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:
AA00010090:02778

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


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'
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55_Number 18 Three Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, April 30, 1982
A
(i*a SBocn*'
ByMaiiaocems Price 50 Cents
5he Wanted His Child
Pretty British Secretary Spied for Egyptian in Tel Aviv Embassy
ByCARLALPERT
JA1FA Israel has its
1V of spy stories since
Jlishment of the State.
[easily forgotten is the
of Israel Beer, confi-
K of Ben Gurion, and
icial historian of the
armed forces, with access to
inner military circles, who
was found guilty of fur-
nishing classified infor-
mation to foreign agents
and was sent to jail, where
he eventually died.
There was also Aharon Cohen,
a leftwing political leader, who
maintained highly irregular and
suspicious contacts with diplo-
mats from Eastern Europe, and
paid for his indiscretions with a
period in prison. And there was
Kurt Sitte, the Technion profes-
sor of physics, whose relations
with agents from the Communist
bloc apparently went beyond the
innocently scientific. His jail
term was cut short, and he was
expelled from the country.
BUT THE principals in the
newest spy tale in Israel are not
Israelis at all. Rhona Ritchie,
first secretary of the British Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv, tall, pretty,
single, 29, was one of the popular
figures in the diplomatic social
world. Early in March, she was
asked to return to London for a
few days, presumably to make
final arrangements for the recent
visit of Lord Carrington to Israel.
But when she descended from the
plane at Heathrow, she was for-
mally charged with passing
Continued on Page 6-A
K::;y;::::v:W::::::W^
Amid Tears, Israel
Bids Sinai Farewell
RAFAH GATE, Gaza-First, male
Israeli soldiers wept as they forced the
last holdout settlers to leave Yamit late
last week. Then, on Sunday, young
women soldiers wept as their country re-
turned the final third of the Sinai to
Kgypt.
Rafah is now a town divided by a
chainlink and barbed wire fence between
Kgypt and Israel. Slowly, slowly, a con-
Mix of army vehicles began the long
journey out of the peninsula as Israeli jet
fighters tlew along the new border in a
final jest lire of farewell.
M.'hind i hem all came 2.000 Egyptians for a
flag-raising ceremony that put the flag of Egypt
back into a reunited Sinai under Egypt a rule for
the first tune since the 19t>7 Six-Day War.
ISRAEL'S Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
meanwhile Sunday declared that the Sinai with-
Architect of withdrawal Mtnachem Begin at
Egyp tianpy m mit is,
drawal will be the last. "We have reached the red
line of our concessions" for peace, he said.
Continued on Page 2-A
Sunday Wa/kathon
Miami Will Celebrate 34th Anniversary
The joy of Israel's 34th
anniversary will be cap-
tured in a starstudded day
of celebration on Sunday,
May 2. This major com-
munal event, coordinated
by the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's South
Dade Office, will combine
a walkathon and a festival
to emphasize the Jewish
community's spirits of
commitment and pride in
the State of Israel.
The celebrities and dignitaries
expected to attend the Yom
Ha'Atzmaut (Israel Indepen-
dence Day) event include Ed
Newman of the Miami Dolphins,
ressure is on for Singles to Come Up With a Match
I *y PHIL JACOBS
Copyright
*" Jewish Times
"'print by
^Arrangement
'ecturer spoke in
r 8 generalities of "fu-
Ifersonal design" and
\SL and how both
IJ^ary for personal
In the back row of the room,
with about 150 persons attending
the lecture, a man stretched his
neck to get a good view of a
woman across the way he was in-
terested in. She looked up,
caught his eye and quickly
turned to the speaker again.
Later in the afternoon, a well-
dressed middle-aged woman with
a contagious smile got up and
walked out of a workshop on sex-
uality. And while the discussion
continued, six eyes belonging to
three well-dressed, middle-aged
men followed her out of the door.
THE MESSAGE of a recent
"Second Singular Experience"
was dealing with various issues
of singlehood, ranging from
separation anxiety to financial
management. But more im-
portant than the message was the
human laboratory of personal
contact going on among the sing-
les. In baseball, a single is a hit,
but in real life, a single is often
considered an error. Many of the
workshops emphasized that it
was okay to be single. But to
many of those in attendance, it
wasn't so okay.
And when the workshops were
all over, and a food and cocktail
hour was being held, many sin-
gles weren't so much interested
in applying the information they
Continued on Page 11-A
former Gov. Reubin Askew, Con-
gressman Dante Fascell, State
Sen. John Hill, State Represen-
tatives John Cosgrove, Roberta
Fox, Elaine Gordon, Paul Stein-
berg, and Larry Plummer, Isra-
el's Consul General to the State
of Florida Joel Arnon, Home-
stead Mayor Irving Peskoe,
Metro-Dade Commissioners Ruth
Shack and Barry Schreiber, and
other prominent personalities.
THE WALKATHON, in sup-
port of the 1982 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign, will begin the
day's events at 2 p.m. Persons
who have not registered, but wish
to join this effort, may sign up
from 1 p.m. until the walkathon
begins. The walkers will meet in
Ron Ehman Park, 10655 SW 97th
Ave., and proceed to the Jewish
Community Center of South
Dade, 12401 SW 102nd Ave. A
delegation of dignitaries and a lit
torch from Israel will lead the
Continued on Page 3-A
>. u


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, April 30, 1982
Amid Tears, Israel's Forces Bid Farewell to Sinai
_ .a > ... t a I__>1 h( Uniinlr an n Int t i>*- ft n (2ni-_I_. J. I
Continued from Page 1-A
At the southernmost point of the Sinai, Sharm
el-Sheikh, Israeli soldiers lowered the flag and
sang Hatikvah in a steady stream of tears and
sobs.
As if in response to Sharon's declaration, the
mayor of Gaza City, Rashad Shawwa, declared
that "we are hoping that what is happening in
Sinai will be a precedent that it will be followed
by an Israeli withdrawal from the Gaza Strip,
from the gwest Bank, and from the Golan
Heights.''
IN CAIRO, Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak
laid a wreath at the tomb of slain Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat, who died in a hail of gunfire
last Oct. 6 as he stood before a military parade in
celebration of Egypt's "victory" in the 1973 Yom
Kippur War.
Later, Mubarak telephoned Prime Minister
Menachem Begin to exchange congratulations
and vow "peace forever."
Last Wednesday, the Cabinet affirmed unani-
mously that Israel would complete its withdrawal
from Sinai on Sunday as required by the terms of
its 1979 peace treaty with Egypt.
THE CABINET, sitting as a ministerial de-
fense committee, meaning in closed session, is-
sued an eight-point statement expressing satis-
faction that Egypt is taking steps to correct
treaty violations alleged against Israel and with
assurances contained in letters from President
Mubarak to Premier Begin that Egypt will
adhere scrupulously to the peace treaty and will
pursue the autonomy negotiations in good faith.
The Cabinet statement disclosed that Begin re-
ceived a letter from President Reagan which was
'of great significance to the future security of the
Jewish people and the State of Israel." It ex-
pressed "deep appreciation" to Reagan and also
thanks to Deputy Secretary of State Walter
Stoessel Jr., for his efforts during the past week
to mediate last minute differences between Israel
and Egypt.
The Cabinet statement referred to Israeli
charges of excessive Egyptian troop concentra-
tions in the limited forces zone of Sinai. It said
that Mubarak, in a letter to Begin dated Apr \t
said this had been "put right" and promised it
would not recur. The statement noted further that
Egypt had taken "steps" to prevent the penetra
tion of terrorists or weapons into the Gaza Strin
from Sinai and pledged to prevent this in the
future.
A SECOND letter dated Apr. 20 was received
from Mubarak, the Cabinet said, in which the
Egyptian President reendorsed the letter that ac-
companied the March, 1979 peace treaty. In that
letter, the two countries pledged to negotiate over
Palestinian autonomy "in good faith" and de-
clared that "The objective of the negotiations is
to agree, prior to the elections, on the modalities
for establishing the elected self-government
authority (administrative council), define its
powers and responsibilities and agree upon other
related issues."
The Cabinet said that Mubarak, in his second
letter, reaffirmed Egypt's commitment to con-
tinue these negotiations, with U.S. participation
as a full partner, "until we reach an agreement."
Arab Resolution Defeated
3 Miomians Among Holdouts
Security Council Condemnation Kayoed ^/t"^
UNITED NATIONS
-(JTA)-The United
States has vetoed an Arab-
sponsored resolution in the
Security Council strongly
condemning the Apr. 11
shooting on the Temple
Mount in Jerusalem. The
vote was 14-1 in favor of the
draft which was introduced
by Jordan and Morocco.
U.S. Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
patnek explained afterwards that
although her government con-
demns the incident, it could not
support the resolution because
2
|
Harold Malin
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself
To Harold Malin
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *
Emergency Fund 4
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
4
UN Ambassador Kirfcpatrlcfc
objected to that part of the
resolution which alleged thai
Israel was hindering the work
of the Moslem Supreme Coun-
cil In East Jerusalem. There
was no evidence for that, she
said.
it was not objective and con-
tained implications that respon-
sibility for the crime lies with the
Israeli government.
ISRAEL'S UN Ambassador
Yehuda Blum, speaking before
the vote, said the resolution
"seeks to associate Israel with
the crime of a single individual
acting on his own." He was re-
ferring to the American-bom
Israel army soldier who opened
fire on Moslem worshippers kill-
ing two and wounding 30. The
suspect. Allan Harry Goodman,
originally from Baltimore, has
been arraigned for the crime.
The draft resolution declared
that the Security Council "con-
demns in the strongest terms
these appalling acts of sacrilege"
and called on "Israel, the occupy-
ing power, to observe and apply
scrupulously the provisions of
the Fourth Geneva Convention
and the principles of internation-
al law governing military occupa-
tion and to refrain from causing
any hinderance to the discharge
of the established functions of the
Higher Islamic Council in Jeru-
salem."
It deplored "any act of encour-
agement or profanation" of holy
places and shrines in Jerusalem
"as tending to disturb world
peace." The resolution also called
on the Secretary General to keep
the Security Council "fully in-
formed on the implementation of
I this resolution."
KIRKPATRICK objected to
that part of the resolution which
alleged that Israel was hindering
the work of the Moslem Supreme
Council in East Jerusalem. In
reality, there is no evidence for
that, she said. She added that the
resolution as a whole does not
serve any constructive purpose
and will not stop the violence in
the area.
Blum, in his remarks before the
vote, said Israel "would have
been prepared to consider sup-
porting the terms of a draft resol-
ution that would have spoken
also of the 95 mosques and many
churches destroyed in Hamma by
the Syrian army; of the necessity
to study the lesson to be gleaned
from the attack on the Great
Mosque in Mecca; of the destruc-
tion of many churches and holy
shrines in Lebanon: and of the 58
synagogues destroyed by the
Jordanians in Jerusalem up to
the reunification of the city in
1967."
Three Miamiams are reported to have been.
holdouts in a Yamit bunker who vowed to commit!
Sunday if Israel completed its withdrawal from thi
Peninsula. They are Brett Becker, once a Jewish Defe]
League spokesman in Miami, and Glenn Gottlieb
Mitch Coopersmith.
The trio was identified in Montreal by the Is
Consulate there to Rabbi David Eliezri, director of]
House on the University of Miami campus. RabbiE,
had just landed in Montreal on an El Al flight to Israel
talks with Becker, Gottlieb and Coopersmith in til
to dissuade them from their suicide pact.
The consular office in Montreal told Rabbi Ell
that there was no need for him to continue his trip.
Miamiams had changed their minds.
The most respected
in Jewish funeral ser via
In the world-
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARD
463-9680
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134 NE 1st St
Miami. Fla.
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Miami. Fla.
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Miami Baach Fla
757-8513
CORAL GABLES
272 Valencia Ave.
Coral Gables. Fla.
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
1 Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg. President
Andrew Fier.Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zwe'genthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkm
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920Alton]
Road '19th St.) 531-111
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive 531-1
MIAMI: 1717 S.'.'. 17thSt
(Douglas R^ 443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16J
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683-8676
Five chapels serving the n York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSI

M-4-30-M2
M I 30-83
'1 i 304J


Friday, April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Gather in Gotham For
Yom Hashoah Memorial
By KEVIN FRK EM AN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
iands of people gathered
K Temple Emanu-El. out-
Son Fifth Avenue and inside
^actuary, for the annual
nonv marking Yom Ha-
Mah and the 39th anniversary
[Se Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
i. a somber ceremony at-
jed by survivors of the Nazi
sntration camps and those
, fought in the ghetto resis-
l movements, speaker after
ar attacked revisionist his-
fBUS who claim the Holocaust
C. or who distort the truth of
, Nazi crimes which took the
, of an estimated six million
II" s-
Addressing the gathering was
Ud author Eli Wiesel, himself
Lurvivor of ihe concentration
ops. He accused those
us, ugly, morally de-
pj" revisionists who deny
Holocaust as taking sides
i "the killers." He stressed
it is imperative for those
[vivora to retell the story of the
fcaust as a tribute to those
0 perished at the hands of the
[BENJAMIN MEED, presi-
1 of the Warsaw Ghetto Re-
Organization, sponsor
[the event, stressed a similar
i in his opening remarks to
filled synagogue. "We find
tragedy minimized by
-vulgarized by other-
i-and even completely denied,"
I declared. But he stressed
; those who survived "must
i out, must bear witness aa
truth of the Holocaust is
ated ... He called the
"the distorters of
"Itoccurs to me, that perhaps
i most potent force that we can
(against the revisionists, the
s, and the slanderers of our
past, is our statement,
; loud and clear We are
" he said
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Moshe Arens. said
that today, the struggle is still
not over. He noted that Jews
have Israel and a Jewish army
capable of defending it against
"terror and aggression." He said
that when Israel is asked to make
concessions, "to accept risks and
let down our defenses," the
answer "must be clear."
ARENS emphasized that Is-
rael will not take the risk of fac-
ing another onslaught that could
threaten the Jewish people's very
existence. "This we recall and
state on the day when the banner
of life and revolt was raised in the
Warsaw Ghetto," he said.
With Metropolitan Opera tenor
Misha Raitzin chanting memorial
prayers and ghetto songs, school
children marched on to the
presidium to light memorial
candles for those killed by the
Nazis. Following this, six sur-
vivors, joined by their children,
lit six large white chandles in
memory of the six million Jews
who perished. Following the
lighting of the candles, Kaddiah
was changed by Hirsh Altusky.
Also, as part of the final cere-
monies today, there was a re-
enactment of the reading of the
Legacy of the Holocaust which
was part of the final ceremonies
culminating last year's World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
survivors in Jerusalem. Joseph
Tekulsky, survivor of Warsaw,
read the Legacy, while Joyce
Celnik. daughter of survivors,
read the Pledge of Acceptance. It
was the first time this ceremony
was performed in the United
States.
ANNOUNCED at the mass
memorial gathering were plans
for an American Gathering of
Holocaust Survivors in Wash-
ington in 1983 to mark the 40th
anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising.
Miami Will Celebrate Israel's
1th Anniversary With Walkathon
THE EVENING will be high-
lighted by a Kumzitz an Israe-
li-style bonfire featuring
singing, dancing, and story-
telling.
Mayor Stephen Clark has de-
clared May 2 as Yom Ha'Atz-
maut Day in South Dade and has
urged all Dade County residents
to participate in the 34th anni-
versary celebration of the "sover-
eign, democratic" State of Israel.
"Yom Ha'Atzmaut will be a
special holiday of celebration for
Dade County's Jewish commu-
nity," said Walkathon Chairper-
son Bert Brown and Celebration
Chairperson Dror Zadok._______
Continued from Page 1-A
~Tsion.
efestivalwill begin at 4 p.m.
[theJCC grounds with an ad-
i hy Consul General Arnon
other dignitaries, and a
"rial service to those who
I their lives in defense of the
I State.
ferming troupes and enter-
' from the Greater Miami
' riH provide entertainment
'Hhout the festival, as par-
Ws enjoy game booths, Is-
m American food, arts and
* "splays. Judaic gift sales,
taand features about Isra-
JJhUewish people.
Get the
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i-
Students at Yeshiva University model some
of the entries submitted for exhibition at the
Yeshiva University Museum's Great Ameri-
can Kipah Festival to be held on Sunday,
May 16. Museum director Sylviu Hershowitz
makes preliminary selections.
At Yeshiva University
Colorful Kippot Go on Exhibit
NEW YORK Creators or owners any-
where of kippot-varmuIkes in interesting or
colorful patterns are invited to submit them
for possible exhibition in the first Great Amer-
ican Kipah Festival to be held at the Yeshiva
University Museum on Sunday, May. 16.
Between 50 and 60 handmade kippot that il-
lustrate interesting or unusual stories will be
on view between noon and 6 p.m. Kipah-mak-
A waits Appeal
ing will be demonstrated and pattern books
will be available for those who want to try their
hands at this art form.
The one-day event, taking place during
Sefirah (period between Passover and
Shavuot), is free, and visitors will be welcome.
Information is available from the Yeshiva
University Museum, 2520 Amsterdam
Avenue, New York. 10033.
Abu-Hatzeira Remaining in Knesset
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Aharon Abu-Hatzeira said that
he intends to resign from the
Cabinet but will remain in the
Knesset pending the outcome of
his appeal to the Supreme Court
against his conviction on three
counts of larceny, fraud and
breach of trust. He told reporters,
as he emerged from a meeting
with Premier Menachem Begin,
that he was sure the high court
would overturn his conviction be-
cause he is innocent.
Abu-Hatzeira, Minister of
Labor, Welfare and Absorption
heads the three-member Tami
faction, a partner in Begin's coal-
ition government. He said he told
the Prime Minister his decision to
resign would have to be approved
by Tami. But that seemed un-
likely in view of the massive show
of support he received when he
appeared at the party's center
ABU-HATZEIRA said he
thought he should resign from
the government because his min-
isterial responsibilities required
full time attention but he will be
busy for the next few months
preparing his appeal. He did not
say what Begin's comments
were.
Israeli law does not require a
Cabinet minister to resign if he is
convicted of a criminal offense,
though he must if the Prime Min-
ister demands it. A resigned min-
ister may be reappointed to the
Cabinet. A Knesset member who
resigns cannot return to his seat
which is immediately assigned to
the candidate next on the party
list.
Abu-Hatzeira's decision to re-
main in the Knesset apparently
stemmed from that considera-
tion. But the Knesset can oust
any member whose conviction
stands after the appeals process
and who is sentenced to more
than one year's imprisonment.
Abu-Hatzeira faces a maximum
penalty of seven years' imprison-
ment.
We never look
as busy as we are,
Customers rarely wait for a parking space,
or in a teller line (inside or out) or for
service at Jefferson National. That doesn't
mean we aren't busy. It does mean that we
have more than enough parking spaces and
employees to take care of our customers quickly
and efficiently. You see. time is money
and money is our business. V\fe care.
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and 975 Arthur Godfrey Road 532-6451 HOHMAHDY ISLE 948
Normandy Drive 532-6451 KEY BISCAYNE 600 Crandon Boulevard
361-6451 NORTH DADE 290 Sunny Islee Boulevard and 18170 Collins
Avenue 949-2121
'. *
MhbMm oi wm %mmm ***' **
rote


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30, 1982
Hope and Prayer
The first mements of the anguish are past. We
still see the tears, hear the sobs of the men and
women of Israel's Defense Forces as they lowered the
flag on Sharm el-Sheikh. As they forced out, against
the outcries of their agonizing souls, the last settlers
of Yamit. As they watched floods of shouting Egyp-
tians move in and prepare to raise their own flag for
the first time in 15 years over the divided city of
Rafah.
The trauma Sunday was all in the cause of
peace. What are the odds now that Egypt will want
peace? The force that drove Moslem extremists to
assassinate Anwar Sadat are not quelled by the dawn
execution the other week of the five assassins they
sent to do the job.
Will President Hosni Mubarak be able to
contain them? Will his own best intentions in the
cause of continuing the pursuit of peace with Israel
remain on course at the same time that he seeks
rapprochement with the other Arab nations?
The questions come more quickly than the
answers, mainly because we are not overly op-
timistic What "does stir at least some sense of hope is
the clear implication by President Reagan last week
that the withdrawal from Sinai was not a one-way
street. Israel has lived up to its part of the bargain,
good or bad, forged at Camp David.
Now Egypt must live up to its part. One way
will be for Mubarak to pursue the process of nor-
malization with Israel far more enthusiastically than
he has up until now to engage in the process on
more than a windowdressing basis.
In any case, there will be more questions raised
in the weeks and months ahead. Nor are the answers
likely to come any more quickly than they do now.
The best we can do is to hope. And pray.
Anguish and Happiness
Miami will be celebrating Israels 34th anniver-
sary on Sunday. In fact, Metro Mayor Steve Clark
has proclaimed May 2 as Yom Ha'Atzmaut Day in
Dade County.
Coordinated by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's South Dade office, Sunday's festivities will
give South Floridians an opportunity to let off steam
following the agonizing withdrawal by Israel a week
before from the last third of the Sinai Peninsula.
One part of Sunday's program will include a
Walkathon in support of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. There can be no
better purpose, and no better opportunity, than for
Miamiams to put their money where their feelings
are this Sunday.
Let the anguish-laden memory of the Sinai with-
drawal be tempered by the happiness of the 34th an-
niversary celebration and prospects for peace for
Israel that may lie ahed. And let the amalgam in this
bittersweet blend be a gift to Israel as walkers are led
by a torch from Israel and a delegation of dignitaries.
Helping the Falashas
It has taken years for the Jewish community to
come to grips with the desperate plight of Ethiopia's
Jewish community. Living under repressive condi-
tions in a regime that has aligned itself with the likes
of Libyan leader Muammar Khadafy, Falashas are
arrested and tortured for charges as being Zionist
ringleaders and CIA agents.
The State Department says its hands are tied be-
cause it lacks influence on the pro-Soviet government
in Ethiopia. Israel continues, however, in its efforts
to secure their safe immigration to Israel. But itme is
fleeting, and supportive measures need to be stepped
up here in the American Jewish community.
Such was the point of a rally in New York City last
weekend sponsored by the International Network of
Children of Holocaust Survivors, and effort to raise
public consciousness. The community in Ethiopia
once numbered nearly 250,000, but has now dwindled
to but a mere 20,000. Time is fleeting.
Tax Credit Aims to Control
IN VOWING, when he ran for
the office, to liberate one part of
our bodies, President Reagan is
now determined to imprison
other parts instead.
The President promised to get
the government off our backs
meaning bureaucracy, high taxa-
tion, seemingly endless federal
interference and regulation. But
once installed into the White
House, he also began to wage a
relentless war rooted in his sup-
posed zealous religiosity against
abortion, contraception and sex
education.
AND MORE recently, on Apr.
15, Reagan told the National
Catholic Educational Association
meeting in Chicago that he had
come "to propose a tuition tax
credit for parents who bear the
double burden of public and
private school costs."
The gall in all of this is that
we are meant to blind ourselves
to the fact that we are giving up
one kind of imprisonment for
another. Having enjoyed a lum-
bar liberation, we are now being
asked to set our national sights
on the decadence and the sinful-
ness of free sexual choice and
godless public education. We are
being asked to move from backs
to fronts, and even tops.
Jewish
lith on our backs. Mr. Reni,
next came to other burdens,,
surrogate which he could iron-*.
upon us instead burdens
our sex lives, on our right toon-
vacy and non-interference in the
most intimate aspects
existence.
of our
The President's concern with
our bodies is stupifying. In
medieval terms, it is morbid. He
told the Apr. 15 Catholic gather-
ing: "I believe that working
Americans are overtaxed and un-
derappreciated, and I have come
to Chicago to offer relief ... I
would like to think we are offer-
ing help to the inner city child
who faces a world of drugs and
crime, the child with special
needs, and the families who still
believe the Lord's Prayer will do
less harm than good in the class-
room." Suddenly, the President
presumes to think.
NONE OF this was in reality
any different from his earlier
campaign obsession, other than
the new anatomical focus he of-
fered the educators. Initially
committed to freeing us from the
federal money-munching mono-
And in Chicago, before the
Catholic educators, he unveiled
the greatest burden of all, the
greatest civil libertarian intru-
sion yet-a shotgun marriage be-
tween church and state, in which
the President inaugurated the
coming religious war to place in
bondage free men's minds.
The irony in Mr. Reagan's shift
of focus, presumably in our be-
half, is that it is no shift at all. It
is needless to talk about the
patent absurdity of reaganomics
from which even corporate enter-
prise has begun to plead for relief
And from which even key mem-
bers of his own Republican Party
are divorcing themselves
vociferous critics.
For we have not experienced I
the relief he insists upon assuring
us we have experienced of getting
the federal monkey off our backs:
in fact, the monkey settles more
deeply, more heavily, with each
defense spending spree Mr. I
Reagan ordains.
ADDITIONALLY, the burden I
spreads anteriorly (sexually) a
superiorly (intellectually I-and I
in philosophical paradox, to boot.
In arguing against abortion, sei
education in the public schools]
and private contraception as
sistance for teen-agers whose I
burdgeoning pregnancy rate is I
already approaching disastrous
proportions. Mr. Reagan pre-
sumes to believe that he has
aligned himself with the pro-life
forces. But it is clear that pro-life
equals anti-free choice with re- [
spect to these critical decisions.
In Chicago, the President saidI
of his latest boondoggle involv-j
ing tuition tax credit: "I have I
come to propose further restore-1
tion (in addition to alleged in"
come tax relief) of the incentives!
and choices that were our inheri-f
tance, and that encouraged curl
people to build the greatest na-|
tion on earth."
If these are not the empty I
words of mere rhetoric, how
would he defend himself against
the charge that he proposes him-
self as Big Brother in the national |
Continued on Page 13-A
David Friedman
Demand Reagan Voice Vow to Israel
Phoo. 373 460S
OFFICE and PLANT-120 N.E 6th St. Miaou. Fla 33132
P.O. Boi 012*73. Miami. Florida 13101
FREDKSHOCHRT LEOMINDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor aod Publisher Aaaociat* Editor Executive Editor
TIM J1aH niriaaa 0 Wot Oua.ar.taa Tha Unahnrth
QrTHaHarcliiiidUi Advartlaadln ItaCnlaia
Pobfaahad Evary Friday aura 1W7 by Thrjawiah Floridian
Sarond-Oaaa Poataai Pud in Miami. Fla USPS 275320
C Pm4 Saocaat
TIM Jaartah FlorldHH hat atoaorbad Hi* JMm Unity and ma JnMti Waatly fcaja 0| ma Jawnh
TatagrapMc Afancy. Swan Art* Faatura Syndicate. Worldwide Nm Same*. National Editorial
* EnaHaft-Jawtah Naeipapan. and the Florida Frees
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Area) Ona VaarS1S.00. To Yoara-S34 00 Thraa
raa'S S49 00First Friday aach month (12 itsueaiS3 SO, out ol town, country, upon request
Friday. April 30.1962 7'J^X
Volume 55 Number 18
WASHINGTON
Three U.S. Senators joined Jew-
ish leaders in demanding that the
Keagan Administration make
clear its support for the security
of Israel as the Jewish State de-
monstrates it is keeping its com-
mitment to its peace treaty with
Egypt
"I don't think we should leave
any room for anyone anywhere to
believe that our dedication to the
security, to the territorial in-
tegrity and the independence of
Israel is not sound and sure and
solid." Senate Minority Leader
Robert Byrd. (D.W.Va.) declared
to several hundred persons at a
meeting at Congregation Adas
Israel.
"We must especially at this
time make sure that the world
understands that Israel is our
friend, we're theirs and that our
commitment which was made
several years ago is as firm
today as it was when it was first
made."
SENS. Henry Jackson (D.
Wash.) and David Durenberger
(R.. Minn.) also addressed the
National Leadership Conference
of Solidarity with Israel, orga-
nized by the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations in cooperation
with the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council and the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Greater W ash-
in gton.
Byrd stressed that Israel,
which moved out of the Sinai as
scheduled Sunday, is "keeping
her word to the letter." But he
said it is "paying a heavy
economic price." He said he has
urged the Administration, which
has proposed providing Israel
with $300 million in additional
military aid for the 1983 fiscal
year, to make that sum a grant
and not a loan as the Administra-
tion proposes.
Jackson stressed that the Ad-
ministration must make it clear
to Egypt that it, too, must live
up to the peace treaty. It is "very
important that our government
make clear that we expect Egypt,
with Israel honoring the Camp
David agreements, that they
(Egypt) must honor it, they must
keep it and they must not
join up with the enemies of Camp
David," Jackson said.
DURENBERGER *{|
before the Senate vote on the-1
of AWACS and other mJiuOl
equipment to Saud. Arabh I
had tried to convince PwjJJJ
Reagan that the sale was wrong!
because it would be pJ> f
undermining U.S. support H
Israel. He said he g^JM
change the Admjj-J-J-
policy of providing arms w l
Israel states. I
Byrd said that be told SWJJI
ry of State Alexander HtJ*J
if the Administration Pr0P*1
selling to Jordan gJ/JJ
even F-5G jets or^Hawk moo
missiles "we will have AW-
all over again." AH three ^aI
tors voted against the i
AWACS last year- iehuda 1
man. executive director of f
Presidents Conference, said iJ
the Presidents Conference J
make opposition to >",.
arms to Jordan a pnonty>B,1
the Jewish agenda for !
He said such a sale would mea
"a grave threat to the sec^y
Israel and an alarming F* J
the cause of pe Continued on P14'A


Palestinians Aimed at Transit Camp
NEW YORK (JTA) LANC REPORTED on intcn-
. Erin's Interior Minister ***** measures being taken by
A VM the World Jewish Austria authorities to insure
has told the wora the secunty of the transit camp
Congress that the^Palestm- ^viet Jew^h ernigranu,
Vienna. He noted in this connec-
tion that prior to the attack on
the Vienna synagogue, the Pale-
stinian terrorists had had the
camp under lengthy scrutiny but
had abandoned their planned
attack against it after finding
that security around it was
too tight.
ian terrorists being held for
the attack on Vienna s
nain synagogue last Au-
gust have admitted under
uiterrogation that the
transit camp for Soviet
Jewish emigrants in Vienna
was originally an intended
target.
Minister Ewin Lane, who over-
yes Austria's internal secunty
ud police forces, met with lea-
dership of the WJC American
section, accepting the invitation
of its chairman. Rabbi Arthur
Schneier. for a private two-hour
meeting. The meeting took place
at the Park East Synagogue,
whose spiritual leader is
Schneier. The talks focused on a
wide ranee of issues of mutual
concern relating to the Soviet
Jewry question, international
terrorism, and Austrian foreign
policy.
A frank discussion was held on
Austria's stance toward the
Middle East and its relations
with the PLO, in which the two
sides "agreed to disagree." It
was an absolute necessity, Lane
noted, that terrorist elements be
identified and isolated within
Palestinian groupings.
Aside from some well-known
political differences, he under-
scored that relations between
Austria and Israel in all other
fields economic, cultural,
social were excellent. Lane
conceded that Austria's dialogue
with the PLO has not been as
Polish Memories
Bonn's Own 'Holocaust' Given
Prime Time Television Showing
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The first of
an eight-part German-made tele-
vision film based on the exper-
iences of a Holocaust survivor
was broadcast on the national TV
network. ARD. It is titled Ein
Slueck Himmel IA Piece of Hea-
ven). adapted from the book of
the same name by the Jewish au-
thor. Janina David (Davidowicz),
who is the only member of her
family to survive the Holocaust.
The press, which previewed the
series, tanned it "German Holo-
caust Elm," an allusion to the
Amman-made NBC-TV film
Holocaust" broadcast in West
Germany in January, 19W).
Inlike that production, the
German series is commanding
prime time, beginning at 8:15
pm. just alter the popular even-
ing newscast. It is carried on the
nationwide channel rather than
'he regional outlets as was the
we with "Holocaust."
Edward Shohat
8^s generously of his time
nd energy to keep alive
m the world those timeless
!uei that celebrate the
"W> of life Itself.
To Edward Shohat.
To Life.
f'eater Miami
**ttyfcaWiO
JWBiscayneBlvd. M
^LFbrida 33137
The story is autobiographical,
following the life of the author
who experienced the persecution
of Jews in Nazi-occupied Poland,
beginning in the Warsaw Ghetto
when she was eight years old.
German press commentators
are speculating as to whether
the new series will have the same
impact on the German public
that the NBC-TV "Holocaust"
had two years ago. Although the
reaction was intense at the time,
shattering German indifference
and silence over the persecution
of Jews, the effects wore off
quickly, according to follow-up
public opinion polls.
Mrs. David lives in London
where her book was published in
1965. The film adaptation was
written by Leo Lehman. Since
then, several West German pub-
lishing houses have indicated in-
terest in the book. The film part
Oi Mrs. David as a young girl is
played by the German actress
Dana Vavrona.
Mayor Hails
Ghetto Uprising
BONN l JTA I Mayor
Richard Von \\ eizaecker of West
Ik'rlin hailed the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising oi April. 1943 as a cour-
ageous struggle against brutal
dictatorship. He said it was an
outstanding symbolic action that
will live in history.
The Mayor spoke at a me-
morial event organized by the
West Berlin Jewish community
to mark the 39th anniversary of
the uprising by Warsaw Ghetto
Jews against their Nazi oppres-
sors. He reassured the communi-
ty of the city's commitment to
their security and well-being.
He warned at the same time
that the inhumanity and brutali-
ty which characterized the Nazi
era, continues to exist. "In the
framework of what seems to be a
normal society, there are many
people who tend to intolerance
he said, Weizaecker visited Israel
several weeks ago and met with
Premier Menachem Begin.
Chant 'Death'
TORONTO (JTA) More
than 500 Moslems shouting
death to Premier Menachem Be-
gin of Israel held funeral prayers
here Sunday for two Arabs who
were fatally shot on the Temple
Mount in Jerusalem Apr. 11.
successful aa he might have
wanted it to be, but noted that
extremist Palestinian factions
have also struck at the PLO
itself. Austria, he said, supported
the Camp David accords as an
important step away from war
Friday. April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
to 300 a month. He saw "no sign
that this trend will change."
In his view, these low figures
were caused by the deteriorating
state of Soviet-American rela-
tions. Soviet Jews had also told
him that a secondary reason
stemmed from the hardship that
Jewish outflow was causing in
sectors of the Soviet scientific,
social and academic infrastruc-
ture.
fT!
but did not feel it will solve the
Palestinian problem.
ON THE question of Soviet
Jewry, he reported on informa-
tion he had received indicating
that the number of Jews being
processed for exit visas was down
Mi
SHALOM,
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Southern Bell


MamWr?r**ip?r^?;?Uf?7$
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30, 1982
Filling in Background
Reagan Vows 'Firm Commitment' to Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) President
Reagan declared last week
that the United States has
a "firm commitment to
Israel's security" and that
the Holocaust reminds
Americans that Israel is "a
country that rightfully
never takes its security or
survival for granted."
In a White House ceremony
marking Yom HaShoah, Holo-
caust remembrance day, Reagan
noted that Israel completed its
return of the Sinai to Egypt on
Sunday. "We fervently pray that
the return of the Sinai will be ac-
cepted for what it is a magnifi-
cent act of faith by Israel for the
sake of peace: a noble expression
by a people who suffered so
much," the President declared.
"The United States is grateful for
this step which reinforces our
firm commitment to Israel's
Pretty British Secretary
Was Spy for Egyptian
Continued from Page 1-A
secrets to unauthorized person-
nel, and taken into custody.
Rhona has admitted that she
knew Rifa'at Al-Ansary, first
secretary of the Egyptian Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv. She is said to
have confessed that she loved
him, and some reports had it that
she wanted to bear the child she
had conceived by him, but was
persuaded by him to abort it.
Her defense is that she re-
vealed no secrets about Britain or
about the British Embassy
only information which had
crossed her desk about Israel,
and hence had done no harm to
Britain. Anything she may have
done which could contribute to
the establishment of a Pales-
tinian state on the West Bank,
she is said to have maintained, is
after all part of Britain's own of-
ficial policy.
AL-ANSARY had apparently
met Rhona in London, where he
had been a staff member of the
Kgyptian Embassy. Scotland
Yard had been impressed then
with his amorous activities,
usually with vulnerable women
who had access to information
that a foreign government would
be interested in. When Egypt
opened ita Embassy in Tel Aviv,
he was transferred there, and
soon afterwards Rhona Ritchie
was assigned to the British Em-
bassy in the same city.
The pretty British diplomat
took her job seriously. She en-
rolled at the Ulpan of Kibbutz
Maayan Zvi, and is said to have
acquired an excellent command
of Hebrew. She took a small
apartment, away from the diplo-
matic colony, and neighbors, who
liked her, told that the Egyptian
was a very frequent caller. Some
said that "he practically lived
there."
The news of the arrest in Lon-
don came as a shock even to her
colleagues at the British Em-
bassy, but knowing of Scotland
Yard's thoroughness, and con-
servative policies in such mat-
ters, it was generally agreed that
there undoubtedly was very solid
evidence against her.
IN THE meantime, Al-Ansary
continues life as usual. He fulfills
his duties at the Egyptian Em-
bassy, even attends parties and
the usual social functions, where
he is eyed curiously. Obviously if
he were to be recalled to Cairo at
this time it would be a tacit ad-
mission that something was
wrong. Until more details are
available, he is guilty of nothing.
Political and diplomatic circles
in Israel are keeping mum. None
of the principals involved is Is-
raeli, though this country cer-
tainly is interested in what is al-
leged to have been going on. If
the trial is held in camera, little
more will be known, except that
the diplomatic career of the
romantic British girl will have
been ended.
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|JFJ
security."
REAGAN NOTED that "to-
day we are reminded that we
must be sensitive to a history of a
people whose country was reborn
from the ashes of the Holocaust;
a country that rightfully never
takes its security tor granted.
With this in mind, all peace-lov-
ing people should applaud Israel
and Egypt for what they have
done."
The White House ceremony
followed a Holocaust remem-
brance program in the Rotunda
of the Capitol. Both were part of
the week-long Days of Remem-
brance ceremonies which are be-
ing conducted throughout the
country under the sponsorship of
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council.
At both ceremonies, El Moleh
Rachamin was sung, and Kaddish
was recited. Cantor Isaac Good-
friend of Atlanta, Ga., sang El
Moleh Rachamin at the White
House and Rabbi Joseph Asher
ol San Fransisco, recited Kaddish.
At the Capitol, Robert Agus, act-
ing director of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, recited Kad-
dish and Cantor Joseph
Malovany of New York City sang
the El Moleh Rachamin. Also
singing at the Capitol was the
Atlantic Boys Choir conducted
by Good friend.
AT BOTH ceremonies, six
candles were lit in memory of the
six million Jews who died during
the Holocaust. At the Capitol the
candles were lit by Holocaust
survivors and at the White
House by children of survivors.
Several hundred persons at-
tended each ceremony. Many of
them were at both and were taken
by bus from the Capitol to the
White House.
Reagan noted that the "mag-
nitude of what has brought us to-
gether" at the Capitol and the
White House is a "tragedy of
such proportion" that even now
many cannot grasp the full horror
of it.
Elie Wiesel, chairman of the
Holocaust Memorial Council,
noted that last year at a similar
ceremony at the White House,
Reagan strongly attacked those
who want to deny that six million
Jews were murdered in the Holo-
caust. But he said the effort con-
tinues, by right wing fascists in
the United States and leftwing
intellectuals in France. "They all
join in this insane need they have
to deny what we went through
didn't happen."
REAGAN NOTED that the
number of persons killed was so
large there is a need to look at the
"humanity behind the numbers."
He listed the names of several
persons who died in the Holo-
caust and wondered what they
would have contributed to the
world if they had survived.
In noting Israel's impending
return of the Sinai, Reagan men-
tioned Moses Flecher who, he
said, was a 16-year-old Dutch
Jew who died in the Holocaust.
He said that Flecher had written
that he wanted to go to Israel and
into politics and would study
Arabic because he knew Israel
had to live in peace with its
neighbors. Reagan said that one
could only wonder what kind of
contribution Flecher could have
made to the peace process if he
were still alive.
At the Capitol cerJ
House speaker Thomas Qp-i
(D.. Mass.) also urged Am not to think of Holocaust^-
as numbers but as indiJrn
O'Neill also stressed ftS?
ment of Congress to the cn*H
of a national Holocaust muT
and living memorial to the Hi.
caust.oneoftheUsksofthelH
Holocaust Memorial cJnrti
Sen. Ted Stevens (R. \\^\
the Senate Majority Whin u!i
this nation will not remain ^3
ferent to human suffering
human misery. ^
WIESEL. who spoke at hri
the White House and the Canitofl
warned the legislators that
Nazis had used the law to ca
out their crimes against Jewai
others. "The Nazis had corrup
the law themselves,'' he La
"They made it into a welpJ
againjt humanity." ^
Wiesel, a Holocaust survived
and novelist, also pointed ou
that during the Nazi period th
U.S., which has a record of taking
in people from other countries]
failed to take in Jews. He als
stressed that the crimes of i
Nazis were known before the *i
ended and that Auschwitz w
known to American Jews befon
it was known to him and
Jews in Hungary.
Sigmund Strochlitz, chain__
of the Holocaust Council's Dm
of Remembrance Committee, I
the knowledge of the Holocaust!
increasing in the United
partially through the effort
Congress in establishing
Holocaust Council and setua
the Days of Remembrance Wa
He said the need now is to kn
how the Holocaust happened)
why.
MARK TALISMAN,
chairman of the Holocaust!
til. praised the Keagan Ad minis
trillion for continuing effort
find and prosecute Nazi
criminals in the United Stales
The only non-stops to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
The Chosen Airline.
NON-STOP FROM NEW YORK AND BOSTON/DIRECT FROM CHICAGO
AND MIAMI


Friday, April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
y.
Mount Sinai Founders Raise 6.5 Million
m
Hurt
adMra. Cal Kovens
f/' *1
m*
v
-i.
: Arthur Peurlman. Rep. Elaine Gordon and Mr.
{Mrs. Garv R. (lerson
r-
Cal /Coren.s a/it/ A/r. and A/rs. A//"caW Jaharis
J^Si
.*
Ca/ /Cooe
M a/id A/r. and A//\s. Ted Safian

Mr. Cal Kovens, Mr. Edward Shapiro and Mr H
Jerome Joseph
If giving is a way of life, the Founders of Mount
Sinai Medical Center of Greater Miami thrive on it.
And so do the beneficiaries of their philan-
thropy, for Mount Sinai is, as a result of their in-
creasing generosity, helping more than ever.
One hundred thirty new Founders individual
donors who give substantial gifts to the hospital
joined the group at the 27th Annual Dinner
Dance April 4, bringing the total number of
founders well over 700.
In return, they were treated to one of the most
successful and spendid affairs in the Founders
history.
One hundred new Founders wore medallions in
honor of their recent membership in the presti-
gious organization and, according to Founders
President Cal Kovens, "thirty additional people
were so impressed with our medical center's
dedication to research, care for the indigent, and
quality patient care, that they made their pledges
on the spot, at the party."
Mount Sinai uses founders gifts to purchase
sophisticated eequipment, to create new serv-
ices, to build needed facilities, and to insure the
highest quality of medical expertise. Chairmen of
the Ball, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Gumenick, for
example, will have their names on the new Am-
bulatory Care Center now under construction in
the Medical Center complex.
Mount Sinai's gifts are also used to enhance its
leadership role in research. It is now only one of
seven medical centers in the United States
authorized by the National Institute of Health to
participate in a program to explore the possi-
bilities of foreseeing an impending stroke, and
determine the active function of the brain reaard-
ing the causes of epilepsy, Parkinson's disease
,and schizophrenia.
Mr. Kovens further said that "Mount Sinai
stands on the threshold of greatness and it is
because each and every founder is completely
dedicated, not only to the research and equip-
ment, but also to our free care for the poor, a vital
part of Mount Sinai Medical Center's overall pro-
gram that last year alone cost more than
$5,000,000. He added proudly, "there are no more
dedicated Philanthropists anywhere than our
founders."
At the Dinner Dance that honored these Philan-
thropists, nearly 800 guests gathered in the
Regency Room of the Diplomat Hotel, amidst the
dazzling an deco setting created by designer
David Harrison. They danced to the music of Jerry
Marshall's orchestra and dined on caviar, lobster
and crown roast of veal.
Mr. Roger Shapiro, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Shapiro
and Mr. Michael Shapiro
Ms. Cammi Schultz, Mr. S. Martin Sadkin, Mrs.
Fern Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sadkin and Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Sadkin
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levy and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Adler


Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Olson
Is
KW' ^ zuckerman and Mr. and Mrs.

~4
Mr. and Mrs. David Ginsberg
Mr. Sydney Levison, Mr. F. Robert Levison and
gues t and Mr. A rthur Pearlman
ip wmt by nt mm 9mmm


WWSBg3??:^w; 'r$& I = j-!*?"1*^
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 30. 1982
Mr. and Mm. Larrx Pas-
Mr. and M'* EM SegmU and Mr and Mrs William
I Donn,
Mr ami Mrs Hyman Charney. Mr and Mrs C.
re Lot itch and Mr and Mm. Louis Harris
Mr Eduard Shapm>. and Mr and Mrs M.-
L Girwck
Mr. (si t'oiens and Mr and Mm. Sidney Lefcourt \fr and Mm Donald Jacobson and Mr Shapiro
The inductees, honored with impressive wood-
and-orass plaques and medallions of honor, had
made their pledges during the year, individually or
at three fund raising gatherings: one hosted by
the founders of the Bal Harbour 101 Building; the
second at the Cricket Club, hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Candib and Mr ard Mrs. Oilie
Cohen, and the third at the Founders dining
; cm at Mount Sinai
The 130 total is a new record for founders join-
ing in a single year, leading last year's "umber by
29 and representing an increase of $1 5 million
a-xJ the momentum is continuing.'' Mr Kovens
said.
Among those inducted Sunday was Mount
Sinai's second youngest founder and 11 -year-old
sixth grader. Nelson Brandt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Brandt, both also founders.
Mr. Kovens. who participated m every area m
the arrangements for the Dinner Dance, says
much of the credit belongs to his wife. Roz. who
spent the entire early part of the day finalizing the
ast touches for what turned out to be the very
oest Founders Dinner Dance in every way.
Special honoree o' the evening was Eaward
Shapiro, who is completing his three-year term as
chairman of the board of Mount Sinai He and his
e Jane celebrated their 39th Anniversary that
same even rg. joining them for this dojc .
ous event were Mr. Shapiro's sons. Michael and
Roger from California and Boston, respectively:
his brother Arnold and his wife: his sister. Mrs.
Herbe't Cnemis. and her husband, and Dr and
Mrs. Albert Shapiro. Cousins Mr. and Mrs. Merrill
BanK and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shapiro aJso flew in
for the occasion.
Mr Col Kovens, Mr* Morry h ''- and
Bernard Ltppin and Mr Morry K
Dunng the ceremonies. Arnold Shapiro an-
nounced the formation of the Shapiro Famliy
Foundation Foundership on behalf of Mount
Sinai, m honor of Edward Shapiro's Philanthropic
support.
Mount Sinai President. Arthur Peariman. sur-
pnsed the company by introducing representative
Elaine Gordon, also a founder, who read a procla-
mation passed by the Florida House of Represen-
tatives, recognizing Mr. Shapiros dedication to
his fellow man.
The party's record attendance, according to Mr.
Kovens. was a credit to all the founders, and
especially to those on the committee who helped
plan the evening and enroll new founders.
Co-chairmen. Mr. and Mrs Norman Braman.
worked with Mr. Harrison on the spendid decora-
tions.
Mrs Morry (Ann) Koven and Mrs. Polly De
Hirsch Meyer selected the digital clocks given as
gifts to each woman attending.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Puterman and Mr. and
Mrs Ted Fmkel chose the gourmet menu, nght
dz wn to the strawberries dipped m chocolate.
The founders receiving plaques who were una-
Die to attend that evening were: Edmund M.
Abramson. Mrs. Edmund M. Abramson. Stephen
Arky. Robert S Boas. Nelson Brandt. Nathaniel
Cohen. Alberto Duque. Martin Ergas. Yetta Frid-
man. Ronald Cache. Joseph Hategua. Juilian
Kass Mrs. Harry B Korman. Candy Kim Kosow.
Mrs. Sanford Levkoff. Gertrude Muss. Seymour C.
Nash. M.D.. Mrs. Arkadi Rywhn. Arnold L. Sabin.
Abe Savitz. Charles Schnier. Edward Seltzer.
Morton Siiberman. Dave Zinn. Bernard K. Her-
scher (deceased i.
Mr. and Mrs W James <> ''.' and
Michael Orovitz, Dr. and Mrs ~: M
Mr. Cal Korens, Mr and Mrs In ig Ross.
thur Peariman
Sir
I.
Mr m
Samui
Arthur Lanesam and Mr. and Mm
Mr Cal Koiens. and Mr. and
Mrs ''-'"'
-i.


-....-+
Friday, April 30. 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
-V)
^iMrs^lacob Cruber and Dr. and Mrs. Robert
^^^^^^^^JNB
MW^^^^^MWMM^WMMW
The Founders
27th Annual
Dinner Danee
^"Nrf-S^-V^^.
Mount Sinai
Medieal Center
Diplomat Hotel
April 4, 1982
iionff
A/r. Cul Kovens and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard ('. Fuller
Mr. Arthur Pearlman and Dr. and Mrs. Nathan
Sviivl
i; p.: ~.
Iflorman Weinstein, Dr. Fred Bosenhtoom and
^Edward Shapiro ^^^ ____ ____ ^
w
&
Mrs. Alan Lebow and Mrs. Deborah Feterson
i A
Mr. (al Kovens and Mr. and Mrs. F.rnest M. #
Halpryn
fa/Kovens. Mr. and Mrs. Harry liott. Mr. Ed-
udShupim
W4
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Feldman and Mrs. Sue
Berkowitt
Mr. Arthur Pearlman. Mr. Leo Hyman and Mr. (lary
B (ierson
hbert Jacob son, Mr. Archie Miller and Mr.
vd Shapiro
Mr. Edward Shapiro and Mr. and Mrs. David P.
(atsman
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer and Mr. and Mrs.
Roger Dauer ____
I a' Kovens and Mr. and Mrs. Alan Kaplus

j
1 1 "JiH
Ifujl
* j
1 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wolofsky and Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Finkel
Mr. and Mrs. Max Com*'"- Mr- Harry Heller. Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Corson
WHS H '"<"< Joseph aid Dr. and Mrs. Mr and Mrs. Thomas Jackson and Mr. and Mrs. Mr Arhtur Pearlman, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gillerand
:r.
Murry Koretzky
Mr. Norman Giller
Sponsored by KM. $"! Foundation


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 30,1982
>.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Miller and Dr. and Mrs.
Richard E. Deutch
Mr Hubin Woliowick and Mr. Edward Shapiro
Mrs. Sadie Miller and Mr. Edward Shapiro
Mr. Col Kovena and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin A.
Milter
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Pincus
Dr. and Mrs. Federico R. Justiniani and Mr.
Mrs. Abramam Donskov
Mr. Cal Kovens and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Molko
.-"<
Mrs. Morton ./. Robinson. Mrs. Reba Robinson and ft^' flH WkWklWkW Mr ami Mrs Edward Lassman and Mrs. Reb
Dr. Morton Robinson ^ ^ ^ ^^ M Behrmaru Mr and Mrs, Kern and guest
Jack L. Daner and Mr. and Mrs J. Gerald Lewis
Mr. and Mrs. Allen B. Sheuach, Judge and Mrs.
Albert Saperstein and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Max field
* -1
^^1 ^W,
/ ^
L** r MM *
'
Mr. Cal Kovens and Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gorlitz Charles Weiss
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frehling and Dr. and
Mr Arthur Pearlman and Mr. ans Mrs. John Mr. Edward Shapiro, Mrs. Mollie Morell and Mr. Mr. and Mrs. George Friedland
Shapiro Louis Armstrong -----...
iiMUHMWiWMiiiiTirrtirrii-------


rheMeet Market
pressure on for Singles to Come Up With a Match
Friday, April 30,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
^fromP-gel-A
Jth.t day as they were jjwt
tfd at by a person of the
.36 and divorced, has at-
omy of these functions
"T; on the women at-
Bd an ear on the lectures
IlNOW from my own stand-
i i doesn't matter what the
, j, talking about," he
-When 1 sign up for a
[isk which ones have the
-wales in it. But that's just
Ifliere are some shy people
1 just don't feel comfortable
Tother people. These topics
be more important to
But a lot of people's'
-, objective is simply to
[people. Why do you think
1 1 hour before and after
a was so crowded?"
1 half of the crowd was
Lbbi Norman Shapiro
juts generously of his time
adenergy to keep alive
theworld those timeless
slues that celebrate the
I beauty of life itself
lib Rabbi Norman Shapiro
Bufc
Greater Miami
kwlsh Federation's
1*2 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *
hergency Fund 4 ?
! 00 Biscay neBlvd *
jMUmiFbrlda 33137
male, a fact that pleasantly sur-
prised the function's coordinators
and many of the women attend
ing, since females usually out-
number males, especially in the
older age groups.
And in one workshop, "Single
forever fact, fiction and fan-
tasy," a social worker put the
numbers out front on a larger
scale.
"About 40 percent of the Jew-
ish males are marrying out of the
religion," she said. "About 10
percent are not able to marry.
That leaves 50 men for every 100
Jewish women. It's difficult to be
a single Jewish woman, especial-
ly in the older years. Because
getting married and having chil-
dren is a Jewish commandment.
It's a Jewish expectation. Our
young are expected to grow up,
marry and have a family."
AND WHILE many singles
are almost desperately looking
for a life-long partner, they are
also often unrealistic about mar-
riage. The female fantasy is to
get married and have a family as
a reason for being. The male fan-
tasy is to marry a woman who
will cook and clean for him the
rest of her life. And the fiction of
marriage is that it's a miserable
experience.
"It goes back to something in
the system," Frank said. "We
never teach young people how to
deal with other people. Also,
people are living longer, and we
have to work at the idea of a long
marriage, because people didn't
live that long. The idea of being
married for fifty years was un-
heard of. But when this marriage
breaks up and a person is single
again, coming to a workshop is
like coming out of the closet. 'Can
you imagine me being here?,'
they'll think."
Bruce, a federal government
worker, couldn't imagine himself
in a single scene 10 years ago
after his divorce. He was afraid of
being hurt again by another
woman. And then when he
started dating, he found himself
going out with seven different
women in a week or two.
"IT'S AT FIRST like being let
out of a cage," he said. "It was a
release of tension, it wasn't ful-
filling. You've heard the term
"swinging singles'? Well first of
all, it's not so swinging. You've
got to work at it, work at it hard.
I've got a sign in my kitchen that
says 'you've got to kiss a lot of
to. 7Ut tynt?
"^wna why you should stay at our Brooklyn hot*.
r*&t*V<0%On IVoultowtataslnthts
"".tnttlcncl expense,
^".'"rooMyn
"""""d occasions.
W**m Manhattan.
V*i, Mou6e
7. Vou-lt tove our kiKurtooa
coonwwodsMons.
You'll tovawMMBki-
oua lowoutone meats.
t. Vault enjoy our Iros ove-
ntno, ontortakvnoot and
ratresnmanta.
10. You can do your own
cooking, because each
studio and suits has Its
1206 48th Street
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11219
(212)871-8100
frogs before you meet the
Handsome prince.'"
Barbara has kissed a lot of
those frogs, but she's not afraid
of the up and down emotional
process singles often talk about.
She. instead, has kept a firm grip
on her single life. She does have a
serious relationship going, but
even if she didn't she would still
be happy as a single.
"I never had trouble getting
dates and going out with
men," Barbara, a 29-year-old
management professional, said.
"I've never been married, but
I've never wanted to get married.
I don't go out with men to marry.
But you see, I'm happy with
myself and my career. I find that
singles have to stop freaking out
over being single, because if you
can't at first be happy with
yourself, chances are you'll never
get married."
"There's a lot of opportunity to
be rejected as a single," Bruce
said. "Everyone seems to be
messing each other up. There's a
great need to stop all the bull and
to treat each other as people.
Most singles want that, but they
don't know how to express it.
Being single, is an inside the
mind kind of thing. The interiors
are what are important. You can
always go to a beauty parlor for
extras."
DANA ISN'T interested in the
extras. She wants to meet a man.
She's a widow, raising a family
and looking for male companion-
ship. The pickings, she will tell
you, are slim.
"You look at the men my age
who are still single and you ask
yourself why," Dana said. "There
must be something wrong with
men that age still single. At my
age I'm past the scrimping and
saving stage. I want someone
who has a good position in life."
Dana lost her husband in an
auto accident several years ago.
A medical professional, she has
raised two sons to young adult-
hood and is hoping one day to
marry again. The problem is
finding a man. "It's not that
there's a shortage of men, but
I'm not going to go out shopping
all the time," she says.
DANA HAS also been to many
of the singles functions, only to
see the same faces.
"People here know each other
too well," Bruce said. "They've
grown up together and they'll
live and die in the same place.
And that does make it difficult."
The standard of comparison
used by many Baltimore Jewish
singles, for example, is nearby
Washington, where the federal
government is the town factory,
attracting thousands of young
professionals from all over the
country and revolving them
through politics' door with each
new administration. The Wash-
ington Jewish single is stereo-
typed as more professional,
transient and well-traveled than
Baltimore singles.
Rabbi Stephen Listfiekl, the
associate rabbi of Adas Israel
Synagogue in the District, had
his hand on the pulse of the
Washington Jewish singles scene
three years ago. Listfield, himself
single, set up a singles Friday
night service three years ago with
40 interested singles. Now that
number is up to 1,000.
"I SAW that there was
nothing taking place in a syna-
gogue for Jewish singles," he
said. "There was nothing of a
religious nature. Singles like to
' go out on a Friday night and syn-
agogues can offer something
wonderful on a Friday night.
When we started we were holding
our service once a month in a
smaller chapel, not the main
sanctuary where the regular
service was going on. Now we
had to displace the regular
service into the smaller chapel
and we took over the sanctuary."
Many of the 1,000 participants
commute from Baltimore. The
service includes a guitarist and a
great deal of congregational sing-
ing. Rabbi Listfield spends a por-
tion of the time explaining some
of the prayers "rather than long
pontifications."
"We want to make people feel
more relaxed and welcome," he
said. "Some haven't been in a
synagogue since their bar mitz-
vah. It's just so gratifying forme
that this can be part of the
Jewish community."
LISTFIELD'S singles group
consists largely of professionals
in the 23-to-40 age range. At least
five marriages have resulted from
the services.
The 36-year-old rabbi has also
set up a brunch series for singles,
book discussion groups, study
groups, and even pot-luck home
Shabbatones.
"When you come to Friday
services you don't have to feel
that if you don't meet someone,
it's been a good or bad evening. If
you come and meet someone,
great, but if you don't, you'll still
have shared in the service."
Listfield doesn't treat the
group as an encounter session,
though he does see the need for
Continued on Page 13-A
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30,1982
Clues Recorded
Heart Attack Victim's Profile Emerging
JERUSALEM Two ques-
tions put to a first-time heart at-
tack patient may be a clue to his
recovery, a Hebrew University of
Jerusalem study reveals.
The study, conducted by Dr.
Dan Bar-On as his Doctoral dis-
sertation in psychology at the
University, focuses on a new
technique which categorizes car-
diac patients according to their
attitudes after a first coronary.
The techniques developed by Dr.
Bar-On makes it possible to pre-
dict their ability to recover.
Heart attacks are the principal
cause of death in the western
world. Despite the fact that heart
attacks are so commonplace and
despite the sophisticated medical
techniques which are available
for treating the patient during
the critical first moments after
the attack, medical science still
lacks clear-cut answers to the
questions regarding chances of
recovery.
A NUMBER of pysical and
other factors are already known
to increase the risk of heart at-
tack, the patient's education
level, and his tendency towards
tack, and certain factors, such as
the severity of the attack, the
patient's education level, and his
tendency towards depression are
known to influence his recovery.
Still, there is no satisfactory
explanation for the fact that peo-
ple who are comparable in all
those ways may differ in their re-
covery pattern. One patient may
function normally after three or
four months, while the other may
not return to normal for a year or
more.
Dr. Bar-On, a member of Kib-
butz Revivim in the Negev, spent
two years studying 89 males age
34 to 60 who were hospitalized in
the intensive care unit of the
Soroka Medical Center in Beer-
sheba after first attacks. During
that time, he studied the subjec-
tive reasons for the attack, as
well as the patient's ability to
cope with it as given by doctors,
by the patient himself, and by his
wife.
DR. BAR-ON was looking for
some consistency in these ex-
planations, for a correlation be-
tween the explanations given by
the patient and his wife, and for
some way to predict the chances
for the patient's recovery six
months after the attack. He also
Dr. Elton Resnick
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself
To Dr. Elton Resnick.
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *>
Emergency Fund \ _?
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
* Dr. Bar-On
tried to uncover the interplay be-
tween the doctor's explanations
and those of the patient and of
his wife.
One tool used in the study was
a simple card questionaire with a
choice of 20 answers to these two
questions:
Why did you have a heart
attack?
What will help you cope with
it and aid in your recovery?
Dr. Bar-On followed up on the
patients' responses, as well as
those of the wives and doctors,
during the various stages of care
up to six months after the heart
attack.
When the results were tallied.
Dr. Bar-On found the patients
could be grouped into five
"types" based on their answers
to the two questions. This group-
ing, he found, greatly improved
the predictability of successful
recovery, compared to prediction
techniques available to date
Among the five "types," two
polar categories emerged:
THE PERSONALITY type
which is least likely to success-
fully recover from the initial
heart attack, and may in fact suf-
fer a second one, is that which
blames the coronary on factors
beyond his control (fate, luck, the
pressures of life in Israel, lack of
attention from those around
him I. This attitude was found to
be detrimental to the chances for
recovery.
THE RESEARCH shows that
these people were not inclined to
make the significant changes in
their lifestyles required for a suc-
cessful recovery. Even if they did
make some changes, they tended
to make "preventative" ones
only, such as losing weight rather
than engaging in physical ac-
tivity.
These patients made less use of
the help provided by their wives
and the medical staff which
treated them during their re-
covery. Six months after the at-
tack, these patients' physical and
sexual functioning was relatively
impaired, as was their ability to
return to work.
Even though it may be possi-
ble to explain this attitude by
such demographic factors as eth-
nic origin, social status, and edu-
cation, the research shows that
even educated people from Eur-
opean and American back-
grounds who had this harmful at-
titude tend to suffer occupa-
tional, social and sexual impair-
ment for a longer period.
AT THE opposite end of the
spectrum were those -patients
who tended to blame their
coronaries on internal factors ("I
am hot-tempered."), rather than
on external factors such as fate.
When asked to explain the suc-
cess of their recovery, they
tended to rely on their own phy-
sical strength, on the capability
of the medical team, and on the
support of family and friends. Six
months later, these patients re-
t urned to work successfully and
even reported improved physical
and sexual functioning. These
achievements were attained des-
pite the fact that the group in-
cluded patients classified by the
doctors as very high risks.
These patients planned and
implemented more positive
changes in their lifestyles after
their heart attacks such as job
changes or engaging in exercise.
The success of failure of recovery
of patients belonging to these
two opposing groups was predic-
table with 66 percent accuracy.
Dr. Bar-On's third group of
patients included those who at-
tributed the attack to "physical"
reasons such as those typically
given by doctors (smoking, over-
eating, heredity). While the re-
search showed that this attitude
is likely to lead to successful re-
covery, such success is harder to
predict.
Two additional groups of
patients were identified in the re-
search. One played down the
severity of the illness, while the
other was preoccupied with
thoughts of how to handle future
events, rather than trying to re-
late to the causes of the attack.
ONE OF the research's most
interesting conclusions is the
consistency of answers given by
the patient and by his wife. This
consistency extends into other
areas of their lives, such as the
reasons for success or failure in
work or in society. At the other
extreme is the lack of correlation
between the patient's and the
doctor's explanations (age,
obesity, smoking, heredity).
Even though these factors can
predict heart attacks, they do not
influence ability to recover from
them. The doctor who is not sen-
sitive to this distinction is apt to
mistakenly predict the chances
for recovery on the basis of this
diagnosis.
<3k
^i->
*v* Pioneer Women Site Jj
Fonda For Services!
LOS ANGELES-In recogni-
tion of her community services
and her worldwide efforts on be-
half of Israel and Soviet Jewry,
actress Jane Fonda has received
the 1982 "Deborah" award of the
Los Angeles Council of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat.
The award, established in 1970
is named for the ancient biblical
judge and heroine of the Jewish
people. It was presented to
Fonda, a two-time Oscar winner,
by Israeli Consul General
Benjamin Navon as the highlight
of the annual luncheon of the
council, which consists of 19 local
Pioneer Women-Na'amat clubs.
More than 500 persons atended
the event, held at the Beverly
Hilton Hotel.
Council president, Ruth
Balman, and luncheon chair-
person. Rose Parrell, announced
that proceeds of the luncheon
would be used to provide scholar-
ships for women and children un-
der the auspices of Na'amat, the
organization's sister body in
Israel.
The Los Angeles Council is one
r*
.lane Fonda
ot 500 clubs and
Pioneer Women-Na'i
Women's Labor Zionist!
zation of America, whoa.
members help support (
al. vocaional. child care,]
and social action serv|
programs through a nei
almost 1.000 Na'a
ationsin Israel.
UNIVERSITY f
iDINBUKGill
V
Bomp and
MazelTov
While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh, it
wouldn't be unusual to hear "Shalom aleichem" uttered in the same bream
"Hoot, mon!" Because Hebrew was a language taught here as early as
the 1600's. As a matter of fact, the first Jews who came to Scotbnd
had been specially invited to Edinburgh just to teach Hebrew. Can
you imagine students in the land of King Charles celebrating gradua-
tion in the language of King David?
You don't have to be a Hebrew major from Edinburgh to
know that on such occasions a toast with fine scotch whisky is in
order. In America, the favorite is J&.B Rare Scotch. Special blend-
ing has given J&B a flavor in a class by itself. Which is why we say
it whispers. And which is why J&B is the worthy spirit at any toast,
whether you say, "Cheers, Laddie!" or simply, "L'Chayim!"
J&B. It whispers.
86 Proof Blended Scoich Whisky C 19? The Padangton Ccxp NV


Friday. April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Tax Credit Aims to Control
itinWd from Page 4-A
f
MiY be argued that Mr.
- ISh to Catholic edu-
tfSfS** relief to
\*nd their children
i jchools is irrelevant
jtion of abortion, con-
and sex education.
^.irrelevant. The Pree^
YLmm with what he
^ration of the incen-
i choices that were our
' applies in every
^whose end he trumpets
as freedom. The trouble is that
what he trumpets as freedom is in
truth a far more malignant kind
of regulation than we ever had
before. Of all the paradoxes in the
President's double-speak on the
subject, this one is the most awe-
inspiring.
Those who would seek to con-
trol our sexual lives or to reward
some Americans whose religious
lives meet with newly-proposed
federal guidelines for public ap-
proval in the domain of religious
living have an eye on the kind of
regulation that is far more
Pressure on for Singles To
Come Up With a Match
IfromPagell-A
[support groups to deal
lies issues. He under-
[ needs of singles, and
, they've often been
I by the Jewish estab-
ONT think that the Jew-
JJishment is the most
jig going," he said. "I
; they thought of sin-
isaious way. Some peo-
wellmeaning, but
. 1 think that syna-
i to be more active
s. You know when you
of a synagogue,
|ilways told 600 to 800
i How can a single person
Be if there's not caring
m'tfeelathome."
of a singles Friday
vice can work in Balti-
, as Rabbi Sheila Rus-
I Baltimore Hebrew Con-
i has shown. This past
Jr. 350 singles attended a
(light service at Baltimore
And like at Adas Israel,
ere encouraged to take
the service, mostly
^singing.
J a very warm feeling,"
d. "We're hoping that
regations will recog-
eneed exists."
Hebrew doesn't
J immediate plans for
Friday singles service
Ml continue its popular
1 singles group under
[ well as a singles
f "35-Plus" members.
JfHarriL
Bjfnerouslyofhistime
rjgytokeepal.ve
**Md those timeless
^t celebrate the
"Wife Itself
|HE *ms.
'Miami
Fderation'i
Sfttajd Jewish
Uriel
cy Fund 4 p
"^VneBlvd **
^Florida 33137
"I think the realitv of singles is
setting in," Rabbi Russian said.
"We know that 25 percent of the
kids in our school come from sin-
gle parent families. Judaism is
clearly based on the family insti-
tution, but it also realizes that
marriages don't always work out
and divorce is recognized."
RABBI Isaac N. Trainin. di-
rector of the New York-based
Commission on Synagogue Rela-
tions, agrees that there's got to
be more synagogue involvement
with Jewish singles. And that is
why he is setting up a modem
shadchen, or matchmaking,
service that would be for Jewish
singles who are serious about
getting married. "We find for
many singles that no matter how
good single life is, they still
prefer to meet through a
respectable scene. There has been
a tremendous growth of private
matchmaking," Trainin said.
The service, though still in the
planning stages, would involve
an interview system of matching,
complete with an application and
an application fee of about $50.
And it would be for any Jew in-
terested.
"I can forsee a major organiza-
tion." Trainin said. "It's got to
be a beginning. We're concerned
with assimilation. It's an
epidemic and we're going slowly
about doing something about it."
THOUGH BASED in New
York, the shadchen service has
already received requests for in-
formation from at least 14 Jewish
federations across the country.
But all the dating services in
the world won't help if the singles
don't work out the hangups and
misconceptions that have rocked
their previous relationships.
They often receive mixed mes-
sages: That being single is a
positive experience and that
being single is the state of not yet
being married.
Boston author William Novak,
who is now completing a book en-
titled "The Great Man Shortage
and Other Roadblocks to Ro-
mance," notes that "The people
I'm writing about are not neces-
sarily the people you think about,
the losers. These people are win-
ners, but they're not winning at
relationships."
CAROL FRANK of the Balti
more JFCS adds that while rela-
tionships are important, there is
maybe too much emphasis on
long-term dating or marriage.
Singles are pressured to go and
meet someone instead of going
out to have a good time and
possibly meet someone.
"A man or a woman might
never get married," Frank said
"But it's no crime. The thing is
to enjoy themselves and their
friends. You can't leave out the
process." "You've got to leam to
enjoy where you are and where
you're going," he says. "Because
if you don't, where will you be
when you get married?"
All Publication Rights
Reserved
burdensome, far more frighten-
ing, far more dangerous than
federal income taxation, however
confiscatory in the past.
The value of a man's mind and
of his freely-expressed emotions
exceeds by eons his checkbook
balance. If that were not so, then
the struggle to control the one at
the cost of easing up on the other
would hardly be so mighty.
MAINLY WHAT I find so
disheartening in the President's
tuition tax proposal is the en-
thusiasm with which the Ortho-
dox Jewish community has
joined the bandwagon.
To begin with, it stirs the
irascible thought in one's mind
that fundamentalists, of what-
ever persuasion, are all alike. The
sense among them is galling of an
absolute link to Truth to the ex-
clusion of all other opinion.
Furthermore, it is in these
matters among fundamentalists
that sexual concerns are most
clearly linked to religion with the
highest priority given to pre-or-
dained conduct. That, incidental-
ly, is the best reason why Presi-
dent Reagan's address to the
Catholic educators was as good a
jumping-off point as any for
criticism of his morbid pro-life
campaign.
TO RETURN to positive
Orthodox Jewish support of the
President's proposal for tuition
tax credit: Spokesmen among
them argue that separation of
church and state as a principle is
not germane, since the Adminis-
tration is not offering its proposal
in support of any one religion. On
the contrary, parents who send
their children to any non-public
school, which in most cases
means a parochial school, will en-
joy the benefit.
And so, for example, why not
get a piece of the action? To such
narrow-minded Jews, who ignore
all the good arguments against
Mr. Reagan's proposal as fiscally
unsound when he is allegedly
attempting to balance a run-away
budget, as well as in terms of its
inequitable lack of concern for the
future of the public school system
in general and. in particular, its
elitist rejection of underprivi-
leged parents for whom the presi-
dential option is a moot consider-
ation, I would recommend the
following: a study of Thomas
Jefferson s essays on the subject
of religion and state.
Or a study of the history of
Europe, which motivated Jeffer-
son's fears on this subject in the
first placethe history of
Europe, where in a Christian
civilization, six-million Jews were
slaughtered in the Holocaust.
And how many millions of Jews
before then, back to the Council
of Nicea in 325 CE, when the
Roman Empire, in its decadent
exhaustion, gave up to the then-
new fundamentalist church, only
to fall 150 years later, a "pagan"
victim of the greater glory of
"God."
For Jews to support this latest
Reagan "choice" is for them to
show their own decadence and
exhaustion.
Gables Woman
Makes Public TV
Sabina Shalom, a Coral Gables
housewife who recently took a
five-month sabbatical from her
30-year-old marriage to backpack
around the world, is a featured
guest on the David Susskind
Show set for Saturday, May 1, 8
p.m.,onWPBTChan.2.
Mrs. Shalom backpacked and
occasionally hitchhiked alone
through two dozen countries and
half a dozen states, covering over
55,000 miles. Along her journey,
she arranged for visits with
Indira Gandhi in New Dehli and
King Tupou IV of Tonga.
The Natal Mercury
Study Aims at Link Between
Breast Cancer, Estrogen Enzymes
REHOVOT, Israel A lead-
ing Israeli expert on the role of
sex hormones in reproduction.
Prof. Alvin M. Kaye, has been
named as the first incumbent of
the Joseph Moss Chair in Mole-
cular Endocrinology, established
at the Weizmann Institute of
Science by well-known Chicago
attorney Joseph Moss in memory
of his parents, Jacob and Molly
Moskowitz.
Chair-incumbent Kaye probes
the mechanism of action of the
female sex hormone, estrogen,
which causes the female repro-
ductive system to grow and de-
velop into a mature working unit.
He and his colleagues have re-
vealed new information about the
effects of estrogen on the repro-
duction of the genetic material
contained within the cells of the
uterus and have also shown that
estrogen governs the rate of syn-
thesis of two key enzymes which
provide the uterus with the
energy it requires for growth and
cell multiplication.
Kaye's group has likewise
found that by measuring the
actrvity of estrogen-stimulated
enzymes it may be possible to de-
termine whether endometrial and
breast cancer cells are responsive
to estrogen.
Originally a New Yorker, Prof.
Kaye, who earned his Ph D at the
University of Pennsylvania, has
been at the Weizmann Institute
of Science since 1956. Last year,
he won the Michael Landau Re-
search Prize.
Warsaw Ghetto Upraising Recalled
PARIS (JTA) The 39th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising was marked by a small
ceremony at the Memorial to the Unknown Jewish
Martyr. It was attended by the Chief Rabbi of France
Rene Sirat, Israel's Ambassador Meir Rosenne and the
heads of the various Jewish organizations.
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Senators Gang Up
U.S. Diplomacy Aimed at %jal|
Reagan Vows 'Firm Commitment' u,!LNN^^^
aimed at Syria after Israel completes its evacuation
Sinai on Apr. 25. Information to that effect report]
comes from sources in the European Economic Ci
nuinily which maintains close contacts with VVashingfl
West Germany officially views the final withdraws
Israel from Sinai last Sunday as a decisive day in m
East diplomacy and expects new diplomatic initiative
follow. Bonn has kept silent on this point so as no
wrankle Israel. But the visit to Jerusalem by Ford
Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher, planned for May.l
been postponed.
Continued from I'age f-A
1 itagic Interests "t our own
rountry."
HOWARD SQUADRON,
i liairman of the Presidents ('on-
icrenco, said the morting was to
demand that the Administration
give Israel "full credit" for its
scheduled withdrawal from Si-
nai, a move which he said is "a
terrible gamble with Israeli lives
for peace.'
Squadron also said an effort
must be made to "try to prevent
this Administration from ioining
in what has become a worldwide
exercise of blaming Israel, plac-
ing pressures on Israel, demand-
ing concessions from Israel, be-
cause others will not perform as
Egypt has. Israel gets the blame
for what others will not do."
Squadron said that a demand
must be made to "give Israel
credit for what it does do and
stop blaming Israel for what it
does not do."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, scored what he called an
attempt to differentiate between
Israel and its Premier, Mena-
cbem Begin. He said the "dem-
ocratically elected Be-
gin "articulates the genuine
consensus of the overwhelming
majority of Israeli people." He
said that Begin was being judged
by unfair standards in which he
was blamed for actions that were
excused when committed by
Arab leaden. Schindler declared
that Begin "has but one desire,
and that is to bring peace to his
people."
BEFORE THE meeting, a
Presidents Conference group of
pi i ma met with Vice Preai
dent George Hur.li for an hour al
his official residence, Presidents
Conference delegations met with
Sen. Charles I'ercy (R., Ill),
chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, and were
scheduled to meet with Senate
Majority Leader Howard Baker
(R., Term.) and Israeli
Ambassador Moshe Arens.
Bush told the President Confe-
rence group that the AW ACS
sale serves to strengthen the role
of the Saudi regime as a
"moderating" force in the area.
This position was strongly
rejected by Squadren and Byrd in
their speeches.
Hush also repeated that both
he and Reagan had been deeply
i if tended by questioning of the
loyalty of American Jews during
the AW ACS debate. Bush said
he was "not convinced that the
issue had been laid to rest'.'
aK-ranJMr-"
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Arab Drive Stymied to Undermine
International Status of Jewish Organizations
aid}- failed.
Union and
IDNITED NATIONS-
"K.erted effort, which ul-
was made by the
several Arab
0 undermine the ac-
siatus of international
. organizations at the
i Nations during a commit-
'ling of the Economic and
"Cncil last Friday. The
emerged at what was
iM to have been a routme
of activities of non-gov-
rtti organizations ami-
dwiththeUN.
i the Committee on Non-
nenUl Organizations
its session, the delegates
Costa Rica. Chile and
den pointed out that the
nittee could determine the
of the NGOs but not
,K on the organizations
elves, that the organiza-
s could not be strait-jacketed
regard to their spheres of
mties and that distinctions
. be made between the
I of the NGOs and govem-
it&l bodies.
E FIRST monkey wrench
: review was tossed by the
representative, Eduard
ov, who demanded to know
I 111 Zinn
. : Ims time
keep alive
IB the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life n
turd Zlnn
Greater Miami
lewish Federations
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why these proposals were not
made at the beginning of the
Committee's session which had
begun two days earlier rather
than at this point when Jewish
organizations were due to appear.
Ali Nahi Hassort of Iraq fol-
lowed by stating that he wanted
information on the relations be-
tween several of the organiza-
tions and Zionism and also
wanted information on their rela-
tions with Israel, in view of the
fact that the UN had adopted a
resolution in 1975 which equated
Zionism with racism.
The organizations involved in
the review were the Agudas
Israel World Organization, the
Consultative Council of Jewish
Organizations, the International
Council of Jewish Social and
Welfare Services and the
Women's International Zionist
Organization (WIZO). The Com-
mittee avoided challenging the
consultative status of the World
Jewish Congress.
The NGOs were subjected to
repeated questioning about their
"ties to Zionism" "and their
refusal to adhere to the appeal of
the recent General Assembly res-
olution calling on all UN bodies
to severe their links with Israel.
The NGOs were also asked to de-
tail their activities in support of
the human rights of the inhabit-
ants of the "occupied Arab terri-
tories."
SOME OF the Committee
members expressed concern over
this line of questioning and
wanted to know why only those
organizations with the words
"Jewish." "Zionist" or "Israel"
in their titles were being sub-
jected to this treatment.
Jaime Lagos of Chile said he
was concerned that the Commit-
tee had no difficulty with review-
ing the activities of those organi-
zations which had the words
"Aral)" or Moslem" in their
lilies. Why than, he asked, did
the Committee have such dif-
ticulty with those whose organi-
zations had a reference t<>
"Jewish or Israel in their
lilies. He expressed hope that
ihis was merely coincidental.
When some "I the Arab mem-
Jewish Poet Cited
PARIS (.IT AI Egyptian
l>rn poet and novelist Edouard
.lalws has been awarded this
var's prize by the French Foun-
dation for Jewish Culture. The
5fi year-old writer, who has pub-
lished over a dozen volumes, is
due to visit Israel later this
month for a series of lectures
organized by t he Hebrew and Bar
Han Universities.
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**9tolun Awi*.Surhlde/fial Ifarhour
ww a1
bers of the Committee insisted on
knowing whether the NGOs ad-
hered to the various political res-
olution adopted by the General
Assembly, including those which
were anti-Israel, a number of
Western delegates pointed out
that not even every member of
the Assembly agrees with all the
resolutions adopted.
RODOLFO Piza Escalante of
Costa Rica pointed out that an
NGO could criticize UN resolu-
tions so long aa it did not under-
mine the UN. Iain Mathewson of
Great Britain said there was no
Friday. April 30. 1982 The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
linction has to be made between
Zionism. Judaism and Israel. He
defined Zionism as a form of pat-
riotism and rejected the view that
it was racism.
The committee on NGOs com-
prises Chile, Cuba, France.
Ghana, India, Kenya. Pakistan,
Sweden, the Ukraine, the Soviet
Union, the United Kingdom and
the United States. Its chairman
is Sajjad Ali of Pakistan, and the
vice chairman is Vladamir Lapit-
ski of the Ukraine.
.-
mandate for the NGOs to be
public relations agents for the
UN, although they were expected
to support the aims of the UN.
He noted that the Secretary
General had last year awarded
the Agudas Israel World Organi-
zation a peace medal, and Mat-
hewson said he interpreted that
act as supportive of Agudas
Israel.
Jean Fernand-Laurent of
France also pointed out that
NGOs need not defend every po-
litical resolution of the General
Assembly and said that a dis-
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BasMe R. Sdevan
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7/ie Fear of Figuring
How to Beat Intimidation of the Numbers Game
By BARBARA PASH
Copy"**' toltimorrJru-uh Timtt
fupnnl h Spftiol Amnntmnu
MPubUntio* Eight* Rftnfd
The symptoms are un-
mistakably clear sweaty
nalms, an instant head-
Jche. glazed disinterest,
fidgeting, even hostility.
Sufferers tend to wear
digital watches.own pocket
calculators and take pride
when they and their bank
come within S50 of agreeing
on their checking account
balance.
Indiscriminately striking
young and, high and low, nch
ind poor. you. too. could be a
jofferer. and if the above sym-
ptoms describe you, you're a
victim of the list of modern woes.
Math anxiety.
NO ONE has actually studied
math anxiety. But several sur-
veys indicate up to 80 percent of
the nation has it. The problem is
that each survey has its own defi-
nition of math anxiety. Clearly
there are different levels. Faced
with a difficult problem, even a
mathematician can get anxious.
Dr. Stanley Kogelman cheerfully
admits.
Speaking on the topic "Mind
Over Math' at Johns Hopkins
University recently, Dr. Kogel-
man has to guess the number of
people who dislike math.
But, he figures, most people
are victims, and distaste for the
subject (lames forever. Kven in
social situations, upon dis-
covering that Dr. Kogelman is a
mathematician, new acquaint-
ances tend to grunt at him or say
things like "1 hated math" and
walk away
Chairman of the Department of
Mathematics at the State Uni-
versity of New York at Purchase.
Dr Kogelman does not take such
snubs personally. All of us, it
ieems can remember with great
canty some moment when we
were called to solve a problem at
the blackboard, laboriously came
up with an answer (wrong, unfor-
tunately I and felt humiliated in
front of our peers.
UNDER THOSE cir-
cumstances, the natural reaction
is to avoid math, if at all possible,
for the rest of your life. Bosses,
for example, tend to pass on the
Mth work to subordinates. Dr.
Kogelman has even seen people
"Mke certain life decisions, such
*hat to major in in college, on
the basis of avoiding math.
to- Kogelman s goal in the
""suiting firm he directs and the
km he co-authored recently,
th entitled "Mind Over Math,"
w eradicate that fear. He
**sn t (,xpect the impossible -
"t we might come to like math
~ hut simply wants us to
O0sider mathematical ability
"wng our accomplishments.
Jtare are three steps to over-
"g.math anxiety. The first is
"J^ting emotions from the
Wt. No one is born hating
?"** not, in other words, a
.JJpcal function. Rather, the
T^'y has psychological roots
hich
. with effort, be over-
JJAT IS why Dr. Kogelman
ri"a" aside, you should
" suggest to your child that
^'ng well in math is genetic.
" w a joke, for instance,
li^^.'ngs such as "I never
I could P ,(?rrnatn" or "I never
y -y wings such ;
Ej wl for math"
gj had difficulty with math
BC Wausbl*ed," said the
FKork0 8lS0 haS B d6gree
| uhological roots
b

Try Your Luck on This One
Upon receiving the mimeographed sheet of math problems,
the reporter of this story, a chronic victim of math anxiety,
sustained an immediate attack. Not only did she not understand
the problems, she did not understand the%solutk>ns. thus main-
taining an unblemished record of math ineptitude.
Linda has S'2.15 in dimes and quarters. She has three more
quarters than dimes. Find the number she has of each kind of
coin.
The minute hand and hour hand of a clock are together at
exactly 12 o'clock, between 12 o'clock midnight and twelve
o'clock noon, how many times are the nunute hand and the hour
hand of a clock at right angles to each other.'
Answer No. 1: seven quarters, four dimes. Answer No. 2: 22.
ask. why is math ordering me
around? Why can't it be nice like
other subjects that say please
discuss?" Dr. Kogelman ex-
plained.
Reinforcing this perception is
the way math is often taught, as
a set of rules to be followed in
strict order. "How many of you
use your fingers to do math? And
were told you shouldn't, that it's
wrong?" he asked the audience.
"I don't see anything wrong with
it but if you do it quietly,
against the side of your chair
you feel guilty. You become a
secret finger counter."
HOWEVER, math has been,
and continues to be as far as Dr.
Kogelman is concerned, tied to
sexual stereotyping. Women are
more likely to be anxious about
math than men, he believes,
because of the subtle message
conveyed at home and in school
that it is somehow "not right" for
females to excel in math.
Then, too, there is the intrinsic
nature of math which requires
"the willingness to take risks.
After looking over a problem, you
have to try different solutions,"
he said. "For many, risk-taking is
a major difficulty."
And math requires focusing
on details. It may take an hour to
read one math page, which some
people just don't like.
"People work on a math prob-
lem for 30 seconds, a minute,"
Dr. Kogelman remarked. "If they
can't finish it by then, they give
up. They feel if they can't go it in
a short period of time, they're not
doing it right."
NOW THAT you are an adult,
you will not be dropped into a
moat of crocodiles if you don't
finish a problem quickly. You can
relax, take your time, even take a
break if you get stuck on a prob-
lem and come back to it later.
Not only do people feel pres-
sured to solve math problems
quickly, but they sometimes are
working against their own per-
sonalities. "Some people are just
not good at timed tests," the pro-
fessor noted.
You should also be realistic
about the math rules you learned
in school. Mathematical ability,
like the ability to speak foreign
languages, becomes rusty if its
not part of your daily routine.
The intricacies of fractions, per-
centages, algebra and geometry
are hiding in the nooks and
crannies of your brain. You might
ORT to Celebrate 30th Anniversary
The (ireater Miami Chapter "I
Women's .American ORT will
celebrate the tilth anniversary of
the founding ol OKT in south
Florida at a luncheon May <>.
12::it) p.m.. at the Eden Hoc
Hotel.
Nathan (iould, national execu-
tive director of Women's Ameri-
can OKT. will be guest speakerat
the event which wdl honor Irene
Sussman. first president of both
the chapter and the Southeastern
Florida Kegion. Mrs. Charlotte
Avrach will receive a special
founder's award
Mary Fllen Peyton, president
of Dade South Region, stated,
"The tribute to Irene Sussman is
past due. As the current Jewish
community relations chairman of
Dade South Region's Executive
Committee, her comprehensive
reports on worldwide Jewish af-
fairs help us to define and to act
on all issues pertinent to Jewish
Life. Her ORT expertise, know-
ledge and innate leadership
ability are invaluable to all of
us."
Peyton has been an active
member of the board of directors
of the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, the Community Relations
Committee, Middle East and
Foreign Jewry Committee.
Honors bestowed on Gould in-
clude the Nathan Gould chair in
the ORT School of Engineering
on the Hebrew University Cam-
pus in Jerusalem. The library in
Choisy Le Roi in France honors
Gould and his wife. Ruth, as does
the gymnasium in th< ORT
Sclmolin I.yon. Franc
Most recently, the n
larged technii
Irene Sussman
commented Mrs. Harry Rosen-
blatt, past Southeastern Florida
Region president and past
national vice president.
Members of the luncheon com-
mittee are Charlotte Avrach.
Betty Block, Fran Pollack, Lil
Nathan Gould
Rosenblatt, Elaine Stark, and
Margaret Newman Steam.
Past region president, Estelle
Cooper is chairman. Joan Baron
is president of Greater Miami
Chapter.
Pioneer Women to Feature Arnon
Israel Consul General Joel
Arnon will be principal speaker at
the annual Installation and
Awards Day Luncheon of the
South Florida Council Pioneer
Women-Na'amat. May 10, at the
Deauville Hotel.
Felice P. Schwartz, vice presi-
dent of the South Florida Coun-
cil, is serving as chairman of the
luncheon which will feature the
installation of officers for the
Council and chapters in Dade and
Broward Counties. Harriet Green
and Arnon will serve as installing
officers.
Assisting Mrs. Schwartz will
be M argot Bergthal. arrange-
ments committee chairman and
Gisela Gutter, program commit
tee chairman.
iTFewislb Floridian

. i,

tion B
remember pieces of rules, or re-
member whole rules but forget
their context. So when you try
solve a problem, frustration
results.
DR. KOGELMAN advises,
"Don't try to remember the math
rules. That works against you.
You don't want to focus on re-
membering things. You want to
focus on solving problems."
Dr. Kogelman doesn't adhere
to the strict method most schools
use to teach math, at least in his
presentation to adults. In trying
to make math resemble some-
thing close to "fun," he urges
people to try what he calls
"creative approaches." "If you
feel you have to do math prob-
lems by some prescribed set of
rules," he cautions, "it's not
going to be fun."
In a demonstration of his ap-
proach for the Hopkins audience,
Dr. Kogelman handed out a
mimeographed sheet with two
math problems. Allowing time to
work the problems, he then called
for answers and particularly, how
the answers were reached.
THE FIRST problem looked
suspiciously like an algebra word
problem. But though several peo-
ple in the audience figured out
the correct answer, only one of
them used the algebraic method.
The rest applied various inge-
nious methods, to Dr. Kogel-
man's delight. He said that as
long as you arrive at the correct
answer, whatever method you
use is okay.
The final step to overcoming
math anxiety, Dr. Kogelman
observed, is to go back and learn
all those math rules you've for-
gotten.
"Start with the last thing you
didn't understand," he said,
noting that for most people, htat
means fractions. "Math
knowledge is cumulative," he
continued, "so you have to
relearn fraction, decimals and
percentages if you've forgotten.
All Publication Rights
Reserved
Solarz to Address
Accountants
Division
U.S. Rep. Stephen J. Solarz,
(D., N.Y.) a legislative activist in
affairs affecting the Middle East
and World Jewry, will address a
May 11,5 p.m. cocktail party-re-
ception of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Accountants
Division at the Four Ambassa-
dors Hotel.
Solarz was first elected to re-
present Brooklyn's 13th Con-
gressional District in 1974. He
currently serves on the House In-
ternational Relations Committee
and has conferred with heads of
state in Israel, Egypt, Jordan
and Syria. He also has made
official visits to Japan, Cuba and
South Korea. Solarz' other legis-
lative assignments include posts
on the House Committees on the
Post Office and Civil Service.
Howard Frank, chairman of
the Accountants Division com-
mented. "The support of our di-
vision helps us provide human
services for Jewish communities
in Greater Miami. Israel and
countries throughout the world.
Dade County's accountants have
been among our most prominent
supporters in reaching those who
neod our services most
ad Ah
..airman ol i
folio.


^( -N -
Page 2^B The Jewish Floridi'an / Friday. April 30,1982
Sisco Praises Plans for 'New Palestinean Alternative
Former Undersecretary of
State Joseph Sisco expressed
cautious optimism about Israel's
attempts to develop a "new
Palestinian alternative to the
PLO," as he addressed the Apr.
21 dinner of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Mercantile
Division.
The dinner, held on behalf of
the 1982 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign, was also highlighted
by the presentation of the Harold
B. Bosworth Memorial Award to
businessman J. William Baros,
Jr., president of the Miami Rug
Co.
In his address to 500 Mercan-
tile' Division members and guests,
Sisco praised the Israeli effort to
organize a representative body of
Palestinians on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip as a possible
prelude for their inclusion in fu-
ture autonomy talks. However,
the former Undersecretary said
the apparent difference of policy
and surprise moves by both Is-
rael and the United States and
Israel," Sisco said, "but. for at
least 20 years, the dynamics were
such that there were intensive
discussions between the two. In
the past few months, there have
been too many surprise moves,
both from Israel and the United
States."
Lincoln WLI to Meet
Lincoln Chapter of Women's
league for Israel will meet Tues-
day, noon, at 100 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, according to Betty
Gottesman, vice president.
Irving Halpern will be guest
speaker. Frances G. Resnick is
chapter chairman
Look For
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Joseph Bowman
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself
To Joseph Bowman
To Life.
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund i[j
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
Leonard Luria, chairman of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Mercantile Division (left), presents the 1982 Harold B.
Bosworth Memorial Award to J. William Baros, Jr. at the
Mercantile Division Dinner at the Four Ambassadors Hotel.
Judge Starkman to Seek Election
Dade County Court Judgt
Milton I. Starkman has an
nounced he will seek election t<
one of the two new circuit court
seats established by the 1982 ses-
sion of the Florida state legisla-
ture. Group 18, subject to the
September 7 primary election.
A member of the Jury
Culture Group to Meet
. The Yiddish Culture Winkle
will celebrate Yom Ha'atzmaut
when the group holds its next
meeting May 6, 10:30 a.m. at
Temple NerTamid.
Participating in the program
which will focus on Israel's 34th
anniversary, will be Sendor
Kaplan, Hayim and Sarah
Fershko, Shevie Berland, and Sol
K re vans. Men as ha Feldman will
serve as chairman.
Management Task Force of the
National Conference of Special
Court Judges. Judge Starkman is
a past president of the B'nai
B'rith Trophy Lodge and a
member of the adjunct faculty of
Florida International University.
'Dolls for Democracy'
Abraham Lincoln. St. Francis
of Assisi and Eleanor Roosevelt
will be among 20 historic figures
represented in the B'nai B'rith
"Dolls for Democracy" exhibit to
be shown May 3 to 21 in the
AmeriFirst Coral Gables office,
during regular office hours, Mon-
day through Thursday, 9 a.m.-3
p.m. and Friday, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
Rose Gal ton. chairperson of
the Miami Council of B'nai B'rith
Women is coordinator of the ex-
hibit. Molly Townsend is man-
ager of the Coral Gables office.
Join
TECHNION
The great ISRAEL
Institute of
Technology
Call 868-5666
Babysitter
Mature woman wanted to
babysit two month old
boy. 8:30 until 2:00 or
3:00. Monday through
Thursday references
required. Please call Eric
Kaplan, 371-1400 days, or
661-7339 after 6 p.m.
RELjGlOUS SCHOOL
TEACHERS
Conservative congregation
in West Kendall now ac-
cepting applications tor
Religious School teachers-
Kindergarten through Hay
classes. Call Temple
Samu-Klat382-:i668
Educational Director
Temple Samu-El. Conser-
vative Congregation in
West Kendall, seeks a Part
Time Educational Director
for afternoon Religious
School.Sunday School.
Call :{82-;l668
SUMMER SCIENCE FUN
MUSEUM OF SCIENCE
3280 S. Miami Avenue
AGES 4- 18
Four 2-week session* be^in June 21
Sessions ire Mon. Kn H:.'UIam til 2 pm
Speeiiil prouninis morninu and nilernoon for working parents
Transportation Available
Classes are limited REGISTER KARLY
\ isit llio Kdueation Office, or call for brorhure
______________ h.> II.' VI I XT I i
SuperSummer
HONOR GAMP
August 16-21.1982
At
Camp Owaissa Bauer
Movies. Snowball Fight, Cabin Competition
& more!!
For details call
Mr. Bramson 893-6735
'Years of Glory, Days of Wrath'
Years of Glory, Days of Wrath. By Yitshaq Ben Ami m
York: Robert Speller and Sons, Publishers, 644 pp $15*
THIS BOOK is a partially autobiographical chroniclpnt
events in Palestine, Europe and the United State, ?
focuses on the 1930s and 1940s, a time when a peonl* w
destroyed and a nation restored. It is the true Jtorvnf
handful of young Jews who refused to accept events na *
ively and decided to fight for the survival of the lewfl
people. lsn
The background of the author's own family histnrv
traceable from the 14th through the 20th Centuries w,'
sonalizes this account of the "Hebrew Revolution Mot
of the story has never been told in English, although a few
of the subjects in the book's final chapters are touchy
in Menachem Begins The Revolt. on
AS A YOUNG STUDENT, Yitshaq Ben-Ami joined the
year-old Irgun. He relates how he coordinated the Injun's
"illegal immigration" movement out of Europe from 1937
to 1939. In Vienna, in March-April, 1938, he met the in-
famous Adolf Eichmann and his Nazi associates. On the
notorious "Crystal Night," in November 1939. Ben-Ami
was on the Danube with hundreds of Jewish immigrants
who successfully broke the British blockade of Palestine.
Ben-Ami describes the evolution of Zeev Jabotinskv
from political leader to the revolutionary who planned to
lead an armed landing in Palestine in October. 1939 and
proclaim a Hebrew government in Jerusalem.
From 1943 Lo 1946, Ben-Ami served in the United
States Army in Europe. There he met survivors of Hitler's
extermination. In October, 1945, and again in January
1947, he eluded the British police forces and entered
Palestine to meet with Menachem Begin who led the
Irgun, and with Nathan Yalin-Mor. the leader of Lehi (the
Stern Group). Ben-Ami explains why Begin held back on
creating a "Provisional Hebrew Government'' and thus
prevented a civil war.
DURING the War of Independence, Ben-Ami coordi-
nated the acquisition and outfitting of the SS Ben Hecht
and the LST Altalena. Eventually, he sailed to Israel on
the Altalena, representing the "American League for a
Free Palestine" and serving as the liaison with the "He-
brew Committee of National Liberation."
He landed on the beach at Kfar Vitkin, Israel, on June
19, 1948. Ben-Ami details this tragic chapter in Israeli his-
tory. The story breaks off at the creation of the State of
Israel.
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1 nday, April 3U, iy82 / 1 he Jewish r loridian Page 3-B
w

FleischmannkMargarine
wants you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANE E. BRODY
A MAJOR, well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
leaiing less fats and cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered bv experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary-
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980, the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of Minnesota and a
director of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1.232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
high from 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of blood and
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, polvunsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable filling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
Margarine
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all. five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglyceride levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HIM. cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. 1. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 45
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent of the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
Ml (myocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance." However, they added, thecom-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex-
ferimental group was not accompanied
y an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.
94-

Experimental Group
/
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
a-

12 24
Source The lancer
M
48
84 M
Months
* Experimental group was oa low-fat diet and .rooking was reduced

,
FleischmanriSvMargprine
096 Cholesterol. 10096 Corn Oil
i ^t"9I 1982 The New 'fork Times, Reprinted by permission


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30, 1982
Goldfarb Elected Temple Zion President
Gerald Goldfarb, 14 year Dade'
resident and long-time member of
Temple Zion, was elected presi-
dent of the Conservative synago-
gue at its annual congregational
meeting.
Goldfarb, a board of director's
member for nearly 10 years, has
served the executive board as
vice president in various capaci-
ties. He has also served on the
board of directors of the Men's
Club and Mr. and Mrs. Club.
Other officers elected to serve
for 1982-83 were Al Kaplan, exec-
utive vice president; Alvin Fried-
man, educational vice president;
David C. Boas, membership vice
president; Kitty Pliskin, relig-
ious vice president; Ina Zipper,
ways and means vice president;
Elias Rimland, youth vice presi-
Geratd Goldfarb
dent; Joseph S. Zipper, treasur-
er; Michele Leatherwood, record-
ing secretary; Cynthia Mackler,
corresponding secretary; and
Andrew Parish, legal secretary.
Elected to serve on the board
of directors were Judge A. Henry
Andewelt, Sharon Boas, Sheldon
Bott. Robert L. Boyer, Sheila
Chait, Marshall Cohen, Bobby S.
Friedman, Sari Friedman, Sybil
Greenstein, Myrna Kagan, Dr.
Jordon Matlin, Harvsy Rash-
kind, Lester Rogers, Lester Ros-
enberg, Harriette Rothman, Har-
vey Scheffel, Robert Sirull, Char-
lene Spalter, Elizabeth Spear,
Bernard Sprecher. Leonard Suss-
man, Leon Thaler and Norma
Wolf.
Installation will be held May 7
following 8:15 p.m. services

Nine adult members of the Miami Jewish community
come B'not Mitzvah, Friday, 8:15 p.m. at Tempi- zl
Norman Shapiro, spiritual leader, will officiate at the B'h
Mitzvah of (pictured, left to right) Ina Zipper, CandiceFarb?
Judith Sandman, Dorothy Brown, Mildred Serota, Sand\i
lins, Sheila Chait and Mary Kanarak. Jean Vogel will
participate in the ceremonies.
Berlin to Chair Florida Chapter Society of Fellows
Jerome C. Berlin, attorney and
business executive, has accepted
the chairmanship of the Florida
Chapter of the Society of Fellows
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, according to Allan
B. Margolis, chairman of ADL's
Florida Regional Board.
Berlin has been a resident of
Miami for 27 years. He is a grad-
uate of Miami Beach Senior High
School, the University of Florida,
and received his Juris Doctorate
form the University of Florida
Law School.
I
He is past president of several
development companies and pre-
sently practices law in Miami. He
is a former chairman of the Dade
County Zoning Appeals Board
and the Planning Board of
Variety Childrens Hospital as
well as a member of the ADL
Executive Committee, ADL.
Florida Thousand and South
Miami Associates.
He and his wife Gwen, are
active in Project Newborn,
Miami Ballet Society, and the
Juvenile Diabetes. He also serves
on the board of Temple Beth Am.
The Finest Catered Affairs Happen At
Kings Bay Resor\
Yacht & Country Club
Complete convention faculities
call our catering & convention
coordinator 235-7161 x 126
14401 SW 62nd A venue
Miami, Fla. 33158
call or writ* for our conference meeting kit
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' '*

Jerome Berlin -
Go Ida Meir
Women to Hold
Celebration
A triple celebration will high-
light the annual Mother's Day
Luncheon of the Golda Meir
Chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, Sunday, noon, at the
Shelborne Hotel.
The afternoon will include a
salute to the "Birth of a Nation,"
commemorating Israel Indepen-
dence Day; the "Birth of a Chap-
ter," celebrating the founding of
Golda Meir Chapter, which took
place simultaneously with the
founding of the State of Israel in
1948; and Mother's Day.
Harriet Green will deliver an
address on the status of Israel
following the Apr. 25 withdrawal.
Rose Abels is chairman of the
day, according to Katherine
Lippman. chapter president.
^^"^^^^^25
r u
n cream
lovers,
you never had it
so good!
Marcy Lefton
gives generously of her time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself.
To Marcy Lefton.
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *
Emergency Fund Cj1
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Fk>rfcU^W -
If you think you know from bagels n
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PHILADELPHIA BRAND
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And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sliced
Lender's Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat
Now to top such a bagel wouldn t
it be silly not to use Philly? It's the
cream cheese that's spreadin
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1982 K< **


r# Berman Named Dean of Rosens tie I School at UM
r,___., director of NRL. where he wan rp*nnnihu
Friday, April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Flor.dian Page 5-B
NRL, where he was responsible
for the efforts of approximately
3,500 scientists, engineers, tech-
S" has been named dean nicians, and support personnel, in
*"1-------.;-i School of addition to a military, contractu-
al and visiting scientific staff of
approximately 500.
Dr. Herman s personal re-
search specialties are underwater
acoustics, oceanography and
signal processing. He's also acted
as informal consultant to the
ministries of defense of Italy,
Israel, Australia. England,
Canada, and New Zealand and
has been a member of numerous
national advisory groups.
Alan Berman. "
iZf the U.S. Naval Re-
*Utr.U>ry in Washing-
been named a
Rosenstiel School
Md Atmospheric Science
^University of Miami, effec-
rl.
succeeds Dr. Warren
who has served as in-
voice June, 1980 when
VV. Hay resigned
William ff ***v 7^
. deanship to accept the
kncy of the Joint Oceano-
a the
*, institutions. Inc.,
consortium in Wash-
D.C
earning his Bachelors
In September, 1980. the Presi-
dent conferred upon Dr. Berman
the rank of Distinguished Execu-
tive of the Senior Executive Ser-
vice in recognition of his perfor-
mance as director of research of
the Naval Research Laboratory.
Specific mention was made for
his success in recruiting and re-
taining a high quality, profes-
sional staff, and the completion
of many scientific and engineer-
"ng programs of importance to
the U.S. Navy and the Depart-
ment of Defense.
Dr. Berman. 57. is a fellow of
the American Physical Society,
the Acoustical Society of
From 1972 to 1979, Dr. Ber-
nnctoral degrees in physics man served as consultant to the a,-; U a .u w,Cle^ of
Smbia University, Dr. President's science adviser and to AcSmv rfft I WAash,n*>n
..Irked as a research the National Security Council. ^emy of Sciences A member
oi the American Institute of Phy-
sics and Sigma XI, he is the
author of numerous publications,
South Seas Chapter of Wo- 25 f which are major classified
men's American ORT is sponsor- studies.
ftL3LMSS? and "5 S?l He and wife- Charlotte are
---------: Tuesday, 1:30 p.m. at Temple
director of research at the Adath Yeshurun.
worked as a research the National Security Council,
at Columbia's Hudson
uries where he was South Sea8 ORT
assistant director in 1955,
jciate director in 1957 and di-
, in 1963.
iMay. 1987. Dr. Berman was
the parents of three daughters
and two sons.
After addressing a group of "Close-Up" students from Florida,
Congressman Lehman greeted participant Felicia Klein,
daughter of Norman and Alice Klein of Miami Lakes. Felicia is
a student at Miami Lakes High School. Felicia's father,
Norman Klein, is incoming president of Temple Sinai of North
Dade.
PUBLIX ANNOUNCES
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buckwheat kernel, it has a slightly nutlike flavor and texture...
great for sandwiches or toasting, or just with butter
or your favorite spread Buckwheat as you may know,
is the highest in balanced protein of anything in the
vegetable kingdom, just slightly less than eggs
Wild Winds Farms with it's Bakery. Gourmet Restaurant.
Maple Sugar House. Barbecue Pavilion, Gardens.
Country Stores and Nature Center, is located in the heart
of the buckwheat growing country in Naples, New York.
The recipe for Kasha and Honey Bread was developed in the
country bakery at Wild Winds Farms and visitors to the two
restaurants on the Farm enjoyed it so much that
we at Publix felt you would enjoy it. too.
We hope you will try this new Wild Winds Kasha and Honey bread
and that you will visit the Farm if you are in the beautiful Finger Lakes area
south of Rochester, New York.
You'll find this fine loaf in our bakery department along with other premium breads
SPECIAL THIS WEEK
Without coupon 99 10 OFF
Made with Wolff's Kasha (Roasted Buckwheat Kernels)
Publix
Wild Winds Farms
KASHA and HONEY BREAD
(Limit one coupon per loaf) Exp. Wed., 5-5-82 Southeast Coast only

Wo.ff-s Kasha, known for over fifty years as the standard of excellence in buckwheat products. i8 sold in the Jewish Food Section
of our Publix Supermarkets.


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday. April 30, 1962
Behind the Headlines
The Jews of Poland
By EDWIN EYTAN
It snowed on the vfirst
Passover seder night in
Warsaw this year. Thick
snow flakes fell over the sad
and dismal city as several
hundred Jewish families,
the remainder of what was
once one of the world's lar-
gest Jewish communities,
were preparing to celebrate
'he Jewish feast of freedom.
After the excitement but also
the anarchy of last year. Warsaw
had gone into a slumber on Dec.
13 when the army took over the
country's government. The seder
was the first occasion for the
Jewish community to celebrate.
Few wanted to miss it, even those
who generally try to conceal their
Jewishness and melt into the
general population, the "sub-
marines" as they call themselves
in derision.
THIS YEAR, the seder cele-
brations started early so as to
end at 10 p.m. at the latest. At
11. curfew starts and Warsaw
turns into a ghost town in which
only armed soldiers pace in the
streets between the high, dark
buildings.
Officially, it is believed that
some 5,000 to 6,000 Jews are left
in Poland. Unofficially, some
7,000 more live all year round as
Poles and only occasionally
emerge into the open. On seder
night it seemed as if most
wanted, for once, to openly as-
sume their Jewishness.
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee had shipped weeks earlier
Hungarian-baked matzoh and Is-
raeli Kosher le Pesach wines.
Jewish housewives had also been
lining up for days for the tradi-
tional carp, chicken for the
matzoh ball soup, and even for
the herring, part of the local Jew-
ish tradition.
FOR ONCE luck was with
them. The Jewish Pesach prac-
tically coincided with the
Catholic Easter, and larger than
usual quantities of food were dis-
tributed. Competition in the
shops was tougher, but the of-
ficial rations were easier to ob-
tain. Even the Vodka ration was
doubled, from one to two bottles
per month.
Warsaw's main seder was cele-
brated at the community center.
Over 50 people gathered into the
Alan Rosenthal
gives generously of his tune
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself.
To Alan Rosenthal.
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel jm
Emergency Fund +^f
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
old, half-run down building at
Twarda Ulytza across from the
wartime little ghetto, only a short
walk away from the
Umschlagplatz where the city's
Jews were taken by the Germans
for their ultimate ride to their
final destinations.
Today, the area, with the ex-
ception of the community center
and the old Nozyk Synagogue,
has been rebuilt. The Polish
Ministry for Religious Affairs
has also started work on the
synagogue and plans to modern-
ize the community center next
year.
PEOPLE STARTED arriving
at the community center shortly
before 5 p.m. By 6. the hall was
full: a sad group of old and sick
people who had remained when
most of their families left years
ago, either because of the small
pensions they receive or for
various family reasons.
"For once we forget our
tiurest, Shmuel Zylberstein said
"This is a yom tot for us." The
tables were laden with all the
traditional trimmings and even
flowers, an expensive luxury in
Poland, and yet the atmosphere
was somber.
The four questions were asked
by "little Natek" who is indeed
only five feet tall but is 59 years
old. With the exception of a little
girl, who seemed lost in the
crowd. Nathan Ziviak. "little
Natek's" real name, was the
youngest member of the congre-
gation.
The Polish government went
out of its way to help the seder
celebration. The Minister for Re-
ligious Affairs. Jerzy Kuberski.
not only approved a special dis-
tribution of kosher meat but also
sent personal greetings and well
An-nell I
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher *
3 Full Course Meals Daily *
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on Premises *
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Near all good shopping
call for rates *
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 531-1191
STUDIO

...llll'l!..... ..
'fHHfUli1
Continent of
Cuisine
FftCOJOSSI
welcome*
you back to
hs renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
lor u-'.quf
idmmg e>per Watch your table to your"
mood m one of S ,nd>viduai
roomi The Tent.
/Vine Cellar Studio Place
p gi i Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also io4ln playing
for your ploasura
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncneona arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
'THE GROTTO" 1
MOST MAJOR
CBEOIT CARDS
HONOREO
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
-#te*
cloved Mondavi
**AA< I eja
wishes. Poland's new govern-
ment headed by Gen. Wojciech
Jaruzelski is keen to dispel any
reports or government-tolerated
anti-Semitism.
PRIVATE HOMES also ob-
tained special kosher meat if they
registered in time with the com-
munity, but housewives also
tried hard on their own to obtain
larger quantities or better quali-
ties of food. Mrs. Adam Czarko,
whose husband works as an elec-
trician at the Warsaw Jewish
Theater, had been lining up for
days.
The family was lucky because
it lives right in the center of the
city, along Warsaw's main
Avenue Marshalewakiego. where
most of the larger department
stores and food shops are. Mrs.
Czarko could go home for a rest
after each long wait. She also
managed to obtain what she had
wanted. Her table, in spite of re-
strictions and the austeriu
measures now enforced. va-
heavily laden with the traditional
dishes.
At the Czarkos. like in mosi
Jewish homes that night, the
evening started with a radio
broadcast. For the first time
since the war. Warsaw radio
broadcast the seder ceremony,
the Hagaddah. some of the ritual
songs and even an explanation in
Polish of Passover's significance
and symbolic importance.
THE BROADCAST was part
of the Polish government's at-
tempt to deny reports in the
Western press that following the
military takeover, there has been
a renewal of anti-Semitic inci-
dents. Polish officials are
ATTENTION:
Classified ads are not
taken over the phone. To
order a classified send
$18.00 (20 word limit) to
Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 012973, Miami,
33101.
r
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me. Esther. 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
adamant in claiming that any
anti-Semitic incident which did
take place and they admit that
there have been about half a
dozen cases occurred before
the December coup during what
they term "the anarchy" of 1981.
The Polish officials, with whom
1 met, also stress that those who
wrote' or broadcast anti-Semitic
material have now been trans-
ferred or have been fired from
their previous jobs.
. KUBERSKI said that "anyone
guilty of such an offense (anti-
Semitism), whatever his political
background or official function,
will be tried and punished as pre-
scribed by law." Kuberski added:
"1 make this declaration with the
full knowledge and on behalf of
General Jaruzelski himself."
Most of the Polish Jews with
whom I met during my week-long
stay seemed less preoccupied
with anti-Semitism or ,
Serrufc reports than w, h JS
shortages, high pnces J*
queues and difficulty in oh
permission to travel abroad""
Since the Dec 13 miiiUr
takeover, exit permits are rajy
granted and then onlv to dmS I
over 65. Even then.'fcrnS
are far more difficult and com'
cated than before MosttfTi
remaining Jews have I
land's
families living abroad, often ,
^"fi11" this restriction which
hit them hardest and standing ^
the Warsaw snow, after the seder
night, and wishing each other
Leshana Haba BeYerushdaim
took on added significance h
was not only a customary greet
ing, it expressed their deepest
current preoccupation.
This report was filed from W I
saw by the Jewish Telegranktcl
Agency.
Uri Talmor to Speak
General Uri Talmor. Deputy to
the Commandor of the Isreal Air
Force, will be featured speaker at
a brunch being given by the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Technion Society. May
16, at the Konover Hotel an-
nounced Gerald Engel, president.
General Talmor joined the
Israel Air Force in 1953. has
served in various command and
staff positions and flew opera-
tionally in three wars. He is a
graduate of the Technion and re-
cently completed a PhD program
in management at UCLA
General Talmor will discuss
the current state of affairs in the
Middle East.
General Uri Talmor
We run the party
You get the applause*
Bring your next banquet, reception, bar rrutzvah.
or ball to the Marriott Hotel.
We'll make statues of ice and create theme
parties to delight. Keep the coffee cups
full. Flaming dessert presentation.
We have rooms for
parties of ten or a grand
ballroom for five hundred.
We serve everything from
drinks to five-course
sit-down dinners.
All you have to
do is relax. Show
your charm. And
let us throw the
party.
When Marriott does it. they do it right
Miami .Marriott Hoiel&Racqmtdub
1201 N W U|MM Road. Mum. FU UOKJWM" *
ihtJewfebJEIloipidlilaun
riarh
lit
Pwintmd la Rngltah f
Ac/AOWFnMyrt'AW/ss'"-'_____
* illlff to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that w<>
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout tnew
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
D 1 Year $18.00 Q 2 Years $34.00
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( Please Maka All Check* Payable to "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN)
P.O. Ben oi -7j Miami. Florida 13101
Refutations pro v.a* subscriptions be paid in advance


Friday, April 30, 1982/The Jewish Floridian PaRe 7-B
"Like it. I got it at Marshalls."
"Shopping at Marshalls means never
having to wait for sales on famous name
fashions and accessories for everyone
in my family. I consistently save
20% to 60% on department
and specialty store regular
prices. The selection is fan-
tasticand always changing.
My husband's shirts and
ties, my kid's sneakers and
jeans, our sheets, towels
and blankets and practically
my whole wardrobe
comes from Marshalls.
And I never worry
about quality...!
find the same brand
names I've
always trusted.
and the newest
style-makers, too."
Come see Marshalls
and compare for
yourself. When
it comes to
quality, selection
and big savings
every day.
no one does
it quite
like Marshalls.

Brand Names for Less!
Sj|"A,*l: So Dixie Hinh /i i c *\ i.or.tin i ifinth street (adi to Service Merchandise) HIALEAH: 103rd Street, just east of Palmetto Expressway, across from
SSS Ma" ^fiSSStfJ^ Road'adj ,0 ServiCe Merchandise TAMAHAft University Drive at intersection
"^STtn ^iJ^SoSSSSSStm WWPAlSbEaSJ Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Boulevard m the P.ne Tra.l Shopping Center


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30, 1982
Wild Winds Kasha and
Honey Bread Recipes
Kasha, the toasted fruit of the buckwheat plant, is featured in
a delicious new bread which has just been introduced by Wild
Winds Farms of Naples, NY. Now in its 10th year. Wild Winds
is a 500 acre area for the observation and experience of man in
the natural environment.
Wild Winds Kasha and Honey Bread is the third type of loaf
to be developed by the farm, whose philosophy is that natural,
wholesome, nutritious foods can, and should be, presented in
tasty and appealing ways. The Wild Winds Kasha and Honey
Bread joins Wild Winds 100 per cent Wholewheat and Wheat
and Honey Breads, and Wild Winds Nitrite-Free Hot Dogs, in
bearing out this philosophy. Like its predecessors, Wild Winds
Kasha and Honey Bread contains neither chemical preservatives
nor chemical dough conditioners. Its ingredients are pure and
natural: unbleached bread flour, corn oil, honey, kasha, salt,
yeast and raisin juice. It is being featured at Publix Stores in
this area.
Although Kasha and Honey Bread is a new development,
kasha itself is not. The hulled, roasted groats (actually seeds or
the fruit of the buckwheat plant) have sustained generation after
generation of eastern European and Jewish families. There's an
old and famous Russian saying that "cabbage soup and kasha is
our daily food."
There are sound nutritional reasons for kasha's being more
than just a "soul food," Scientific experiments have shown that
the proteins in buckwheat are the best known source of high
biological value proteins in the plant kingdom (better than soy-
bean!). Buckwheat proteins are supplementary to the proteins in
cereal grains, so that when the two are used together as in the
case of kasha's being baked into wheat bread the resulting loaf
contains more usable protein than either .kasha or wheat flour
has by itself.
The addition of kasha to wheat bread (or any food, for that
matter!) also boasts that food's B-vitamin content. Buckwheat
contains twice the amounts of B-vitamins of wheat. Kasha also
supplies valuable amounts of potassium, phosphorus, rutin and
some fiber.
But Wild Winds Kasha and Honey Bread is just plain de-
licious, whether you're interested in nutrition or not! Its slightly
nutty flavor and soft yet firm texture makes it perfect for many
uses, including French Toast: toast points under creamed foods
(chipped beef, salmon or tuna), poached eggs, Welsh Rarebit or
broiled mushroom caps; bread pudding; croutons for soups and
salads; breadcrumbs for stuffings, meat extenders and casserole
toppings; and of course, sandwiches!
KASHA HONEY BREAD
PUDDING
3-5 cups diced Wild Winds Kasha and Honey Bread
(fresh or stale), crusts trimmed off
crusts trimmed off
3 cuos warm milk, or 2 cups
milk plus 1 cup half' n half
W teaspoon salt
3 eggs, separated
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
'/ cup freshly-grated nutmeg
grated rind and juice of M lemon
' 4 cup raisins (optional)
One-third to one-half cups sugar
(or one-fourth to one-third cup light honey)
Soak bread in milk for about 15 minutes. Combine egg yolks,
salt, sugar, vanilla, nutmeg, lemon juice and rind and raisins.
Pour egg yolk mixture over the soaked bread and stir mixture
lightly with a fork until well blended. Whip egg whites until stiff
and fold them into the bread-custard mixture. Pour the pudding
into a baking dish. Set the dish into a pan of hot water and bake
the pudding in a preheated 350 degrees F. oven about 45
minutes.
KASHA HONEY BREAD
(Loaf 2)
1 package active dry yeast
1 < cup plus 2 tablespoons lukewarm water
'/cup milk
l-'/i tablespoons butter or margarine
14 cup honey
l-'/i teaspoons salt
"i teaspoon allspice
14 cup Wolffs coarse kasha, uncooked
14 cup wheat germ (toasted)
two-thirds cups unbleached bread flour
Dissolve yeast in lukewarm water. Heat milk until warm; stir in
butter and honey; cool to lukewarm. In mixing bowl, combine
yeast and milk mixture; add kasha, salt, allspice, wheat germ
and 1 cup flour. Beat by hand or mixer until smooth. Stir in just
enough of the remaining flour until a firm dough is formed (add-
ing too much fl6ur will result in a dry. heavy loaf). Turn dough
out onto floured board and knead until it is smooth and elastic,
adding small amounts of flour to offset stickiness, if necessary!
Place dough in oiled bowl or pan; cover and let rise in warm
place until doubled in bulk (about 60-90 minutes). Then punch
dough down and shape into a loaf (either a round loaf, or in a
pan). Cover loaf lightly and let rise again until almost doubled,
about 30 minutes. Bake in preheated 375 degrees F. oven for 30-
40 minutes, or until loaf sounds hollow when tapped Cool bread
in Dan 10 minutes, then turnout onto rack to finish cooling. Thjs
recipe makes 1 large loaf and can he easily dofjbled
Testimony of Liberators to Enhance
Collection of Holocaust Materials
ATLANTA. Ga. Terry
Anderson, assistant director of
Kmory University's Center for
Research in Social Change,
presented research materials
from the "Witness to the Holo-
caust project to the Special Col-
lections Department of Emory's
Robert W. Woodruff Library in a
ceremony last week. The presen-
tation coincided with the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Council's annual "Days of Re-
membrance of the Victims of the
Holocaust."
Dr. Fred Roberts Crawford,
who was to preside over this cere-
mony died suddenly on Apr. 8.
An internationally-known so-
ciologist and director of the
Center for Research in Social
Change, Dr. Crawford was well-
known for his concern for human
rights. He responded to issues in
mental health, race relations and
victims of violence, with the lat-
ter concentrating on the Nazi
Holocaust.
On hand for the ceremony on
Apr. 22 were a number of concen-
tration camp survivors, as well as
American soldiers, who served as
liberators of concentration camps
in Europe during the spring of
1945. Their personal testimonies,
along with those of other wit-
nesses to the Holocaust, have
provided Emory's Center for Re-
search in Social Change with a
source of historical data on Nazi
atrocities.
Some 107 tapes and transcripts
Hadassah Activities
Haim Yassky Chapter of
Hadassah will meet Wednesday.
1 p.m., at ByrouPall. Carl Fisher
will entertain.
Stephen S. Wise Chapter"**,!
Hadassah will hold its instal-
lation luncheon, Monday, noon,
at the Versailles Hotel. Sybil
Scheid, vice president of the
Miami Beach Region, will be
installing officer.
Southgate Chapter of Hadas
sah will hold its annual donor
luncheon, Wednesday, noon, at
Temple Emanu-El. "The
Carousel" will entertain.
The chapter will hold its next
meeting May 10, 1 p.m., at the
Southgate Terrace Room. Muriel
Kavinow and Ruth Katz will pre-
sent a reading.
Ted Anson
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself
To Ted Anson
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund *
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami Florida 331T7* "
of interviews conducted with
concentration camp liberators, 10
tapes and transcripts of conver-
sations with camp survivors and
further historical documentation
are among materials being trans-
ferred to the Woodruff Library's
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend Collec-
tion of Holocaust Materials.
Named in honor of Cantor and
Mrs. Isaac Goodfriend, members
of the Atlanta Jewish community
and themselves Holocaust
vivors, the collection is a
manent repository for rare book]
papers, manuscripts, period
diaries, maps, tapes and
Now cantor for the Ahavg
Achim Synagogue. Goodfri
has written extensively on tl
subject of the Holocaust and!
served by President lal appoi,
ment on the U.S. Holoca
Memorial Council.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlellghting tlma: 7:33
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alparn Conservative
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Minm. 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein. Associate Rabbi
Fn a 15 p m MarjtM Baumgard trill dlacuat
! II Fait 10 Mil BagaK and Mitiona'izlng->
Sal. 11:15 a.m. Torali Sonrtca.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2625 S 3rd Aoonua
South Dad rSOO S.W. 120tn Straat
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Friday. 8 p.m. South Dade Chape,
Saturday, 9 am Coral Way
Friday Fa***** Same* Sat ivhi
Indapondanca Saobatti. Bar Mltnah or
Slavan Hoy Karpal
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lahrrnan. Rabbi
Zvl Adler. Cantor
Fri Eve. Service-6 p.m.
Sat. mom. Service-9 a.m.
Dr. Lehrman will preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
532*421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon SchiH
Fit Eva. 7 p.m. Sat.9i
TEMPLE ISRAEL 01 Greater Miami
Mauri Nbaa* Man CDrMMM
137 NE 19th St. Miarre. 57} 5800
9990 N Kendal Dr, 595-5055
Sartor Rabbt Kaskea M. Bernat
t Rabbr. Jeffrey K. Salkm
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Fn. Downtown 8 p m Itraal
Indapondanca Sara**
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Brvd
Cora. Gabies 6674
Mfcheei B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd Tel 534-9776
DR DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
SOL ROTH. President
Services Frl. 7:30 p.m. Sat930i
BETH KODESH
idem Traditional
1101S.W.12AV*.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Befttn-Executrve Secretary
Daily Mlnyan Services-7:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m Saturday 8:45 a.m.
______ and 6:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
225 N.E. 121 St. N.Miami. Ft. 33181
8915506 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Fnedter
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorf infcei
Dairy services &15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frl. Bat Mttzvan of Raqoai Vamitian
Sal Bar Mltnah of Jaaon Roaanhaua.
TEMPLE MENORAH
82075th St.. Miami Beach 331411
Rabbi Mayer Abramowit*
Cantor Murray Yavnen
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
NER TAMID
7902Cartyte Ave.
MM Beach. 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Kiem
Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 8:45a.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave MB. Fl. 33139
TeL 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Meiber
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
Daily Service 8 a.m. 7:15 p.m.
Friday 7:15 p.m Saturdav 8:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 4 41sL SL
Or. Leon Kronish. Rabbi
Cantor David Convise*
Fri. Evening 8:15 p.m.
538-7231
Liberal
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A LipschiLz. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Fri. Evening Service &00 pm
Sat. Morning Service 8:30 a.m.
Daily Services: 7:30 a m 5:30 pjn.
Sat. morn. Bar Mrtnan oi
Samuol Jochanano*
|RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Sotomon SchrH
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone 5 7b 4000
T *^W*"-atAsso> -refits*
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDAL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami. Fl. Modern Orth
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 3"
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fri. 7 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. and 7:30 pm.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE22A4,
North Dade's Reform Congregation
RafphP.Migsiey.Rabbi BW"
Jutan L Cock. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shu*es. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsav Admmrstrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.mj
(7:30 p.m. first Friday of montrr
Sabbath morning services 10:.
Friday* 15 p.m Vo"*"*5*?,""..!
Saturday Bar Mltnah ol Jaw" SKanwj
TEMPLEZrON Conamrf
aOOOMdterD. ____*"
Or. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Seniarnin Dicxson. Cantor
Frt.aiSpm AduM Bat "'ft"?3
Sat 30 am Bar MNM* ol GWWW-I
SOUTHEAST HfcblUN
UNITED SYNAGOGUt
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163-d SI N MUM Na* ;
94, .094 Harold Whn. '"*
rill r .........~.l .'
UNION OF AMhHILAN"
HEBREW CONGREGATION I
119E.FI.gl.rSt..M.arn'.PoJ
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. bob g
Director. Union ot American
no*- <-'''''L


08
Weddings*
Deutch-Wolfoon
Friday, AprU 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B

^^^mm^mmmmm^
Ellen Deutch, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Richard Deutch of Bay Harbor, and Louis Wolf-
! son III. son of Mrs. Louis Wolfson II and the late
louia Wolfson II of Miami Beach, were married
: Apr. 24 at the Westview Country Club. Rabbi
I Haskell Bemat officiated.
Maid of honor was Lori Wyman, and bride-
\ maids were Lynda Wolfson, Frances Wolfson,
: Robin Furlong and Charlotte Marks.
Serving as best man was Andrew Blank, while
! ushers were Richard Deutch, Jr., David Deutch,
I Mark Blank, and Tony Blank.
! The brides gown, designed by Priacilla of
\ Boston, was of white pearled reembroidered alen-
icon lace, appliqued on point d'esprit, with hem
; detail of bristol lace. The cathedral veil had tiny
ippliques of matching lace and cascaded from a
wreath of silk flowers.
The bride, granddaughter of the late Ruth and
Max Orovitz. is a graduate of the Everglades
School for Girls and the University of Miami.
The groom, grandson of Mitchell Wolfson and
j the late Frances Wolfson, is a graduate of the
|$ Peddie School and Stetson University School of
I Business. He is a member of the board of direc-
tors, Leadership Miami and the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce.
After a honeymoon to Europe, the couple will Mrs. Louis Wolfson
Leaders of the State of Israel Bonds Organization discussed the
latest developments in the United States'tax laws with Jerome
Kurtz, immediate past commissioner of the Internal Revenue
Service at a seminar, "Politics of Taxation, sponsored by the
State of Israel Bonds Organization of Greater Miami. From left
are Gary R. Gerson, general campaign chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization, Kurtz and Joel Reinstein, general chairman
of the North Broward Israel Bond campaign.
I reside in Miami.
\Gurian-Sager
Bonnie Gurian, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert
ft Gurian of Bronx, N. Y.. and Andrew Sager, son of
I Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sager of North Miami Beach,
I were married Apr. 3 at Temple Beth Moshe,
North Miami Rabbi David Saltzman and Cantor
I Lawrence Tuchinsky of the Aventura Jewish
fe Center officiated.
Maid of honor was Debbie Waldman of North 1
Miami Beach, and best man was Arthur Elterman 3
of Asbury Park. N.J. g
The bride is medical office manager for Dr. $
Baunnel and Dr. Eisner, Bay Harbor. The groom
is manager of L. B. Brando, Tropical Fish Co., S
Hialeah. 88
After the honeymoon in Mexico, the couple re- 33
turned to their home in North Miami. :i:!:

Jewish
Worship Hour
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard
of Temple Beth Am will ap-
pear on the "Jewish Worship
Hour" Sunday at 8 a.m. on
Channel 10.
Rabbi Schindler
at Temple Israel
Temple Israels Mini-College
1 present Rabbi Alexander M.
tadler, May 9. 10:40 a.m. at
J temple. Rabbi Schindler,
Wat of the Union of
*ncan Hebrew Congrega-
i. will discuss "The Future of
h Identity: Reform
am Takes a Giant Step?"
Daniel M. Holtz has been
named to the board of direc-
tors of Capital Bank, accord-
ing to Capital Bank Chairman
and President Abel Holtz. The
new board member, a gradu-
ate of the University of
Florida, currently serves in
the commercial loan depart-
ment at Hemisphere National
Bank in Washington,
^wWR. Meyer
J generously of his time
J" that celebrate the
"Wy of life itself
Sjfldl Meye,.
52* Miami
K? Federation*
gas-**?
2BiscavneBlvd M
^i. Florida 33137
SENIORS: If you enjoy be-
ing independent and making
your own decisions but desire
more services & a pleasant
social environment, r..- ..-
Amttf .mihJlo become a W,~L,
YORK KOSHER
RETIREMENT HOTEL
321 CoWns Ave.
Mothers to be
Honored at Meeting
A special tribute to all mothers
and special honor to three mem-
bers chosen as "Mother of the
Year," and a presentation of
awards to the Eilat Entertainers
will highlight the Monday 1 p.m.
meeting of the Eilat Chapter of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat to be
held in the auditorium of Kneseth
Israel Synagogue, Miami Beach.
"Mothers of the Year" receiv-
ing citations from Veda Gruber,
president, are Frieda Greenfield,
Ethel Lottman and Rose Tan-
nenbaum.
JCC Art Tour
The Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center's art tour
will travel to the Metropolitan
Museum and Art Center, Coral
Gables, May 12, to view "Artists
of Israel: 1920-1980," a compre-
hensive exhibit of modern Israeli
art.
Fagin to Speak
Dr. Helen N. Fagin, director of
Judaic Studies at the University
of Miami, will discuss "Prelude
to the Holocaust: Centuries of
European Anti-Semitism" at a
forum at Beth David Congrega-
tion, Coral Way, Wednesday at 8
p.m.
Residents of Harbour House in Bal Harbour celebrated their
annual 'Salute to Israel" pledging support for the State of
Israel through the Israel Bonds program. Howard Klein, execu-
tive director of the Greater Miami Israel Bonds Organization
(Center), is pictured with Harbour House Israel Bonds leaders
Sam Kline (left) and Eli A. Cohen.
Rolling Green 'E' for Israel Bonds
Residents of Rolling Green
"E" will celebrate their annual
I "Night in Israel," sponsored by
' the State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, Wednesday, 7:30
p.m. in the building's fourth floor
auditorium.
Anne Zeichner will receive the
Israel Scroll of Honor Award
recognizing her achievements in
Jewish philanthropy and within
the State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
Mrs. Zeichner has been a
worker for Israel Bonds and the
Israel Emergency Fund. She has
been active in synagogue work
and other charitable groups.
Chairman of the event is Ray
Berman.
Beth Torah Happenings^**** Women to Meet
Members of Beth Torah USY
will participate in the Regional
Youth Convention this weekend
at the Konover Hotel. Attending
will be Richard Wallet, chapter
president; Susan Popper, Kenny
Baxter, Richard Klein, Ingrid
Allen and Barbara Wagner.
The 50 plus Singles of Beth
Torah will have a steering com-
mittee meeting Monday, 8 p.m.
in the Rosemary Nacron School
Chapel.
Hadar Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will hold its
final meeting of the season. May
6, noon, at the 1st Nationwide
Savings and Loan Auditorium,
1132 Kane Concourse, Bal Har-
bour. Shulameth Cohen will re-
port.
The chapter has scheduled its
Mother-in-Israel Luncheon for
May 13, noon at the Bay Harbor
Islands home of Helen Zales.
ihmiii enannuu
MMT Sf tVKf S + CWVDKKf S
UUKWe U/.'~SrtCMl.
/U UJ
'IMOFFhtiMrttamt
K.S.Vp.
672-6575
ISRAEL ?
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS f
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace, S
Relaxation & Enjoyment i
3 Weeks Netanya CiOOO
1 Week Jerusalem u** P'"' t
A Tour Includes:* Accommodation in First Class Hotel-Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosheri
Meals Every Day8 Days of SightseeingTransfers & Porterage-Travelers Insurance: i


Medical, Financial & Personal
DEPARTURE DATES: MAY 5, JUNE 2, OCT. 27
ALSO WE HAVE 2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE!
OTHER TOURS $1746 Including Air & Breakfast ?
, FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT: X
TRIANGLE TOURS I
18407 W. Dixie Highway*North Miami Beach* 931-3031 ?



Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday. April 30,1982 \
cPiIde
PREPARED
FOODS
.. **&
vAilABLEONLv AT STORES A>h SER.'C! DEL' C
JACK & JILL FINEST QUALITY
Bologna
$168
(SAVE 31C J^^ LB
SAVE
THORN APPLE VALLE' OlD RASHlONED 18
Liverwurst........... 1.38 30
Hard Salami.......... 1-58
MRS "ESSIES S HALF -B
Chicken Roll.......... 1.38 22
Provolonc Cheese 1.68 .
WH>'t Of *t in v. i
American Cheese 1.38
Antipasto Salad.......98 22
B.B.Q. Chicken........ 1.58
in cash, if we
46 OZ JAR '
Vlasic BS
Dill Pickles
^^ SAVE 8CX
SAVE 80C
SMOKEY OR REGULAR
Heinz
BBQSaucel
16 OZ BOTTLE
ASSORTED COLORS
SoftS Pretty
Bathroom
Tissue
LITER BOTTLE
Sprite,Tab,
Schweppes
Ginger Ale or
I Coke
SAVE40C'
4 ROLL PK
(SAVE 11*)
E3$129
59*
ITALIAN FRENCH 1000 ISLAND OR
Ma rzetti cat slaw
light Salad
Dressing
FARMER GRAY
GRADE A FROZEN
PANTRY PRIDE
ASSORTED SLICED
12 0Z PKG
Luncheon
H/1^,^4- (SAVE30C1
Mea$158
SAVE
AMERICAN KOSHE R FRANKS OR
'}OZ PKG __
Knocks.............. 1.88 55
HEEWEW NATIONAL MIOOET I2 0ZPKG
Bologna or o o O
Salami........Z.OO 41
OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR BEE' SI CEO
Bologna.............. 1.08 21
RJCHS All WHITE MEAT 6 OZ PKG
Tbrkey SHoea......... 1.38 21
LVKESMEATORBEEF 1 IB __
Plumper Franks......1.68 21
LYKESVCATOft Bti Sl-C0 'IB __
Bologna.............. 1-78 21
*
SAVE
'6 Of CTN -------
Coffee Rich..........39 10
MRS SMITH APPIE OR DUTCH
Apple Pie........... 1-49 30
H BAT. _._
French Fries.........79 40
Orange Juice.......3/1.29 H
Lasagne........... 1. x
0OB'*HMS FROM BWTSfVC)
Whipped Topping 99.0
'REEJEH OUEEN COOK IN POUCH
Entree............. 2/.T9 10
GREEN GIANT IN BUTTER SAUCE
Broccoli 1
Spears zb5*
Young
Hen
Turkeys
(WITH AUTOMATIC POP-UP TIMER) (SAVE 21CLB
68<
U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
TOP ROUND BONELESS
Round
Roast
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
LB SAVE 51 LB'
U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
TOP ROUND BONELESS ,.
Round Steak
(SAVE91LB)
Fryer
Leg
Quarters
48*
SAVC
SAVE 21c LB
SAVE
Round ...........
IrtlFT ALL VARIETIES
nternational Entrees
LOUIS RICH f RESH TURKEY
"|98
a .14
1202 PKG 3.18 21
____LB .78 1 1
LOUIS RC-I
Fresh
Turkey Drumsticks
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
LotsO'
Chicken
78
U S CHOICE BONELESS
Veal
Cutlets........... lg
- PANTR PRlOE 1BEEF WITH SOY PROTEIN ADOED
2 LBS OVER
Great
Ground ...........u
FREEZER OUEEN
.11
598o
98 2
Family M A 58
Sinnani ..........pkg
58
TYSON GRADE A FROZEN
Cornish
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
FRYER THIGHS BREASTS DRUMSTICKS'
.11
1.18 11
98'
GRADE A FROZEN
FRYER THIGHS BREASTS DRUMSTICKS'
Combination Package ...
GROUND'2LBS iOVERI
Beef Chuck.............. 1.88 n
US CHOICE BONELESSI2LBS IOVERI
Stewing Beef............1* 1.98 11
mmmmmm PRODUCE
Turkey Wings
LB ^y^^
7*8*
41
.31
21
CALIFORNIA FIRST OF
THE SEASON TOP QUALITY
69*
^^ ^^PINT
0
(SAVE2W)
SAVE
W* B/.79 19
urtN saarr iiAROt m ton
%e^a*^MaWseBe^BW^P *
INOtAN RIVE* SEEDLESS (EXTRA LAHGE
^ Grapefruit......9~i 3/39
11
Qreen Peppers
SAVE
(uwoctocrj l* mq \o
Laaaaa^aaaNe ^re
THM UN JUK> 0AM3C > SOE3
JET FLOWN (LAHGE 8 SIZE)
. 87.99 10
eaawouccNM ia ^^ ^g x
.10
1/2
M pUTODCe AftOmCD OOLOM
WHAFPEO POT EACH
OF THE SEASON
3/1^0 47 apmnTy.^iT;
3D
FLORIDA FIERY RED SWEET EATING eJBBl aB^^aV a*W
Watermelon lOv
CUTS0NLY (SAVEM JK%ei*


Friday, April 30,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
save
Igysi
more!
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
Mayonnaise
r "EG a i
to
It* V*"
NiWets
GOLDEN CO
EVERYDAY LOW PR
TOMATO*
KHCHUP
I8B9
IBleach
4a>*,#vV*i
/
)
SAVE
.99 20
(SAVE 20C]
ilANT ROLL
.....66 <'
.......39 06
...... 2/.89 09
**........89 10
fOR NATURAL 64 OZ JUG
Motfs
Apple
Juice
Towels
69 .*( i i ;
SAVE
... 1.19 io
DogCfom.......... 3.29 86
PANTRY PRtQE CHUNK UGMT
.OJLOflWATERj 6-1 2 0Z CAN
tuna................79 oe
PANTRY PRiOE I (QUID 64 O/ BOTTLE
Laundry Detergent 1.99 30
... .79 30
PANTR> PR
Black
PANTRY PRIDE COLA ORANGE ROOT
BEERI ASSORTED KAVOW^. J ITR BTl
PANTRY PRIOE JUICE PACKED SLICED
CHUNKY OR CRUSHEO 20 OZ CAN
.79 20
.09 06
PANTRY PRIDE CRE AW OR
KXE KERNEL 160ZCAN
WHCXE KERNE I 16 Of CAN ^^
Corn...............2A79
SAVE
Trash Bags......... 2.99 i 60
Kitchen Bags....... 1.99 so
Paper Plates......... I.1t 20
P4NTRV PRiQE POWDERED
AjSQHU ." CAN
Drink Mixes......... 1.19 20
. .
Sugar Wafers....... 1-19 10
Canada Dry......3/1.09
PANTRY PRIDE 1/2 GAL BOTTLE (SAVE 40*)
Cranberry,
Juice
Cocktail
$^89
BAKERY
"Pride
PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH MAY 4
WE LL SAVE YOU MORE ON YOUR
TOTAL FOOD BILL.
GENERIC PINK 32 02 BOTTLE
Dish m.
Detergent
59*
NAT L BRAND $2.09)
tiMffa
GENERIC aafai
Cranberry
Juice Cocktail
64 02
BOTTLE
(NAT L BRAND $2.33)
NATL
^INERIC IGAIJUG BRANOS
Bleach..............69 i 05
Of M-*k 4* .IU-.N
Pineapple Juice.....03 I 11
OCNCRII HUtfYOj ty pp. i)Ol BOX
Laundry Detergent 1.09
'^ENERlL JMB BAG
Cat Litter.......... 1.89 239
GENERIC ASSORTED FLAVORS
JLTfl BOTTLE
Sodas..............77 99
GENERIC HEAVY DUTY LKXl'D
84 02 JUG
Laundry Detergent. 1.79 363
GENERIC 12 Coffee Creamer------ 1.19 199
GENERIC TAIL ISCT BO
KHohenBage.......79
GENERIC I60CT
Napkins............69 89
>
SAVE 31C)
BREAKSTONE LOW FATCALIFORNIA
SMOOTH S CREAMY 24 OZ. CUP
PANTRY PRIDE PT CONT
Sour Cream..
SAVE
.88 11
ITURAl SI ICED OZ
wasa
PANTRY PRIOE 6 OZ PKG
1.18 21
PANTRY PRIDE a OZ PKG
Cream Cheese.......78 09
PANTRY PRIDE SUCEO OZ PKO
Muenster Cnsass.... .88 07
Amsrtcan Singles... 1.48 os
PANTRY PRIDE PARMESAN OR
PARMESAN A ROMANO BOZ PKG
2.28 21
8 02 CUP
TEMPTEE WHIPPED
R^fceatf
AjcitL>AgqttjoL!tf*f
mm Cream
88<
SAVE 31)
-4 0Z ^AR
Heinz
Kosher
Dill Spears
99
(SAVE 42*)
FLORAL
BOUTIGKJE
SVERY
fOO&lTD
ATTRACTIVE 6 INCH POT
^'DECORA.Ve'e^'h"
IOWIIGHT)
I N( h kv
.-UrbU
"JBStff """H OUTK
8.49
1.89
1.49
8.89
.89
Join the Counter Revolution
and save on your
total Food Bill...and that's
No Baloney!
#>CKIARANTEED<%
SAVE
SAVE
SAVE
SAVE
!aws taussSMSRSL save
SAVE
SAVE
SAVE
M "panlfy P"0a *i"
mm pu-cns it* m Kidi ki* comeanaon
E km pay you DoU* >a OW**
BURDEN COIOR1IJ OH WH'II
American
Slices
.
REVLON REGULAR. EXTRA-BODY,
OILY DRY A.aaTfc.
SHAMPOO OR ">4" Mil M
Flex ^-IV?
Conditioner
1602 BOTTLE (SAVE 50t)
BAN RKJULAR OR UNSCf NTIO C WC
rlWm............. **rs
ttHK.^......... 1.97 72
iBSmS.......... 1.97 23


.


p|Kf|g^&gp||
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday. April 30. 1982
'982*83 officers for the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El were
nstalled last week by Dr. Irving Lehrman. New officers pic-
tured are (left to right) Renee Levy, Kitty DeFranco, Lorraine
jreenberg, Lorraine Cooperman and Roberta Kaye.
Sisterhood and PTA Officers
Installed at Emanu-El
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
ader of Temple Emanu-El, in-
ailed the newly elected officers
the Sisterhood and Parent
eacher Association of Temple
manu-F.l at their annual In
. allation Petite Luncheon
Sisterhood officers installed in-
clude Lorraine Greenberg, presi-
dent: Belle Lehrman. honorary
ice president: Lorraine Cooper-
ian, Kitty DeFranco, Roberta
aye, Renee Levy, Civie Pert-
oy, vice presidents; Elaine Bar-
. i3t, recording and corresponding
.cretary; Miriam Frank, comp-
roller; Sandra Lang, treasurer;
Beatrice Levinson, membership
treasurer; Ethel Dubit, Yetta
'.osenkrantz, and Bess Susman,
communications; Frances Giller,
stonan, and Dolores Bezark,
lrliamentanan All past presi-
(ents serve as chaplains.
PTA officers for 1982-83 in-
iude Helen Finvarb, president;
Btfll Lehrman, honorary vice
president; Reyna Gurman, vice
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Tel: 534-1004 or 672-0004
Richard Berkawltz
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself
To Richard Berkowitz.
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *
Emergency Fund 4
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
president, administration;
Rochelle Malek, sisterhood
liaison; Sara Adler and Rosalie
Carmi. holidays; Regina Berman.
recording and corresponding
secretary; and Rochelle Malek,
chaplain.
Monique Greenwald served as
chairman of the day. Individual
chairmen for the event were
Miriam Frank. Alice Sheffman,
Sandra Lang, Lillian Merger,
Yetta Rosenkrantz and Bess
Susman.
Carolyn Miller and Dorita
Feldenkreis and their hus-
bands will serve as chairmen
of "La Fiesta, the 3rd annual
fundraising gala for Cedars
of Lebanon Health Care Cen-
ter, scheduled for June 19 at
the Fontainebleau Hilton.
Planning Seminar
Features Benford
Norman J. Benford, a member
of the firm of Greenberg, Traurig,
Askew, Hoffman, Lipoff, Quentei
and Wolff, of Miami, will speak
about Selected Problems in
Fiduciary Administration at the
7th Estate Planning Seminar for
attorneys, trust officers, ac-
countants and life underwriters
sponsored by the Deferred Gifts
Committee of the A nti- Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith on
May 7, 8 am., at the Four Am-
bassadors Hotel.
Attorney Harry Zukemick is
chairman of the League's
Deferred Gifts Committee.
Precious Gem Dealer
will trade diamonds,
precious gems, and gem
jewelry for State of Israel
Bonds.
Telephone:379-2438
U.S. Government and the
American Jewish Community
Seminar-Internship
June 9-Augusl 17,1982
Explore the role of the Jewish
Community in the U.S. Gover
nment while living in
Washington, D.C.. Program of
fers six-credit course, inter-
nship, and on-campus seminars,
under direction of Of. Ellen
Joyce, former lecturer in Jewish
Studies at Yale University.
For Information:
(202)626-4777 or writs
Summer School
Special Programs
Georgetown University
Washington, D.C. 20057
i
An equal opportunity/affir-
mative action institution.
1 ^^^^ HP Bfl
JhLl SBSSMSBk


s# i
s^Es^s^f^ r. {
>.,'-
Bill Sonne, of Houston, Tex., president
of Sonnex Oil Co., has been named national
campaign chairman for the Blue Rose Gala
which will be held May 23 at the John F.
Kennedy Center for Performing Arts in
Washington. The gala will honor Israel's
first lady, Aliza Begin (left), wife of the
Prime Minister. Another first lady,
Ronald Reagan, is patron of the event i
will seek to raise $500,000 for ment
handicapped children. Sonne is a Mk
Beach High School graduate, class of IS
and also attended Florida State Universif
Headlines
Dr. Goldman Awarded Seminary Degre
Dr. Solomon Goldman, director of education of
the Jewish National Fund of America, has been
awarded the degree of Doctor of Pedagogy,
Honoris Causa, by the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary of America. In conferring the degree, Ger-
son D. Cohen, chancellor of the Seminary,
noted that "my colleagues and I mean to recog-
nize publicly your contributions to the field of
Jewish education, and our admiration for the de-
votion with which you have inspired generations
of young people to an understanding of
Judaism."
Dr. Goldman is a former president of the Jew-
ish Educators Assembly. He was also previously
the liaison between the Board of Jewish Educa-
tion and the Commission on Jewish Education of
the New York Region.
The First International Conference and
Festival of Jewish Theatre will convene July 3 to
9 in Israel on the campus of Tel Aviv University.
Performing groups from ten countries including
the U.S.. Israel, East and West Germany, Nor-
way, England, France and Canada will offer an
array of theatre productions based on Jewish
themes.
American sponsors for the Festival include the
National Foundation for Jewish Culture in New
York, the Kinneret Foundation in Washington
and the Emet Foundation, Los Angeles.
Participants from the U.S. will include Joseph
Papp, producer of the New York Shakespeare
Festival; Herschel Bemardi, Elizabeth Swados,
Joseph Chaikin and Nobel Prize-winner, Isaac
Kashevis Singer, who will receive an honorary
doctorate from Tel Aviv University.
Also representing the U.S. will be the American
Jewish Theatre production of Arthur Miller's
"The Price," starring Joseph Buloff; two experi-
mental works by A Travelling Jewish Theatre;
and a dramatic setting of three stories by Grace
Paley presented by the Playwrights Lab of the
Jewish Repertory Theatre.
diamond business and make Israel's world I
tag as well as manufacturing center for
diamonds."
Touro College, in cooperation with Bar .
University of Israel and the American ZioiJ
Youth Foundation, is offering students the]
portunity to participate in an archaeological |
in Shilo this summer. Two sessions areschedu
one from June 20 to July 29. and another
July 30 to Aug. 28.
Shilo was the capital of the 12 tribes of Ibl,
the time of Joshua and was the siu} of
Mishkan (the original tabernacle) until the
truction of the Temple in Jerusalem by "
Solomon.
More than 150 Jewish leaders from
munities throughout the United States pledg
total of some S5.7 million to the 1982 United.
ish Appeal and Community Campaign during I
second UJA National Leadership MissionJ
Washington.
The total pledged represents an increase of I
million, or 25 percent over giving by the i
donors in 1981. In addition, the mission par!
pants representing 25 communities nation
- pledged almost $2.7 million to Project
newal, the partnership between Diaspora and]
raeli Jews to enhance the quality of life in Isrr
distressed neighborhoods.
UJA National Vice Chairman Bernard M
man of Hartford. Conn., and Joseph WilfofJ
Jewish Federation of Central New Jersey serr
as co-chairmen of the event.
A new process which results in a substantial
saving of energy in the production of ammonia
has been developed by Prof. Ram Lavie of the De-
partment of Chemical Engineering of the Tech-
nion Israel Institute of Technology. The de-
velopment is expected to lead to direct savings of
more than $5 million annually in the average large
ammonia manufacturing plant.
The economic ramifications of the new process
could be far-reaching, in light of the fact that am-
monia is a major component in agricultural
fertilizers. Because fuel is the basic raw material
in ammonia production, rises in oil prices influ-
ence food cost. The savings brought about by the
Technion process could help offset this effect.
The import of polished diamonds from other
cutting centers will be permitted in Israel in order
to offer international diamonds buyers the widest
selection of finished goods.
Moshe Schnitzer, president of the Israel
Diamond Exchange in Ramat Gat hails the new
liberalized regulations of the Ministry of Trade
and Industry as a move which will serve the world
The appointment of Dr. Solomon H. Gr
secretary general of the International Conlen
of Jewish Communal Service is announced
Ralph I. Goldman, ICJCS president
Dr. Green is associate dean of Yeshiva Unij
sity's WurzweUer School of Social Work
member of its faculty since 1958.
The ICJCS supports international cooper
in Jewish communal service through an exen
of information among individuals anfl *
Its primary effort is the organization ana
plemenUtion of a Quadrennial Corterem i
Jerusalem, Israel. The last Quadrennial was n
in the summer of 1981
Two college students, both ****?!
from the Soviet Union, have won the sixtn
Ann S. Petluck Memorial Awards of then
Immigrant Aid Society, it was nnounc
week by Edwin Shapiro. MAS P*sf "'de
awards are given to refugees "who haveis.
ceptional progress or shown outstanding v
in resettling in the United States. ^
One winner Svetlana Ziselson, 18-^
med and biochemistry major at the un
Maryland. She left Leningrad wit* sw
two years ago and now lives in Baltimore
The other Petluck Award-winner
Nudelman, 20, a secondyear honor
Yale University. He arrived m N
Kishinev three years ago.


totznick: Israel Harmed by US. Jewish
coders Who Act As 'RubberStamps'

Friday, April 30,1982/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
JASHINGTON -
&)_ Philip Klutznick,
ident emeritus of the
ild Jewish Congress,
that American
[were losing "credibil-
and "fooling our-
in believing they
"fooling others" in
__ng that Jews in
Ej.and elsewhere were
| behind every act of
[Israeli government.
I ire doing great damage to
|W our acts that give rise to
j questions of credibility of
on American leaders who
l-rcejved in too many places
Km as rubber stamps," he
laoe 200 people at a meeting
NICK, who was Secre-
[of Commerce in the Carter
filtration, devoted much of
reared remarks to defend-
Bright to criticize Israel. He
J that as someone who has
jindership positions in both
|US government and the
ican Jewish community, he
a "moral obligation" to
lout rather than be silent as
(haveadvised him.
_j noted that in a speech to
[American-Arab Chamber of
te in New York last
lay, he had stressed that
ive it is appropriate and
ntive ... that the U.S.
its commitment of
bhip to Israel and its com-
nt to the security of la-
the same time, he said,
i was nothing in this com-
mit that was "incompati-
f with the efforts by the U.S.
M good relations with
i countries.
VICK said Israel will
thefinal decisions on issues
i security but this does not
i that American Jews cannot
i out. "I wish our Jewish
nity was as open and re-
I differences and the right
i as much as the State of
"he said.
lb talk, Klutznick also out-
"the views given in the
i to Peace, "a report he and
others made for the Seven
JwldBierman
* generously of his time
rj^y to keep alive
7ld'hose nmeless
Celebrate the
"*"y of life itself
iJ^Biermar,
&aV"eBlvd. **
Springs Foundation of Mt. Kisco,
N.Y., following a trip to the Mid-
dle East last year. In the audi-
ence were two other authors of
the report, Harold Saunders who
was Assistant Secretary of State
for Near East and South Asian
Affairs in the Carter Administra-
tion, and Merle Thorpe, president
of the Foundation for Middle
East Peace.
Klutznick said that the letters
he has received since the report
was published have been 4-1 to 5-
1 in favor of his position. He
noted that the mail had been
much more voluminous and
critical when he was one of six
Jews who endorsed the
Brookings Institute report on the
Middle East at the outset of the
Carter Administration.
IN DISCUSSING the Seven
Springs report, Klutznick said
the U.S. must "encourage" Israel
and its Arab neighbors, including
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, to make "simul-
taneous commitments" in order
to achieve a comprehensive peace
in the Middle East.
He said the U.S. should not be
a "by-stander" after Israel with-
draws from Sinai next Sunday
but should work vigorously in
pushing the negotiations for
autonomy for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip and beyond that for
including Jordan and other Arab
countries in the peace process. He
warned that unless this is done,
the Camp David agreements
would come to naught. Klutznick
expressed confidence that Israel
will leave Sinai as scheduled. "I
have not known any government
of Israel not to keep its written
commitment," he said.
He denied he had ever called on
Israel should not speak to anyone
who does not recognize its
P7Art,gntvy He noUsd ** ^e
lZ T *? ^ding "signals"
through private conversations
witn American visitors and other
means about willingness to ac-
cept co-existence with Israel.
"If they want to say it, let
them say it publicly," Klutznick
said. He said that what the PLO
should be saying is that it recog-
nizes the sovereignty of the State
of Israel and the right of the Jew-
ish State to live behind de-
termined borders.
KLUTZNICK acknowledged
that there is a price to pay for
peace and Israel must decide if it
is willing to pay it. He observed,
"The price of peace is land and
money. The price of war is peo-
ple."
In calling for simultaneous
commitments, Klutznick rejected
the notion that the late President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt made an
independent act when he came to
Jerusalem in 1977. He noted that
there had been a great deal of
preparation and back-and-forth
discussion before Sadat's arrival.
He also pointed out that in
their respective Knesset speeches
at the time, both Sadat and
Premier Menachem Begin re-
stated their past positions. The
only thing that was different was
that Sadat had recognized Is-
rael's sovereignty, Klutznick
stressed.
He said they were able to begin
negotiations from that point but
those negotiations were tough
and they would be tough in fu-
ture talks between Israel and
other Arab countries.
Cancer League Donor Luncheon
Tropical Cancer League, AMC
Cancer Research Center and
Hospital, will hold its annual
donor luncheon and installation
of officers, May 8, 11:30 a.m. at
the Doral Hotel.
The luncheon, "Have a Rain-
bow Day," will feature the
presentation of "distinction
awards" to Betty Kasper, Ann
White, Evelyn Blackwell, Sally
Cooper, Adele Rosen, Blanche
Sandek, Selma Friedman and
Florrie Schwartz.
Harriet Blake will provide the
entertainment.
Send your children!
Send your grandchildren!
to the Blue Ridge Mountains...
- camp
judaea
SPONSORS D BV HADASSAH
SUMMER 1982 $775 PER SESSION
FIRST SESSION: JUNE 21-JULY 15 $1500 PER SEASON
SECOND SESSION JULY 19-AUGUST 12 (2 SESSIONS)
FOR MORE INFO. WRITE OR CALL CAMP JUDAEA 1655 PEACHTREE ST
ROOM 904 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 (404)876-1526 .
Teachers
Temple Sinai, N.M.B. has openings
for next year. We seek talented
committed teachers in
DAY SCHOOL 'HEBREW SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL *NURSERY SCHOOL
excellent salaries; act NOW
while there are vacancies
call Rabbi Cook
932-9010
for details
I0YAL HUNGARIAN ifflRESTAUl
Serving most delicious food
at reasonable prices
10% Discount on prepaid Friday night meals
Our 36th Anniversary Year
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
u m _. .< < Enjoy Mother's Day With Us.
Free Se/f Parking Now MMM

Afore than 300 persons attended a brunch held at the Jade
Winds Tower Auditorium on behalf of the 1982 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign. Pictured at the
Mar. 28 event are (from left) Sol Vogel, coordinating chairman
of the Jade Winds campaign; Anne and Max Cohen, honorees
at the brunch; Robert Singer, Jade Winds campaign treasurer;
and Hermione H. Spawn, chairman of the Jade Winds cam-
paign.
Fran Farina Announces Candidacy
Frances M. "Fran" Farina,
Miami Shores attorney and civic
leader, announced that she is a
candidate for the Dade County
Court in Group 15. Farina is a
member of B'nai B'rith Women,
Shoshona chapter; Temple
Adath Yeshurun, and Hadassah,
Aliyah chapter. She is married to
Circuit Judge Joseph P. Farina, a
member of B'nai B'rith, Har-
mony Lodge.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E. 19th Street
Proudly Presents
RABBI ALEXANDER M. SCHINDLER
Sunday, May 9. 10:40 A.M. Noon
Rabbi Schindler, President of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations
and titular head of Reform Judaism in North America
Will Discuss
"The Future of Jewish Identity: Reform Judaism Takes a Giant Step?''
Free Admission
ATT: ALL TEMPLES & FUND RAISING ORGANIZATIONS
The 1982 World's Fair.
You've got to be there!
7 days $395.00 919 Dbl. 8 day* $440.00 919 Dbl.
INCLUDES: MEALS, R/T LUXURY MOTORCOACH
TRANSPORTATION, HOTEL ACCOMOOATIONS
FULLY ESCORTED 2 DAYS AT THE PAIR, DINNER AND SHOW
SIGHTSEEING ATTRACTIONS ETC, OPRYLAND USA
ALL TAXES AND GRATUTIES.
ALSO AVAILABLE SPECIAL
THANKSGIVING AND NEW YEAR'S PACKAGES
T.T.I. AQT T.C. ICC MC 12816
WALT
DISNEY'S
EPCOT CENTER
3.4.5. DAY PACKAGES
"THR KENT A BARGAIN KfilEGEN
TRAVEL TOURS INTERNATIONAL, INC.
WHOLESALE GROUP TOUR OPERATORS
4485 STIRLING ROAD
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL. 33314
CALL COLLECT 584-9664
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Quinces
Christmas Parties Meetings Banquets
The Eden Rex:
cializesln
.core That
Are Remembered.
t*^$i
.

*
cz^WA*
Hotel Yacht & Cabana Club
The Waterway Section On The Ocean 4525 Collins Ave
Miami Beach Florid 3 33140 (305) 53! 0000
Lester Paley Catering Director


The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30, 1982
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion *
"And Aaron shall call lots upon the two goats, one lot for the
Lord, and the other lot for Ataze"
(Lev. 16.8).
AH ARE MOT
AH ARE MOT After the death of Aaron's two sons, God said
to Moses: "Speak unto Aaron thy brother, that he come not at
all times into the holy place within the veil, before the ark-cover
which is upon ark; that he die not; for I appear in the cloud upon
the ark-cover" Leviticus 16.21. Only on the Day of Atonement,
"the tenth day of the seventh month" may Aaron enter the Holy
of Holies, entirely alone, to "make atonement for the holy place,
because of the uncleannesses of the children of Israel." Aaron
was to bring a bullock as a sin-offering and a ram as a burnt-
offering. He was to accept from the children of Israel two he-
goats for a s in-offering and a ram for a burnt-offering. One of the
goats was to be chosen by lot as a sin-offering to God: the other
was to be dispatched to the desert, (to Azaze), a scapegoat
carrying the sins of the children of Israel. The portion
enumerates the laws prohibiting the consuming of blood. It con-
chides with regulations pertaining to sexual morality.
"Ye shall do nc unrighteousness in judgment, in meteyard, in
weight, or in measure. Just balances, just weights shall ye
have"
Lev. 19.96-36/
KEDOSHIM


KEDOSHIM "Ye shall be holy, for I the Lord your God am
holy. Ye shall fear every man his mother, and his father, and ye
shall keep My sabbaths Turn ye not unto the idols And
when ye fear the harvest of your land, thou shalt not wholly reap
the corner of thy field neither shalt thou gather the fallen
fruit of the vineyard; thou shalt leave them for the poor and the
stranger ... Ye shall not steal; neither shall ye deal falsely, not
lie one to another. And ye shall not swear by My name falsely
. Thou shalt not oppress thy neighbor, nor rob him; the wages
of a hired servant shall not abide with thee all night until
morning. Thou shalt not curse the deal, not put a stumbling
block before the blind ... Ye shall do no unrighteousness in
judgment. Thou shalt not go un and down as a talebearer. .
neither shalt thou stand idly by thi blood of thy neighbor .
Thoo shalt love thy neighbor ay thyself" (Leviticus 19.2-18}.
"Ye shall be holy unto Me; for I the Lord am holy, and have set
you apart from the peoples, that j*bould be Mine" (Leviticus
20.26).
-
<"'*'"*'" m* "'"'V PorHUcM nw Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the JewfsJCHeritaee/- edited by P. Wollman
Twm.r, sis, published by Sfcwifold. Tito wtwme is avaitotoe at TS Maiden
Jf?^,H*w.Yor** MV- I0^, J*P* SAtoag is president el the society dis-
tnbotino, the w -----------mz:-------""
Miamian's Work in Jewish Almanac

'v.
- .


Miamian Seymour B. Liebroa i
is the author of an article entitle*.
"Hernando Alonso: The First
Jew on the North American Con-
tinent." The article has just been
included in the newly published
anthology, "The Jewish People's
Almanac." edited by David C.
Gross.
The 597-page almanac is a
compendium of laws, customs,
holidays, language, history, liter--.-'
ature and culture of the Jews"?
since biblical times. Edited by J
David C. Gross, it is publishedby<
Doubleday and Co., New York.
Liebman's article initially ap-
peared in 1965 in the Journal of"
Inter American Studies. Liebman
is a university lecturer and has
taught and lectured at the Uni-
versity of Miami Brandeis and
Lakes NCJW to Meet
Lakes Division of the National
Council of Jewish Women will
hold a meeting Wednesday,
11:30 a.m. Nucia Ginsburg and
Fay Sweitzer will entertain.
RELGO, INC.
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & CraMs
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Ope/i Sanaa,
1507 Washington Avenue, M.B.
Cotombia Universities, and the
University of California.
He has also lectured in Europe.
Latin America and Israel. He is
-th*-.founder and honorary life
-'prieddent of the Jewish Historical
Safety of South Florida. In con-
^*ion with his wife, Malvina.
fs the author of **Jewish
itiersman." a monograph on
tory of the Jews in Key
Miami until 1938.
an's latest book,' "New
Jewry, 14-99-1825:
a for the Forgotten." is
to appear in June from
Publishing House.

HBUQUS FOOD & FAWTASYl
EXCITING LUNCH
B'WAY COCKTAIL HOUR
ABIE I
RTlisJ
EVENINGS AVAILABLE I
FOR PRIVATE PARTIES
576-8677* 39th St. & N.I. 2nd Ave.
VALET PAKKING DECORATORS IQW
American
fa Israeli
"Our 25th
Anniversary"
Religious & Gifts
Articles
Specializing in Bar Mrtzvah Sets
1357 Washington Am.
Miami Beach 531-7722
V.
LUNCH and DINNER
SPLENDIFEROUS
DESSERTS
FABULOUS
COCKTAILS
BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE
COCO'S ~
Of SAL HARBOUR SHOPS 8*4-2636
CAFEBARTERRASSf
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman.
spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Mo she. received a "Doc-
tor of Divinity" degree from
the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary for his 25 years of service
in the rabbinate at the Rabbi-
nical Assembly Convention
held recently in Kiamesha,
N.Y. Following8p.m. services
this Friday evening. Temple
Beth Moshe will honor Rabbi
Lederman for his service.
Ner Tamid Sisterhood
Donor Luncheon
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will
present Mrs. Herman Esgar with
a "Women of Merit" plaque at
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood's
24th annual Donor Luncheon
Sunday, noon, at the Carillon
Hotel.
Mrs. Miklos Klausner and
Mrs. Sidney Zachary will serve as
chairmen for the afternoon. Mrs.
("arlton Blake is president of the
sisterhood.
Community Corner
Airman Maria R. Pried, daughter of Ralph ..j P .
Miami, has been assigned to Chanute Air force BaJfi
after completing basic training. "
Second Lt. Bruce A. Lichtman, son of Gidrnn I lj
and Esther Lichtman. both of Miami, has been award*!?,
wings following graduation from U.S. Air Force nT
training navigat<
** ________________________________
^Hialeab Mayor Raul Martina is one of nine America
sting in the third annual Jerusalem Confer/*-?
m the Israeli capital. The meeting is jointly sponSL
TO fc American Jewish Congress, the U.S. Confer^
Mayors and the Jerusalem Institute for Israel Studies.
Rep. Elaine Gordon (D., North Miami) a suDrrt,.r
victims- rights, was honored for her legislative efforu bv ,1
Dade County Advocates for Victims. y u
During a ceremony. Apr 21, Mayor Steve Clark present,
Gordon with a plaque for her support, and a proclammJ
declaring last week Victims Rights Week in Dade cS^
Former Circuit Court Judge Al Sepe has announced that I
wdl seek election to the Circuit Court in Dade County.
Adam Moss and Amy Zohlman. students of Beth Am hi
brew School, will be the first recipients of the Calie Loss Awar
for excellence in Hebrew studies at the temple's Friday 81
p.m. service. Mrs. Lose will present the award.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gadinsky recently hosted a mus
and exhibition in honor of Miami artist Reyna Youngerman.
Palmetto General Hospital is offering blood pressu
testing to employees of its communities. Joanne Damiat
marketing representative and Carol Ratto, R.N employe
health coordinator, began the blood pressure program rJ
visiting Anilam Electronics.
The program will introduce the month of May as Nation*
High Blood Pressure Month.
IMPORTANT PUBLIC AUCTION
Under Special Arrangements through Agents
Foreign Bankers Beautiful, Valuable, Authentic
PERSIAN, AFGHANISTAN
HANDMADE RUGS
INCLUDING RARE OTHER Oriental hand knotted carpets and rugs
many scarce important and unusual origins
Ordered to be sold due to difficulties of USA linked corporations in Iran and Afghanistan owing to th
reported Civit war situation forcing bankers and clients to suspend trading operations following unresor*
events in the countries of origin on the parties in Europe financing the movement of all categories of nan
knotted carpets, also including other valuable oriental rugs and a vast number of genuine traditional cer-l
tificated oriental rugs in fine, superfine, and art investment categories including extremely valuable siilij
and inlaid silk masterwork wool rugs, exotic symbolism nomad, and peasant rugs of Afghanistan
BEKINS MOVING & STORAGE
650 N.W. 100 and 5th St.
exit N.W. T03rd St.
off I-95,2 blocks N.
Miami
FRI. APRIL 30 8 PM
Exhibition 7 PM
Sponsor: Dryus/Auctioeer Liquidators 201-227-1
Terms: Cash or check
Oriental rugs will be given away as door prizes
mm
AN INVITATION TO
A VERY DEMANDING HIGH SCHOOL EXPERIENCE
If you want the teenagers in your family to receive the highest quality
education from excellent faculty,
If you want your children to grow
up proud of our people, fascinated
by our long history, and enthralled
by our unique faith,
THEN
ELECT
THEIR
HIGH SCHOOL
WITH CARE
Because the high school years are the most important of their schooling,
|ynrlTcnV'ted t0 consider the JEWISH HIGH SCHOOL OF SOUTH FLORIDA,
oZZHh o o AJ T^E MicnaelAnn Russell Jewish Community Center in North Miami
SnSritUlTSS c,ommied to academic excellence. Motivated and
foTJnil Fall omSS8, en,ehn9 9th r 1,h 9rad6S are eli9ib'e tOenr0"
THIS COULD BE THE MOST IMPORTANT DECISION IN YOUR CHILD'S LIFE
For information call Rabbi Louis Herring, Principarf^305/935-562Q


B'nai Mitzvah
Friday, April 30, 1982 / the Jewish Floridian Page 15-B

.1 Conner Rosenhai
iUySobel
IgLENN MICHAEL
1 CANNER
fc Michael Canner. son of
L Joan Canner wdl be-
, Bar Miuvah Saturday,
t it Temple Zion.
h Glenn is called to the
Ito read the Kedoshim
Bon May 1. he will be re-
ttasame portion his father
jte Bar Mitzvah 28 years
PonMayl.'^5'
celebrant is a seventh
jitudent at Glades Junior
[rtere he is a member of the
I student program He plays
ritone horn in the school
ainthedalet Hebrew class
temple's religious school
TNICIRCUIT COURT OF
ItHE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
I CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
loaDECOUNTV FLORIDA
80BATE DIVISION 04
FILE NO. I! 3080
IKK ESTATE"!-
IAWACENTKK
I treated
NOTICKOF
ADMINISTRATION
I ALL PERSONS HAVING
UMS OR I'KMAMiS
UBT THh ABOVK KS-
. AND AIJ. OTHER
fcKSONS INTERESTED IN
JU> ESTATE
ITW AKK HKKKIIV NOT1-
Rll Ulll llic a'lni.i.i.-li.ilioii
|l If* Mtitt ol HA N N A CKN-
, dKeuHl. late ni li.ule
nty. Florida File Number
MJ U pending in ine Circuit
11n and lor Hade County,
la. Probate Division, the
lol which is Irrl Kloor.
: County Courthouse. TJ
I Flaglfr Strw! Miami.
"i HIM. The personal
mUUve of this estate la
I SOL CENTER, whose ad-
i u ITS s E. atr, Road.
Florida 3312V The
*ind address o( the attor-
Ifor the personal represen-
"~nut let forth below
lljlMM having clalma or
^*atalnit the estate are
M WITHIN THREE
THS FROM THE DATE
WE FIRST ITBLICA-
TOF THIS NOTICE, to file
i U cleric of the above
It I written statement of
I claim or demand they may
Each claim must be In
"* nd must indicate the
'tor the claim, the name
"iMrtis of the creditor or
P*ntor attonif. ,,nd u,e
"'claimed If ih,-claim la
W due. the date when It
Mcome due shall be
"If the claim is contln-
1S,, ""liquidated, the na-
int uncertainty shall be
g'P Claim is secured.
CJttyihaU be described
li***"1 hU deliver auf-
,""ablU>e clerk to mall
^eachperaonatr.-
fclThtere,,M ta *
manertm'lUltraUon hM
i thPXL months
IM?SR 0F THE
lllfmr2HCATI0N OF
[*2. to file any ob-
"JJ ">* have that
*K SSi vS,d"y <* the
STBi!5Lthe1 "ufica-
Li.;Wr,on*1 repreaan-
io^rt",,*orl"rt^"-
nfffngft. not SO
gg"U, BE FOREVBR
jSlUS"Flortdaon
"""KACKNTER,
l,^""* on the SO day
.Ji'.SCHER
"l!?lc*of
"CHTERMAN
l|;hRo Aprtl*:
*y T, 1MB
and is secretary of Temple Zion
Kadima.
Celebrating with Glenn will be
his grandmother, Dorothy
Brown; grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Chaliff fo Coconut
Creek, FL., and many relatives
and friends, several from out of
town. A kiddush luncheon at
noon will follow the ceremony at
the temple.
JASON CORD ROSENHAUS
Jason Cord Rosenhaus. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rosenhaus
will become a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning at Temple
Beth Moshe Rabbi Doctor Louis
M. Ledorman will conduct the
services.
Jason is in the seventh grade
at North Miami Junior High. He
has attended his black belt in
karate and is active in tennis and
water skiing.
Special guests will include
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
ving Rosenhaus of South Orange.
New Jersey and Mr. and Mrs.
George Jackman of Miami.
In Jason's honor, his parents
will sponsor the kiddush follow-
ing the services.
JENNIFER BLAIR
FREHLING
Jennifer Blair Frehling.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Frehling, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah. Satur-
day, 10:30 a.m.. at Temple
Emanu-El. Dr. Irving Lehrman
will officiate.
A student in the Temple
Emanu-El Religious School, the
celebrant is in the seventh grade
at Ransom Everglades, where she
is an honor roll student. Jennifer
plays the piano and guitar, and
enjoys art, water sports and snow
skiing.
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs. Frehling will host a re-
ception in their home.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Frehling. Sheldon Her-
man, and Mrs. Beverly Cole;
great grandmother. Mrs. Reba
Cote; grand aunt, Mrs. Rose
Kramer; aunt. Candy Herman of
Boston: great uncle. Herbert
Cole of New York; great aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Esther Gold-
stein of Boca Raton and brother,
('regory.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOR COUNTY, FLORIDA
Family Civilian
CaseNo.ltttMSJiFC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN Re: TheMarriafeof
ROSA HEUCNA RAMIREZ
Petitioner.
and
FTtANCISCO RAMIREZ
Raapondant.
To: Franclaoo Ramlrei.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
LAST KNOWN
MAIUNO
ADDRBS8IS:
Ferrate rla L*I_ive
Madellln. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that Petition for DlaaoiuUon
of Marriage haa bean Sled
against you and you are hereby
required to starve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
PeUUon an the PetlUoner
Attorney. HARVEY D.
ROGERS, whose address U
1401 N. W. IT Avenue, Miami,
Florida 3S1X. and file the orlgl
nal with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before the 28
day of MAY. 1983; or a Default
will be entered against you.
DATED THIS X day of
APRIL, 1882.
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK OF
CIRCUIT COURT
By: K. Selfrted
15711 April 80;
May7.U.81.m
PAUL AND JAY SOBEL
Paul Scott Sobel and Jay Mar-
tin Sobel, sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Peter B. Sobel will be called to
the Torah as B'nai Mitzvah on
Saturday 10:45 a.m. at Temple
Beth Sholom. Dr. Leon Kronish
will officiate.
Paul is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5744, and Jay is a
student of the Confirmation
Class of 5743.
Paul is a member of Junior
BESHTY at Temple Beth
Sholom, a member of the Boy
Scouts, and is on the Student
Council and a member of the
gifted program at Nautilus
Junior High. He won the presi-
dential physical award at
Nautilus in 1982. His hobbies are
music, art. photography and
electronics.
Jay is also a member of Junior
BESHTY and the Boy Scouts.
He also participated in the Suni-
land Teen Society and the Chess
Club at Nautilus. He is interested
in current events, music, drama
fishing and electronics.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Inde-
pendent Mechanics at 7883 NW
173 St.. HIaleah. Fl. 33016 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Evello Hernandez,
owner
18788 April 30.;
May 7. 14.21. 1882
IN TNE CIRCUIT COURT~
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 6*4
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FRANCES J EICHEN,
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 FRANCES J.
EICHEN, deceased. File Num-
ber 82-648, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade county,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130. The personal repreaen-
taUve of the estate are JOEL
MARTIN EICHEN and AR-
LENE SHIRLEY STOLNITZ.
whose address Is c-o Lloyd L.
Ruskln. Esq. 777 Brlckell Ave-
nue. Miami, Florida 33131. The
name and address of the
persona] representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having clalma or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
wrlUng and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim la contln-
Knl or unliquidated, the na-
re of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim la secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentaUve.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
NoUce of AdmlnlstraUon has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
tecUona they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedents will, the quallHca
tlons of the personal represen-
taUve, or the venue or jurladlc-
Uon 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: April SO, 1882
Joel Martin Elchen
Aliens Shirley StoInlU
As Personal RepresentaUvea
of the Estate of
FRANCES J. EICHEN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
LLOYD L. RUSKIN
777 Brlckell Avenue
Miami, Florida 83131
Telephone: (8061358-4408
16779 Ma^fiSi
'.-
Majorie McDonald, mayor of North Miami Beach, presents
Morris Newmark with a proclamation in honor of the ground-
breaking of the 212-bed addition of the Miami Beach Hebrew
Home for the Aged's North Miami Beach satellite facility as
"Morris and Anna Newmark Residence Day. "At left is Hebrew
Home President Leonard Zilbert.
Gathered near the replica Liberty Bell in the new trust depart-
ment of Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach at a reception
held for area attorneys, accountants and estate planners are
(from left) Barton S. Goldberg, president of Jefferson National
Bank and a lawyer; Mrs. Louis Harris, wife of the Jefferson
Bancorp director and investor; and Gerald K. Schwartz, part-
ner in the Smith, Mandler law firm and president of the Jewish
Community Centers of Miami Beach.
Talmudic U. Sponsors Lecture Series
A lecture series on Torah
ethics, Bible, prayers and
minyans, sponsored by the Tal-
mudic University of Florida, will
begin this week at the college in
Miami Beach.
The classes, for men only un-
less otherwise stated, according
to Rabby Yochanan Zweig, presi-
dent and dean of the university,
include Bible on Thursdays, 9
p.m.; Yeshivas Erev Talmud
with Rabbi Zweig on Tuesdays, 7
p.m.; and Shelosh Seudoth Bible,
held after Mincha on Saturday
afternoons.
Other lectures include Horeb
Seminary for men and women;
daily Talmud lecture at 12:15 and
5 p.m. with Rabbi Shaya Green-
berg; Talmud Topic Analysis
with Rabbi Moshe Goldberg,
Sundays, 7 p.m.; and Torah
Ethics on Thursdays, 7 p.m., also
with Rabbi Goldberg.
Rabbi Jerry Burstyn is execu-
tive director of Talmudic Univer-
sity.
Federation Women
to Hold Retreat
The Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
ion will hold its 7th annual
etreat at the Fountainebleau
Hilton Hotel, on May 26. The
theme of this year's retreat is
communication, and three
prominent guests will discuss
this topic.
0 EMBASSY NORTH
KOSHER STEAK HOUSE
one
1025 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd
Across from Valle's
NEW NEW
FRIDAY NIGHT
TRADITIONAL DINNER
-..
%
5 7 P.M.
Complete Dinners From $10.95
Reservations Suggested
1-456-7550


I^ewisJffloridianFriday, April 30, 1982
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO S2-S*S0 FC
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DIANA MONTANO,
Petltloner-Wlfe v
and
ARTHUR MONTANO.
Respondent-Husband
TO: ARTHUR MONTANO
Residence Address:
10301 W. Jefferson
River Rouge Hotel
Room 4
River Rouge.
Michigan 48218
YOU ARE NOTIFIED !?>
an action for dissolution ot
marriage (partly Including a
demand for permanent child
custody In favor of Petitioner)
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any. to it on Stephen A.
Kress. Esq. 19 W. Flagler St..
Miami, FL 33130 on or before I
May 21. 1982 and file the I
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition
DATED: April 20.1962.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK OF
CIRCUIT COURT
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: Clarinda Brown
as Deputy Clerk
15788 April 23. 30;
May 7.14.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT I
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12-22*7
Division M
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM AARON,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-'
tate of ABRAHAM AARON,
deceased. File Number 82-2297.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which la 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 MON-rHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (I) 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 qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Personal Representative:
ELIZABETH KRESHTOOL
*
THELMA DEITCHER
8 Lorl Lane
Wilmington. Del. 19809
Attorney for Personal .
Representative:
CYPENACYPEN
828 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: (306)532-4721
15766 April 23. 30. 1982-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-4080
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
FRANKLIN LEROY
WASHINGTON
Petitioner-Husband
and
KIMA WASHINGTON
Respondent-Wife
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. PRIMA
ASHINGTON, Respondent-
Ife, Residence unknown, are
*reby notified to serve a copy
I your Answer to the Petition
or Dissolution of Marriage
ied against you. upon at-
>mey, GEORGE NICHOLAS,
SQUIRE. 612 N.W. 12th Ave-
ue. Miami. Florida 33136. and
!e original with the Clerk of
>ie Court on or before MAY 28,
82; otherwise the 1'etltlon
ill be confessed by you.
DATED thla 23 day of April,
.962.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
CLERK
By: H. Perm
Deputy Clerk
15786 April 30;
Vmyl. 14.21.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
VECO at 2980 Alton Rd Miami
Beach. Fl 33140 Intends to reg-
ister sp'd names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Vogel
Enterprises, Inc.
Owner
10728 April 9. 16.
28. JO 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-551*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
AIDA MORALES
Petitioner
and
LORENSO MORALES
Respondent
TO: LORENSO 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
M. CRISTINA DEL-VALLE
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is DEL-VALLE LAW
OFFICES. PA. 1980 Southwest
27th Avenue. Miami, Florida
33146, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 28, 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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 23 day of April.
1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A.Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M. CRISTINA
DEL-VALLE
DEL-VALLE
LAW OFFICES. PA.
1980 Southwest 27th Ave.
Miami, Florida 33146
Telephone: (808)446-0272
Attorney for Petitioner
15787 April SO;
May 7.14, 21.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
OMAR ELECTRIC at 3661 S.W.
9th Terrace Apt. 311 MIAMI
FLA 33136 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Owner: EugenioPlta
16774 April 80;
May 7, 14.21. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-4884
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
PABLO ARMANDO
FAUNDEZ
and
GLADYS RETAMALES
FAUNDEZ
TO: GLADYS
RETAMALES
FAUNDEZ
CalleGlnebra0309
LaClstema
Santiago. Chile
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
FRANKLIN D KREUTZER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 3041 N.W. 7th Street,
Suite 100, Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 7. 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 wekk for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISHFLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1 day of April.
IMS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FRANKLIN D
KREUTZER, ESQ
3041 N.W 7th Street,
Suite 100
Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: (306)8412805
Attorney for Petitioner
15717 April 9, 16;
23, 30, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Fed-
eration of Senior Citizens
Medical Centers. Inc. at 1181
Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. FL 33139 Intends to reg
lster said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dede
County. Florida.
Federation Medical
Centers. Inc.
Owner
15T1I April 9.16;
28. 80.1983
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 3121
Division 94
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MIKLOS WEINMAN
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 MIKLOS
WEINMAN, deceased, File
Number 82-3121 (04), Is pending
In tr-e Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida. The personal repre-
sentative of the estate Is Joseph
W. Malek. whose address Is 380
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Florida (Room 801). 33139. The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, 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 contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion 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 April 23. 1982.
Joseph W Malek
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Mlklos Weinman
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joseph W. Malek
360 Lincoln Road,
Room 601.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-4431
15754 April 23, 30. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 82-584*
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
JOHN JARIO AGUDELO, hus-
band and CONSUELO
CAMACHO AGUDELO. wife.
TO: ConsueloCamacho
Agudelo
Calle68 5N72
Call.
Columbia, SA
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the husband's At-
torney. ARTHUR W. KAR
LICK whose address Is 1484 N.
W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
33128. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before this 21 day of
May. 1982, or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this 16 day of April,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByH. Perm
deputy clerk
18760 April 23,30;
May 7, 14,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
LGJ INVESTMENTS at 10861
North Kendall Dr. Suite 217.
Miami. Florida 33176 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Bruce Lamchlck
Steven G. Glucksman
Ronald A. Johnston
Bruce Lamchlck
Attorney for LOJ
INVESTMENTS
10661 No. Kendall Dr.
No. 217
Miami. Florida SS179
19719 April 1.16;
28. 80.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 82-48**
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NILTONBARCENA
BARBOSA
and
LILIN1CE FRANCISCO
DA SILVA
TO: LILINICI
FRANCISCO
DA SILVA
AVENIDA ANA
COSTA 469-461
APTO.72.
EDIFICIO
C1NELANDIA
GONZAGA. SANTOS.
SAO PAULO.
BRAZIL11100
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
WALTERS. COSTANZO. MIL
LER A RUSSELL, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 800, 330 North Blscayne
Boulevard, Miami, Florida
33132, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 7. 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 2 day of April.
1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
WALTERS. COSTANZO.
MILLER A RUSSELL
Suite 500
330 North Blscayne
Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone: (306)379-2661
Attorney for Petitioner
15720 April 9.16;
23, 30, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY CIVIL
DIVISION
NO. 81 1*374
NOTICE OF CHANGE OF
NAME OF AMINOR
BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: TANGERINE JOY
YOUNG. Petitioner for TOM AS
AJNA YOUNG LASTRE. a
minor
TO: TOMAS ALFREDO
LASTRE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Name
Change of a Minor, TOMAS
AJNA YOUNG LASTRE. was
filed in the Circuit Court of the
Uth Judicial Circuit. FAMILY
DIVISION, CASE NO. 81-19374.
on the 22nd day o( December
1981. and you as the child's
natural father, are required to
serve a copy of your objection
or written defenses to It. If any.
on the Petitioners attorney,
whose name and address Is:
NATHANIEL L. BARONE.
JR.. 7801 Coral Way Suite
181, Miami. Florida 33155. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the above-styled court on or
before the 7 day of MAY. 1982:
otherwise a judgment may be
entered for the relief de-
manded in the petition.
April 1. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKKK
Clerk of the Circuit Court
11th Judicial Circuit
Dade County. Florida
BY: K. Seifried
Deputy Clerk
(CIKCUITCOURT SEAL)
15714 April 9.16;
23. 30. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
FILE NO. 82-2521
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: Petition for Adoption
by Edllver Antonio Meneses of
a Minor Child
TO:RAFAELQUEVEDO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for the adoption of a
minor child has been filed and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, on RONALD A. JOHN-
STON. Petitioner's attorney,
whose address Is I .AM CHICK.
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON.
10661 North Kendall Drive suite
317. Miami. Florida 38176 on or
before May 7th. 1982 and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default win be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on the 1 day of
APRIL. 1982
Richard Blinker,
Clerk of the Court
By K. Seifried
Deputy Clerk
18716 April 9.16;
2*. SO. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 11-14734 (CA 13)
NOTICE OF ACTION;
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE-PROPERTY
LIFTER INCORPORATED,
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
WILLIAM P. MAXCY;
CHARLOTTE WALTERS
CHARLOTTE K. MAXCY;
WILLIAM J. MAXCY;
PAULG. MAXCY;
JOANN MAXCY;
and any unknown parties
claiming as heirs, devisees.
grantees, llenors, or creditors
of WILLIAM P. MAXCY.
deceased,
Defendants,
TO: CHARLOTTE WALTERS
a-k-a CHARLOTTE K.
MAXCY; any unknown parties
claiming as heirs, devisees,
grantees, llenors. or creditors
by. under or against WILLIAM
P. MAXCY, deceased and all
parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or Interest
in the property herein
described.
CHARLOTTE
WALTERS,
Buncome County
North Carolina
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to "foreclose a mort
gage on" the following
property In Dade County, Flor-
ida:
Lot 8. Block 8. NORWOOD
HEIGHTS, as recorded In Plat
Book. 68 at Page. 69 of the Pub-
lic Records of Dade County,
Florida. more commonly
known as 19510 NW 12th Ave
nue, Miami. Florida
has been filed against you and
you are required to aerve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to It on Law Offices of
Alnslee R Ferdie. plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is
Suite 218. 717 Ponce de Leon
Blvd.. Coral Gables. Florida
33134. on or before 7 day May.
1982. and file the original with
the clerk of this court either be-
fore service on plaintiff's at-
torney or immediately thereaf-
ter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on l day of
April. 1982
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
ByH Penn
16707 April 9. 16;
23, 30. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
FREDERICK E KNOLL,
D.D.S. at number 747 N.E
167th Street. In the City of
North Miami Beach. Florida,
intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at North Miami
Beach. Florida, this 31 day of
March. 1982.
FREDERICK E KNOLL,
D.D.8., P.A.
By:
FREDERICK E K.NOLL.
I) U.S.
SCOTT F HARNETT. PA.
By:
SCOTT F. BARNETT.
ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
1031 North Miami
Beach Blvd
North Miami Beach.
Fl 33162
15708 April 9, 16.
23. 30. 19*2
---------------NUIILfcUF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida
Statutes annotated (1941)
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving it Storage Co., a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of Its warehouse Hens has In its
possession the following
described property:
Household goods Lot 1603 ss
the property of Ladye H. Mar-
tin whose last known address
was P. O. Box 490086 Key Bls-
cayne. Fla. 33149 and that on
the 17th of April. 1982. during
the legal hours of sale mainly
between 11:00 forenoon and
2:00 In the afternoon at the un-
dersigned shall offer for sale to
the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described pro-
perty of Ladye H. Martin.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
5th day of April. 1982.
18721 AOTll 9. 16.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
TAXIS at 7380 8. W. 06 Ave..
Miami, Fla. S814S intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Brad Schiffer-
Taxls, Inc.
By: Brad8cMffer.
President
_, NOTICE UNDER I
FICTITIOUS NAME uJ
NOTICE is HER?
GIVEN that the under,
desiring to engage in oum-
under the fictitious nanul
cha.l W. Tuccltuo Phot*
at 15201 N. E 6th Ave u
101 Miami. Florid* aial
tends to register wd
with the Clerk of STf
Court of Dade County Flai
Michael W Tucc'ltto
Owner
15788 April i
NOTICE UNDER
*.Wn.V,"tthUB*S
desiring to engage in bu
under the fictitious n,mMl
SENORITA AMKT?n
LATIN A MIAMI TNA "
DACION BECARIA'"?'
ORITA TURISMO MlAlir
number 10340 S.W. 42 Ten
in the City of Miami, intern,
register the said name wit*!
Clerk of the Circuit Court!
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florlds I
20 day of April. 1982
TODOMl'SICA.INC
By AclremaAlayelo
LEOPLOTKIN ESQ
Attorney for Applicant
8603 South Dixie Highway
Suite 308
Miami. Florida 33143
15756 April 2J!
Bajf T,l,|
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIC
(NO PROPERTY) i
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTl
THE ELEVENTH JUDICll
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA,)]
AND FOR DADE COUNT!
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-3114 FC
IN RE: THE MARRIAGEL
BARBARA ANDERESEl
ALLERUZZO.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ROBERT JAMES
ALLERUZZO.
Respondent-Husband
TO: ROBERT JAMES
ALLERUZZO
YOU ARE HEREBY
FIED that you are requln
serve a copy of yourwrltted
tenses. If any. toltonMARl
SLAV1N, Esq.. attorney tori
Utloner. whose address ti|
N.E Miami Gardens Dr.
302. North Miami Beach.
Ida 33179. and file the ortg
with the clerk of the
styled court on or before 1
21. 1982. otherwise oV
will be entered against vo
the relief demanded in |
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publM
once each week (or four I
secutlve weeks in THE Jl
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and
seal of said court at Mil
Florida on this lWh di
April. 1982
RICHARD PBKINKEI
As Clerk. Circuit Court!
Dade County. Florid* |
BvD.C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
MARKB. SLAVIN.
Esquire
1550 Northeast Miami
Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach.
Florida 331 TC
Attorney lor Petitioner .
Telephone .luewtiiM]
NOTICE OF ACTION l
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVII
(NO PROPERTY) |
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT!
THE ELEVENTH JUDIC|
cM.Ic^.tofflo,daJ
NO 82 '
FAMILY CIVIL
DEPARTMENT ,
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTi
OF MARRIAGE |
.NKK:TheNUrna*e?l
FlDEI.INAl.t>N/-Al-c-i
Petitioner
JESUS ROLDAN.
Respondent
TO: JESUS ROLDAN
10122 Called*
La Lisa
Havana. I uj>Y ^
YOU ARK HKRfcBJr3
FIED that an action for H
Mlon of MarrMg* hM
filed against X "J/J
required to sen-e a cop>
wrtttendefensesiuny'a
attorney (or I '.gu,i
Witness my *#<,
iBswa*j
DadeC^r^rn
Byc.p cpSJ!T
AS Deputy <** I
(arcul, Court See"
16723


Friday, April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
ablic Notice
I.HTHECCU.TCOUKT
.iuT Y.FLORIDA

P Oiwision 01
SSSSST
wwnSticeof
^TesT'SaNv.ng
^ OR DEMANDS
AIMS OR ^ ES.
H^M OTHER
g5o WTERBSTED IN
iSI&REBY NOT.-
*" r, ih admln'"tratlon
Mi fUe Number
Spending in the Circuit
irftrMOl County. Flor
15* Division, the ad-
,7h.ch la 73 Wet Flag
BS Miami. Florida
n, personal represen
rthrate 1. Kaethe
J.hose address Is 5900
rttt.Str.rt.Mlmml.Ktor-
S The name and ad-
lodhepertonalrepreaen-
attomey are set forth
ptnoni having claims or
isdsualnst the estate are
JS WITHIN THREE
SmS FROM THE DATE
-THE FIRST PUBLICA-
(iOF THIS NOTICE, to file
i the clerk of the above
rit i written sUtement of
, claim or demand they may
, Each claim must be In
I ud must Indicate the
_ tor UV claim, the name
Runti of the creditor or
kuiiit or attorney, and the
tji dumed If the claim is
iwt due. the date when It
tecome due shall be
jrt. If the claim is contln-
l or unliquidated, the na-
njof the uncertainty shall be
jid. If the claim Is secured,
limnty shall be described.
> claimant shall deliver suf-
tnt copies of the claim to the
jiloenabtetheclerk to mall
I cop)to each personal re-
alattve
Iperaons Interested in the
t to whom a copy of this
* of Administration has
mailed are required,
IN THREE MONTHS
I THE DATE OF THE
_f PUBLICATION OF
J NOTICE, to file any ob-
a they may have that
lies the validity of the
..nil will the quallflca-
ollke personal represen
lit, or the venue or jurisdic-
toftne court
U, CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
) OBJECTIONS NOT SO
D WILL BE FOREVER
|D
of the first publication
law Notice o( Adminlslra-
>: April 23,1982.
Kaelhe Spiegel
Ptnaial Representative
of the Estate ot
KurtSeverin
Deceased
IWtNEVKORl'ERSdNAI.
,RESENTATI\ E
IRVL
ETT.Esq.
HNI
out Building
lutFlaglerSt
gnu. tun
e: 377-3561
April 23. 30,1982
.^CIRCUIT COURT OF
* ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
WCUITINANDFOR
WCOUNTY. FLORIDA
"SENO 82 5484
'ETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION
.OF marriage
P_ The Marriage of
7INEDCARD0
SOCHOA
ir
klUUUA
^EZCASTAN
Ment
BS NOW the Husband.
.h""?r*> Marban
Wd through himself,
[""petition for Dlsao-
C^M4"-lage. and prays
AUilj Is a Petition for
"of Marriage
n nut Co,,, has juris-
tow. T"8 neret
ESJ matler hereof.
lliml!.r.and resPondent
TUltoSH*vana.Cuba.
>Sriw,bMd and
l^erHu,'eband a"d
2ft < neither isa
KT Slates or any of
a>'tit2*r!1**e b"
tVfth^ruke j"***
K2Kranu to
me.,.the/r*1|efas
mH,nd proper.
AprU28.80;
"VT. 14.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 117*
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HATTIE KITT,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Hattie Kitt, deceased,
File Number 82-1876. la pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street, Miami,
FL 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative'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 In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL. CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Personal Representative:
EDWIN A. KITT
963 Shauna Lane
Palo Alto. CA 04306
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SPARBER, SHEVIN.
ROSEN. SHAPO*
HEILBRONNER. P.A.
One Southeast
Third Avenue,
Suite 3060
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: < 3051 368-7890
16767 April 23. 30, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name All
Copy Supplies at 1481 NW 27
Ave.. Miami. FL S3126 Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Eddy Fornell, Owner
16763 April 23, SO;
May 7.14.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82290*
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RALPH P. GILBERT
Deceased
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE: Within three months
from the time of the first publi-
cation of this notice you are re-
quired to file with the clerk of
the Circuit Court of DADE
County. Florida. Probate Dlvl
sion. the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida, a written and verified
statement of any claim or de-
mand you may have against
the estate of RALPH P. GIL-
BERT, deceased.
Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
lus agent or attorney, 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 contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver a copy of the claim to
the clerk who shall furnish the
copy to the personal represen-
tative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARKED.
Dated March 26. 1962.
LEILA D.GILBERT
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
RALPH P. GILBERT.
Deceased
ERIC B. TURETSKY
Attorney
MALAND It TURETSKY.
P.A.
2725 S. W. Third Avenue
Miami. Florida
Telephone: (305)854-2728
15746 April 23. 30.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name THE
LEONARD BERG COMPAN-
IES at 420 Lincoln Road. Suite
512, Miami Beach. Florida
33139 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LEONARD BERG
ARTHURS. UNGER
NEISENO. KASDIN
NEISENO.KASDIN.
ESQ.
Attorney for
BUM. Property
Management Services, Inc.
15745 April 23, 30;
____________May 7,14, 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12-3173
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID LASKY
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
. Pe admlnlstraUon of the es-
tate of David I.asky. deceaaeo.
File Number 82 3173, is pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is 73
W. Flagler St.. Miami, Fl.
33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth lie low.
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 wUI, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurlsdlc
lion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 30.1982.
Personal Representative 1
Esther Lasky
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Milton H.Richmond
12700 Blscayne Blvd.
Suite 410
North Miami. Florida 33181
Telephone: 891 5852
15747 April 23.30.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name CAL-
l.IGRAPHICS at 4565 North
Bay Road, Miami Beach, Flor-
ida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit .Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LAINE UNGER
NEISENO.KASDIN,
ESQ.
Attorney for
LAINE UNGER
15744 April 23. 30;
May 7, 14. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 5709
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ELIAN A A NOVY
Petitioner Wife
and
THEODORE W.
NOVY JR.
Respondent-Husband
TO: THEODORE \S
NOVYJR
Residence U nknown
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
A. KOSS, ESQ. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
101 N. W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
21. 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-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 15 day of April.
IQatt
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. Penn
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P.A.
Attorneys for
Petitioner-Wife
101 NW. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish) A. KOSS
15750 April 23, 30;
a May 7, 14. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
East Fern Professional
Building at number 9748 East
Fem Street. 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
6th day of April. 1882.
RONALD ASKOWITZ
LINDA ASKOWITZ
SANFORDF. DERNIS
Attorney for Applicants
RONALD ASKOWITZ and
LINDA ASKOWITZ.
Suite 212,
10700Caribbean Boulevard,
Miami. Florida 33189
AprUHL-.-.
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 82 5821
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIA VALDES MOORE.
Petitioner,
and
PETER ROSS MOORE,
Respondent
TO: PETER ROSS MOORE
General Delivery
HUBBARDS,
Nova Scotia
CANADA BOJITO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUUon for Disso-
lution 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 2985 W. 4th Avenue.
HI ALE AH Florida. 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
May 16, 1982: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 19 day of April.
1962.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
". AsCterk, Circuit Court -
, Dade County, Florida
By. N. A.Hewett
. As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M.
MENDEZ. Esq.
2985 W. 4th Avenue
HI ALE AH. Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
16765 April 23. SO;
May 7. 14.1982
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. 82 5109
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
RICARDO BRITO,
and
MIRIAM E
ROLDAN HERNANDEZ,
TO: MIRIAM ROLDAN
HERNANDEZ
Calle84. No 10112,
e-lOSy 105,
Guines. Hab. Campo,
Habana, Cuba
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
IRIS L. BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
7357 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33144. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 7, 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-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 day of April,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H. Penn
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
IRIS L. BENSON
Attorney at Law
7357 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33144
Telephone: 261-4542
Attorney for Petitioner
15728 April 9, 16;
23, 30.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
LEXICON School of lan-
guages at bui iwaorid St., uoriu
Gahles, Fla. 33134 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Hispanic-American
Educational
Materials. Inc.
Mr. Joseph Narar,
' President
16730 April 9.16;
23,30,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name "Gift
of Gab" at 544 Arthur Godfrey
Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Ha rf II Corporation
By: Harvey Berkman,
President
15712 April 9. 26;
' 23, 30.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
family division
IN RE: The petition of
EVIDIOESTEBAN
SANCHEZ And XIOMARA
SANCHEZ, his wife
NOTICE OF ACTION
(ADOPTION)
TO ANTONIA MENENDEZ
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for the
adoption by EVIDIO ESTE
HAN SANCHEZ and XIO-
MARA SANCHEZ, his wife of
your minor child, 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 MARTIN ROTH,
attorney for petitioners, whose
address Is 14 N. E. 1st Avenue
- Suite 1111. Miami, Florida
33132. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 21 St.
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the 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 this 13 day of April.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk.Clrcult Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: aarindaBrown .
As Deputy Cleric
MARTIN ROTH
Attorney for Petitioners
14N.E. 1st Avenue -
Ste 1111
Miami. Florida 33132 .
16742 April(3, SO: j
May 7.14. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
ALAMO HOTEL, at 4121 Indian
Creek Drive, Miami Beach,
Florida 33140 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
CORPORATION
A Florida corporation
by: GeorglosKaramallos
President
16743 April 23. 30;
May 7, 14,1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 72 50
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IP.VING GOODWIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of IRVING GOODWIN. de-
ceased; File Number 82 2250, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler. Miami.
Florida. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHING THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE: (1)
all claims against the estate
and (2) any objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FORE VER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 23. 1982.
Personal Representative:
SEYMOUR GOODWIN
7817 S.W. 28th Street
Davle. Florida 33314
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
LESLIE HOWARD BERGER
1900 N. University Drive
Pembroke Pines.
Florida 33024
Telephones:
(305) 432-7700 (Broward)
(805) 620 0064 (Dade I
16749 April 23, SO, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 82 4653 FC 22
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
DANIEL COHEN.
Husband,
and
JESSICA SUSAN
COHEN.
Wife
TO: Ms. Jessica
Susan Cohen
c-oMcI 137 C
Wallworth
Apartments
Cherry Hill,
New Jersey 08002
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 Kwltney, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 420
Lincoln Road, Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 14th, 1982; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or pe-
tition.
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 6th day of
APRIL, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP*
SCHEINBERG, P.A.
Paul Kwltney
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 512
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-7675
Attorney for Petitioner
15729 April 9.16;
23. 30,1982
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Public Notice Is hereby given
that on Tuesday May 4th. 1982
we will sell at public sale to the
highest bidder for cash only at
3261 West Ockeechobee Road
Hialeah. Fla. at 10:00 a.m. a
1975 Triumph Convertible ID
No. FM36069U and a 1970
Toyota Pick Up ID No.
RN12O06495. as Is condition, no
1 title available
I 16764 April 23.1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 511
Division 2
IN K E ESTATE OF
JUAN HIERREZUELO
a-k-a
JUANVALDES
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 JUAN HIER-
REZUELO a-k-a JUAN VAL-
DES. deceased. File Number
82-611 02. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The personal represen-
tative Of the estate Is ONILIA
HIERREZUELO, whose ad-
dress Is 944 West 79th
Place. Hialeah, r lonaa 33014
The name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the nam<
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, 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 contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim la secured.
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion 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-
tor April 23. 1982.
ONB.1A HIERREZUELO
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JUAN HIERREZUELO
a-k-a
JUAN VALDES
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
WELLISCH AND
METZGER, P.A.
161 Almerta Avenue,
Suite 200- E
Coral Gables, Florida 33130
Telephone: (806)446-7964
15761 April 23, 30, 1982
i
- .
- -
: :;-:

:


^^^^H
wrnmm
*
Public Notice I
NOTICE OF ACTION I
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE I
NO PROPERTY
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 62 5100
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION.
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK The Marnageof
ESTHER PUJOL,
and
JULIO A. PUJOL.
TO: JULIO A. PUJOL
1060 West 43rd Place
Mango Hill
Hialeah. Florida
YOl 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
rilten defenses. If any. to it on
1K1S I. BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
7357 West Flagler Street.
Mi-mi. Florida 33144. and fU-
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 14. 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-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
IBH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of April.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
I )ade County. Florida
By N. A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
IRIS L. BENSON
Attorney at Law
7357 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33144
Telephone 281-4542
Attorney for Petitioner
01763 April 16. 23, 30;
May 7.1982
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-4790 FCU
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marnageof
YVONNE MAE
MICKENS.
Petitioner Wile,
and
MARVIN MICKENS,
Respondent Husband.
TO: MARVIN MICKENS
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
ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, w hose address Is
1515 N.W 167 St.. Suite 216,
Miami, Fla and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
21. 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the .
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami. -
Florida on this 13 day of
APRIL. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK.Selfrted
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
017(2 April 16,23. 30;
7 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL HOME EQUITIES
at 8900 S.W. B7th Court. Suite
14 Miami. Florida 831T6 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of Ike Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florlda.
DAVIDE.TAIWEN
JERALDN. CORN
WUJJAM F. NECKMAN.
TRUSTEE
MARK BUCHBINDER,
ESQUIRE
Attorney for NATIONAL
HOME EQUITIES .
1BT72 April 80;
May 7. U.J1.1982
NOTICE DNBEE
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is Hereby
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage frf business
under the fictitious name of
CLINICA8 PASTEUR DE
LAOUNA-8WEETWATER at
number 10739 West Flagler St..
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
2nd day of April, 1982
CLINICAS PASTEUR
DE LAGUNA-
SWEETWATER. INC.
By: ISMAEL HERNANDEZ,
President
3MITH HANDLER.
PA. Attorney for Applicant
1111Lincoln Road Mall.
8th Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
15737 April 18. 23.30; |
May 7,1982)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-$* S3
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE OF
\l XKIAQUINTERO
-'ALDARKIAGA
an 1
Gl 1LLERMO
n.DAKRIAGA
'I i' Gulllermo Saldarriaga
Transvarsal 75
No. 73-116
Medelhn.
Colombia, S.A.
,H ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED that a petition for Dlsso-
lulion of your Marriage has
Tiled and commenced In
this court and you are required
I., serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on:
SAMUEL S SOROTA. Attor-
nev for Petitioner, whose ad-
dresa la: 16300 Northeast 19th
Avenue, Suite 227. North Miami
Beach. Florida 33162 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before May 21, 1982, otherwise
. default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 20 day of April.
1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: L.C. Bedasse
Ad Deputy Clerk
15769 April 23, 30;
May 7,14, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-S848
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
III BY STELLA
ARGOTF..
Petitioner-Wife
and
GUII.l.ERMO ARGOTE.
Respondent-Husband
TO Gl'lL-LERMO
ARGOTS,
19067 N.W 45th
Avenue
Carol City,
Florida 33055
YOl ARK HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
tiled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
KMII.IO C. PASTOR. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 28 West Flagler
Street, Suite 202 Roberts Build-
ing. Miami. Florida 33130, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 28. 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 four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 21 day of
APRIL. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Ad Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
i Circuit Court Seal >
EMILION C.
PASTOR. ESQ.
28 West Flagler St.
Suite 202
Roberts Building
Miami. Florida33130
Telephone: (30831372-0088
Attorney for Petitioner
I Publish i
EMILIO C.
PASTOR,ESQ
15770 April 28. SO;
____________________May 7.14.1883
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOW
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
CASK NO. 83-487*
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of
JOSEPH CHRISTOPHE
ST.PHARD
Petitioner -Huaband
and
MME CHRI STOPHE
ST.PHARD
Respondent-Wife
Rue de la Reumlon 193
Port Au Prince.
HAITI
YUO. MME CHRISTOPHE
ST. PHARD. of Rue de la Reu-
mlon 193, Port-au-Prince.
Haiti, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you.
upon Petitioner's attorney.
GEOROIT NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE, 813 N.W. 13th Avenue,
Miami, Florida 33138. and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before May 38,
1982; otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED this 23 day of April,
1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
CLERK
By: H. Perm
Deputy Clerk
18784 April SO.
May 7,14, 21,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE >
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRUCITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL '
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-4034
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
EUNICE MAY
RODRIGUEZ.
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
OSCAR RODRIGUEZ.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: OSCAR RODRIGUEZ
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
RONALD HABER. Esquire,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1353 N.W. 16th
Street. Miami. Florida 33128.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before May 28, 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded Int he 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 21 day of April,
1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RONALD HABER. Esquire
1383 N.W. 18th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: (3051324-8050
Attorney for Petitioner
15781 April 30;
May 7, 14,21, 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-4074
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage Of:
MARONE PETIT FRERE
Petitioner-Husband
and
LOVINE ST. GILES
PETIT FRERE
Respondent-Wife
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. LOVINE ST. GILES
PETIT FRERE, of Residence
unknown, are hereby notified
to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Petition For Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you.
upon Petitioner's attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE. 612 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33136. and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before May 28,
1982; otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you
DATED this 22 day of April.
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
CLERK
By: H.Penn
Deputy Clerk
15782 April 30:
May 7. 14. 21.1982
NOTICE IN ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-5457
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CARLOS D. COTO.
Petitioner Hueband.
and ~
JULIA DE LA '
CARIDADCOTO,
Respondent Wife
TO: JULIA DE LA
CARIDAD COTO.
Flnca del
RecursoNo 84
San Nlcolaa de Bar!
Habana, Cuba
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
A. KOSS. attorney for Petition-
er, whose address Is 101 N. W
12th. Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 28. 1983; 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 tor 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 April, i
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC. Bryant
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P.A.
KM N W 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33138
Telephone: (308)828-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
16786 April 80;
May 7, 14.21.1982"
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF ,
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL I
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 82-5450
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
CARLOS DUPOTEY. Petition-
er-Husband and DEBBIE DU-
POTEY, Respondent-Wife
TO: DEBBIE DUPOTEY
1605 Charlie Street
El Campo,
Texas 77437
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner's
Attorney, LESTER ROGERS,
whose address is 1454 N.W. 17
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125.
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this 14 day of May,
1982. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 12 day of April.
1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By H. Penn
15740 April 16. 23.30;
May 7. 1982
NOTK'E UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Pro-
fessional Associate Consultants
llM at 11945 SW 10 Terrace.
Miami. Fla 33126 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Julio Raimundez
Sole Owner
Nelson A Feldman, PA.
Attorney for
Julio Raimundez
15736 April 16,23. 30;
Mas T 1982
Ml IK 1 I Mil It
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engate in business
under the fictitious name Vogel
& f.. at 155 S. Miami Avenue.
Miami, Fla. 33130 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Mark R. Vogel.
CPA.P.A..
15731 April 16.23. 30;
May 7. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name J & N
Trading at 4777 N W 72nd Ave
nue. Miami. Fla Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
The 80's Import
and Export Corp .
a Florida corporation
Nathaniel Barone, Jr..
Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
15753 April 23, 30;
May 7,14.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-5842
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MOISBS GARCIA.
Petitioner Husband
and
CARMEN GARCIA.
".". Respondent Wife
TO: CARMENGARCIA
RecreoNo.8
entre Freaneda y
Agrsmonte.
Regies.
Habana, Cuba
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 defense, If any, to It on
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT
LAW, P. A attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 101 N.
W. 13th Avenue, Miami. Flor-
ida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 31.1883;
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 19 day of April.
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Telephone: (806)828-8844
Attomev for Petitioner
(Publish)
LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA. ESQ.
18788 April 23, 30;
May 7, 14, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 83-8135 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
FRANCIA M
PIEDRAHITA
DE BURBANO
Petitioner-Wife
and
GERARDOA.
BURBANO,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: GERARDOA
BURBANO
AvenldaSa.
Oeste No 459
Calls.
Valle Colombia
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
EMILIO C PASTOR. ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 28 West Flagler
Street 202, Roberts Building.
Miami, Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 14th. 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 four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 day of April,
1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal
EMILIO C.
PASTOR. ESQ.
2K West Flagler Street
No 202
Roberts Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 13061 3720088
Attorney for Petitioner
15734 April 16, 23. 30
May 7. 198:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-1784
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIE B.GILBERT
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Willie B Gilbert, de
ceased. File Number 80-3784. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal 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
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED W1U
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 23.1982
Personal Representative:
Morris A Gilbert
KBOSS.W 106th Ct
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Ronald A Johnston
LAMCHICK GLUCKSMAN
A JOHNSTON
10681 No. Kendall Dr.
No 217
Miami. Florid*
Telephone: (308)596 6333
15757 April 28.30, 1982
NOTICE UNDEB i
FICTITIOUS NAMc, J
NOTICE B iSa
OWEN that u,e wff
desiring to engage Rasa
under the fictittou, *l
gers of Bal HarbouuT^J
llns Avenue. Miami 3
Florida intend, to ,2-3
name with the Clerk oft
cult Court of DaS"'
Florida
David Mlglcovik,
,., ... ''resident '
Welllsch &
Attorneys lor Applican.
13713 Apnil1
NOTICE OF ACtihi
CONSTRICTIVEufl
THEELr.VENTHilS
CIRC! ITOFFIdKIDA
ANDFORDADKCOI'S
IMLACTHW
M).X2..W!FC i
ACTION FOR IHSS0LH
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marnageof
LIMBAMAK
RODRIGI EZ
Wife,
and
JOSE ANTONIO
RODRIGI E2
Husband
TO J08E ANTONIO
ROUKIUl'EZ
" Baldwin Street
New Brunswick,
N.J. UhSOl
V'H ARE HEREBY,
r 1KH thai an aitioniorL
lUtion 01 Marriage hu]
filed against you and yo)
required to serveacopyj
v. ntten defenses, il any I
ALBERT 1. CAfUUCI
P.A., attorney for Peus
whose address is 2ll si
Street, Miami. Fl 33ii
file the original with tlwl
of the above styled court!
before MAY 14th. 1982. T
wise a default will be a
against you for the reli
maniled In the compli
petition.
This notice shall be publ
once each week (or la
teCUtlve weeks in
JEWISH FLORIDIAM
WITNESS my hand I
seal of said court at
Florida on this 8th
AI'KII.. 1982
RICHARD P BKl.Nk
As Clerk. CircuitOt.
I i.ide County. Fiona
H\ K Seilned 1
As Deputy Clerk I
ifin ml Court Seah
ALBER1 I.
CARR1CAKTE.P.A
JiHI N U 7Ml Street
Miami r .
Tel.) MH-TDlJ
AtkN ney lor I'etitiunri I
Apnl 16.1
Msjl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
TAKE STOCK!-ARN1 KATZ
STUDIO-ARN1 KATZ PRO-
DUCTIONS- ARNI KATZ AS-
SOCIATION at number P.O.
BOX 431146. in the City of South
Miami. Florida, intends to reg
tster the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit of Dade
County. Florida.
Dated at North Miami
Beach. Florida, this 31 day of
March. 1982.
ARNIKATZ
By: ARNI KATZ
SCOTT F. BARNETT
SCOTT F. BARNETT. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
1031 North Miami
Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach.
Fl. 33162
15706 April 9.16;
23. 30, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTIOI
CONSTRUCTIVE SEW
(NO PROPERTY'.
INTHE CIRCUITCOURl
THE ELEVENTH JUDlf
CIRCUITOF FLORID*
AND FOR DADE C0U
CIVILACTION '
NO.83 5438FC
FAMILY
CIVIL DIVISION L
INKE THE MAKR1 Alii
RICHAKOL.SASSEK,
Petitioner.
and
LINDA R.SASSER.
Respondent
IX): Linda R Sasser
114 bobolink Dnve
Urlffin.
Georgia 30223 L
YOU ARK HEREBi I
FIED that a petition for!
lutlon of your Marnasl
been filed and commt
Uu court and you are r
to serve a copy of your i
defenses. If any. to il one
E. Stone. Esq.. BlUg
TCHLIN GONZALEZ]
ney for PrMioner *>
drcM is HO WJl
Street. Miami. FLi*
(3081 649-4411. 6W-JL
original with <*9
above styled court on oj
MAY 21, 182; OtftsrwlSB
fault will be entered i
you tor the relief pray-
the complaint or ruw
mis noUceshall!*1
once each week lor Sf
secutive weeks In TW
Floridlan
WITNESS my M*1
seal of said ecu" "J
Florida on this 19 dayf
lWRICHARDPBW'!
As Clerk. CireurtC
Dade County. FW"
By V. BMW |
AsDepuly0"'!
(Circuit Court Seal
David E Stone
stone. sosTCHtt
A GONZALEZ. PA
,401 West FaglerSt
Miami FL33135
A\la0rn'ey'orP"'u'rrJ
15771 MaTj
FICTITI0USNA*"!
rdrrHJ
llan Hellpem *b"l
toms Clearance^!
Miami. M1.9me>
General Manf
15752 M4yl


k Dov Bidnick of the Young Israel Congregation of Sky
y in North Miami Beach hangs the mezuzah in the front
\of the new Menorah Chapels funeral facility on Biscayne
\ with assistance from funeral director Mark Ginzburg
inland Rabbi Milton Schlinsky.
[enorah Chapels Opens
mte in North Miami Beach
. religious leaders from
_.j Dade County and Bro-
fwere on hand recently to
[mezuzot and participate in
| proceedings marking the
, of the new Menorah
i facility in North Miami
j part in the ceremonies
|Rabbi Marvin Rose of the
i Bay Village Jewish Cen-
|Ribbi Philip Labowitz of
eBeth Israel, Fort I.auder-
[ Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of
Ner Tarn ul. Miami
Rabbi David Gordon of
and Rabbi Bernard P.
| of Temple in the Pines,
ke Pines.
participating were
IDr Max Lipschitz of Beth
I Congregation, North
I Beach; Rabbi Dr. Morton
Wy of Temple Beth Sha-
Bollywood; Rabbi Ix>uis Le-
i of Temple Beth Moshe,
Miami; Rabbi Milton
of Sharon Gardens
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
POTICE IS HEREBY
PJS that the undersigned.
"tttnj to engage In business
*f Die fictitious name Al-
t Maid Service at 228 N.
|>St Miami. Fla. Intends to
*r said name with the
* of the Circuit Court of
County. Florida.
Star Security. Inc .
i Florida corporation
I By Norman N Zlpkln.
President
April 30;
Mtyi i4.ii, an
F'HECIRCUIT COURT
L fr
^pUNTY. FLORIDA
IrtOlATE DIVISION
. file Number 82-3420
, Division 02
J ESTATE OF
RREICHMAN
VCaRT
^IJOTICBOF
PWUNISTRATION
] File
IV ''r"'''"' :
iWiiJfr,onal ''''."
re? p
I
I nN
l ,nd
Ptnionai ,,.,,..
." w lurladl,
(gas-
SfcniVlNsN
|j7'Uvnue
0l3i
"*'371-9041
u April SO;
My 7.1982
Memorial Park; Rabbi Paul Plot-
kin of Temple Israel of Miramar;
Rabbi Simcha Freedman of Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun in North
Miami Beach; Rabbi Chaim
Kovacs of Congregation Etz
Chaim, Miami Beach; and Rabbi
Dov Bidnick, Young Israel of
Sky Lake, North Miami Beach.
Port Everglades Commissioner
Maurice Berkowitz and North
Miami Mayor Howard New also
attended the dedication
ceremonies, as did several can-
tors, congregation president and
administrators of area syna-
gogues.
The sanctuary of the new
memorial chapel was dedicated to
Ted B. Melin, a leader of the Chi-
cago area Jewish community for
many years prior to his death in
1980.
The new chapel is the first in
Dade County for Menorah. The
firm has facilities in Deerfield
Beach, Margate and Sunrise.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-6071
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MICHAEL ELI NE
Petitioner-Husband
and
GLENETTAK1.1NK
Respondent \\ Ifa
RESIDENCE I'NKNOWN
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOl QLBNBTTA E1.1NK.
Respondent-Wife of Residence
unknown, are hereby notified
to serve a ropy of your Answer
to the Petition For Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you.
upon Petitioner's attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS ES
Ql IRE. 612 N W 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33138. and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before May 28.
1982. otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you
DATED this 22 day of April.
1MB,
RICHARD P BR1NKER.
CLERK
By: H Penn
Deputy Clerk
15783 April 30.
May 7. 14.21. 1982
Max Maisel,
Retired Merchant
Max Maisel, 91, 0f Miami
Heach passed away April 20. He
was a resident since 1946 coming
from N.Y.
Mr. Maisel was a retired mer-
chant in the wholesale and retail
grocery industry.
He is survived by his daughter
Rose Miller; sister, Nettie Levy-
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Lillian
Maisel; two grandchildren and
one great-grandchild.
Services were held Apr. 22 at
Riverside with interment at Mt.
Nebo Cemetry.
ACS Volunteer Passes
Manuel (Manny) Cassel, a vo-
lunteer for the American Red
Cross, South Florida Blood Ser-
vices and the American Cancer
Society, passed away Apr. 20.
Originally from Liverpool, Eng-
land, Mr. Cassel was a Miami
resident for over 33 years. In
1980, he was named the
American Cancer Society's vo-
lunteer 'Man of the Year."
Friday, April 30, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Matilda H. Ratner, 83
A*. II n.____ m ... S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
QIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Intel
national Cap Company nt Suite
13 42(1 Lincoln Rd., Miami
Beacn Fla SUM intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Aron Gelman and
F;dward Gelman. Co-Owners
PaulKwitney. Esq
Attorney for Applicants
16790 April 30.
May 7. 14.21.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Al-
bright Cleaning Service at 228
N. E. S8 St., Miami. Fla. In
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Star Security. Inc
A Florida corporation
By: NormanN Zlpkln,
President
15777 April JO.
May 7, 14. 21. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Gem
Stone Jewelrv at 17971 Bls-
cayne Blvd., Suite 121, North
Miami Beach. Fl miwi Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
JosephG. Ehrllch,
owner
15788 April 30;
May 7. 14.21, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Paco
and Pepe Auto Repairs at 786
West Flagler St.. Miami, Fla.
33130 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Clr
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Francisco Alvares and
Jose L. Gonzalez,
Co-owners
15792 April 30;
May 7, 14.21, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
AMERI APPLIANCE RE
PAIRS at 100 S.W 65 Ave.,
MIAMI Fl 33144 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Owner:
HugoE Castellanos
15773 April 30;
May 7, 14,21. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 13 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Coronal Tire Service at 1898
Weal Bill Avenue lllaleah.
Florida I lade County, SS010 in-
tends tn register said name
with Hi.- clerk of the Circuit
Court ol I iinle Count) Florida.
I'edro A Coronel
Olga M. Coronel
15775 April 30;
M.iy 7, 14,21. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name D. A.
M Inc trading as I'pper East
Side, at 9700 Collins Ave.,
Miami Heach. Fla. 33154 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
David Mlglcovsky. Owner
April 30,
May 7. 14.21. 1982
Metilda H. Ratner, a 50-year
resident of Miami Beach and the
widow of Charles, passed away
April 15. She was 83.
An owner of the Clevelander
Hotel, Miami Beach, from its
construction. Mrs. Ratner con-
Miami Mil I work and Lumber, for
20 years following his death.
Mrs. Ratner was chairman of
the Greater Miami SOS Commit-
tee, a member of the Executive
Committee of the American Joint
Distribution Committee, South-
east Region, first woman presi-
dent of the Bureau of Jewish Ed-
ucation of Greater Miami and
board member of the Greater
SCHWARTZ,
David Pohn. beloved son of Sidney M
and Esther (nee Pohn); dear brother of
Meta I Ronald) Berger, loving grandson
of Max A and the late Jannette Sch-
wartz; and the late Jacob S. and Rose
Pohn; fond uncle of Jan. Louis I Robin)
and Jonathan Berger. devoted nephew
of Saul (Joan i Pohn. Services Wednes-
day 10 am at Plser Menorah Chapels.
5200 North Broadwav. Chicago. Please
omit flowers Memorials may be made
to the Chicago Symphony Fund or the
Lyric Opera Fund Local arrangements
by Menorah Chapels 20955 Blscayne
Blvd. North Miami Beach. Forlnfo 312-
"561 4740
HALPERN
Arthur E MD. 51. of Miami passed
away April 25 He was an op thai -
mologlst In Miami for 12 years He was
the husbani ot Ruth: father of Audrey
Aimil and Marjorte G. Zuckerman;
brother of Dr. S Theodore Halpem and
Gerald Halpem and the son of Rose Hal-
pern. Services were held Apr. 27 at
Gordon Funeral Home.
OANNENBERG
Isaac, 75, of Miami Beach passed away
April 25 He Is survived by his wife,
Ethel; daughters. Nina Frlsch and
Sylvia Flescher: sisters, Bluma Fink
and Bronia Berler; four grandchildren
and one great grandchild. Services were
held Apr 27 at Riverside
KARP, Jack. North Miami Beach. Star
of David. Rubln-Zllbert
RASHAP. Frank M., Miami Beach.
FELDMAN. Carol Joy. SO. Blasberg
GORAN, David. 100. Levltt-Weinatein.
ROMAN, Anna. 80. North Miami Beach,
April 23, Star of David, Rubln-Zllbert.
SCHNEIDER, Leonard W.. 80, Bal Har-
bour, April 22. Riverside.
AXELMAN. Dr. Edward, Blaaberg.
MARCUS. Ray C, Blaaberg.
SCHWIMMER. Harry, Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert.
WERFEL, Ethel. Blaaberg.
WILLIAMS, Beatrice. Miami. Mt. Nebo
Cemetery, Riverside.
Miami Jewish Federation.
She helued found and served a
an early adviser to Hillel Hous<
at the University of Miami. Sh.
was a member of the Easter-
Star in Los Angeles, Park Syni
gogue in Cleveland and Tempi
Israel of Miami.
She was also a member c
Westview Country Club and ;
charter life member of Mount
Sinai Medical Center.
She is survived by brother
Charles Bernstein (Hilda); sons
Nat and Stanley (Rita); and twr
grandchildren.
Services were held in Cleve
land.
SCHUCART
Sadie R 90 of Miami, passed away or,
March 22. She had been a resident tor
the past 24 years, coming from St.
Louis,Missouri. She was a member o
Beth Kodesh and the O E S She was Uu
sister of the late Mary Rubin, and la aur
vtved by sisters, Lillian Sherman am
Ruth Levin, both of Miami. Services and
Interment were held In St. Louis, Mis
sour! Gordon Funeral Home.
MILLER
David, of Miami passed away April 23
He was a resident of Miami for 17 years
He Is survived by his wife. Silvia; ant
sons. Joseph and Kevin. Services wart
held Apr 24
LUSTIO
Rose. 88, a resident of Miami Beach for
over 40 years. She Is survived by daugh
ter. Estelle Bender: one granddaughter
and one great grandson. Services were
held. Rubln-Zllbert.
CHERIN
Frances R. of North Miami passed
away April 22. A resident here tor S8
years coming from "ooton She la sur-
vived by two sons, Murray N. and
Barry; daughter, Mrs. Rita Flshman:
sister, Mrs. Paula Sher; brother, David
Rose; and two grandchildren. Services
were held Apr. 28 at Riverside.
CHISLINO
Roselle paaaed away April 20. Original-
ly from New York City. Mrs. Chlsllng
resided here for the past 20 years. She Is
survived by her son. Raymond; and
three grandchildren.
MONUMENTS INC
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
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
i U8'i West Dixie Highway
Represented by S Levitt, F D.
New York:
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
!12 263-7600Queens Blvd A. Tbih Kd forest Hills, N.Y.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL $
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving You in
Dade The omy Broward
Miami Beach Guaranteed Hallandala
1701 Alton Road Pre-Arrangements 1 & Dixj Hwy.
538-6371 No Money In Advance 456-4011

' *


Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 30,1982
SAFETY
SERVICE
, ASK ABOUT OUR FREE
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| CERTIFIED MECHANICS
Most ol our mechanics have been
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DISC
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Check rotors & calipers Re-
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. NAPLES



Inside
Ethiopia

GMJF Vice President Donald E. Lefton provides an inside
look at the Falasha Jewish community, which he obseMed
during a recent trip to Ethiopia Lefton depicts a primitive
black Jewish community living under unique circumstances,
nearly hidden from the outside world.
See Page 4
Join the May 2 communitywide
celebration of Israel's Independence
See Pages 8 &9


Supplement to the Jewish Floridian, Section C. April 30,1962


t BSSBSHflBB
IB
Page 2
Contents
Israel 3
The new Israeli Consulate offers services to the Jewish community
World Jewry 4
A mission to Ethiopia provides a glimpse of Falashian Jewry
Campaign 5
The Accountants Division will host Rep. Stephen Solarz at a May 11
reception
The Pacesetters Ball will honor community-minded Federation members
The annual Ma Bell Blitz program begins
JVS/CAJE 6
The Jewish Vocational Service opens its new kosher kitchen program for
the indigent elderly of Greater Miami

This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
April 30,1982,
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
President
Harry A. (Hap) Lew
Executive vice President
Myron J. Brodle
.
Chairman, Public Relations Committee
Ell Tlmoner
The Central Agency for Jewish Education honors its President,
Alfred Golden
Soviet Jewry/Politics 7
The Soviet Union drastically cuts Jewish immigration policies
The Legislature approves tougher penalties for desecrators of houses
of worship
Yom Ha'Atzmaut 8 and 9
Greater Miami's Jewish community will join a worldwide celebration of
Israel's Independence Day
Young Adults/JCC
10
Young leaders form the GMJF join a National UJA Leadership
Conference in Washington
The Jewish Community Center programs gain an experienced director
Mission/Study
11
Participants are being organized for a Community Mission to Israel,
scheduled for October
Women's Division
13
A new Board of Officers is elected, as other key events spark activity
CJF/Volunteers
14
The Council of Jewish Federations has taken a central role in the history
of the U.S. Jewish community, since its inception 50 years ago
Dedicated volunteers provide valuable backup services for Federation
Calendar/Seniors
15
A study finds that social service programs are a comfort to those in their
"golden years"

COUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS
Foundation
16
The Holocaust Memorial Center of Greater Miami approaches
finalize tion
Legal and Tax Committee members appoint four key sub-committees



Page 3

Consulate enhances Israel's ties with Florida
The Israeli government has initiated a new
'"i 0f communication with the State of
K and its citizens with the opening of its new
Late in Miami. The consulate, which has been
ned as Israel's liaison to the entire state, is
Kto Israeli facility of its kind in the United
SUMS and joins 47 other foreign consulates in
Florida
Israel's Ambassador to Washington, the Hon.
u<*he Arens. who was recently appointed by the
Lnn government, said the consulate opening re-
lated a major new link between the Israeli
jpuiace and the third largest Jewish community
[lithe United States.
The Jewish people have waited 2,000 years for
the opening of this consulate," Arens said with a
mfe "Actually we've waited 33 years for this -
am the creation of the State of Israel but this
is lone overdue. We'll try to make up for the lost
lime 1 hope this consulate will become a strong tie
between Florida and other surrounding states,
mdtheStateof Israel."
Speaking at the March 29 dedication of the
tonsulate. Arens said Israel is proud of its poli-
tical and ideological commonalities with the
United States, and considers continued coop-
eration between the two democratic nations
inportant to the future of stability in the Middle
East.
The United States was first, is first and will be
fat on Israel's list of friends," the ambassador
said. "1 m sure, if vou were to draft a list of the
friends of the United States, Israel would be near
the top.''
Consul General Joel Arnon echoed the am-
bassador's feeling of kinship with the United
States and expressed the hope that the consulate
till be a source of commercial, travel and infor-
mational exchange between the two countries.
Arnon. the ranking diplomatic official assigned
to the State of Florida, expressed confidence that
ike consulate will function in a successful partner-
ship with the Jewish community.
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, President of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, cited the opening of the
new consulate as "a great moment in the history of
the Greater Miami Jewish community.
Israel's Ambassador to Washington, the Hon. Moshe Arens, (center) joins
Philip T. Warren, Chairman of the 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign Heft) and Harry A. (Hap) Levy, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation President, at the dedication of the Israel Consulate in
Miami.
"'This is an event we have long awaited," Levy
said. "Consul General Arnon, we welcome you and
your staff to our community, with the knowledge
that our relationship will be one of cooperation on
behalf of the entire Jewish people."
Secretary of State George Firestone, speaking
on behalf of the State of Florida, welcomed the
consulate staff to Florida's "community of
nations" and presented the consul general with a
copy of the state's seal.
"We think it is important that the nation of
Israel, which has strong ties to the people of
Florida and to which the people of Florida have
such strong ties, has joined our community of
nations," Firestone said.
The dedication of the consulate began with the
hanging of a Jerusalem Stone mezzuzah on the
doorpost of the facility. Rabbi Norman Shapiro,
President of the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Association, led the prayer upon hanging the
mezzuzah.
Numerous dignitaries and Jewish community
leaders were present for the dedication ceremony,
including Greater Miami Jewish Federation Vice
President Norman Lipoff, 1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign
Chairman Philip T. Warren, GMJF Executive
Vice President Myron J. Brodie and
other Federation leaders.
Consul General' Let's snare ideas and information
.Consul General Joel Arnon has a special fon-
\+J0t ^ ^reater Miami Jewish community,
|*tuch he expresses by desscribing its uniqueness.
We believe the State of Israel should be
presented in this, one of the greatest Jewish
omunities in the world," he says. "There may
more Jews in New York, but it's easier to put
f finger on them in Miami."
*"" who recently took the helm of the newly
paw Israeli Consulate to the State of Florida,
|* vast experience in diplomacy, which allows
P to view the Jewish community from an
PJJ standpoint. His career has taken him to
Foments throughout the world, representing
Win various capacities.
jWSS? in Paltine in 1937, Arnon joined
J* kibbutz. Daganyah Aleph, which in-
m* its ranks Moshe Dayan. Arnon joined
n^ganah, which was then an underground
was sent to Greece after World War II
. noiocaust survivors to Palestine.
J?JtVdied at the University of Michigan
B3S?" lsraeIi Civfl Service upon establish-
> the Jewish State. He has served in the
,a. Transportation, Treasury and
] a ttairs.
L'orn service included tours of duty as a
* w the Israeli Mission to the United Na-
mSEEL Director General for Administra-
te 0ren Service and Minister of the Is-
,lobW8y m Bonn, West Germany.
"^ul general says the consulate in Miami
extension of the Israeli Embassy,
services and information to the State
i art Teni ^ousand Israeli nationals in
'conUrt i? n9n>a # ""H of them *>
L, ^ Wltr> the consulate at one time or
or later Israelis do come to the con-
Consul General Joel Arnon
sulate because their families are still in Israel or
thev have legal business," Arnon says We act as
a link between Israel and its citizens m Florida.
Arnon also expects to establish relations -with
"Florida and its institutions from the governor on
down" He says Gov. Bob Graham and the
Legislature are strong friends of Israel.
In explaining further the ties between Florida
and Israel, Arnon notes that both share a common
Spe oTcbmate and similar agricultural bases^
Brth produce large quantities of atrus fruit and
other warm weather crops, he says.
The consul general says Israels advanced
^icultural tools, such as computerized and
SBSTtoriftftoo systems, would be extremely
beneficial to Florida's produce industry.
"We can share ideas and learn from one
another," Arnon says." "One other area of tech-
nology we can share is solar-energy water heating,
for which both Israel and Florida's climates are
suited."
Arnon's staff includes Consul for Economic Af-
fairs Moshe Netanel who seeks invesments and in-
volvement in Israeli industries from within
Florida's populace. Among Israel's chief exports
and growing industries are scientific equipment,
silicone-based products, aircraft and medical de-
vices.
Arnon also hopes the consulate, located at 330
Biscay ne Boulevard, will become a rallying point
for Israel's friends in Florida. He expects
programs to be initiated that will familiarize
Florida residents with Israel's culture and views.
The consul general cites an ongoing liaison bet-
ween his staff and the Florida Jewish community
as a key goal.
"In reaching opinionmakers and decision-
makers, the (Greater Miami Jewish) Federation
and other organizations are ambassadors of the
State of Israel," he says.
"But it has to go beyond that. You have to talk
to all your friends and neighbors about Israel's
views and problems."
Films, printed material, speakers programs and
other programmatic items will be available from
the consulate within several months. Arnon hopes
programs will be available soon, so that local
residents will be able to come directly to the
consulate for information.
"We hope this consulate will become a Bet
Yisrael (House of Israel), in which people can be
comfortable," he says. "Not only can you learn
from us, but we have much to learn from you.
American Jewry has great know-how in
technology and real estate, among other fields. We
need to share our knowledge together."



World Jewry
Page 4
Ethiopia's Jews of Isolation


Deep in the northern regions of Ethiopia, a Jewish community lives in
primitive isolation. The living conditions and lifestyle of the Falashian
Jewish community pose a stark contrast to the modern conditions taken
for granted by the societies of the West. Descriptions and photographs of
Ethiopia's black Jews depict a societal class living under conditions that
most other Jews have assumed disappeared with the Dark Ages.
Donald E. Lefton, Vice President of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, recently participated in a fact-finding mission to Ethiopia, sponsored
by the National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Councils
(NJCRAC), and provided an inciteful glimpse into the Falashian com-
munity. Lefton, a Vice President of NJCRAC and the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry, joined 14 other prominent American Jewish leaders on
the two-week trip, which represented the first organized leadership mis-
sion to Ethiopia undertaken by American Jewry.
"We had four main goals in mind," Lefton said, "to ascertain the fac-
tual and real situation of the Falshians; to bring them hope for the future;
to sensitize and educate the American Jewish community to the situation
of Falashian Jews and to ascertain what, if any, appropriate action should
be taken on their behalf."
The mission participants flew from the United States to Cairo, transfer-
ring to Khartoum, Sudan, and then to Addis Ababa, Ethiopia's capital.
Lefton found the capital city to be the only location in Ethiopia with
facilities that resembled those in the civilized West, but poverty and
deprivation even were evident in the "tourist areas."
"Even next door to the Hilton there were metal shacks in which people
lived," Lefton said "Ethiopia is a country at war with itself. There's fight-
ing in the Eritrea region. The government is trying to quell widespread
fighting and insurrection among the people up north."
Ethiopia is ruled by Lt. Col. Megistu, who assumed control in a 1978
revolution. Signs espousing the revolution and the principles of Marx,
Engles and Lenin are publicly displayed. Midnight curfews are enforced,
tight security is constantly in effect and travel is restricted within the
country and abroad.
Lefton said the primitive conditions are worsened by a "90 percent rate
of illiteracy." He described the Jewish settlements in the northern
province as "groups of half a dozen huts, called tukuls, surrounded by lit-
tle areas of grazing land.
"They eat what they can farm and wear shawls wrapped around their
shoulders," Lefton said. "There is little schooling or education available to
them."
Approximately 28,000 Falashian Jews live under such conditions, he
said, stressing the importance of awareness by Jews outside Ethiopia of
the Falashian communiity's existence.
"It was a difficult trip with difficult conditions," Lefton said, describing
his travels from the capital city to the northern province. "We sometimes
had to live under conditions that were very tough, but all the participants
made the entire trip with all the rigors we experienced."
The mission participants left Ethiopia via the same route the entered,,
but stopped in Israel before returning to the United States.
"In the half dozen times I've been to Israel, I've never been so
emotional as when I crossed the Israeli coastline this time. I was ex-
hausted and felt relieved," Lefton said.
The Israel trip included meetings with Israeli leaders and caucuses
among the mission participants, which resulted in some conclusions about
the trip.
"When we left Ethiopia, we had a great number of meetings ari:< ng our-
selves," Lefton said. I think we came back with some unanimous decisions
about what we saw. We all thought we had achieved several of our goals. I
believe our trip brought some hope to the Falashian community."
GMJF Vice President Donald E. Lefton prays at an
Addis Ababa synagogue. Also shown on this page
are photographs taken by Lefton inside Ethiopia.



Campaign
Accountants to host Solarz
U.S. Rep. Stephen J. Solarz
United States Rep. Stephen J. Solarz, a
prominent member of the House International
Relations Committee, will address a cocktail
party-reception of the Accountants Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, to be held on
May 11 from 5-7 p.m. at the Four Ambassadors
Hotel. This event will aid the 1982 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Solarz. 41. was first elected to represent
Brooklyn's 13th Congressional District in 1974.
In his international relations role, he has con-
ferred with heads of state in Israel, Egypt, Jordan
and byna He also has made official visits to
Japan, Cuba and South Korea.
rZ!>e*C0nKressJ?anT,alsn the House
Committees on the Post Office and Civil Service.
Solarz graduated from Brandeis University and
received a Masters Degree in Public Law and
Administration from Columbia University.
The Jerusalem Post has described Solarz
as "one of the most committed and hardworking
friends of Israel on Capitol Hill." He has used his
congressional seat as a forum for focusing atten-
tion on the plight of Soviet Jews and has in-
troduced legislation requiring all schools to teach
youngsters about the Holocaust. Solarz also has
served as co-chairman of the International
Conference on Arab and North African Jews,
which explored some of the problems facing Jews
living in Arab lands. His accomplishments have
been recognized by organizations such as the
American Jewish Congress, Hadassah, the
American Federation of Government Employees
and the New York Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies.
Howard Frank, chairman of the Accountants
Division, stressed the importance of the May 11
reception and said he expects a large turnout of
prominent Dade County accountants.
"We have come to count on the Accountants
Division as a major unit in our campaign efforts,"
Frank said. "Their support helps us to provide
social service programs and answer human needs
in Greater Miami, Israel and Jewish communities
throughout the world."
Edmund Abramson serves as Associate
Chairman of the 1982 CJA-IEF Campaign, with
the Accountants Division Portfolio.
For further information about the Accountants
Division cocktail party reception, contact Jerry
Neimand at Federation, 576-4000.
The Ma Bell
Blitz is on!
Once again, scores of campaign workers for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1982 Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are mo-
bilizing for the 1982 "Ma Bell Blitz," scheduled to
run from May 10-13 at the Federation Building.
The "Blitz" comes at a time when the Cam-
1 paign is entering its final phase toward its 1982
goal.
This year, the "Blitz" will operate morning
through evening, Monday through Thursday,
May 10, 11, 12, and 13.
"The purpose of the 'Blitz' is to organize as
many campaign workers as possible for a phona-
thon to reach the many community members yet
to make a gift to the 1982 CJA-IEF Campaign,"
said Philip T. Warren campaign chairman of the
GMJF.
"Last year, the Blitz' raised over $400,000 in
the week and a half it ran," Warren said. "We
hope to have comparable success with the 'Blitz'
this year. Gifts this year are running higher, on
the average, than last year, and the intensity of
the campaign shows the concern and awareness of
the Jewish community in Miami to realize the ob-
ligation of every Jew to help Jews across the
country and across the world." Warren stated.
"The four days of the 'Blitz' can make the dif-
ference for our elderly, our youth and our needy in
Miami and Isarel and wherever a Jew looks for
help," said Greater Miami Jewish Federation
President Harry A. (Hap) Levy.
Pacesetter Ball to celebrate spirit of dedication
The Greater Miami Jewish Community's
pacesetters, who have raised $10 million thus far
Jr the 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
|taergenCy Fund Campaign, will take the spot-
lUk u y 8 at the annual Pacesetters Ball, to
|* held at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel. This
event will celebrate the spirit of dedication to
iWMMwnity and the people who exemplify that
12? Pac.esetters Ball is a rare occasion, at which
u>e invitees are guests of honor. These persons
, thke Pace" of the 1982 CJA-IEF Campaign by
KJuffag S1.000 or more to support human
g? Programs in Greater Miami, Israel and
n communities throughout the world.
L\eiCUnt,n our Pacesetters to lead our efforts
kirnT6 ,the traiI-" said philip T. Warren,
E of the 1982 CJA-IEF Campaign "The
Itileer H^Stare exemplary individuals who take
EL. 1 their dedication, but deserve all the
17* and resPect we can muster.''
Clk!aDesetter wiU receive a medallion or bust
E pJ ,5Cesetter Judaica Sculptures Collec-
Jewish pi? exPressly for the Greater Miami
|W by architect-artist Kenneth
Pm2? havf given 8tfts of $10,000 to $24,999
HtZfir^jdhons from the "Great Minds of
to* .iii dltin" Collection. Women in that
Win I re?e,ve medallions from the "Great
Pace" Hitory" Collection.
nShriUk Who have contributed $25,000 to
K^ mi be awarded statues from the "Great
* K? Thought" Collection. Outstand-
fWflfiu"2? who have donated $100,000 or
P* ini H?Venbronze 8t-atues from the "Great
Ptt e Creation of Modern Israel"
JNtolL Marshall Orchestra will provide
KJC! at the Ball and the decor has been
y prominent designer David Harrison.
Men and women who donate $10,000424,999 will receive medallions from the Pacesetter
Judaica Sculptures Collection. Shown above (top from left) are Esther, Queen and Heroine;"
Deborah, "Judge and Propheress," (bottom from left} Isaiah, "Prophet of Holiness and
Justice;" Solomon, "Wisest of All Men" and David, "Sweet Singer of Israel."
As the elimination of the 1982 CJA-IEF Cam-
paign this event has exuded the elegance and
style due to the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munities Pacesetters.
The Pacesetter Campaign is expected to raise
$11 million for the 1982 CJA-IEF drive. The
success of this campaign and the Ball results from
the dedication of Pacesetter volunteers led by
Samuel Adler. Chairman of the $250,000 Club;
Howard R. Scharlin, Chairman of the $100,000-
$249,999 Category; Norman H. Lipoff, Chairman
of the $25,000-$99,999 Category; Miklri Futernick
and Joel Levy, Chairmen of the $10,000-$24,999
Category; and Paula Friedland and Nancy
Frehling, Women's Division Pacesetter-Trustee
Chairpersons.
If
-


JVS/CAJE
Page
Kosher Kitchen provides balanced
Responding to the needs of indigent elderly in
Greater Miami, the Jewish Vocational Service
opened the first kosher kitchen facility providing
senior citizens with a well balanced, nutritious
meal. The kitchen was established last year, and
provides the various JVS meal sites with hot
meals for those elderly residents who otherwise
might not eat properly because of their age or
physical capabilities.
Steven Weisberg, Project Director of the JVS
Nutrition Program said. "Federal regulations
state that there are necessary requirements which
must be met if we are to serve a person at one of
our designated meal sites. First of all. the person
has to be 60 years of age or older, and secondly.
they must have either a social or economic need.
Now. you have to realize that we don't turn needy
people away. In fact, we do our very best to insure
that no person is ever turned away. Regulations
do not feed the hungry."
The JVS. through its kosher kitchen facility,
provides hot. kosher meals five days a week at
eight sites located throughout the Greater Miami
area. The JVS also operates a homebound
program. This program enables residents who
cant leave their homes to still receive the benefits
of a hot meal.
"Many people can't come to the sites for
numerous reasons: therefore, we had to establish a
homebound program. Every Monday thru Friday
the JVS provides meals to 430 homebound
residents," Weisberg said. "We also operate a
"bread fund." This is a program where certain
volunteers donate money to be used tor buying
fresh loaves of bread. These same volunteers then
deliver the oread to the meal sites every Thur-
sday. And of course, not to be overlooked is a
project we're most proud of, our project "Market
Basket." This is where volunteers deliver staDle
foods and canned goods to the same homebound
residents. This makes sure that these elderly
people will always have food in their homes in the
unfortunate case of an emergency."
A wide array of social activities are offered at
each one of the meal sites. For instance, programs
which specialize in Jewish education.
"The meal serves as a catalyst for bringing
meals for elderly
people to the JVS sites, and we want to bring the
people to the sites for various reasons. First, there
is an important socialization factor involved.
Many of our senior citizens live alone, and our
meal sites provide them with their only outlet for
communication and interaction. Sometimes it can
be very healthy for people to talk with others who
share the same problems and interests. We believe
that no person should ever have to eat alone."
Recently, the kitchen was officially dedicated,
and present at the dedication was Greater Miami
Jewish Federation President. Harry A. (Hap)
Levy.
"The burdens of fixed incomes and high in-
flation, the two factors which do the most damage
tc the lifestyles of the elderly, will continue to
plague senior citizens." said Levy, "It is through
projects like the JVS Nutrition Program that we
can do the most good for those in their golden
years."
Currently the JVS provides over 1650 hot.
kosher meals a day at the meal sites, not including
the 430 meals served to homebound residents.
Future federal budget cuts will hurt the jvj
and Weisberg spoke briefly about futu
problems. "'Unfortunately, we are 80 percei
lederally funded, which means that in thecomij
years the JVS will have to make some cutback
This year, I'm quite pleased to say. we shou
have no major cutbacks; however, it must 1
realized that we won't be able to expand oij
sen ices, but at least we won't have to cut back.''
The JVS kosher kitchen is effective becausej
helps to keep Miami's elderly population active!
the community. It helps to keep indigent residenj
out of nursing homes, and in their own home
which is less expensive and much healthier
"We serve a lot of people, but it still mu
be realized that many of Miami's elderly aren
able to come to our meal sites, eitr,
because of pride or inability." W eisberg said. "W
have to reach out to these people and make thed
feel wanted, needed. We don't want any elder)
person in Miami to have to go without Yes. tb
budget cuts will hurt, but we have to overcon
them. Many elderly residents are counting on i
each and every day."
CAJE Dinner honors the man with the "Golden" toucl
The Central Agency for Jewish Education re-
cently honored its President and Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Board Member, Alfred Golden,
at its Annual Dinner held at Temple Emanu-El.
Golden's contributions to the Jewish com-
munity have extended far beyond the 50 distin-
guished positions he has held in the B'nai B'rith
and Federation. He is currently serving on the
Board of Directors for the GMJF, the Ft. Lauder-
dale Jewish Federation, and the South Broward
Jewish Federation. His Jewish affiliations also in-
clude his being National Commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, and
National Commissioner of Hillel. He is also very
involved with the Jewish War Veterans, the
Knights of Pythias, and the Kiwanis Club, and as
President of the Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation for the past three years.
He has served the general community on the
Dade County Personnel Advisory Board and the
Miami Beach Public Relations Commitee. and is
currently serving on the Miami Beach Citizens
Advisory Committee.
He also is very active in the South Florida
business community as Executive Vice President
of Riverside Memorial Chapels.
Dinner Chairman and Federation Vice Presi-
dent Norman Lipoff said, "It is fitting and proper
that the community and CAJE show their ap-
preciation for Al Golden and all the work he has
accomplished on behalf of Jews in the Miami area.

Alfred Golden

His contributions have long enabled fellow Je
to live in peace and security.
"' Al is the type of person all of us can look up I
and admire," Lipoff continued "His untiring"
forts have made CAJE better through the ye
and we will continue our fight to insure that tn
level of Jewish education will always be a maja
concern on everyone's mind. I'm just very grater
that CAJE has had a man like Al Golden to ove
see its activities."
Golden, in his address to the March 28 dinna
said. "The combination of dedication and prow
sionalism of the Central Agency for Jewish hd
cation has brought about a major revolution
Jewish education throughout the Greater Mian
Jewish community. Through joint efforts ot
persons and professionals, Miami now has a J
ish High School, and a Jewish Junior Hj
School. A few years ago these were just drei
Now, they are a reality because of the trem
show of support given by each and even on
you here tonight."
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Prw'*j
Harry A. (Hapl Levy recently described u
"as a man who makes an impact on the wd^J
grams are run in our community His .-
dedication to both the Federation and t aj
lustrates his commitment to the cmmun,_wi
of fellow Jews, be it in Miami. Israel or Je
communities throughout the world.


[Soviet Jewry/Politics
Soviets cut immigration of Jews to a trickle
i-
Page 7
A "message of despair" on behalf of Soviet
i^ was delivered to a gathering of the Greater
uLi Jewish Federation and the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry by the legal counsel
brjailed refusenik Anatoly Scharansky.
Professor Burton Caine of the Temple
University Law School emphasized durins: the
L 17 meeting that Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union has decreased dramatically during
Lpast few years, while government harassment
Carrests of those seeking visas for Israel have
increased. Caine said the Soviets have orches-
trated a propaganda program of anti-semitism
,D(i oppression to halt the Jewish emigration
movement in the USSR.
There are no Jewish neighborhoods in
Moscow. There are no legal Jewish schools,'*
fjine said. "Hebrew is taught underground by
[people who must remain in hiding. The Soviet
Constitution guarantees the teaching of the
Hebrew Language, but the irony is that only non-
Jews are being permitted to learn Hebrew."
Caine cited statistics which illustrated the
arp decrease in the number of Jews permitted to
leave the Soviet Union. A total of 282 Jewish
s were permitted to immigrate to Israel in
February 1982, as compared to an average of 4,250
emigres a month in 1979.
The Temple University professor has made
[several trips to the Soviet Union and has met with
let officials to plead for the freedom of
Scharansky. He said Scharansky's health is
riorating and the prisoner of conscience
illy told his mother that Soviet authorities
trying to kill him.
"His mother visited him and said he looked like
i concentration camp victim," Caine said.
Scharansky told her that they feed him every
two days and punish him in solitary con-
finement."
Caine said the influence of the American
Ijewish community has been the only reason the
iSoviets have allowed any immigration to Israel.
|He stressed that the fate of the refuseniks lies in
|the hands of American Jews.
"The Soviets have a concept that American
i have the power to stop grain sales, to halt
foproval of peace treaties in Congress and to
lied relations with Russia," Caine said. "It is
Professor BurtonCaine of theTemple University Law School and Hinda Cantor, chairman of
the South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry
immaterial whether the Russians are right or
wrong. We must use that conception to gain
freedom for all Soviet Jews who want to leave
Russia.
"Even today, after six million were killed, no
one stands up for the Jews," Caine added. "The
Jews must be their own best defense."
Caine recommended that American Jews take
several steps to aid the plight of Soviet Jews. He
suggested that all concerned American Jews:
Visit the Soviet Union to meet with refuseniks,
giving them hope and a sense of alliance with the
entire Jewish people.
Continue to urge congressmen to press for
Soviet Jewish freedom, conveying a sense of
urgency about the issue and alerting them to the
deep concerns of constituents.
Arouse the non-Jewish community to join the
"bandwagon of freedom" on behalf of Soviet
Jews.
Send letters to Soviet Jews, expressing
concern for their plight and the hope that they will
be allowed to immigrate to Israel in the near
future.
Caine said the World Conference on Soviet
Jewry III to be held in Paris in October will be a
crucial test of concern for the Soviet Jewry cause.
It is imperative that American Jews appear at the
conference to foster and support discussion of
human rights for Soviet Jews, under the terms of
the Helsinki, Madrid and Brussels Accords of the
past decade.
"Nobody has the luxury of saying, 'I'm too
tired to be active in the Soviet Jewry movement,"
Caine said. "You can't be tired when it comes to
saving one of the largest communities of Jews in
the world."
Stricter Houses of Worship Desecration Bill approved
[Despite the political turmoil which was ob-
in the 1982 regular legislative session, the
J Legislature approved several bills of con-
10 the state's Jewish communities. The
and representatives passed tougher
11!'? those conv>cted of desecrating houses
ofsrup. and new laws regarding care for the
m and other segments of the social service
I stricter Houses of Worship Desecration
l proposed by Rep. Elaine Gordon of Dade,
"ob McKnight of Dade and Rep. Larry
ot broward, and initiated by the Anti-
"uon League of B'nai B'rith, classifies such
""eh exceed $200 in damage as a felony third
txisting state law sets the penalties for
oiation at a maximum of 5 years in prison
a maximum fine of $5,000. These penalties
ElT Sed for habitual violators.
l*,noririalA>m' Government Affairs Director for
ned th! ,fsoclation of Jewish Federations, ex-
Kh viIav recent outbreak of synagogue and
CS'Sm th">ughout the nation and the
PrimerMnC^ about the laws governing
*sentaHv Is' B,oom. who served as a state
^tionc ?k "! 1974-78- represents Jewish
^rE^Tshout the state, including the
ItolelT' ewu,h federation, to provide in-
^uents n matters of concern to Jewish
asslSt11^- training and certification for
sisunts in Florida nursing homes is ex-
^Prove the quality of care in these
Elaine Bloom
facilities and increase the exr*rtise of low-level
employees who have the most contact with elderly
clTents This measure creates on-the-job training
courses for nurses assistants and documentation
of such training.
-This will upgrade the standards of training, so
nurses assistants will be better prepared for the
jobs they do," Bloom said. "It will make profes-
sionals out of those who have the greatest effect
on the daily routine of nursing home patients."
The Nurses Assistant Training Bill was pro-
posed by Sen. John Ware of Pinellas and other
legislators.
The scope of clients eligible for congregate
housing care for the elderly has been expanded by
a new bill introduced by Rep. Hal Spaet of Dade
and other state legislators. This measure permits
persons who require assistance with administra-
tion of medication to enter such facilities, which
are aided by state funds. Congregate care centers
allow senior citizens to live in their own bedroom
units and receive nutritionally balanced meals in a
communal setting.
Mrs. Bloom explained that congregate care is a
less costly option for the elderly than nursing
homes and facilities for such programs can be
initiated in hotel buildings or other such existing
structures available for purchase. She said several
Jewish Federations in Florida are reviewing the
concept of beginning new congregate care
facilities.
"We've gone from the concept of homes for the
elderly to the sort of setup in which we can provide
one-bedroom living quarters and meals for
seniors," Mrs. Bloom said. "Not only is the new
concept easier to administer and organize, it also
allows seniors greater personal freedom and inde-
pendence of lifestyle."
i
L


Yom Ha Atzmaut
Page8J
Greater Miami to celebrate Israeli Inde\
Celebrities and dignitaries to participate in joyous evei
A host of dignitaries and celebrities will join the
Greater Miami Jewish community in celebrating
Yom Ha'Atzmat (Israel's Independence Day) at
the May 2 Walkathon and Festival, coordinated
by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation South
Dade Office. This event is tied to similar celebra-
tions to be held in Jewish communities through-
out the world in recognition of Israel's 34th anni-
versary.
The special guests expected to attend the event
include Ed Newmann of the Miami Dolphins,
former Governor Reuben Askew, Dade County
Mayor Stephen Clark, Congressman Dante
Fascell, Homestead Mayor Irving Peskoe, Dade
County Commissioner Ruth Shack, Dade County
commissioner Barry Schreiber, Rep. John Cos-
grove, Rep. Roberta Fox, Rep. Elaine Gordon,
Rep. Paul Steinberg and Israel's Consul General
to the State of Florida Joel Arnon.
The Walkathon, in support of the 1982 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign, will begin the day's events. Walkers
will assemble at 2 p.m. in Ron Ehman Park, 10655
S.W. 97th Avenue, and proceed for 10 kilometers
to the South Dade Jewish Community Center,
12401 S.W. 102 Avenue. The walkers will be led by
a torch from Israel and a delegation of the dig-
nitaries.
The celebration will begin at the Jewish Com-
munity Center at 4 p.m., with an address by Con-
sul General Arnon and a memorial service to those
who gave their lives in defense of the Jewish
State.
The festival will combine entertainment, dis-
plays, games, food, contests and other items, in an
array sure to please every taste. Participants in
the festival include synagogues, Jewish organiza-
tions, youth groups and other agencies from areas
throughout Greater Miami.
Israeli and American culinary delights will be
sold during the event. Judaic arts and crafts, and
other gift items will be available for public viewing
and sale.
Winning entries in local Yom Ha'Atzmaut pos-
ter and essay contests will be shown, as will films
about Israel, its history, culture and people.
The day's events will culminate in an eveninel
Kumzitzan Israeli bonfire highlighted bvl
spirited singing and dancing, and the sharing 3
good companionship. I
Sponsors of the day-long celebration include thel
Israel Discount Bank Ltd,; Bank Leumil
Le'Israel; Consolidated Bank; Beverage Canners [
Inc.; Wendy's Restaurants; Coral Reef Hospital;
Baptist Hospital and Entenmann's Cakes. Inc.
"Thousands of Jews from the Greater Miami!
area will join us at this important occasion, saidl
Celebration Chairman Dror Zadok and Walkathon!
Chairman Bert Brown."We will be joining a
worldwide celebration of Israel's independence!
and importance to the Jewish people and the ge-|
neral community. This will be a joyous event, one!
that will be remembered for a long time to come by I
all those who participate."
For more information about this importantl
event in South Dade, contact the Greater Miam
Jewish Federation South Dade Office at 251-9334


pad's Independence Day
Page 9

-
nee Day with a Walkathon and Festival
Dade County Mayor Stephen Clark (center) displays a proclamation declaring May 2 as "Yom Ha'Atzmaut
Day in Dade County." The mayor is joined by (from left) Judge Robert Newman, Celebration Chairperson
Dror Zadok. Walkathon Vice Chairperson Phyllis Goldman, Greater Miami Jewish Federation South Dade
Office Campaign Chairperson Frances Levey, Walkathon Vice Chairperson Judy Adler and GMJF Vice
President Norman Lipoff.
1:00 PM- 2:00 PM
2:00 PM
2:15 PM
4:00 PM
4:15 PM
SCHEDULE FOR YOM HA'ATZMAUT
CELEBRATION AND WALK-A-THON
Registration for Walk-a-thon
Opening Ceremony for Walk-a-thon
Walk-a-thon
Pre-Opening Entertainment
Opening Ceremony and Memorial Service
Entertainment
Expo
Art Displays
Game Booths
Judaica Sales
Food Sales
Poster Displays
Judaic Arts and Crafts Displays
Films and Slides
Music, and Singing and Dancing
Kumzitz (Bonfire) Israeli-Style with
Dancing and Singing
Dusk (approximately
7:45 PM)
Lisa Verona
* Performing Groups:
Beth David Congregation-------
South Dade Hebrew Academy.
Temple Samu-EI-------.------------
Temple Shir Ami-------------------
Temple Israel------------------------
.Beth David Concert Choir
__________Creative Play
.Dance Group
Homestead Jewish Center.
Congregation Bet Breira
Hillel (University of Miami),
Temple Beth Am________
.Temple Shir Ami Choir
_Adult Choral Singers
Children's Folkdance
______Choral Reading
__________Adult Choir
__"Nitzanim" (Dance Group)
_______.Beth Americans
" k


"J^>yiei,7i-*i,'#S^''-^:?i-

Young Adults/JCC
Page II
GMJF Young Leaders attend national conferem
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, presenting a Unitt
Jewish Appeal Award to U.S. Rep. Dante B. Fascell of Floriu
The Florida delegation met with Fascell during a caucus meetir,
shown above.
The March 14-16 United Jewish Appeal National Young Leader-
ship Conference drew an 80-member Florida delegation, in which
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation was prominently represen-
ted The conference included two days of intensive discussions,
speaker sessions and leadership development programs.
Shown above (left) are Michael Adler and Jeffrey Berkowitz, both
New JCC director ready for challenges
.
A combination of experience and innovative
programming direction have highlighted Miriam
Zatinsky's first few months as executive director
of the Jewish Community Centers of Greater
Miami. Having begun her career as a teen super-
visor for the JCC's, Mrs. Zatinsky has risen
through the ranks and gained a unique perspec-
tive of the centers' future direction.
"The JCC is a place for all Jews Orthodox,
Conservative and Reformed to come together,"
she said recently. "We feel very strongly about
this. It is the centerpiece of the Jewish com-
munity's socialization process."
Mrs. Zatinsky outlined some of the JCC's new,
successful programs and plans to initiate upcom-
ing programs as "outreach" to various segments
of the Jewish community. She said innovative
programs will be available at the Michael-Ann
Russell, Miami Beach and South Dade centers.
One important area of programing which the
JCC's have undertaken is parenting instruction
and aid. In addition to courses and programs
geared to parents, the centers offer early child-
hood education, day care, after-school projects
and other programs for youngsters.
The success of the "Mommy and Me" program,
geared for mothers and children between the ages
of 18 months and 2 years, has resulted in plans for
a "Daddy and Me" program for single fathers and
children of ages 2 to 5 years old. Additionally, day
trips, parent-children holiday workshops and
general family programs are being offered by the
centers.
Mrs. Zatinsky described one such program, a
Sunday-afternoon family project undertaken by
the Miami Beach center, which will combine
crafts, games, sports, Israeli folk dance and bar-
beques.
Adult education programs include calligraphy
Jewish literature, and museum tour series. Mrs.
Zatinsky said new emphasis will be placed on pro-
grams geared to teenagers who are not affiliated
Miriam Zatinsky
with existing Jewish youth groups or organized
projects.
"We will be doing an outreach program to get
teens into the centers," Mrs. Zatinsky said. "We'll
be looking at athletic leagues, theater groups, an
orchestra and other unusual programs."
Another potential drawing card for teenagers
may be joint parent-teen programs, she said.
Mrs. Zatinsky grew up in a family that was
firmly rooted in social service agencies and pro-
grams. Her father was one of the founders and I
first presidents of the Jewish Family and Childr
Service. She cites her cousin Stanley Myers
founder and first president of the Greater Mir
Jewish Federation, as her mentor.
"He was a role model for me," she said.
showed me how to get involved in the commuml
and help those people who are less fortunate.
Mrs. Zatinsky received the first Council of Je
ish Federation and Welfare Fund scholars
award and attended the Columbia Universij
School of Social Work. She participated in
first Jewish Welfare Board study-tour 01 is
held in 1965 and currently is listed in the prra
gious "Who's Who in American Women usim
The new JCC executive director cited an I
crease in center memberships as an imrnetw
goal to be sought. Increased involvement or i
members not only build the centers base otsj
port, but also bolster many P^f1* f:. i
toward individual age groups or entire families j
"The first order of business is to establish an
crease in the number of fami y "m***
Mrs. Zatinsky said. "Currently, we have i
grams ranging from those for children18 mom
and up to those for senior citizens. We P^
programs to be enjoyed by the entireJtam^
enables the family members thernseive
chance of learning more about one anoine
Mrs. Zatinsky's plans would keep the J
Community Centers a focal point-ot j
activity and involvement. She SP0K* esitje9
services provided by the centers as necce ^
various segments of the Greater Miami
community. ., ,0i
"The concept of social ^^j?'^Snts
lieve in," she said. "Many of Miami JJ^JJ
either lonely or afraid, especiaUy our
which is precisely why we havewej
reach out. The JCC's are trying tobuu
foundation which will give all Jews the
tunity to interact and communicate-


jion/Studies
Page 11
Community Mission to Israel gearing up
whpn vou participate in the Greater Miami
"tion's community Mission to Israel, you'll
an opportunity to see Israel unlike any
it You'll speak with Israelis from all walks of
from top government officials to journalists
i scientists, from artists and archeologists to
s living in thriving development towns and
^kibbutzim.
I From October 24 to November 3, 1982, at an
believably low price, you can learn more about
struggle to establish the State of Israel, the
hand development of the Jewish homeland.
will learn what Jewish survival means to
dis. and how they form another link in the
a that bonds the Jewish present to the Jewish
TheCommunity Mission to Israel will provide
j unparalleled opportunity for committed Jews
shareand explore together the history of Israel
the Jewish people." said David Schaecter.
KJF Community Mission Chairman. '"You will
wthe chance to see Israel and meet the people
my that is far more educational and in-
aiivethan am standard tour."
I This year, you will have the opportunity to visit
jchoslovakia, home of one of Europe's oldest
lish communities as part of a unique four-day
Emission to Prague beginning October 20th,
to the Israel segment of the Community
ion.
|The leadership of the Greater Miami Jewish
deration believes the best way to build a
nitted Jew is to have him visit Israel and
rience firsthand the tremendous needs that
tbe fulfilled through our partnership.
ighlights of the itinerary for the Community
sion include; accommodations at the famed
David Hotel, a confidential briefing on
Is defense posture, home hospitality with an
eli family, a torchlight ceremony on Masada
-an inspiring visit to Or Akiva, Miami's
feet Renewal twin city.
[Involve yourself with Israel, plan to attend one
i the Mission Receptions listed and send in the
ply card below.
(Participation in this once-in-a-lifetime travel
rience requires a minimum gift to the 1983
"bineil Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
"1 per family.
MISSION RECEPTIONS
Thursday. May 6, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday. May 20, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, June 3,8:00 p.m.
Sunday, June 6,7:00 p.m.
Mikki and Morris Futernick
5935 Chapman Field Drive. Miami
Gert and Mel Kartzmer
1970 N.E. 191 Street, North Miami
Debbie and Gerald Schwartz
5680 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
Elly and Ted Wolff
6505 S.W. 135th Drive, Miami
REPLY CARD
Yes!- I (We) would like to learn more about the Greater Miami Jewish
weraiton's Community Mission to Israel.
1 (We) would like to attend a Mission Reception:
U0n Thursday evening. May 6 at the home of Mikki
and Morris Futernick
n Thursday evening, May 20 at the home of Gert and Mel Kartzmer
U0 nursday evening, May 20 at the home ot uert ana mw i* umum.
UOn Thursday evening, June 3 at the home of Debbie and Gerald Schwartz
U0n Sunday evening, June 6 at the home of Elly and Ted Wolff
Cut out and send to:
greater Miami Jewish Federation: 4200 Biscayne Boulevard; Miami, Florida
Name ^____
Addr
ess
Phone.
Researchers canvassing
Jewish community
The Demographic Study of the Jewish Popula-
tion of Dade County is in the midst of the data ga-
thering phase, reported Jesse Casselhoff, Chair-
man of the Study, which is sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
The Study will provide information about Jew-
ish population characteristics, attitudes and
needs.
The first stage, which consists of telephone calls
to 1200 households randomly selected is expected
to be completed by the end of April, said Study
consultants Dr. Ira Sheskin and Abraham Laven-
der of the University of Miami. Sheskin and La-
vender stated that they are encouraged by the
percent of responses, and that cooperation from
the community is excellent.
"A preliminary report on the study should be
ready by fall," stated Mr. Casselhoff. "We are
asking all individuals contacted to please respond
to all questions in order to assure accuracy in the
results of this study." he added.
The households are being contacted by the in-
terviewers who are conducting telephone surveys
during the evenings of Monday through Thursday
and on Sunday afternoon and evening.


Campaign
page I
George Steinbrenner III,principal owner of the New York Yankees (second from right) joins (from left)
Michael Adler, Chairman of the Builders and Allied Trades Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation;
Philip T. Warren, General Campaign Chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund; and
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, President of the GMJF at the Division's Annual Dinner held at the Eden Roc Hotel on
behalf of the 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
Pictured here on March 30, 1982 at the Bal Harbour 101 Cocktail party and reception held on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign are
(from left) Isador Abrams; Sam Seitlin; David Lipsky, and Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board member.
Col Kovens.

Caravelle Condominium Camoaian Chairman Daniel Brody joins guest speaker Harold Medow and Co-
Chairman Alfred Fuchs at a brunch held April 4th, on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1982
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.


hmerffl Vision
Slate Of Officers Named
.Nominating Committee of the.Greater
ilfsh Federation's Women s Division has
IffZ Slate of Officers for 1982-83, an-
"Jf Helene Berger, Nominating Committee
Tomen nominated will officially take office
i 1982 and will be presented at the Annual
Linn and Dinner at the Women's Division
. SS Retreat. Wednesday. May 26 at the
Btunebleau Hilton Hotel.
,u> have some very active and dedicated mem-
B the Women's Division and we are very
I to have so many of them elected to office
ar said Mrs. Berger. "President-elect
Schwartz have given so much time and
w the Women's Division, I am sure she
EJake an outstanding President next year,"
lidded.
Line with Maxine Schwartz as President,
he Ellen Mandler as Vice President of Cam-
Mikki Futernick as Vice President of Lea-
hip Development and Sandi Simon as Vice
-iient of Community Education. Secretary for
Eg) will be Lydia Goldring; Nominating Com-
L Chairman will be immediate past President
Cy Lipoff. and Parliamentarian Dorothy Pod-
pi reservations to the Women's Division Ann-
flnsiallation and Dinner, please call GMJF
ten's Division, 576-4000.
Page 13
( Women's Division 1982-83 Officers
Maxine Schwartz,
Presiden t
A*
Ellen Mandler,
Vice President
of Campaign
Mihki Futernick.
Vice President of
Leadership Development
Sandi Simon,
Vice President of
Community Education
Business and Professional
Women Fifth
Constituent Board
Nancy Lipoff, president of Women's Division,
has announced the acceptance of a request by the
Women's Division's Business and Professional
Women to incorporate that group as a fifth con-
stituent board.
Last month, the Women's Division Executive
Committee considered the request from Business
and Professional Women Chairman Nancy Bloom,
This month, the request was accepted unanimous-
ly by the Executive Committee.
"The Women's Division is growing and will in-
volve and fulfill the needs of this very important
segment of the community," said Mrs. Lipoff.
The other four constituent boards which make
up the Women's Division include Miami Beach,
North Dade, South Dade and Southwest Dade.
Board and Committee members of the Business
and Professional Women and new officers for the
Womens Division will be presented at the Install-
ation ceremony at the 7th Annual Retreat at the
Fountainebleau Hilton Hotel, May 26.
Reservations for the Annual Installation and
dinner are required, for more information please
call GMJF Women's Division at 576-4000.
Mission To Washington
Seventh Annual Retreat May 26
\
tOade Marcy Left on.
UMiwr Women's Division
M Missions Chairman
>Dade Commissioner Ruth Shack, a mem-
((theGreater Miami Jewish Federation Board
ors and president of the Jewish Com-
' Centers of South Florida, served as resi-
hcholar to a group of 22 Women's Division
pon the Mission to Washington which took
lunch 29-31.
["Mission proved to be an informative three
J*P through the Capitol, State Department
peli Embassy. Ms. Shack provided the
Jtt expert guidance around Washington.
was an overwhelming turnout from
"mi attending the luncheon meeting at
'stated Ms. Shack. "Congressmen
"well and Claude Pepper took the group
Jjrtour of the Capitol building after the
"which was a fascinating and unique ex-
she added.
Lefton, Women's Division Missions
said, "The Washington Mission was
give participants an inside look at the
t power centers. We saw a part of
ML.] at only a 8mall number of Amen-
able to see."
Israel Public Affairs Committee
WDTrieSenJtative Dou8 Blumfeld met with
m w ?pd.?ted them OI the Middle Eaat
.specifically regarding the proposed sale
KiS: Dvora Nehushtan, the wife of
4tl*L rael's Embassy in Washington,
JtXUp at the Israel Embassy and dis-
khtTu 8'tuatk)n of tne B^gm govern-
L ll '8 affect in Mi:
' affecting Israel.
*tj?SS 8trictly Politics though."
I SSL 7he 8roP hid a chance to
Jgft SJltf" Ply 'Went Side Waltz'
it Z uffi won her fourth Oscar." An
wa7 iIr8hhorn Museum and Sculp-
M *w> a planned stop on the itiner-
Three communications experts will be featured
at the Women's Division 7th Annual Retreat to be
held this year at the Fountainebleau Hilton Hotel,
Wednesday, May 26, according to Retreat Chair-
man, Gail Harris.
This year's guests will include Dr. Jo Crown,
Director of the Family Institute, presenting tech-
niques of listening, Phyllis Orseck, Manager of
Internal Communications, University of Miami-
Jackson Memorial Medical Center, with an exer-
cise on inter-personal communication effecti-
veness and Rabbi Raymond A. Zwerin, of Denver,
Co-founder of Alternatives in Religious Educa-
tion, speaking on "The Jewish Family Are
We Different?"
The Temple-Emanu-El Players of Miami Beach
will also perform, in demonstrating through song
and story the principles of Federation involve-
ment.
This Annual Retreat is designed to enlighten
and instruct Board and Comittee members on the
arts of communication...listening, speaking and
hearing what is said.
The program will begin with registration at 9
a.m., and proceed with morning, luncheon and af-
ternoon sessions. The evening reception will be
followed by a dinner and annual installation of
Officers and Board members of the Women's Di-
vision. This evening will be marked by the instal-
lation of an entirely new constituent Board of Wo-
men's Division, serving Business and Professional
Women. The installation dinner and evening pro-
gram, featuring Rabbi Zwerin, is open to the pub-
lic.
7th Annual
Retreat Chairman
Women's Division Leadership Development
Vice President is Mikki Futernick, with Retreat
representatives Eleanor Rosenkranz for Miami
Beach, Debbie Edelman for North Dade; Pat Lie-
berman, Nancy Orovitz, Elaine Ross and Sandi
Simon for South Dade and Robyn Goldberg and
Sandi Miot for Southwest Dade.
Vice Chairmen for Leadership Development in-
clude Rachel Eichelman for the new constituent
Board of Business and Professional Women; Roz
Ness for Miami Beach; Kathie Grossman for
North Dade; Linda Hoffman for South Dade and
Robbie Housman for Southwest Dade.
For reservations or more information about the
Retreat, please call the GMJF Women's Division
at 576-4000. _____
"All in all, I would say this Mission to Wash-
ington was a very pleasurable and informative trip
for all involved," stated Ms. Lefton. "I don't
think there was any base left uncovered by the
Congressmen or State Department regarding the
Middle East situation or national politics m the
United States," she said.
The major purpose of the mission is to allow
participants a closer look at how the United States
government works, so they will understand better
the decision-making processes, leading to a
greater commitment to the American political
system and to the Jewish people.
"I feel the Mission accomplished all it set out to
accomplish," stated Ms. Shack. "I know the
participants returned to Miami with a greater
^ense of how our political system works and a bet
ter feeling of what really goes on behmd those
doors," she stated.
The beauty and history of Washington goes
hand in hand with the political mtansity of the
city, commented Ms. Shack. "Washington is truly
one of the great cities of the world.
New Women's Division Director
Laurie Azoulai, Director
Deborah PoUans.
Assistant Director
Laurie Azoulai has been named as the director
of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation annouced Myron J. Brodie.
Executive Vice President, GMJF. Ms. Azoulai
will replace Steve Robin as director effective May
1st.
"Upward mobilhs inside an organization is al-
ways a goal," stated Brodie."At Federation, we
Continued on page 14


CJF/Volunteers
Page h

=/ (Stmi ~ Gen/emam
In 1982 Federations across North America are celebrating the 50th
Anniversary Year of their national association, the Council of Jewish
Federations.
This is the first of five "Semi-Centennial Minutes, dccade-by-
decade chronicles tracing the major events which shaped Jewish Fed-
eration life in the past half-century.
1932-1940
1936 Jewish population in Palestine estimated at 400,000 including
60% of Jerusalem. "Arab Revolt" begins in Jaffa-Jews mur-
dered, property ransacked.
Anti-Semitic activity in Germany grows.
CJF leadership calls for increased Federation support for
Jewish education:
"In the face of widespread and growing anti-Semitism, our
young people must be fortified with the pride that comes only
from an understanding of our history and heritage. We cannot
let them be afraid to be Jews/Sidney Hollander, 1936 General
Assembly.
1937 CJF membership now totals 93.
British Royal Commission headed by Lord Peel proposes
partition of Palestine into Jewish and Arab states:
"The drama of restoring a Jewish homeland constitutes the
greatest single force in strengthening and preserving the Jewish
spirit. In the realm of the spirit, the Diaspora and Palestine are
and will continue to be one."-Morris Rothenberg. 1937 General
Assembly.
1938 Hitler's policies of aggression continue.
1938 GA Resolution calls on Federations to increase aid to
refugees of Nazi persecution seeking refuge in U.S.:
"We must not assume that the year 1938 is the last year in
1939
1940
the calendar, that dictators have definitely come to stay and thai
all ideals of equality are gone forever. We must continue to
believe in human progress----"-Abba HUM Silver, 1938 General
Assembly.
Leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish community form the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation to Consolidate and
organize services and programs.
Sidney Hollander of Baltimore elected CJF President.
CJF takes leadership role in creation of United Jewish Appeal
to coordinate activities of United Palestine Appeal and Joint
Distribution Committee mobilizing resources to meet needs of
Jews in Europe and Palestine.
British issue White Paper limiting Jewish immigration to
Palestine. Arab Revolt ends, leaving 400 Jews dead.
Hitler invades Poland war is declared. Incarceration of
Polish Jews in ghettos begins.
Federations increase fund raising efforts and intensify support
for the National Coordinating Committee for Refugees.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation coordinates its first
united fundraising drive.
CJF membership now totals 144:
"A few years ago we were a group of separate communities,
each sufficient unto itself, each concerned primarily with its own
local problems. World pressures have created a new condition.
In situations that call for the mobilization of resources on a
national scale, local independence and autonomy lose value.
Every community that now fails in its response to the call places
a double burden on its neighbor. Each must now be concerned
with all "- William J. Shroder, 1940 General Assembly.
Volunteers' work is a labor of love
One lady has been coming to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation building twice a week for five
years after hearing from a close friend that "the
people over at the Federation need some volunteer
help."
A gentleman was at the Federation build-
ing last year to present his annual gift to the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign when he heard that the Volunteer Serv-
ice Bureau needed additional assistance.
Nine years after its near spontaneous birth in
the midst of the 1973 Yom Kippur War and its af-
termath, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Volunteer Service Bureau now relies on a solid
core of about 70 hard-working, dedicated volun-
teers each week who provide the various federa-
tion departments with a wide variety of backup
services which would otherwise cost the GMJF
some $600,000 annually.
The overwhelming show of support by Greater
Miami Jewry in the fall of 1973 for the State of Is-
rael led to the mobilization of this volunteer group
consisting of individuals of all ages and walks of
life who felt the need to do something a little extra
during the war effort.
Those volunteers began to work with a smaller
group of people who helped to provide support
services for Federation's special events and
projects. Throughout 1973 and years hence, those
volunteer groups spent their time collecting
checks from people unable to mail them or bring
them to the Federation building for processing. In
addition these same groups also spent long hours
on the telephone taking pledges both day and
night for support of Israel.
"The war was the cement which bound all of us
together," recalls one volunteer who has seen the
Bureau grow. "Once the fighting ended, and
things began to settle down, I never dreamed of
not coming to the Federation twice a week just as
I had done for many months previous. There was
always something to be done. In the Volunteer
Service Bureau I felt needed and wanted. My con-
tribution of time and effort was and still is very
gratifying."
The 1,000 man-hours donated weekly by the
volunteers in the Bureau process thousands of
pieces of multi-page bulk mailings, and untold
numbers of other materials brought up to the
Bureau's office for assembly.
Some of the volunteers have been living in the
Miami area for many years. Others are new
arrivals who have yet to establish close friend-
ships. What the Volunteer Service Bureau es-
sentially provides is a "sense of belonging, of con-
tributing, of doing something meaningful to help
the community and, of course, to help Israel," said
i volunteer.
Another woman, who just celebrated her fifth
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation s Volunteer Services Bureau recently held its annual
"Thanh you" Luncheon at the Federation Building. Pictured are (seated left to right! Irene
Fankel, Gert Schner, Director of the Volunteer Service Bureau, Rose Schiffman, Sam Schif-
fman. and Rose Schlossberg. (Standing) Edna Charlson, Bea Gottleib, Rose Nochimov.
Florence Ordover, Lillian Feinman. Dorothy Greenberg, Roz Poryles, Ada AndeimaruAnn
Kins tier, Anshel Borzykowski, Adel Burry, Fred Durst, Alice Durst, Shirley Goldberg Clare
Yuchtman, Ellie Blaser, Ann Nerenberg, Lillian Feldman, Mildred Perlman, Rose Smith.
Myna Kalbas, Nathan Bomze, Edith Herman, Betty White. Bernice Epstein, Lillian Rubin.
Ruth Donsky, Julian Arafe, Lillian Ratner, Leon Schectman, and Larry Herman.
anniversary of working in the Bureau said that
she had not even heard of the Federation before
coming to the Volunteer Service Bureau at the re-
quest of a dear friend.
"Now, if I don't show up once a week, I receive
a flood of phone calls from fellow volunteers ask-
ing me how I feel, and if there is anything they can
do for me. You really become a family with the
other volunteers. And for a person who is alone,
this interaction can mean everything in the
world."
"When I think about what I've learned about
the Jewish community of Greater Miami, and Is-
rael from working in the Bureau and compare it to
what I knew five years ago, I embarrass myself
with my former ignorance," said one Miami Beach
volunteer.
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, President of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, called the Volunteer
Service Bureau, "a fine example of giving in the
best sense of the word. What these people do for
the Federation cannot be measured in terms of
dollars and cents. A volunteer's work is a labor of
love, and from everyone of us in the Federation,
we are very thankful."
If you are. or know someone who muxht be in-
terested in joining the Volunteer Service Bureau,
please contact Gert Schner at 576-4000, ext. 251.
New Women's Division Direct^
Continued from page 14
are very pleased to be able to promote from wj
in."
In 1979 Ms. Azoulai joined Federation as As
tant Director of the Israel Programs Ottice.
moved into the Women's Division as Asm*
Director in 1980. While living in Israel or she obtained her degree in Social Work from
Hebrew University of Jerusalem, and' worK~
Community Social Worker in a moshavlcoop
tive farm village) and in two Project Keneww
urbs of Jerusalem. .
Ms. Azoulai recieved her Masters degree in I
man Services from Nova University "in
derdale after returning to the United StW*
According to Brocue, Deborah Pollans njvi
named AssLtant Director of Women,IP
She joined Federation as a Campaign '
responsible for Mission planning and trie
Super Sunday campaign event itio
A Miami native, Ms. Pollans HWg^J
Bascom Palmer Eye M^jJSfiSl
rector of Development and Public WgeJI
joining Federation in $^2E**
employed at Mt. Sinai Medical Center jjj
donVrecruitment. Ms. *" *
gree in Business Administrationfro*
versitv of Miami in 1978. and currently
toward her Master's Degree.


[endar/Television/Seniors
Page 15
i-
b*pAirii
Temple Beth Shalom of
Greater Miami is
Ip^enting the fi
"The Thin Line" by Michael
EZm at the Colony Theatre 1040 Lincoln Rd.
I* fihnta scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. so don't
Xy call 432-3491 for more information.
IfSff il Israel's Independence Day, otherwise
mm as Yom Ha' Atzmaut. Today is a double
jlration at the South Dade Jewish Community
E with the Walk-a-thon beginning at 2 p.m.,
The celebration itself beginning at 4. The
ss is 12401 SW 102nd Avenue so contact the
d Dade JCC, if you want to walk, pledge, or
rate at 251-1394. Many local and statewide
juries will be in attendance so don't miss this
of celebration.
j.Y MAY 2
[Temple Israel of Greater Miami is presenting
I "Mini college in the Spring." Today's lesson
s the Honorable William M. Lehman.
._i's congressman will join in a dialogue with
bbi Haskell Bern at. The nature of the discus -
i will center around "The condition of the Jew
odiy's Political Turbulence-vulnerable." Call
pie Israel to find out how you can become in-
1 at 573-5900.
JAY, MAY 2
[Temple Beth Sholom of Greater Miami is
tenting the film entitled: "I love you Rosa" by
*he Mizrachi at the Colony Theatre, 1040 Lin-
i Rd. Beginning promptly at 8 p.m. the film is
Dteed to be interesting. Call 632-3491 for
iitional information.
JNESDAY, MAY 5
ie South Dade Jewish Community Center is
^jming it's Anti-semitism lecture series at 8
n. Join speaker Robin Reich, Assistant Director
! Anti-Defamation League's Florida Regional
as she discusses the topic: Current issues
the Jewish community today, nationally
globally. The JCC is located at 12401 SW
1 Ave. Call 251-1394 for further information
ut this very informative lecture series.
Programs aid
longevity
^Broken dreams and dashed hopes can tarnish
I golden years, unless proper steps are taken by
i community to insure services for the elderly,
"wing to a report issued by the Commission on
'EWerly of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
te commission, reporting to a March 17 ga-
in?, discussed the question "Are the Golden
J Golden Years?" The panel included Dr.
Klein, M.D., a Miami Beach physician and
tty member of the University of Miami Medi-
"*hool; Dr. Steven Yunik. Ph.D., Coordinator
(wosultation and Educational Service at the
Gardens Community Mental Health
f Miami Reach and adjunct Professor of
PHPo** the University of Miami; and
4 f u Landau- President and Executive
*r of the Mid-Life Services Foundation and
rabb! of Temple Beth David.
wSv&P noted that the warm weather of
'tap Honda region does increase longevity
C/22" are not subjected to the stresses
P weather and are capable of more physical
jr. the panelists said, aspirations for the
ilstLyearSJare often not realized, causing
i eiiSS < dlsaPPointments. They cited se-
^"ng factors that can minimize those
duarif018 of retirement, which can limit an
"ws longevity.
'J*1 support provided by families can be
by o/ 80C'a' serv'ces mr senior citizens pro-
I Feff8"1281'0"8' such as the Greater Miami
cm2l i Tnese types of support serv-
ta .jr. to tne continued independence and
IF* al e'derly'the Panelists reported.
f^tfs^ no^ed that some large corporations
^nd nr!K themselves to the problems of re-
lW,.^TSfrat,on ?f employees for "the Gol-
ne commission said such corporate-
"ki ?ams and seminars are useful to
realistic expectations of retirement
THURSDAY, MAY 6
iJ^lSlyJway to find out what a Greater Miami
Jevnsh Federation Mission has to offer is to find
out firsthand from other people who have had this
unlorgettable experience. This unique opportunity
iJS hosted by Mikki and MoVris FVternici:
5935 Chapman Field Drive at 8 p.m. Learn about
Uie upcoming plans for the Greater Miami Jewish
federation s Community Mission to Israel (Octo-
ber 25 to November 4). Call 576-4000, ext. 299 for
more information.
SATURDAY, MAY 8
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Dresents
it s Annual Pacesetter Ball at the Fountainebleau
Hilton, 4441 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. This ex-
clusive evening will Ibng be enjoyed so call 576-
4000, ext. 271 for more information.
SUNDAY, MAY 9
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, President of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, is the
head of Reform Judaism in North America. As a
past chairman of the Council of Presidents of
Major Jewish Organizations, he has distinguished
himself as one of the leading diplomats in the Jew-
ish world in the arena of Israeli and international
affairs. Dr. Schindler will give a lecture entitled,
"The future of Jewish Identity: Reform Judaism
takes a giant step." At Temple Israel's Mini-col-
lege in the spring. Call 573-5900 for more informa-
tion.
TUESDAY, MAY 11
United States Congressman, Stephen Solarz the
ranking democrat of the House of Representatives
Foreign Affairs Committee is the guest speaker at
the Four Ambassadors Hotel on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1982 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign. The occasion is the Accountant's
Divisions annual cocktail party and reception.
Call the Federation at 576-4000 for more infor-
mation.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 12
The second in the Anti-semitism lecture series;
being sponsored by the South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center is entitled: "The door is closing.
An update on Soviet Jewry." Chairwoman of the
Florida Women for Ida Nudell's South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, Bernita King is the
guest speaker at this lecture which is sure to be
most informative. The JCC is located at 12401 SW
102nd Ave. Call 251-1394 for more information on
how you can be a part of this 8 p.m. lecture.
THURSDAY, MAY 13
Dr. Sol Landau, President and Executive Direc-
tor of the Midlife Services Foundation at the
South Dade Jewish Community Center is begin-
ning a "Burn-out prevention clinic." This clinic is
designed for adults to help them realize the symp-
toms of Midlife "Burnout," and how to alleviate
the problem. The clinic is being held at the South
Dade JCC at 12401 SW 102nd Ave. Call 251-1394
for more information.
SUNDAY, MAY 16
Temple Beth Am South Miami is presenting the
South Florida String Quartet under the Direction
of Yesfim Pastuka, and also features as guest
artist, Michele Levin. Don't miss this afternoon to
remember because, the concert begins at 4:30 p.m.
in the Temple, 5950 North Kendall Drive. Call 667-
6667 for further information.
MONDAY, MAY 17
Learn cruite basket, antipasto basket and fruit
carving at the "Edible centerpieces cooking
class." Professional garnisher, Terri Tharp will
teach the class at the South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center, 12401 SW 102nd Ave. The class is
scheduled to begin promptly at 7:30 p.m. Call 251 -
1394 for additional details.
THURSDAY, MAY 20
Find out how ten incomparable days can change
your life forever on a Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Community Mission. Join Hosts Gert
and Mel Kartzmer at their home on 19701 NE
191st Street in North Miami as former missionar-
ies relive their emotional days in Israel. Call 676-
4000.. ext. 299 for more information about how ten
days can make an emotional impact never to be
forgotten.
TUESDAY, MAY 25
Ladies why don't you spend an interesting day
at the Fountainebleau Hilton, 4441 Collin Ave.,
Miami Beach for the 1982 GMJF Women's
Division retreat. This is the seventh time
Women's Division has held this event and each
year it gets better and better. Join special guests
Dr. Jo Crown, Director of the Family Institute;
Phylis Orseck, Director of Internal Communica-
tions for the University of Miami, Rabbi Ray-
mond A. Zwerin, Founder, Alternatives in Reli-
gious education. Call 476-4000 for more informa-
tion about how you can reserve your place for an
informative day of lecture and dialogue.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for June events is May 11.1982
Organization
Event

Plan*
Date Time 0A.M.0P.M.
Your Name
Tirle Phone No.
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Three-time Academy Award winning actress Ingrid Bergman portrays the lute Israeli me
Minister Golda Meir in "A Woman Named Golda, a two-part biography to be broaden* on
WCIXChannel 6/33 on Thursday, April 29 from 8-10 p.m. and Saturday, May 1 from 8-10 / m..
The programs will be rebroadcast on Thursday, May 6 from 8-10 p.m. and Saturday, May 8
from 8-10p.m.


Foundation
Pa*
Foundation funds aid planned Holocaust Cen\
'.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has be-
gun an effort to create a memorial to the six mil-
lion Jews who perished during the Holocaust, the
impact of the Holocaust on Jews, the future de-
velopment of the Jewish people and the continuity
of Jewish life.
The project, the Holocaust Center of Greater
Miami, will be launched through an $85,000 grant
by the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
A task force was organized and chaired by
Arthur Horowitz, a vice president of GMJF,
which studied Holocaust Centers in other areas of
the United States and developed a plan for the
Holocaust Center of Greater Miami. There are
similar projects in fifteen major cities around the
country.
The Center will be a "living" memorial to be
used for educational and inspirational purposes to
perpetuate the memory of the 6 million Jews whc
perished during the Holocaust. The Center wil
encourage participation in Memorial programs
during the annual Memorial Day, Yom Hashoah.
The facility will house a library, archives, a
place for research, text books, oral histories, film
strips, snap shots, cassettes, memorabilia, and
films such as the NBC Holocaust documentary;
David Schoenbrun's nightly summarv reports on
PBS on the World Gathering of Holocaust Sur-
vivors and ABC's Nightline on the same subject.
Material will be frequently updated within the
Center. New sections will be added, and new
Arthur Horowitz
stages developed as more material is found. The
Center will maintain information within its walls,
and may also collect, develop and disseminate
curriculum materials on the Holocaust from all
over the world to be made available to
and public schools.
Seminars and lectures by outstanding
and authors will be sponsored by the (
study the various aspects of the Holo,
depth. Specific needs of the Jewish con
will be met by informing the public abou
caust related events and programs throu
news media and by working closely witl
caust survivors and their children.
The Foundation grant will provide f(
time director and secretary and begin
ment of the project for one year.
financing would require a broader base of.
from the community in addition to anyl
Foundation funding.
Ongoing services of the Holocaust *
elude education projects which assist
clergymen and the general public in t,
Holocaust curriculum materials to be
formal and informal educational settings.
Members of the Holocaust Committo
force included Mimi Abel, Col. Phil Cohei
Simcha Freedman, Leonard Luria,
Rosenblatt, L. William Spear, Alan Klug-
Goldring, Ted Arison, George Bergman]
Dix, Jay Kislak, Martin Margulies,]
Shaecter, Harry Weitzer, David Fleems
Baros, Jack Chester, Helen Fagin. Te
Donald Lefton, Rubin Offenbach,
Scharlin, Lou Stein and Eugene Lebowitz.
Foundation sub-Committees named
. i
The Legal and Tax Committee of the Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies, established
nearly 10 years ago, is one of the most important
advisory groups to the Foundation.
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation was*
established to develop financial resources by
securing bequests, endowments, legacies, in-
surance policies, trusts and philanthropic funds on
behalf of pilot projects, emergencies and one-time
grants to help plan for and meet the future needs
of the Federation, its beneficiary agencies and the
community.
The Legal and Tax Committee acts as a con-
sultant to the Foundation on a variety of pro-
fessional matters pertaining to its operations. The
Committee helps to identify and involve a cross-
section of attorneys, accountants, estate planners
and professional advisors dealing with charitable
giving within the community.
In addition, the Legal and Tax Committee
provides the community with information on tax
aspects of charitable giving and informs the
community of the purpose of Foundation. These
professionals reach out to involve many estate
planners in the various aspects of Foundation.
Chairman of the Legal and Tax Committee,
Shepard King, recently appointed four sub-
committees to the group which will facilitate
handling of the Foundation's daily affairs.
The Legal Affairs Committee will represent the
Foundation on specific legal matters requiring tax
and legal counsel to both Foundation and
Federation. For example, when the Foundation is
named as a beneficiary in a will, if council is
needed this committee will be of assistance.
Another way, this committee can help is to pro-
vide tax counsel to individuals in need of informa-
tion and an attorney. This committee will be
chaired by Samuel Ullman.
The Publications Committee, chaired by Steven
Lapidus, will generate a variety of legal and tax
related publications and material describing the
Foundation. The target of these publications will
be professionals in the field and the general public.
The Committee will revise a tax guide which was
first published 10 years ago, if will publish a
column on tax aspects of charitable giving in the!
local media and will send out a newsletter on a
regular basis to professionals in the field and
members of Federation. Publications Committee
members include Eric Turetsky, James Sloto,
Fredric Hoffman, Steven F. Ressing and Robert
Billig, and Dennis Ginsberg.
Ivan Faggen is the chairman of the Speakers
Committee which will provide an ongoing panel of
educational programs to the Legal and Tax
Committee and various segments of the com-
munity, as well as provide seminars to groups on
the importance of tax and estate planning on a
personal basis. This group is in the organizational
stages now.
The Tax Seminar Committee, will plan and
organize each year's annual tax semina
educates professionals about tax aspects I
table giving. The tax seminar has been ant
event for Foundation of the past nine yei
each year attracts noted experts in the fielj
and philanthropy. Members of this Cob
include Martin Kalk. Philip M. Segall
Opper. Bonnie Rentschler. Robert C'halni
Robert Steinberg. Its chairman is Joel Kar
* Nothing is. Not Jewish education for our children; not medical
care for our senior citizens; not resettlement services for
newcomers; not nutritionally-balanced meals for the elderly;
not any of the programs designed to improve the quality of
life at home and abroad. Your ongoing support is neededurgently
and desperately. Have you remembered us in your will?
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Fl. 33137
576-4000


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