S. dental technician exam, and holds a U.S.
License. Despite this excellent background, the
client has been unable to find work in his field
since coming to Miami \V years ago. "It is unfor-
tunate that not enough employers in the commun-
ity are aware of the skills these immigrants have
to offer" Greenspan stated.
Greenspan added, "Among our clients are many
social service professionals. We hope that Jewish
agencies in Greater Miami will turn to JVS more
frequently when they have social service openings.
We would like to serve as a resource for social ser-
vice employment in the Jewish community."
JVS also serves handicapped and non-handi-
capped people searching for non-skilled and semi-
skiSed positions. "Over the last two years the
enormous influx of refugees has made it harder for
us to place our people in many of the unskilled and
semi-skilled jobs that used to be more abundant,
explained Rachel Eichelman. JVS Assistant
Executive Director. "Our hope is that employers
in the community will think of us when looking to
fill both skilled and unskilled positions."
In addition to helping its clients to locate po-
tential employment, JVS job counselors are also
offering other job search related skills, such as
how to write an effective resume, and how best to
present oneself at a job interview. Some people
who have been out of work for an extended period
also receive personal counseling to help them
overcome a negative self-perception. "We see our-
selves as a complete service for persons making
career changes" noted JVS counselor Joannie
Weiss.
As part of its outreach to the Greater Miami
Jewish community, JVS recently opened a new
employment services office in South Dade at 8353
S.W. 124th St., (235-9482). "With the rapid
growth in the Jewish population in the South
Dade area, we believe it is our responsibility to
have a permanent employment services office in
the area," Greenspan stated. The main JVSoffo
is at 318 N.W. 26th St., (576-3220), while the S
sian immigrant job employment center is at the
Ida Fischer School at 14th St. and Drexel Ave.
Miami Beach, (672-2773). Counselor Joanni
Weiss also makes frequent outreach visits to fad
ities in Miami Beach and North Miami Beach to
contact prospective clients.
Despite maximum efforts on the part of JVSin
the face of growing unemployment, Greensp*
warns of even harder times ahead. He added, "We
urge all employers in the community to contact a j
even if you don't have any openings at the press*
time. JVS needs more contacts among employen
if we are to be able to meet the increased need
ahead. Unemployment is a debilitating conditia
that involves tremendous suffering. We all havti
common responsibility to keep this problem to ij
minimum in Miami and within the Greater Mini
Jewish community."
Claude Pepper to be Honored at
Statewide Conference of Federations
The Second Annual Statewide Conference of the
Association of Florida Federations will be held
from April 2 through April 4 at the Hyatt-Orlando
in Kissimmee, Florida.
The Conference is designed to bring together
Jewish communal leaders from throughout Flor-
ida to explore the numerous issues of concern to
Jewish Communities on the local, national and
overseas scene.
Sponsored in cooperation with the Council of
Jewish Federations, the Conference will include a
number of plenary sessions as well as small group
workshops.
Bette Gilbert of Palm Beach and Lois Chepenik
of Jacksonville have been appointed to chair the
Conference, announced James Baer, President of
the South County Jewish Federation in Boca Ra-
ton and Chairman of the Association of Florida
Federations.
Congressman Claude Pepper; Martin E. Citrin,
President of the Council of Jewish Federations;
Thomas Dine, Executive Director American-Israel
Public Affiars Committee and Esther Leah Ritz,
President-Elect, National Jewish Welfare Board,
will be featured as special participants in the Con-
ference.
The Association of Florida Federations Hu-
manitarian Award will be presented to Congress-
man Pepper.
Gene Greensweig, Executive Director, Central
Agency for Jewish Education will present a work-
shop on "Challenges Facing Jewish Education."
L. Jules Arkm, a past president of Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Chairman of the Govern-
ment Affairs Committee will chair the workshop
"Government Affairs in the State of Florida" with
Elaine Bloom, former member of the Florida
House of Representatives as consultant to the
Committee.
Harry B. Smith, a past president of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, will serve as a panelist
on "Priorities in Spending the Community Dol-
lar." The Session on Agency-Federation Rela-
tions: "Coping with Community Growth" will be
presented by chairman Goldie Goldstein, a vice
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, and by panelist Lazer Cohen, Assistant
Executive Vice President, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
"A Statewide Approach to Jewish Education,"
workshop will be chaired by Alfred Golden, a
member of the Board of Directors, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Fran Levey, Chairperson of
the Federation's South Dade Committee, will
chair the workshop on "Jewish Singles in Florida,
Their Needs and New Approaches to Services."
David B. Fleeman, and Morton Silberman, both
past presidents of Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, will present the workshop "The Federation
as a Political Entity."
Cong. Claude Pepper
Other workshops scheduled for the day in
"Developing Facilities for the Elderly, i
by Irwin Blonder, Palm Beach, and present^
Elliot Palevsky, Executive Director River 0r"
Jacksonville; "Developing New Gifts in
nual Campaign" chaired by Alan ShulmanJ
gional Chairman, UJA and presented by
Kapner, Sarasota with Miriam Kanter, Ni
UJA as consultant. -,
Roger Mock of Tampa will act as chainnuj
Esther Lea Ritz as presenter for the worwj
"The Changing Role of the Community UWJJ
the 1980's." "Developing Services for tM am
ly" will be presented by Eleanor Bernstein,,im
tor, South Broward Multi-Purpose Sewori-- ,
"The Jewish Family in Trouble" chaired J*
Levine, Jacksonville and presented by w
Bernstein, Director Gulf Coast Family
and Spencer Gellart, Director South County r
Uy Service. There will also be a wrtojjn
"Leadership Development Models that
How-To Session."


ampaign Opening Dinner
anuary 25,1982
1982 Campaign Opening Dinner was one of the most successful in the history of the Greater
i Jewish community. More than 1000 people from all segments of the Greater Miami Jewish
nunitv were on hand to hear keynote speaker Rep. Tom Lantos and top leadership of the
Iter Miami Jewish Federation call for the largest Campaign in community history.
tfc
CORRECTION
Our January issue of FEDERATION included
an article on the Interagency Council on Cults,
from which we inadvertantly ommitted mention of
the active involvement of the Chabad House
Counter-Action Division with the problem of
cults. It was also not mentioned that the
Orthodox Rabbinic Council (ORC) is represented
on the Interagency Council on Cults. We regret
the oversight.
^ a
?
^w of the Opening Dinner crowd gathered in the Grand Ballroom at the Fontainebleau-
*
*4 671 782
V
J
a-r^r
Bggcan|
Vrecedented total raised for the CJA-IEF Campaign during the dinner is captured in
*^fe Opening Dinner Stage. _______________
FJP Growth
Continued from page 5
fliSS Jewish Federation, $20,000; for
lualitTi- a P1"0*01 designed to improve
iti!, C8rtain deprived Israeli com-
J-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center,
rfeSu"8?181 h the construction of a new
',or the Jewish Community Center.
O^i Je?9alem Institute of Management,
Kenenu operating support.
6 Dlana no* to visit the Foundation of-
fices to learn more about its activities, b) Sit down
with your legal or tax counsel to discuss how a gift
to the Foundation now or later will accomplish
vour own charitable objectives, benefit the Jewish
Community and still improve your own estate
planning, c) Remember that in order to really meet
Redeveloping needs of the Jewish community in
the next decade, the Foundation must have from
its donors a steady stream of income which is
relatively flexible in nature.
Foundation Chairman Lefcourt stated,"In suc-
cessive articles in forthcoming ^"""fS
tion" we will highlight different aspects of the
F^undTtion's purpose and operations I encourage
interested members of our OOnMBft* Cgg
me or Foundation director Joe Sherman for
further information about bequests or charitable
trusts." __________
Aventura/Turnberry
Campaign
Continued from page 4
Turnberry Isle, according to General Chairman
Nate Willis, was the creation of a strong Cam-
paign leadership in every apartment building in
the enormous residential complexes. "From the
beginning, we viewed Aventura as a city within a
city, and built our organization accordingly,"
explained Willis.
Jack Bellock served as General Chairman from
1974-78 and General Chairman for 1979-81 was
Harry Rosen, who is now Honorary Chairman. Jo-
seph Bowman is the present Associate General
Chairman.
With the cooperation of the various building as-
sociations, the Campaign Chairmen of the various
buildings were able to build strong and durable
organizations, capable of reaching the entire
Jewish population of Aventura, and more
recently, of Turnberry Isle as well. Each retiring
building chairman (they serve for two years) is
required to train his successor, ensuring that the
Campaign continues to flow smoothly. After
several years of nuts and bolts organization, and
of increasingly successful Campaign functions and
parlor meetings, more and more people became in-
volved in the Campaign, and pledges began to
increase dramatically. "The dedicated efforts of
Jack Bellock, Harry Rosen, Nate Willis, and a
number of other top-notch leaders at Aventura
brought about one of our Campaign's most
spectacular success stories," Warren stated.
This year, the Turnberry Isle Campaign opened
for the first time, and so far the results have been
every bit as impressive as those at Aventura.
"Between Aventura and Turnberry Isle we are
looking at two communities with tremendous
growth potential for the years ahead," Warren
commented.
According to Bellock, such fund raising success
was by no means a sure thing during the early
years at Aventura. "Many people at Aventura
took the attitude that, 'Look, I have retired to
Miami to enjoy life, and I have already done my
share for UJA back in Chicago, New York or Bos-
ton.' We worked to counter this attitude by
pointing out that as Jews we have aduty to our
children and grandchildren, and to the people of
Israel and the Jewish community of the place we
are living, Greater Miami" He added, "My
philosophy is that we were all born Jews and will
die Jews. In the meantime, we should live aa Jews,
and that involves helping to ensure that the
Jewish people remain strong and masters of our
own destiny."
Bellock smiled with contentment and added, "I
feel the figures show that at Aventura-Turnberry
Isle, we have had some success in getting that
message across."


Jewish Jr. High to Open
ii
The long awaited Jewish Junior High School of
South Dade will open its doors for its first
academic year in September, 1982, Barry Ross,
president of the Jewish Junior High School an-
nounced recently. Ross also announced the ap-
pointment of Samuel H. Lasko as principal of the
new school. Lasko is a distinguished Jewish
educator who has served since 1974 as director of
the Beth Tfiloh Community Day School in Balti-
more.
The idea for the Junior High School has been in
the planning stage for two years following an
initial agreement to proceed by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE). Federation and CAJE
have since collaborated closely on the project. It
will be located in South Dade in cooperation with
the three Jewish day schools in South Dade: Beth
Am, Beth David, and the South Dade Hebrew
Academy. These efforts will come to fruition in
September when an expected 60-100 seventh and
eighth graders start their studies at the Jewish
Junior High School.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation President
Harry A. (Hap) Levy stated that, "The creation of
this school represents an important milestone in
Federation's long-term effort to strengthen
Jewish education throughout Greater Miami." Al
Golden, President of the Central Ageney for
Jewish Education added, "The opening of a
Jewish Junior High School is especially important
in strengthening Jewish identity among our
younger generation of Jews because attitude,
identity and commitment are often largely for-
mulated during the early years of adolescence. To-
gether with the recently opened Jewish High
School, the Jewish Junior High School will play a
key role in developing the future leadership of the
Greater Miami Jewish community."
Junior High School President Ross explained
that the students of the new school will be
graduates of the three South Dade day schools as
well as of public elementary schools in the area.
"We are committed to creating a school that will
set the pace for modern, relevant, and innovative
Jewish junior high school education in the United
States." Ross stated, "Our school will reach out to
all ideologies within Judaism, with the concept of

Rial Yisrael" (the unity of the Jewish people) m
the central principle of the school. It is clearly un-
derstood tnat there will be respect thedass-
room for all Jewish ideologies and for the stu
dents' expression of their beliefs.
Ross asked all parents .interested in the
possibility of sending their children to ^e Jewish
Junior High School for the 1982-83 academic year
to contact principal Lasko as soon asi possible by
calling the Junior High School at 25b-ldX>.
CAJE President Golden said that "we are now
searching actively all over the United States for
the most qualified faculty who combine traditional
Jewish learning with the latest development^ ,n
education; men and women who have warmth and
a love for children, and an ability to impart
positive moral values."
Samuel Lasko, the principal of the Jewish Junior
Hieh School has personified this philosophy
during his career as a Jewish educator He
received both his Bachelor of Arts and Master of
Science degrees from Yeshiva Umversity^ He
served as Educational Director at BMH Syna-
gogue in Denver. Colorado, Camp Director at
Camp Givah in Albany, N.Y., and Camp Massad
in Montreal, as well as principal of the Hebrew
Academy of the Capitol District in Albany, before
becoming director of Beth Tfiloh CommumtyDay
School in Baltimore in 1974. Lasko said. "One of
the most exciting aspects of this position is the
challenge of building an academically excellent
school from the ground up with the support of the
dedicated Jewish educators from CAJE and the
three Jewish day schools in the area. Lasko adds.
"We are inviting every Jewish child to participate
in the search for a multi-colored spectrum of
knowledge and understanding; a search that will
fulfill them both as Jews and as human beings.
Our theme will be a dedication to excellence both
in Jewish and general studies, with flexibility,
tolerance and understanding of differences of chil-
dren from differing Judaic and general studies
backgrounds."
Lasko explained that in order to provide quality
Judaic education, the school will operate different
levels of instruction with students majoring in
such areas as Talmud, Tanach (Bible), Sifrut
(literature) or others. The program will provide for
hbhbh
Samuel H. Lasko
both former students of Jewish elt__,
schools and students without previous Jeiij
Day School education. All students will bci
pected to take Hebrew, using principally then'
method of study.
The General Studies curriculum will alsoi
accelerated and enriched classes m math.
English and social studies to ensure that i
dents receive the attention and support theyi
There will also be courses in computer sciaaj
order to help achieve academic excellence int
Judaic and general studies, the class day 1
Monday through Thursday, may be exti
beyond the normal school day. There will be ii
program of sports and extra-curricular actrvtoal
Lasko explained that the Junior High SchodJ
now actively studying several South
facilities for its site during its first year of!
A final decision is expected within the next r
weeks.
Lasko said that tuition for one year of studjj
the Jewish Junior High School is expected)
approximately $3,000 a year excluding foodr
transportation. Scholarship help will be avr
according to need.
The Jewish Junior High School of South 1
a member of the GMJF's family of agenoesi
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal"
Emergency Fund.
Area BBYOs Collect 6 Million Pennies
i
The Gold Coast Council of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization (BBYO) is in the midst of an
immense educational and financial undertaking.
Two years ago, during a conference of the seven
hundred BBYO members belonging to the twenty-
two chapters in the Gold Coast Council spanning
North Dade.Broward, and Palm Beach Counties, a
question arose as to the meaning of the Holocaust,
and of the significance to the Jewish people repre-
sented by the loss of six million Jews.
Indeed, what does the number six million really
represent? How can the mind comprehend such a
huge number? No one in the room could reply. The
solution appeared through the decision to collect
six million of something so that the number six
million could become a tangible entity. The six
million of something to be collected was voted
upon, and the decision to collect six million.)
pennies was finalized. Thus, the Six Million
Pennies Project was born and has been thriving
ever since.
" 'A penny a life' has become the motto of the
Project," says Roberta Rubin, Gold Coast Council
BBG President and Matthew Levin, Gold Coast
Council AZA President. "Every time we see a
penny, we think before we spend it and save it for
the Six Million Pennies Project because every
penny represents a Jewish life that perished
during the Holocaust."
To date, 561, 868 pennies have been collected by
the youth in Gold Coast Counril BBYO as well as
by members of B'nai B'rith and B'nai B'rith
Women. The North Dade-Broward-Palm Beach
BBYO Board of Directors have been instrumental
in encouraging their participating lodges and
chapters to collect and donate their pennies.
A "penny party" held last year to collect pennies
for Six Million Pennies Project.
Pennies have also been donated by BBYO
members all over the country, including Greater
Miami Council BBYO located in South Dade.
According to Judith R. Fisher, Assistant
Regional BBYO Director responsible for Gold
Coast Council, "The Sue Million Pennies Project
has been successful in linking a gap between
Jewish youth today and their six million Jewish
brethren murdered two generations ago. It forces
them to remember, learn, and become actively
involved in a worthwhile project." The Six Million
Pennies Project has begun to answer the question
of how much six million represents. At the "penny
party" held last year, it seemed as though there
were millions of pennies ontne tlooi-ina. Mg
In actuality, there were only 200.00 there
youth suddenly realized that each of those f
represented murdered Jews and their lesson
only begun in comprehending the enornW
Hitlers attempted "final solution to tne *
problem."
"At time it has seemed an impossibte
says Barbara Greyson, Florida^^
ident and Gold Coast Council BBG Penny
person, "but the goal of the Project
tant that we must keep educating e*
about the Holocaust and continue untu
our goal." Once the six nulhon penmes
lected, they will be put on display w
Jewish and non-Jewish communityjua
six million really represents. WJjfcK
will be needed to transfer the realiiat'on
penny is actually a murdered *""JP $60
the lesson should be unforgettaWe. f ^
which will result from the com pie uon b ,
Million Pennies Project will be W*J"j|
BBYO youth of Gold Coast Council u> .
tions which further Judaism and tne a j
munity, such a BBYO's Inte8^
Fund, Simon Wiesenthal's Center**
Studies, Jewish Federations, Jewsn^
Centers, as well as to the building of m
Memorial in South Florida. L
Gold Coast Council BBYO wg^j |
the educational value of this fjdivi<
the help of other organizations anci
contribute toward the ***&
memory of the six nullwnJewisnu
the Holocaust. For further^S^M
contact the BBYO office at 792-6 iw
and ask for Judy Fisher.


omen's Division
omen's Division Upcoming Events
en Mandler, Campaign Chairman of the
far Miami Jewish Federation's Women's
sion 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
rgency Fund, has announced three upcoming
it miss" events.
Fifth Annual North
Dade Luncheon
Fifth Annual North Dade Luncheon and
lies Tennis Tournament at Turnberry Isle at
tura is Friday, March 5, in the Garden
Vicki Agron, Chairwoman. National
_ Jewish Appeal. Young Women's Leader-
cabinet, will be the guest speaker at this very
sting event. A. B and C divisions of the Ten-
Durnament will begin at 9:00 a.m. for those
irish to participate. Sue Graubert is Chair
i>f the North Dade Area with Terry Drucker,
aign Chairman. Dolores Wolf, Campaign Co-
oan. Helene Cohen and Lorraine Rubin are
Chairman; Rosalie Gellman is Sponsor
in; Wendy Kravitz. Lynn Mendelssohn
Ileen Taylor are Donor Chairmen; and
tie Cohen, Lenore Elias and Roberta Segal
airing the Tennis Tournament Luncheon.
huth Dade Luncheon
at the Sheraton
South Dade categories will hold their
|>eon at the Sheraton River House at 10:30
pn Wednesday. March 10. As a special at-
on. the Twenty-Four Collection will sponsor
tig fashion show. The guest speaker will be
Bsor Allen Pollack, a Founder of the Ameri-
cademic Association for Peace in the Middle
|South Dade Area Chairman is Gloria Schar-
anette Aerenson and Gail Jaffe are Cam-
Chairmen; Marsha Faggen and Joan Morri-
Patron Chairmen, Barbara Kasper and
Sharf are Snonsor Chairmen and Arleen
Rosenthal and Elaine Ross, Donor Chairmen.
Southwest Dade area will be represented by
Debby Grodnick as Chairman and Fran Storper as
Campaign Chairman, with Donor Chairmen Joan
Fisher and Barbara Wasserman.
Mission to Washington
Dade County Commissioner Ruth Shack, who
also serves as president of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, will participate as
special consultant to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division Mission to Wash-
ington. D.C. March 29-31. A group of 45 Women's
Divisions leaders will attend the unique three-day
two-night Mission. Highlights of the visit include:
lunch meetings with Senators and Congressmen
at the Capitol, special briefings by spokesmen at
the Israel Embassy and departmental briefings by
spokesmen from the United States administra-
tion. "Never has there been a more informative,
enlightening and enjoyable way to express com-
mitment to the Women's Division Campaign,"
said Marcy Lefton, Women's Division Missions
Chairman.
The Business and Professional Women Parlor
Meeting and Cocktail Reception was held at the
home of Bunny Horowitz. Monday, February 22.
Guest speaker was Aaron I). Rosenbaum, political
consultant and commentator. Nancy Bloom is
Chairman of the group with Amy Dean serving as
Campaign Chairman: Robin Davidson, Campaign
Vice-Chairman and Sonia Miller as Parlor Meeting
Chairman.
Wednesday, February 24 brought the Miami
Beach Tennis Tournament and Luncheon to the
Grove Isle Club. Aaron D. Rosenbaum spoke,
followed by a private tour of the art collection of
Martin Z. Margulies as a special attraction.
Muriel Russell is the Chairman of the Miami
Beach Area, with Miki Millman and Lydia Gold-
ring as Campaign Chairmen. Gail Harris and
Bonni Lang are Patron Chairmen, Debby Sch-
wartz is Sonsor Chairman and Amy Dean and
Adria Rasken are Donor Chairmen.
11
The Women's Division Southwest Dade Brunch
was held at the Mutiny Club January 27 on behalf
of the GMJF 1982 CJAIEF. Present included
Ellen Mandler, Women's Division Campaign
Chairman; Fran Storper, Southwest Dade Cam-
paign Chairman; Rabbi David Saperstein, Guest
Speaker and Co-Director and Counsel of the
Religious Action Center in Washington, D.C;
Sandi Miot, Chairman of the Day; and Nancy Lip-
off, Women's Division President.
Westview Women's Luncheon on behalf of the
GMJF Women's Division 1982 CJAIEF, Susan
Fuller, Westview Co-Chairman; Frances Handler,
New Pacesetter of the Women's Division; Muriel
Russell, Women's Division Miami Beach Chair-
man and Michele Stone, Westview Co-Chairman
at the Westview Country Club, January 28,1982.
tan Braman Speaks at Gucci Reception
an Braman. 1981 General Campaign
kan of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
len Mandler, Women's Division Campaign
kan spoke at the Women's Division
n Benefactor Reception on behalf of the
ombined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
a Feburary 6 at Gucci, Bal Harbour.
the reception were Women's Division
i and Benefactors.
owing of spring fashions and favors
Ms of Gucci was featured in the gala
eption Chairman Elaine Richman said,
I extremely grateful to the management of
for hosting this festive and elegant oc-
iwtnch also gave us the opportunity to hear
l >r. r- -
leaders, a man who has long been known for his
active leadership in the Greater Miami Jewish
community and on the national scene."
"We are pleased with the response at the
reception," stated EUen Mandler, Campaign
Chairman for Women's Division. "There was a 20
per cent increase of gifts made this year, as
compared to 1981."
In addition to Mrs. Richman and Mrs. Mandler,
women who served as chairmen for the reception
included Jackie Traurig, Guardian Chairman; and
as Benefactor Chairmen. Irma Braman of Miami
Beach, Margaret Meister of North Dade and
Candy Ruskin and Helyne Treister of South Dade.
*U?!ifuMiamiJewih Federation's Women's Division Guardian-BenefactorReceptiontat
m Bal Harbour on behalf of the 1982 CJAIEF. Present were Irma Braman, Miami Beach
*&**"* CanlyRuskinZl Helyne Treister, South Dade Benefactor Carmen;
IZl^r W>en's Division Campaign Chairman; Jackie Traurig, W^f^J"
iTVhima* Elaine Richman, Chairman of the event; and Margaret Meister, North
"""factor Chairman.
Rey Galler, Westview Committee Leader; Paula t
Star, New Trustee of the Women's Division; Fay
Stein, Westview Committee Leader and Muriel
Russell, Women's Division Miami Beach Chair-
man at the January 28, 1982 Westview Women's
Luncheon on behalf of the GMJF 1982 CJAIEF.
-; .
Pat Feldman, Chairman Leadership Parlor
Meeting; Nancy Lipoff, President Women's
Division; Ellen Mandler, Campaign Chairman
Women's Division and Marcia Epstein, Hostess
at the January 11, 1982 Women's Division
Leadership Parlor Meeting at the home of Marcia
Epstein on behalf of the GMJF 1982 CJAIEF.


The most
it ant date
__^982 for Jews
in South Dade
is March 4?1
The single most important event
for Jewish families in South Dade
will be the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency FUnd
Gala Cocktail Reception launching
our campaign for 1982 -To Life.
U.S. Senator Carl Levin,
member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee one of
the most influential elected
officials on foreign policy will
speak on the mounting crises
and challenges in the Mideast.
And what they will mean to
Israel, the United States, and
American Jews in the months
and years ahead.
This is the keynote event for the
entire decade of the 80s. A decade
of destiny for Israel, and for ouxseh
We cannot urge you strongly
enough to be there to help us
launch the most crucial campaign
in our history.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund South Dade Gala Cocktail Rcc option.
Thursday. March 4. 1982 at
Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club.
Cocktail Reception:7:00 P.M.
Couvert: *18 per person
Minimum Gift of 500 to the 1982 CJA-1EF Campaign
Guest Speaker: U.S.Senator Carl Levin. (Michigan)
Member. Senate Armed Services Committee.
Governmental Affairs Committee
and Small Business Committee
For reservations or more
information contact:
South Dade Office ^ A.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation '
12401 S.W. 102nd Avenue
Miami. Florida 33176
Phone: 251-9334
0
*
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Harry A. (Hap) Levy
President
Myron J. Brodie
Executive Vice President
1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund
Philip T. Warren
General Campaign Chairman
South Dade Committee Chairman
Frances B. Levey
South Dade Campaign Chairman
Morris Futernick
South Dade Cocktail Reception Chairmen
Maurice Donsky
Harry Weitzer
South Dade Cocktail Recep*
Arrangements Chairmen
Abby HeUring
Trudy Weitzer
South Dade Cocktail Receptio"
Table Captain Chairmen
Linda Hoffman
Sydney Newmark


News From
South Dade
Sen. Carl Levin to Speak
lited States Senator Carl Levin (D., Mich.),
Irst Jewish Senator in Michigan history, will
at the Second Annual Greater Miami Jew-
Federation South Dade community-wide cock-
ception on behalf of the 1982 Combined Jew-
Ippeal-Israel Emergency Fund, Thursday,
4, at the Kings Bay Yacht and Country
Futernick,, 1982 South Dade Campaign
..ian, stated that, "We are extremely pleased
fa national political figure of the caliber of
|Levin will speak to us at this critical event,
will play an important role in determining
i immediate success of our Combined Jew-
appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign,
he long term success of our young but fast
ng South Dade Jewish community."
nick added. "For our South Dade Commu-
his could be the breakthrough event for the
decade of the 80s; a decade of destiny for
land for ourselves."
I Levin, who was one of the leaders in oppo-
to the AW ACS sale to Saudi Arabia last
vill speak on the growing threat to peace in
kiddle East, and what the implications are for
I the United States and American Jews in
onths and years ahead.
thing a year of his election to the Senate in
1 Sen. Levin was praised by Congressional
newsletter as "bright and serious .
ands respect of his colleagues he's built
a reputation as a workhorse."
Long involved in the fight for freedom for
Soviet Jews, Sen. Levin visited the Soviet Union
to meet with Refuseniks.
Levin is a major advocate of reforming the
federal regulatory process, and is a leading
proponent of such concepts as the legislative veto,
sunset legislation, regulatory negotiation and
competitive bidding.
He has fought for changes in Defense Depart-
ment purchasing practices in order to curtail
wasteful spending of funds.
The Christian Solidarity International awarded
Levin its first Alexander Solzhenitsyn Award for
his work on behalf of persons persecuted because
of their religion. The Jewish Theological Seminary
of America awarded him its first Herbert H. Leh-
man Ethics Medal in 1980.
Harry Weitzer and Maurice Donsky are serving
as co-chairmen for theCocktail Reception.
Arrangements Chairmen are Abby Hellring and
Trudy Weitzer, and Table Captain Chairmen are
Linda Hoffman and Sydney Newmark.
Persons attending the South Dade cocktail
reception are asked to give a minimum gift to the
1982 CJA-IEF Campaign of $500. The couvert for
the event is $18. For reservations or more infor-
mation, contact the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation South Dade Office, 251-9334.
Jewish Renaissance Fair
Set for March 21
I Third Annual Jewish Renaissance Fair ex-
to be one of the most colorful and enter-
events of the Jewish calendar this year,
ke place on Sunday, March 21 at Kendale
l Park. 8000 SW 142 Street.
tured at the fair this year will be two free
rts. The first concert will feature Kol
br, a delightful duo consisting of Jeff Klep-
i Dan Freelander who have been delighting
*s around America with their unique and
blend of Jewish songs, performed with
I sophistication and humor. The Kol
p concert will be sponsored by the South
^Midrasha, in cooperation with the South
^mce of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
te South Dade Congregation and the South
Jewish Community Center. The second con-
feature the Tzivos Hashem Boys Choir
pinging duo known as the Chasidim.
I will be a vast array of Jewish ethnic foods
lir, such as cholent, chicken soup, felafel,
pher tacos. A special feature will be a Ko-
Jome exhibit sponsored by the Neshie Cha-
IMiami Beach.
shouk market place at the fair will have a
wide selection of Jewish crafts and other goods for
sale. Many Jewish organizations will be present
with information booths to explain their pro-
grams.
A Judaic Youth Expo will give hundreds of
Jewish children from throughout Dade County the
opportunity to exhibit Jewish arts and crafts. The
fair will also include a Chasidic story teller, musi-
cal entertainment, clowns, carnival rides, a special
inside theater with constant entertainment, and a
Bet Ha Medrash, where participants will have the
opportunity to study with the dean of the Rab-
binical College of Greater Miami.
Rabbi David Eliezrie, director of the Chabad
Centers of South Dade, the fair sponsor, noted,
"The fair will give an opportunity for the Jewish
community to celebrate its Jewishness, and ex-
pand its knowledge and understanding of Jewish
culture and traditions."
The fair will run from 11 a.m.-7 p.m. The grand
opening will be held at noon with special guests
like Congressman Dante Fascell and other com-
munity leaders. There will be no admission charge.
For more information call 661-7642.
KolB'Seder
13
Yom Ha'Atzmaut
Celebration
Scheduled for May 2
There is much excitement in South Dade as
planning moves ahead for a major celebration of
Yom Ha'Atzmaut (Israel Independence Day), on
Sunday, May 2nd, according to chairman Dror
Zadok and Walk-a-thon Chairman Bert Brown.
Initial plans include a Walk-a-thon in support of
Israel to commence at approximately 2 p.m. at the
Killian Senior High SchoolRon Ehman Park
complex at 10655 SW 97th Avenue, and a major
Celebration on the grounds of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation South Dade Office, and the
South Dade Jewish Community Center, 12401 SW
102nd Avenue, beginning at approximately 4:15
p.m. (at the conclusion of the Walk.)
At the celebration, there will be an opening
ceremony including remarks by the new Israeli
Consul General in Miami, the Honorable Joel
Aron, game booths, films, entertainment in-
cluding groups from many synaogugues and the
South Dade day schools, sale of Israeli food along
with hot dogs and hamburgers, display of posters
and essays from contests for youth, films about
Israel, display of Judais arts and crafts from
youth, and sale of Judaic items. The program will
conclude with a kumzitz (bonfire) Israeli-style
with singing and dancing at dusk.
Also actively involved in the planning process,
are Judy Adler and Phyllis Goldman as Vice
Chairpersons for the Walk-athon. (See box)
YOM HA'ATZMAUT CELEBRATION
May 2,1982
Bert Brown, Chairman Dror Zadok, Chairman
Walk-a-thon COMMITTEE STRUCTURE Celebration
Judy Adlar, Vlca Chairperson
Phyllis Goldman, Vice Chairperson
Booth-Expo Committee
Booth Game
Celebrity Recruitment
Collection Control
Communication & Security
Community Leadership
Recruitment
Decorations & Signs
Finance Committee
First Aid
Food Refreshments
Food Salss
Grounds Utilization
Information Center
Legal-Permits, Waivars, Etc.
Parking Control
Program/Entertainment
at Celebration
Program (or Walk-a-thon
Kickoff
Publicity/Planning & Distribution
Recruitment of synagogues.
schools, and organizations
Registration
Routa Check Point Control
Route Set Up & Clean Up
Transportation
Walk Marshals
Sandl Simon
Mikkl Futernick
Norman Llpolf
Judga Robert Newman
Ksnnath Hoffman
Harold Malln
Marty Aronow
Charlas Tishgart
Alan Brown and
Laonard Salkowitz
Maraha Kolman
Tarry Tharp
Morris Futernick
Dr. Eugana Bloom
Dr. Jules Ross
Charlana Flsch
Salma Rappaport
Staphanla Hausar
Ze'ev Vigdor
Sidney Fagln
Esther Sand re w
Barry Yarchln
David Portuk
Halena Benyunea
Joel Levy
Nell Littauer
Debbie Grodnick
Marcla Relsman
Naomi Honlg
Mary Ellen Peyton
Roberta Shevln
Fred Cnekanow
Lenny Lucas
Herb Schurowltz
Stan Mlntz
David Splvack
Joan Fischer
Panny Hlrschberg
Charlas Simon
Harry Yablin
If you would like to become Involved In planning for thla
major happening, plaase contact the South Dada Office,
Graatar Miami Jewish Federation at 251-9334.


Project Sinai Assures
Beach Elderly Health Care
When it comes to health care, the bus stops
here!
They arrive at the stops on time. They don't
want to be late and miss the bus. The regulars
know one another and inquire about each other's
health A few lean on canes, others on walkers,
while some appear to be healthy and fit. The mini-
bus arrives. It already has some passengers. But,
no one gets off before the last stop Mount Si-
nai Medical Center's S. Harvey Greenspan Out-
patient Clinic. As the bus takes off for another
run, the name can be clearly seen, "Project Sinai"
Because caring for the elderly is a priority at
Mount Sinai and since more than 70 percent of the
hospital's patient population is over 66-years-old,
the need for a program offering reasonably priced
health care and accessibility through free trans-
portation became clearly apparent
Mount Sinai, with an established outpatient
clinic, coordinated its effort with the South Beach
Activity Center (a branch of the Jewish Commun-
ity Centers of South Florida) and developed Pro-
ject Sinai in 1976. In addition, Rebecca Towers (a
housing facility for low income elderly) and the
Jewish Vocational Service, which provides daily
hot meals at specified sites, joined in coordinating
services. Mt. Sinai and the other participating
agencies in the program are members of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's family of
agencies and beneficiaries of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Initially the Project Sinai mini-bus, donated by
the hospital's sustaining Board of Fellows, was
purchased to transport patients from a site on
Washington Avenue to the hospital on a regular
basis, for examination and treatment. As the
popularity of the mini-bus increased, additional
sites were needed. It now stops at seven different
locations along Miami Beach, including hot meal
sites, housing facilities, and recreational centers.
The health care is delivered by a physician. Dr.
Evelyn Roisman, who is the Director of Project
Sinai. She is assisted by nurse practitioner Eileen
Shannon, A.R.N.P. Together, they examine the
patients, make diagnoses, and when necessary, re-
fer the patient to any one of the 55 clinics in the
hospital's Outpatient Department.
Recently, a Program Coordinator, Sandra Spar-
ber, has been added to Project Sinai. "We are try-
ing to improve the quality of health care to avoid
institutionalization of our patients by attempting
to keep them healthy in their own environment,"
Ah/in Goldberg, MSMC executive vice president.
"By using the mini-bus for easy access to the hos-
pital's clinics, the people on Miami Beach are still
able to live at borne and maintain their indepen-
dence while receiving good health care."
At part of Project Sinai's commitment to com-
munity outreach, three registered nurses have
been assigned to work in the community. One
nurse is stationed at Rebecca Towers, another is
working at the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com
munity Center in North Miami Beach, and the
third regularly visits various hot meal sites that
benefit the people of Miami Beach. They help out
with health screenings and instruction on proper
health maintenance such as nutrition, diabetes,
heart disease and skin care. They counsel resi-
dents on a one-to-one basis, and aid with referrals.
Edwin Shapiro, Chairman of the Board of
MSMC explains, "Many of the patients from Pro-
ject Sinai are lonely and some suffer from depres-
sion. The people at Project Sinai are trying to get
away from the clinic type atmosphere and make
each visit more personalized." Indeed, appoint-
ments are made for the patients, although people
may come to Project Sinai without one. At times,
Project Sinai has paid cab fare for people who may
have missed the mini-bus. It has provided meals
for those that have had to miss lunch at the hot
meal sites in order to come to the clinic. For some
people, these lunches may be their only meal.
Mount Sinai's Auxiliary helps create this
"TLC" image. They have initiated a food assist-
ance program for certain Project Sinai patients.
They have recently donated a refrigerator as well
as a coffee machine to the Project Sinai office, so
that they may keep food on hand for the needy.
Volunteers visit the patients while they are wait-
ing in the clinic, talk to them, comfort them, and
act as interpreters when needed. The Auxiliary
sends get well cards to hospitalized patients and
birthday cards for all patients on their special day.
A check for five hundred dollars was donated to
Young Couples Mission
A journey to Sinai only days before it is to be
returned to Egypt will be one of the featured high-
lights of the upcoming Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's first Young Couples Mission to
Israel. The mission, which will take place from
Wednesday, April 21 to Monday, May 3, includes
12 days of intensive travel and study in Israel,
with total immersion into Israeli life, ideas and
ideals. Other highlights of the trip will be a chance
to experience the peace and tranquility of Shabbat
in Jerusalem, sharing home hospitality with
Israeli young couples, enjoying the beauty of the
Israeli countryside in springtime, and celebrating
Isral's Independence Day with the people of
Israel. There will be an overnight visit to London
on the return flight to Miami.
Jeff Berkowitz. who along with his wife Elaine
is serving as a mission leader, stated that, "Since
it is anticipated that reservations will be filled
quickly, you are urged to contact Federation's
Young Adult Division immediately at 576-4000,
ext. 264, to ensure your participation in the
mission. Federation offers an attractive subsidy
and payment plan to enable couples to see Israel
in a way they would not be able to do on their
own." Berkowitz concluded by urging young
couples to "Join us for a very special mission; for
an encounter with Israel that is sure to change
your life."
Elderly board Project Sinai Mini-bus
Project Sinai for special needs, as was a collection
of Green Stamps.
Many educational programs are being planned
for Project Sinai They include in-depth discus-
sions on nutrition, hypertension, arthritis, skin
care, sight and hearing handicaps. A social worker
helps patients deal with stress, depression, and
other social and emotional problems.
"Project Sinai is not just another clinic for the
ill in the Outpatient Department," says Arthur
Pearlman, President of the Board of MSMC. "We
are building something special here." ITutt
"something special" includes free transportation,
proper health care instruction, social service sup-
port programs, pharmaceutical education, patient
monitoring and emotional support counseling. In
its five year history, Project Sinai has brought
hope, caring and health care services to a special
community of senior citizens.
Eisenstaedt at Lowe
Continued from page 3
hear this 83 year old Jewish artist who used his
camera to capture for posterity many of the
leading events and personalities of the 20th
century. We feel that by sponsoring an exhibition
of some of the most powerful and moving photo-
graphs of this brilliant photojournalist, we are
contributing something lasting and important to
the community."
As a young Associated Press reporter photo-
grapher in Berlin in the late 1920's and early
1930's, Eisenstaedt captured the pictures that
best expressed those turbulent times. Among the
most famous are filmmaker Leni Riefenstahl at an
arts school ball in Berlin, a young and beautiful
Marlene Dietrich in the decadent Berlin of the
1920's, and a sinister portrait of Nazi Propaganda
Minister Joseph Goebbels at an international
conference in Geneva. Concerning his photos of
Coebbels and of other Nazis during their rise to
power, Eisenstaedt once said. "With a camera in
my hand, I felt no fear," Newmark remarks,
"Eisenstaedt's photographs of the Nazis reveal
their inherent evil. It is not pleasant to look at this
evil, but it existed, and it is important that a
photographer like Eisenstaedt was there to help
ensure that future generation will know that
Nazism was not a myth, but something that really
happened."
Eisenstaedt fled Germany in 1935, coming to
America, where he quickly became one of the top
photographers for the new born and immensely
successful Life Magazine. An Eisenstaedt
photograph graced the cover of Life's second
issue. He went on, in more than four decades with
Life, to shoot 90 cover photos and more than
20,000 story photographs. His pictures have also
been in the world's prestigious photography
magazines and filled 10 books.
Eisenstaedt has photographed the famous and
the unknown and was witness to many of the
significant historical events of the 20th century.
Winston Churchill, Charles Chaplin, Dwight
Eisenhower, John Kennedy, and Marilyn Monroe
are only a few of the personages who have posed
for his camera
In 1979, Eisenstaedt returned to Germany for a
photographic appraisal of his native country. Per-
haps the most moving of these photographs is of a
young Jewish girl in the run down J
cemetery in East Berlin. Newmark statal
think this exhibition has something importir
say to us about survival; that despite the!
and the Holocaust the Jews have manif1
survive, and have continued to build, to i
and to create." _, _j. (
According to Laurel Shapiro who
ordinating JCC participation in the Eisen*
exhibition along with Newmark. the Jewisni
munity Centers of South Florida Central
will hold its April meeting in the exhibiuon*
at the Lowe Museum during thecourse^
exhibition. "We are encouraging other coma
groups who would like to hold meetings|H
hibition room during the exhibition to con
as soon as possible." Shapiro ?>* *TJ
hoping that community schools wui vm
selves of this opportunity, anc\jm
students out to see this important exhiwwi
want to involve the community in the e
as much as possible, because we bJPi
many lasting things to say to us au.
added that group tours can be setup tw
Docentz group at the Lowe Museum by
665-0360. BMf,
Shapiro pointed out that a doaaJJ
titled "Eisenstaedt: Germany wiu pjj
on WPBT-TV Channel 2 on Marchla^J
"We recommend this program tci eve
community, to help get a sense of j
work before coining to the exhibition,
'^Shapiro explained that the Eis^jjfl
hibition will be the culmination '8 Jjfll
year for cultural arts at the South uau-j
year that included both a very *^rf
auction, and Jewish Book Week m V*
five day event that drew e**{ec0M
persons of all ages in the South Daoe j
"After our first year we feel thaM j
the community behind us-m what we ^
accomplish," Shapiro said. l^]^
holds a great deaf of P"^!?****
Eisenstaedt exhibition shows that*"
long way in a very short time.
Persons wishing ^j2Bi
exhibition should contact Marsna
South Dads JCC, 261-1374.



In March
15
EDNESDAY.MARCH3
C ckepard King at Beth David Congregation as
lectures on "Soviet Jewry: The gates are clos-
I Mr King is an attorney in the Miami Area,
b President of the South Florida Council of
Wet Jewry and presently President of the
nerican Jewish Committee. The event fa to be
M at the Beth David South Campus, 7500 S.W.
thSt. Miami. CaU 238-2601 for details.
EDNESDAY. MARCH 3
nple Beth Sholom and the Great Performances
ies presents world famous pianist Sergei Edel-
1 recipient of the first Baldwin Young Pianist
ie The concert will begin at 8 p.m. in the Tem-
Beth Sholom Sanctuary, 4144 Chase Ave.,
ni Beach. Call 532-3491 for more details.
tuRSDAY.MARCH4
> Greater Miami Jewish Federation South
ide Community Education Program will be pre-
[ted at 8 p.m. in the social hall of the South
Vie Office. 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave., Miami. Call
find out how you can be a part of this interest-
i evening at 251-1394.
IURSDAY. MARCH 4
S. Senator Carl Levin (D., Mich.), the first Jew-
t Senator in Michigan history will be keynote
taker at Second Annual Greater Miami Jewish
deration South Dade communitywide cocktail
option on behalf of Combined Jewish Appeal-
i.-l Emergency Fund. The event will take place
. p.m. at Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club.
; reservations and information, contact Greater
ami Jewish Federation South Dade Office, 251-
kl.Fordetailsseep. 13.
Iturday, MARCH 6
aes, food and loads of fun await you at the
Dade JCC Purim carnival. This afternoon
excitement will take place at 12401 S.W. 102nd
and is co-sponsored by the Congregation
Breira. The carnival is scheduled to begin at
fa. Call 251-1394 for details.
fESDAY, MARCH 9
about spending the day at the Senior Adult
m Carnival taking place today from 12:30
to 3 p.m. at the Miami Beach Jewish Home
1 Hospital for the Aged? The carnival fa being
sored by students from the University of
ni and is open to the public. Please call 751-
' r further information.
(IDNESDAY, MARCH 10
nasha Kadishman, internationally acclaimed
feli artist, will be present at a 'for Federation
' cocktail party at 5 p.m. on behalf of Project
ewal, prior to a preview exhibition of his work
I'p 1088 Kane Concourse, Bay Harbor
For details on the event see p. 4.
DNESDAY, MARCH 10
y on the Beth David South Campus at 8:30
there will be a public forum featuring Dr.
y Frank, author of the book "Struggle for
fnony in South America; Argentina, Brazil
I the United States during the Second World
Lh i Mark Szuchmanrthe author of "Mobil-
?m Integration in Urban Argentina," and Dr.
our B. Liebman, author of many books and
l?2 Argentina Jewry. Call 238-2601 for de-
raDout the forum presentation.
>NE8DAY, MARCH 10
-A|Lub*vitch presents a Chaaaidk Festival
ETrfJFH! and dance at the Miami Beach
FrmiLir5Perfonning Arts at8p.m.Thecon-
Kl i ^ Mordechai Ben David and Maee-
Tgf Fershko conductor of the Tvivos Ha-
y 8 th-oir. Call 673-1800 for more informa-
THURSDAY, MARCH 11
The Great Artist Series of Temple Beth Sholom
presents an evening with soprano Leotyne Price.
Ms. Price is currently the star of the Metropolitan
Opera and is regarded as America's "Prima donna
assoluta." Guest Conductor, Henry Lewis, and
the Florida Philharmonic Orchestra join in this
evening of music at the Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts. Call 532-3491 for more infor-
mation.
SUNDAY, MARCH 14
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center sponsors an afternoon of entertainment,
arts, crafts, exhibits, and Purim games for people
of all ages. Don't miss out on this afternoon of fun
at the JCC, 18900 N.E. 25th Ave., North Miami
Beach, Fl. Call 932-4200 for more information.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17
"Where do we go from here? The future of the
Jewish people," is the topic of consideration as the
Director of the Southeast Region of the American
Jewish Committee, Dr. William A. Gralnick dis-
cusses current issues and trends. The lecture will
take place at the Beth David South Campus, 7500
S.W. 120th St. Call 238-2601 for additional details.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17
Pepe Romero, "one of the greatest masters of the
guitar ever known" will perform with the Pied-
mont Chamber Orchestra which features George
Trautwein, Conductor, at the Temple Beth Sho-
lom Sanctuary, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach,
Fl. The concert will begin promptly at 8 p.m. Call
532-3491 for more information.
SATURDAY, MARCH 20
The opening of "Eisenstaedt: Germany" takes
place this evening with Albert Eisenstaedt as the
guest lecturer at the Lowe Art Museum, 1301
Stanford Dr. This reknowned photographer will
also show slides of his work. The exhibit consists
of photos of Pre-Nazi Germany and also when
Eisenstaed returned to Germany in 1979. The
opening will begin at 7 p.m. Call 251-1394 for more
information.
SATURDAY, MARCH 20
Everything from pinball machines and appliances
to works of art and dinners will go on the auction
block this afternoon from noon on as the South
Dade JCC presents a mammoth auction at 12401
S W 102nd Ave. All proceeds will benefit the Lin-
da Shapiro Richard Camp Scholarship Fund so
sharpen up on your bidding technique. Call 251-
1394 for more information.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation will be
honored by Toras Ernes Academy at the school s
Annual Scholarship Dinner to be held this evening
at the Saxony Hotel on Miami Beach. An award
presentation will be made in the honor of Harry A.
(Han) Levy, president of the Greater Miami Jew-
Lh Fecktrarion. Call 534-1675 for more inform.-
tion.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21
March is Builders and Attorneys month at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and the ap-
oeerance of George Steinbrenner, owner of the
?STYork Yankees, will highlight the Builders
nl\ F,tate and Allied Trades Division s Annual
BSSVUS Roc Hotel. Call 576-4000 for
more information.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21 ........
7.30 p.m. miemF d children-8 choirs
25^p5S# ^fate^mpaniec
the Temple Sinai instrumental ensemble. A diver
sified program of oratorio, Israeli, Yiddish, and
musical comedy will be offered during this most
interesting performance. Don't miss this happen-
ing. Call 932-9010 for additional details.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21
The Jewish Vocational Service Nutritional Pro-
ject, one of the largest kosher hot meals programs
in the country, provides over 1,650 nutritious
meals to elderly residents of Miami Beach and
North Miami Beach. Join dignitaries, Claude Pep-
per, Maurice Ferre, Norman Ciment and Greater
Miami Jewish Federation President Harry A.
(Hap) Levy as they participate in the dedication of
the JVS Nutritional Project's Kitchen facility at 3
p.m. The address is 87 N.W. 24th St. Call 576-3220
for more information.
SUNDAY, MARCH 28
The Israeli Showcase Series of Temple Beth Sho-
lom presents for the first time ever in Miami,
pianist Ophra Yerushalmi, a brilliant artist in a
debut performance. The Sanctuary is located at
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Call 532-3491 for
ticket prices and information.
TUESDAY, MARCH 30
The 1982 Forum Series of Temple Emanu-El pre-
sents America's most widely syndicated column-
ist Jack Anderson. The hard hitting Pulitzer Prize
winner continues to win national headlines with
his investigative reporting. Mr. Anderson spoke
two years ago in Miami so the Temple brought
him back by popular demand. Reserve your seat
by calling 538-2503 for more information.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31
Tonight at 6:30 p.m. come hear sweet, soothing
music at the Celebration of "Jewish Life Through
Music" at Temple Judea, 5500 Granada Blvd. The
program is narrated by Harry Kaufman and fa
sponsored by the South Dade JCC. Included are
the choral groups from Beth David Solomon
Schecter Day School, the Troubadors of Temple
Beth Am, Laurel Swerdin who is Cantorial soloist
of Temple Judea, Temple Samu-el Children's Is-
raeli Dance Group, the Bet Breira "Chai notes"
and the JCC Senior Adult Choir. Call 251-1394 for
more details.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31
"Artist of Israel. 1920-1980" is the first compre-
hensive exhibition of modern Israeli Art to be pre-
sented ever in the United States. This unique
showcase of fine art will be presented at the
Metropolitan Museum and Art Center, 1212 Ana-
stasia Ave., Coral Gables. The buffet reception
and docent tour are being presented by the Fine
Arts of Beth David. Call 854-3911 for more details.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for April event* is March 8,1982.
Organization _.------_---------------------
Event__________---------------------------
Place -------
Date
Your Name
Title_____
_Time
_()A.M.()P.M.
.Phone No.
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137


WHAT KIND OF FUTURI
FOR YOUR CHILDREN?
FOR THEIR CHILDREN?
A bequest or a living gift to the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
can mean a better life for them. Think of it. Do it.
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fla. 33137 576-4000
Harry A. (Hap) Levy
President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Myron J. Brodie
Executive Vice-President
Sidney Lefcourt
Chairman
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies Harry B. Smith
Chairman, Operating Committee
Jay I. Kislak
Chairman, Investment Committee
Joseph C. Imberman
Director
Shepard King
Chairman, Legal and Tax Commits


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