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:
AA00010090:02781

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
THE
V
1}
m
JggWJi Florida-Friday, May 21,1982
--V.. i>. --^ "1
i3i?5 P r^ ^w T
f r0 Shochu: By M.il80CnU Price 50 Cents
07// Congress Ptobe Officials Who Smuggled Criminals into VS.?
...,,,.,. uLiinut' shortly. KeD. Barnpv Prnu /r\ ___ ____
I By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) Alle-
ions that U.S. officials
rled hundreds of Russian-
iNazi war criminals into the
I States after World War II
anti-Soviet propaganda and
Llligence purposes might be
Btigated by Congress
shortly. Rep. Barney Frank (D
Mass.), a member of the House
Judiciary Committee's subcom-
mittee on immigration, said that
he would call for an investigation.
Frank appeared on the CBS-
TV "60 Minutes" program,
where John Loftus, a former pro-
secutor for the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investi-
gations (OSI), charged that State
department and other officials
smuggled known war criminals
into the country in violation of
specific orders from President
Roosevelt and Truman and that
various government agencies
were covering up this operation
as recently as 1978.
ACCORDING TO Loftus. the
r*V
V
fRESIDENT ROOSEVELT: centenary of his birth
Without Tears
Anniversary
View Off FDR
JByELSAASOLENDER
." l the centennial of Franklin
Itoosevelt's birth on January
l" Baltimore Sun published
' from one of its most
jm, 1r writers- Be"y
iZn. "f reminded readers
IPDR PJ u^ glowin trib"t*s
linth. !lh had been "PPO"-
ftjj media, he had beeTthe
^lJu, "g,ave no response
"" hdP of victims of Nazi
|'boatload of 900 people."
^Uec""e. two letters chal-
ks Edlavitch were
published in the Sun. One writer
claimed that "most Americans"
in Roosevelt's day had not
wanted "boundless numbers of
Europeans, including Jews, re-
leased into their country while it
was plagued with economic prob-
lems." He compared Hitler's vic-
tims to immigrants today from
Cuba, Haiti, Mexico and Poland,
whom he also characterized as
unwanted. Almost as an after-
thought, he pointed out that
Roosevelt had indeed allowed
"thousands of Jews" to enter the
country during his 15-year tenure
as President, so the door had now
Continued on Page 6- A
fact that Nazi war criminals were
brought into the U.S. clandes-
tinely by government officials
aware of their past activities,
seriously hampered the OS Is ef-
forts to expose and prosecute
them.
The government must prove
that alleged collaborators lied
about their Nazi past when ap-
plying for admission to the coun-
try and for U.S. citizenship,
before the Immigration and Na-
turalization Service (INS) can
denaturalize them and begin de-
portation proceedings.
"We had one unit of the gov-
ernment out trying to prosecute
the Nazis and other units of the
Continued on Page 2-A
Africa Breakthrough:
Zaire Resumes Ties
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Senior Israeli officials
described Zaire's announ-
cement that it will reestab-
lish diplomatic relations
with Israel as "a break-
through in the relations
with Black Africa." Zaire
announced its intention to
resume relations with Israel
last Friday, and a special
envoy of President Mobutu
arrived here Sunday for
talks with Premier Mena-
chem Begin, Foreign Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir and
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon.
The envoy announced that
Zaire would open its embassy in
Jerusalem, to become the second
embassy returning to the capital.
Last week Costa Rica announced
that it was moving its embassy
back to Jerusalem from Tel Aviv.
ZAIRE IS the first Afri-
can country to resume diplomatic
ties with Israel but diplomatic
circles believe that at least half a
dozen other African states will
follow suit. Among those
generally mentioned are the
Central African Republic, Gabon,
Nigeria and the Ivory Coast.
During the 1960's more than 30
African states had diplomatic re-
lations with Israel and practically
all had their embassies in Jeru-
salem. Most African countries
severed their relations with Israel
after the Yom Kippur War in
1973, as a sign of solidarity with
Egypt.
Mobutu, however, announced
Continued on Page 3-A
Be Proud of Lobby Label
nZll>FRIEDMAN are called a "Jewish lobby"
K8HINGTON they should consider that a
"statement of honor."
Bob
told
Pack-
mem-
W- Sen.
(R- Ore.
^ the American Israel
-Awrs Committee
hat when they
"Do not apologize for your
background," he told the persons
attending a luncheon meeting of
AIPAC's 23rd annual policy con-
ference at the Washington Hilton
Hotel. "When people say, 'Oh,
that is a Jewish lobby,' to my
mind that is a statement of
honor."
PACKWOOD noted that there
was "no criticism" when Ameri-
cans of Polish descent tfre "jus-
U.S. Jews
We're Loved to Death
And May Disappear
NEW YORK Warning that American Jewry could
disappear because of the "benevolent absorbency" of
American society, a noted historian has urged Jewish
leaders to work toward strengthening the Jewish com-
munity's Jewish identity, both to insure the community's
survival and to enrich their own personal lives.
HENRY L. FEINGOLD, professor of history at
Baruch College and the Graduate Center of the City Uni-
versity of New York, said also that Jewish organizations
must sharpen their respective identities "lest they all
meld together in a bureaucratic mass incapable of remak-
ing American Jewry."
The American Jewish community, said Prof. Feingold,
is "being loved to death" and is "approaching a crisis of
survival." He went on to say that American Jewry "must
redefine and rejudaize its identity lest it disappear," add-
ing: "It is up to the Jewish leadership to recreate and
reinvent the Jewish community."

/
7
CHURCH AND STATE?
DIDN'T THEY PLAY FOR THE
STEELEf
\
Continued on Page 7-A


Pg2-A Tb*JwiAFV>ridian/Friday. May 11.1*2
Latest Report 1-B
Will Congress Probe Officials Who
No-Confidence Vote Smuggled Nazi War Criminals into V.8.
Rattles Majority
JERUSALEMPrime Minister Menachem Begin ap-
peared to have lost his majority in the Knesset on
Tuesday. The Labor Party, which earlier in the week
promised not to do so. presented a no-confidence motion
in the Prime Minister. Two Begin deputies. Amnon Linn
and Yitzhak Peretz. promptly bolted the ruling Likud
bloc, and joined the ranks of Labor in protest against
rising inflation
The fate of the Begin government appeared Wed-
nesday to depend upon five votes by two independent
splinter parties. Likud had been counting on the backing
of the right-wing Tehiya faction's three seats and the
two-man Telem Party. As of early Wednesday, neither
Tehiya nor Telem said how they planned to vote.
BUT TEHIYA'S Geula Cohen vowed to vote in order
to bring down Prime Minister Begin s Likud bloc and so
force a new election.
Prior to Wednesday's balloting, together with Linn
and Peretz. Labor was put into control of 50 seats, leav-
ing Begin 46. Begin held another 13 seats through his
coalition with the religious parties and the ethnic party,
Tami. for a total of 59 in the 120 member Knesset
In addition. Labor was assured of support from the
four-man Communist party. Rakah. and the two-man
Shinu delegation, giving Labor at least 56 votes.
IN THE explosition Tuesday. Ronnie Milom.
spokesman for Likud in the Knesset, said Linn and
Peretz had sold out for "political bribes in the form of
chauffeur-driven limousines. Cabinet posts and
parliamentary seats."
Peretz called the charges untrue. But Geula Cohen,
speaking for Tehiya. declared that All the cards are dir-
ty and they need to be reshuffled by a new election.
Prime Minister Begin, prior to the balloting, declared
he was confident of victory.
3 Argentine Political Prisoners
Said to be on Way Home
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The An ti-Defamation
League of B'nai FJ'rith has
announced that three Ar-
gentine political prisoners
whose freedom it sought for
years have been paroled
and are out of jail.
Rabbi Morton Rosenthal.
ADL's Latin American Affairs
director, said that he wms in-
formed by the Argentine Em-
bassy in Washington of the
release of Mario Jaime Zarecaan-
sky. Claudia Ines Kon and Mag
dalena Romanuk. According to
the Embassy, their status was
changed to supervised liberty
meaning that their movement
is still restricted, but that they
are no longer in jail.
A 38-year-oki attorney. Zarece-
ansky had been in custody for
five years Miss Kon. a medical
student, had been detained since
1976. and Mrs. Romanuk was im-
prisoned in 1976.
BY MEANS of publicity and
representations to governmental
authorities, the Prisoner Project
seeks to obtain the release cf peo-
ple held without charges under
the military junta's National Ex-
ecutive Power i PEN i and to
locate those who have disap-
peared
Zareceansky's case, the subject
of a four-year ADL effort, was
one of those featured in the Nov-
ember. 1981. edition of ADL's
Argentine Prisoner Project
brochure. "Why Are These Peo-
ple in Argentina Jails? Where
Are the Disappeared0 The cases
of the two women were included
in the March. 1982, supplement
of the brochure
Zareceansky and his wife. Sil-
via, were arrested July 25. 1977
Silvia now lives in Spain, where
she moved after her release in Oc-
tober. 197S. Zareceansky was at
the tune of his arrest a professor
of law at the University of Cor-
doba and administrator of its
School of Social Welfare
THE PAROLE of Magdalena
Romanuk is deemed especially
significant by Rosenthal because
she was one of 18 prisoners whose
petitions for writs of habeas cor-
pus were denied by two Argen-
tinian federal judges on March
11.
"We hope this decision by the
Argentine government signals
the forthcoming release of the
other 17. among whom are two on
whose behalf me have made re-
peated appeals. Rosenthal said.
He identified the two as Isaac
Rudnik Ortiz and Juan Alberto
Epstein, both detained since
1975.
OFFICE SUPPLIES
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AMD CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARO
463-9680
DOWNTOWN UPTOWN
134 NE 1st St. 22BNE5ltiSt
Fia. paaLfta.
757-8513
Coatiaoed from Page 1-A
government trying to secret the
information. Loft us said on "60
Minutes The former prosecu-
tor, who is now in private
practice, said the OSI estab-
lished that the files pertaining to
the Nazi immigration had been
withheld from Congress, from the
courts, from the CIA and from
the local agents or the Immigra-
tion Service."
SPOKESMEN for the Defe
and State Departments and the
FBI declined immediate com-
ment on the charges. But a Jus-
tice Department spokesman said
the Department is "aware of
these allegations and is looking
into them."
Loftus estimated that more
than 300 Nazi collaborators from
the Soviet Republic of Byelorus-
sia are living m the U.S. at this
time. Some are still employed by
government and quasi-govem-
ment agencies, he said.
The Washington Post reported
that officials of Radio Free Euro-
pe-Radio Liberty confirmed that
it employed several alleged colla-
borators nmarf in the "60 Min-
utes" program, but that they are
believed to have been cleared by
the government.
One of them was identified as
Stanislau Stankevitch. recently
deceased, who reportedly con-
fessed to the OSI that be was in
charge of the large-scale exter-
mination of Jews in Byelorussia
Stankevitch. a former freelancer
for Radio Free Europe-Radio Li-
berty, died before he was prosec-
uted.
ANOTHER freelancer em-
ployed by the joint radio opera-
tion who was named on "60 Min-
utes" as Vilis Hazner. The INS
tried but failed to deport him and
Hazner. suspended during the in-
vestigation, has since been re-
hired according to William
Krarch. New York bureau chief of
Rad Free Europe-Radio Li-
berty.
According to "Nazi War Crim-
inals in America Facts .
Action" by Charles Allen and
RocheUe Saidel-Wolk, Hazner
was accused of atrocities against
Jews in Riga while an officer of
the Latvian Self Defense
Group" and the Nazi-controlled
police organization in Riga, the
Schutzmannschaft. He was re-
ported in 1980 to be a resident of
Dresden. New York.
Loftus charged that Congress
was told "flat has" when it asked
the Army in 1978 for information
on 111 Nazi war criminals living
in the U.S. The Army claimed it
had no files on the suspects. The
General Accountiae
iGAOl reported m j^g
found that Army m_
reputed Nazi war SSll
aources of mformatioo^^
THE OSI. headed b
Ryan, was established I*
Justice Department to mv,
ate and prosecute aiitf&i I
hving in the US many tf
aBW naturalized atizeni
week, the House Judiciary <
mittee rejected bv voice vo
motion by Rep M CalcM|
txsl which receive about $31
lion s year
The counter-motion whichj
feated the Butler measure i
by Rep Frank who obs_
"We have made an cuaoric<
mitment to seek out end i
war criminals as iong ts th.
If we were to stop hunting 1
war crimmate z would sea
terrible signal to other nation
the world
Bahai Leaders Executed
PARIS UTA) Three Baha; leaders
executed in the Iranian city of Karaj after a Moslem<
found them guilty of espionage and "Zionist activiti
Teheran Radio monitored in Paris said the three
whose names were not given, "had traveled several I
to the Zionist land of Israel" and had carried out va
assignments on Israel's behalf. The three were repor
executed last night in a local prison. Three other
belonging to a pro-Communist guerilla movement
executed with them.
The most respected
in Jewish ftitWal
In the world
MIA. BCH.
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Not surprismg.it's River-
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reasors.
..:- .e e.er worked a t-
any of our people on com-
munity projects rang.ng from
fund-raising anves for Israel
to enhancing Jewisn education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors,you'd have an eve-
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we t^ve
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understanc 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
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world
M -S-21-S3
V21
The Largest Jewish Staff
in The World.
Can Grossberg. Preside-:
Andrew Fier. Vice PreS'de-:
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funera! D:rectors of
America.
Charles Salomon. V.ce
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.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Sajei Goiland
Jules Fischbem
Eiane Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg. Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph ass, -
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Friday, May gl, jjgg The, Jewish Fkaridiaar r Page3-A
[enew Memorandum of Understanding
ByJTA Services
lEBUSALEM Political cir-
.nnfirmed over the weekend
'SSthe United States*
M to renew the Memorandum
Understanding on strategic
'Sion between Israel and
rTjg which was suspended
, yen following Israel's ex-
M of civilian law to the
n Heights.
^ding to government
Secretary of State Alex-
f Haig sent Premier Mena-
D Begin a letter in which he
uoned the need to discuss the
wll of the memorandum.
-, said this should be one of
(topics to be discussed during
I forthcoming visit of Defense
iater Ariel Sharon to Wash-
Jon Sharon is to address the
C meeting of the United
TS Appeal national leader-
[conference next week and is
to meet with Ad-
itration officials then.
..jsident Reagan, himself, at a
lonalry televised press confer-
[ from the White House last
rsday night, indicated in re-
to questions that the
orandum will be im-
puted again" but he did not
i when. He said the memo-
idum had been "temporarily
suspended" and "we re-
dhavingtodo that."
iDept.Will
come Investigation
Washington The state
rtment declared that it has
nrs "cooperated fully with
(investigations" of Nazi war
inls living in the United
w and stressed it will
funuc to do so in the future.
nent deputy spokes-
lAlan Romberg, commenting
allegations on the CBS-TV
^Minutes" program that the
l Department had helped
Nazis into the U.S. after
War 11, and then sub-
witly covered up their pres-
i said that the Department
A "review our files to see
III they contain any rele-
I information." He did not
I "ho would be conducting
I review.
nberg stressed that the De-
*nt has always condemned
i atrocities and is "deeply
Wed at the presence of Nazi
i criminals illegally in the
^States."
opeans Boycott Council
QjIJJerusalem
Us None of the French
Archbishop Trifa
members of the Council of Eu-
rope's Political Commission
attended its session in Jerusalem
Tuesday. Unconfirmed reports
say the French government
privately advised the five French
members of the Commission that
their presence in Jerusalem at
this time "would be inappro-
priate."
Israel diplomatic sources say
that as far as they know, the
three Deputies and two Senators
did not attend for "personal or
political reasons."
Council sources in Strasbourg
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the French parlia-
mentarian's absence from the
Commission's session is due to
both personal and political rea-
sons. One of the deputies at least,
the sources said, might have
given in to the pressure of the
Arab countries which are op-
posed to holding the session in
Jerusalem.
Supreme Court Says 'No'
To Appeal by Trifa_________
WASHINGTON The Su
preme Court has refused to hear a
new appeal for retention of
citizenship by Archbishop
Valerian Trifa of Grass Lake,
Mich, who has been charged with
concealing his leadership role in
the fascist Rumanian Iron Guard
when he applied for U.S. citizen-
ship in 1957. The Iron Guard has
been blamed for mass murders of
Jews and Masons in Bucharest
during World War II. The court
issued the ruling with no com-
ment.
The effect of the Supreme
Court ruling is to uphold a federal
circuit court ruling that Trifa's
Hfe run the party
get the applause.
. iyour next banquet, reception, bar mitzvah.
rJo .he Marr.ott Hotel.
I [ II make statues of ice and create theme
IK'0 dcllghl KeeP ,he coffee cups ^
I "^faming dessert presentation. O
"e nave rooms for ^
P'" of ten or a grand
Ifoom for five hundred.
rjrw everything from
rjtofive-couri
J* dinners.
|,AI|youhaveto
r,ct>m.And -
P" throw,e ;
7" *"*" doa it. they do it ri&t.
^^^m1^Herl&Ra,urtOub
un n w. ufeM ko^ m,,*. at nut (jommmooo
action in 1980 of voluntarily re-
nouncing his citizenship in 1980
stands. The Immigration and
Naturalization Service is now ex-
pected to proceed with its re-
peatedly-delayed plans to start
deportation proceedings against
the primate of the Rumanian
Orthodox Episcopate of America.
Trifa has been fighting to re-
main in the United States since
1975._______
Israel Negotiates For
Nuclear Plant Purchase
JERUSALEM Energy
Minister Yitzhak Berman dis-
closed that Israel is negotiating
with several countries to pur-
chase a nuclear power plant. He
mentioned the U.S., Canada,
England. France and Belgium as
possible suppliers.
He said in an interview pub-
hshed in Yediot Achronot, that
because of the slump in the nu-
clear power market, manu-
facturers in many countries are
trying to persuade their govern-
ments to drop their objections to
the sale of nuclear plants to Is-
rael. Those objections arose from
Israeli refusal to sign the nuclear
non-proliferation treaty and its
refusal to allow international
inspection of its own nuclear faci-
lities.
Berman said he gave top prior-
ity to Israel's entry into the
"nuclear power era'.'
Costa Rica Decides to Return
Embassy to Site in Jerusalem
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Costa Rica has decided to
return its Embassy to Jerusalem. Formal word of this was
released in San Jose. This action came within days of the
inauguration of Costa Rica's new President, Luis Alberto
Monge. Moving his nation's Embassy back to Jerusalem
was one of the foreign policy planks in Monge's election
campaign platform.
COSTA RICA was among the countries which trans-
ferred their embassies from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv after
the United Nations condemned Israel's 1981 Jerusalem
Law which declared the city to be Israel's united capital.
Israel has officially welcomed Costa Rica's decision and
expressed the hope that other friendly states will follow
suit. In a statement, the Foreign Ministry pointed out
that the move "is not and cannot be interpreted as an un-
freindly act toward Arab states." President Yitzhak
Navon telephoned Monge to express Israel's appreciation
of Costa Rica's move.
Zaire's Decision to Renew Ties
Seen as Breakthrough
Rabbi Guilty
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Orthodox rabbi was found guilty
by a military court in Gaza of in-
citing Israeli soldiers to disobey
orders to dismantle a road block
erected outside of Yamit last
February by members of the
movement to halt the withdrawal
from Sinai. The court based its
verdict against Rabbi Yisrael
Ariel, the former rabbi of Yamit,
on a television newsreel film clip
showing him exhorting the
troops. Ariel will be sentenced at
a later date.
Continued from Page 1-A
that his nation was breaking re-
lations with Israel in a speech
before the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly two days before
the war began. Now Zaire re-
portedly feels that with the com-
pletion of Israel's withdrawal
from Sinai, the time is ripe to re-
establish ties with the Jewish
State.
WHILE VISITING Wash-
ington last December, Mobutu
announced that he was ready to
renew diplomatic ties with Israel
and would probably do so after
Israel's final withdrawal from
Sinai. Sharon met Mobutu dur-
ing a secret trip to Africa last
November and laid the ground-
work for the resumption of re-
lations between the two coun-
tries.
Presently more than 4,000 Is-
raeli experts are beleved to be
stationed in Black African na-
tions where dozens of Israeli
companies continue to operate in
spite of the absence of diplomatic
ties. In Zaire alone, some 300 Is-
raeli industrial and agricultural
experts as well as businessmen
and banking representatives are
already working in close harmony
with state-owned and private
firms.
Israel maintains diplomatic re-
lations with three African states
Malawi, Swaziland and Le-
soto. It also maintains unofficial
relations with the Ivory Coast,
Ghana, Togo, Central African
Republic, Kenya and Gabon. Is-
rael is represented in those coun-
tries by regular diplomats who
operate from the missions of
Denmark, Canada, Belgium and
Switzerland. Kecently Israel re-
sumed efforts to reinstitute some
kind of diplomatic representation
in countries such as Senegal,
Upper Volta, Cameroon, Zambia
and Zimbabwe.
VOTER
REGISTRATION
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new resident of Miami
Beach you may register to
vote in any City, County,
State or National Election
on Tuesdays between 9 AM
and 2 PMinour
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JEFFERSON
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OF MIAMI BEACH
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600 Crandon Boulevard, Key Biscayne Phone: 361-6451
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Ma^^mi^bi^S^m^^M'm.

America's Guttersnipes
The stunning revelation on Sunday night's "60
Minutes" that U.S. officials circumvented orders of
two World War II presidents and secretly brought
into the United States a bevy of alleged Nazi war
criminals leaves many questions to be answered.
Most important to us is how the direct orders to
the contrary of Presidents Roosevelt and Truman
were contravened. This disruption of the delegation
of powers under the United States Constitution is
more than frightening. It serves notice upon us all
that a nation and its integrity can literally be under-
mined and stolen from the people it has been or-
dained to represent.
There are many examples of this in history. The
most pertinent is the destruction of Germany's
democratic Weimar Republic by the bullies of Adolf
Hitler's earliest guttersnipe supporters. It is most
pertinent because those persons brought into the
United States were Hitler's heirs, if not indeed some
of those bullies, those gutternipes themselves. They
stole and destroyed the duly-constituted German
government.
What was behind the actions of the U.S. officials
who secretly brought them here? After all. the nation
had just waged and won a war against their likes.
Were these officials motivated to change the results
of that war?
* -
It seems to us that it is this pivotal question that
must be answered first and foremost. It is not the
criminals themselves who are on trial. They are not
simply another Orthodox Archbishop Valerian Trifa,
whose deportation appeal has just been turned down
by the Supreme Court.
It is the American officials who are on trial. They
must be unmasked and punished. They are Ameri-
ca's bullies of tomorrow, America's guttersnipes.

A Professional's Reward
Miriam Zatinsky is a longtime social worker. Her
professional and academic credentials are of the
highest order, including a graduate degree from the -
Columbia University Sehool of Social Work.
Zatinsky began her career as director of group
services for the YM-YWH A and then as director of
the South Beach Activity Center of the Jewish Com-
munity Center here. Before that, she was a social
worker dealing mainly with senior citizens.
Since January of this year, Zatinsky has been act-
ing director of the Jewish Cbmrmrnity Centers of
South Florida. Only last month, she was named
executive director.
Zatinsky's achievement is heart-warming. It is a
model of career development in the cause of com-
munity service. But it is the sort of model that has
not always been so gratifyingly rewarded
In Zatinsky's case it is. Not only does her achieve-
ment show a steady progression of accomplishment
as she worked her way up through the ranks of her
professional commitment. But we are, ourselves, es-
pecially gratified because it is the story of success of
a native Miamian. Such executive posts more often
than not go to professionals from outside the com-
munity. After all, Miami's JCC, a Federation agency
is a large operation with a multi-million dollar bud-
get
Zatinsky s appointment fulfills the promise of the
presentation to her in 1976 of the Regional Leader-
ship Award from the National Council on Aging. To
her fellow-professionals, and to other women with
similar credentials, she now serves as an inspiration
for their own future accomplishment.
Jfewish Floridian
Omen aa* PLAWT-ItO St U St. Una fW 131M
P O hi 01W7X M Flanaa M101
rmZOKSHOCHBT LEOMI.NDUN
J"
SCZA.VNESHOCHET
Ea
Literary Heroes for Jews to Met
PERHAPS half a dozen
columns back, perhaps a handful
more, I wrote a piece about the
100th anniversary of the birth of
the Irish noveusi, James Joyce,
which is being celebrated this
year. In that piece. I made some
observations about Joyce's ob-
session with the Jews.
In particular, beyond his per-
sonal friendships with Jews and
even Jewish lovers, there was
Joyce's crowning glory, the
heroic urban bumpkin, Leopold
Bloom, in his novel. "Ulysses."
whose legendary birthday in the
year 1904 will be marked
throughout the academic and
theatre worlds next month on
June 16.
BUT ALL of this concern with
Joyce, accelerated by the im-
pending Bloomsday in a mes-
sianic Bloomusalem over-
shadows yet another 100th birth-
day. The English critic, novelist
and publisher. Virginia Woolf.
was also born in 1882 and died
in the same year that Joyce died.
1941.
The parallel ends there. Joyce
was the victim of a surgeon's
knife wielded with less than skil-
ful elegance, something the
medical student. Buck Mulligan,
would surely have a deft riposte
for in "Ulysses;" Virginia Woolf
committed her troubled soul to
the waters of the River Ouse as
fighters and bombers of the Hk-
ler hordes began their runs on
London with increasing fre-
quency.
In literary matters, the parallel
between them is far richer and
more meaningful than mere coin-
cidence of birth and death dates
Both had extraordinary skills in
the interior monologue, in poly-
phonic prose, and in exploration
of the conscious and subcon-
scious limits of the simultaneous
experience.
BUT IF Joyce's life and works
showed an obsession with Jews.
Virginia Woolf s did not. except
for the only occasional and peri-
pheral anecdote or personality of
her Bloomsburv years as doyen
of that arty section of London
Indeed Woolf. nee Stephen, mar-
ried one of those peripheral Jew-
ish personalities. Leonard Woolf.
who was then a British civil
servant just returned from duty
rPlHS. KflR
iWUlL UPSET NLNK
RandOa^y Mar
m Ceylon.
who had been :hefW ri
Girl The J^AjM
background was such iL J
trospect one wonders !
-rd Woolf car* to fl
guiia Stephen to marry h
how su CS. J53J;
when Virginia first broughti
prospective Jew,* J?
borne to dinner.
Important scholarship j,
wanting in this area of stu
though Virginia Stem
capacity for suffering ftjl
attempt at suicide was u|
eight or nine-vear-okl tykei
Leonard V\ oolf i ^run,
capacity to suffer it in her |
us something about this un
marital choice of latter-]
Goethe elective affinities
WHAT WAS it in h ,
caused her to opt out of a i
tionship with Lytton Stri
and into a life with Lea,
Woolf. already then a devj
Socialist ideologue0
Furthermore. anti-Sen,
among British lnteUectuabj
no less insidious than it is to
and so the marriage still seen
odd one for to people of l
completely disparate worlds,]
patient though one may
been and ardent nursemud|
other. hspeciaiiy tor two |
who would later number j.
their friends and frequent.
end-long guests one T.S.
who. in his After StrangeG
I1925i. parrots Wagner on]
cultural inferiority of the Je
Nor do we get even the i
est shred of a hint in
Woolf es long and
multi-volume autobio
written and completed long I
his wife s death, as to thei
of the presumable love affair|
finally bound them. And
the "fact that the
Bloomsburv bunch must
have found his exotic Ju
Continued on Page 13-Al
MD Offers Plea for Nuclear Freeze
njnjarnirnnri rates aocai A/oat cm* > so. t tmh-im oo. i*<
raws MSSS frm Friday aae* auaO> (13 auaatS3 SO. oat of loam, country, upon raauaai
Friday. May 21.1962 28iYAR7a
Volume 55---------------------------------------^iE^-
Numbar21
By DR. JAY KERZNER
People are becoming in-
creasingly concerned about the
threat posed by nuclear weapons
to human life and to the very
survival of civilization. From the
mainstream of American society
there is a rising groundswell of
protest against the spiralling nu-
clear anna race. More than a mil-
lion people have signed petitions
urging that the United States
and the Soviet Union agree to a
freeze on nuclear weapons.
Resolutions have been passed in
town meetings, city councils, and
state legislatures all across the
country urging a nuclear
weapons freeze, and recently a
freeze resolution was introduced
in the United States Congress.
Religious leaden of all faiths
have played a major role in
stimulating concern about nu-
clear weapons. Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, and Archbishop John
Roach, president of the Catholic
Bishops, have called the ra trios r
arms race "the central moral is-
sue of our day." The UAHC
resolution of December, 1961
condemns the proliferation of nu-
clear weapons and calls for reduc-
tion of existing nuclear stock
LOOKING AT nuclear
weapons from a moral and re-
ligious perspective brings into
focus what should be the overrid-
life. Overriding in th sense that
of defense
and
Dr. Jay Kertner is a Hollywood, Flo. cardiologist,
clinical associate professor of cardiology at the Vm
sity of Miami School of Medicine, and a member o
national board of directors of Physicians for Social^
sponsibility. He is a member of the CommunityI
tions Committee of the South Broward Jewish n
tion and co-chairman of the Social Action Committee]
Temple Sole I in Hollywood
the international balance of
power. It is a call for humanism
and bring to mind the words of
Alber Einstein and Bertrand
Russell in calling for a halt to the
nuclear arms race: "We appeal as
human beings to human beings.
Remember your humanity and
forget the rest.''
Jewish religious teaching is re-
plete with paaaagea that place the
highest value on peace and the
sanctity of human life: "Grant as
peace, thy moat precious gift, O
thou eternal source of peace."
(Numbers 6:24). "Nation shall
not lift up sword against nation,
neither shall they learn war any-
more." (Isaiah 2:2, 4; 11:9).
From rabbinical writing on an-
cient Jewish law: "Every indivi-
dual is of infinite value ... ac-
cordingly, it is forbidden
deliberately to sacrifice one
human being even in order to
save thereby 100 or 1.000.000
others."
This passage certainly relates
to the issue of conducting a
"limited" nuclear war for strate-
gic purposes, or to the neutron
bomb which maximizes the kill-
ing of people and minimises
propsst* destruction, or to the
concept of nuclear
which holds populationi 1
against each other (the
mutual assured
tion-MAD'
TRADITIONAL jjj
ing sbout the uriderpn
the sick, and the elderly
concern about the diver
money and manpower iwiji
human and soosl Deeds
weapons product** W
the MX missile program w
than the combined cost
child nutrition P"rfm'1
caid and the alcohol, drug'
and mental tea/-* P"*^
of which have been cut n
federal budget
But probably the
portent contribution fromi
ishr^rspecuve^^
tween the Naa <*" J
nuclear holocaust. This r
discussed etoquendy
Paar an intermix"*
aiid concentration camp*
afhis book "Of Blood JdJ
in which g-L?
aaems poised for (iei.
ItisastfanAuschwrtj*
takm bold of maafcu*
*****


""*..... *
I
*"*w<&J$firf
M1 IMV
Frjday. May 1, \9SZ/ The Jewish Florjdian Page 6;A
.-.-.fti ..lift, ;',i)irP "fZi'-TfTif.-.nPvu___iVr v;i:
G.n.,11 Rgn. I mean President Thetcner. no, I mean Mrt Galtkri
i Pr*kN"1.' do0"' kBOW wneltiec I'm coming or going any more BeeW
Sotheby's Offers Sale
Of Fine Judaica
Inewyork- (JTA) -
heby's New York has
ounced that, for the
time, it will offer in a
tale sale fine Judaica
Irks of art as well as
oksand manuscrips.
June 2 to 3 sale, at the
is York Avenue Galleries,
i a portfolio of 48 original
from Arthur Szyk's
ah; a highly unusual 19th
silver gilt miniature set
nple fittings, modeled after
in the Temple in Jerusa-
and a rare emissary
at signed by two leading
I century Hasidic rabbis, the
bi of Apt and the Rabbi of
j Weinatein. head of Sothe-
i Judaica Works of Art de-
Bent, said this is probably
| only document in existence
1 by the two rabbis whose
urn are considered by
J to be a blessing.
EINSTEIN said that be-
i of "the rich selection of
rial offered in a wide range
foe. this sale provides a rare
Jartunity for both new and es-
phed collectors of Judaica."
i said the Judaica material
important letters and
*nta relating to North
wean Jewry and rare docu-
P pertaining to European
m history. Much of the
-"in material was written
ng Jewish men and worn-
ptheir time.
pastern said the letters give
^" glimpse into little-
I aspects of North Ameri-
IJewish history. Represented
wen famous Jews as Rebecca
R Judah Benjamin, attorney
"< the Confederacy; and
1 Hart, one of the founders
* New York Stock Ex-
lS"of Apt and Ruhzin,
ir)5' *" American collec-
IT8 poignant time in
mstory and tells much
la*?l"**0* of European
'"Ihow they were some-
times able to help one another,
Weinstein said.
In Lisa, Prussia, in 1825, 25
leading Jews were accused of
setting a fire in the Christian
section of Lisa and imprisoned.
To raise funds for their release,
Isaac Aryeh Horowitz, a son of
one of these imprisoned, was sent
to other Jewish communities and
to the Middle East.
With him he carried the Apt-
Ruhzin document. At each of his
stops, the raabi of the community
would provide help and sign the
Emissary Document.
A very unusual American
ketubah, written in both Hebrew
and English, will be offered for
$35,000 to $40,000. This marriage
contract, from Charleston, S.C.,
describes the dowry payment and
notes that the marriage was
scheduled for the 73rd year of
American's independence.
FOR CANADIAN collectors,
there is a printed document of
apprenticeship, dated 1778,
which binds a child, Barnett
Hart, to the merchant Samuel
Judah, in Montreal, one of the
earliest examples of Canadian
Judaica in existence. It is listed
for sale at $10,000 to $11,000.
Also on sale will be the small-
est Hebrew manuscript ever
written. About 30 pages, this
tiny work measures a quarter of
an inch wide and five-eighths of
an inch high, priced at $12,000 to
$15,000.
The Szyk gouaches are from
his daughter's collection. Each
gouache is about four bv six
inches. The 48 gouaches are
expected to bring about $175,000.
Weinstein said one of the most
attractive items is an 18th cen-
tury sampler done by an Ameri-
can Jewish girl, Elizabeth Judah,
in 1771, when she was eight years
old. The square red and green
sampler on a linen ground has
embroidered on it in English the
Ten Commandments in rhyme. It
is expected to be offered at $3,000
to $6,000.
[Yiddish (With Oxford Accent)
'M Be Offered in August Course
KJ^CESAMUELSON
Kir
UrL? 0xford *!*
ELtS?^ Program to be
kT> the Oxford center for
ETjj Hebre* studies
r^vrfPatterBon.fhefav
ft^-nonth court*, to be
CJ to August, ia being
FSBfasS
Center said. .
It will be led by specialists
drawn to Oxford by the valuable
collection of 19th century Yiddish
volumes housed in the universi-
ty's Bodleian Library. About 40
students are expected to take
part in the summer course, whose
academic staff wfll include Prof
Eugene Orenstein of McGill Uni-
versity, Montreal; Columbia
University's Elinor RoUm
non-Jewish spedalkrt in Yiddish;
andKaU.
To Dry Bones
We Won't Leave Judea AgainBegin

'.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Human bones, which Israel's
chief rabbis claim are the remains
of Bar Kochba's warriors who
died in the revolt against Rome
nearly 1,900 years ago, were
buried in the Judean hills in a
solemn ceremony attended by
President Yitzhak Navon,
Premier Menachem Begin and
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Ooren. The bones, in four flag-
draped coffins, were borned to a
hillside grave by officers rep-
resenting all branches of the
armed services.
Earlier, as the party of dis-
tinguished mourners alighted
from their helicopter, they were
confronted by a group of
demonstrators garbed in Roman
togas and helmets, carrying
spears and placards protesting
the ceremony as a waste of
money. It cost over $2 million.
Police promptly tore up the plac-
ards and hustled the group away.
But their message got through
and the incident was broadcast in
Israel and abroad.
The bones have been a source
of controversy since their dis-
covery in 1961. Although the
Chief Rabbinate certified that
they were the remains of some
215 Israelite warriors who died in
suicidal resistance to the Roman
Legions, there is no scientific evi-
dence to indicate the age of the
bones or to determine conclusive-
ly whether they belonged to men,
women or children.
Nevertheless, Begin appeared
to take the rabbinical claim
seriously. After the army's chief
chaplain recited the prayer for
the dead and the coffins were
lowered into the grave, the
Premier, addressing the bones,
declared: "We must tell you, our
mighty forefathers, that we have
returned (to Judaea) and will not
leave."
Anti-Israel Demonstration in Bonn
BONN (JTA) An anti-Israel mass demonstration
organized by the local office of the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the West German Communist Party
drew about 4,000 people here Saturday. They carried anti-
Israel slogans and blown-up photographs of PLO chief
Yasir Arafat.
ET MORE IMMEDIATE
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UNrVERSaTY*/"
EBINBUM
MazelTov
While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh, it
wouldn't be unusual to hear "Shalom aleichem" uttered in the same breath as
"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 Scotland
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 worthyspirit at any toast,
whether you say, "Cheers, Laddie!" or simply, "UOutyim!"
]&R It whispers.
,nrfSton<^3eoeftWrtT.C1t*2nwPd(anglly>Co>p..NV


Without Tears
An Anniversary View of Roosevelt's Presidency
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M
20b\OOO at Rally
Friday, May 21,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Solidarity With Soviet Jewry
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
grobtem of Soviet sponsored anti-
Semitism. She said that this is
illegal, immoral and unaccepta-
ble to people aU over the world
and that the US. will not remain
indifferent. She said the Ad-
ministration will continue to
,the United Nations for Pk out n behalf of Jewish
1th annual Solidarity ?lltU?1, freedo"1 d security of Police their religion freely." he
11th annuM CKiuuariiy Soviet Jews. "And God wUl bless said' but 1981. fewer than
our undertaking," she declared.
e 200,000 persons
lied here at Dag Ham-
rskjold
m
across
Conference on Soviet Jewry, said
that the number of Jews now per-
mitted to leave the Soviet Union
is at the lowest level in 10 years.
"More than 500,000 Jews have
indicated their desire to leave the
Union so that they
can
Sunday for Soviet Jewry.
Under clear blue skies, the
was qreceded with a march
Fifth Avenue where thou-
0f persons, demonstrating
. support and concern for the
ght of Soviet Jewry, displayed
^rs with names and pictures
(Soviet Jewish refuseniks.
At the rally in Dag Ham-
skiold Plaza, speaker after
iker stressed the increasing
fxy of the Soviet Jewry is-
which according to United
i Ambassador to the UN,
ie Kirkpatrick, "has grown
icreasingly desperate."
KIRKPATRICK, one of many
litical figures and noted digni-
to address the rally, said
United States Administra-
will "not acquiesce" to the
riorating conditions Soviet
is have been subjected to. She
that there is a continuing
ck on Soviet Jewish "cultural
linguistic rights," and the
of the right to emigrate,
i the ambassador said was a
iversal human right granted
ough the Helsinki accords.
Kirkpatrick, speaking to a "sea
I posters" which the marchers
played prominently through-
the afternoon, noted the
Israels Ambassador to the
United States, Moshe Arens said
that while the door to emigration
has virtually been closed and the
exodus of Soviet Jews from the
USSR has diminished to a
trickle, this has not stopped the
Jewish community's desire to
emigrate.
OTHER SPEAKERS also said
the United States should con-
tinue to raise the issue of Soviet
Jewry in all bilateral discussions
with the Soviet Union. Sen. Al-
fonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.) said it
will "take hard economic pres-
sure ... not empty rhetoric ... to
end the religious genocide
presently being waged by the
Kremlin."
State Attorney General Robert
Abrams, former chairman of the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, the rally's or-
ganizer, said "We will never re-
lent at expressing our rage at
anti-Semitism in Russia." He,
too, stressed that the United
States should press the issue of
Soviet Jewry in all discussions of
bilateral issues between the U.S.
and Russia.
Dr. Seymour Lachman, chair
man of the Greater New York
Be Proud of Lobby Label,
Packwood Tell Jewish Audience
bly upset" by the imposition
[martial law in Poland; little
ism when Americans of
ek descent gave their views
the Turkish invasion of
us; or when Americans of
descent opposed the
of the Crown of St. Ste-
i to Hungary. "Love of your
i, tradition, history, is Amer-
Packwood declared.
pe Oregon legislator, who led
J fight against the sale of
|WACS reconnaissance aircraft
I other arms to Saudi Arabia
year, said he grew up in
nd and knew no Jews until
went to law school at New
i university.
He said he has been committed
to Israel since he went there after
his election to the Senate in 1966.
He stressed that this commit-
ment "will not change" regard-
less of the "vagaries of domestic
politics" or whether Israel is pop-
ular or unpopular at any particu-
lar time.
PACKWOOD praised AIPAC
for alerting members of Congress
to issues and providing them
with needed information. But he
stressed that "The most effective
lobbying is done at the grass
roots" by the people from the
area served by a Senator or Rep-
resentative.
Some 1,000 delegates from
across the country ended the two-
day conference by visiting their
Senators or Representatives.
THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND FAMILY
OF GREATER MIAMI
VICTORIA ADOUTH
4 ^ 3&m*mAm&t* &*m*4
9.500 Jews were allowed to emi-
grate, compared to the more than
51,000 who left in 1979. This rep-
resents a virtual halt in emigra-
tion." He predicted that at the
current rate, no more than 3,500
Jews would leave the Soviet
Union in 1982.
SOME OF the posters at the
rally read, "Let Soviet Jews emi-
grate," "Solidarity with Soviet
Jews," and "Open the gates to
Soviet Jewry." There also ap-
peared to be greater expression
on behalf of the plight of
Ethiopia's Jews, the Falashas. A
poster reading, "The Falasha
Jews need you too," and another
saying "All Jews are brothers,
save the Falashas," were dis-
played during the march along
Fifth Avenue.
The marchers were led, in what
has become a traditional part of
the Solidarity Sunday rally, by a
group wearing prison uniforms to
represent Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience in Soviet prisons and
labor camps. They carried
posters with the names and pic-
tures of prominent refuseniks
such as Anatoly Shcharansky
and Ida Nudel.
Mayor Edward Koch accused
the Soviet Union of being a
"monstrous, barbaric state now
engaged in cultural genocide
against the Jewish people." He
also denounced the United Na-
tions as an institution which is "a
monument to hypocrisy."
A LETTER by President
Reagan, that was read at the
rally, expressed "my deep con-
cern" about the plight of Soviet
Jewry and said the actions of the
Soviet Union are "an affront to
all of us who cherish individual
liberty."_______________________


Ronald Fisher of Miami, a senior at Brandeis University in
Waltham, Mass., accepts the Harry, Joseph and Ida Stein Me-
morial Award from Brandeis President Marver H. Bernstein.
The Stein Award is presented annually to the outstanding stu-
dent-athlete at Brandeis. Fisher excelled as captain of the
tennis team and is a Dean's List student. He also is one of only
four winners in the country of a seven-year, full tuition, room
and board scholarship and stipend to Baylor College of
Medicine's PhD and MD program.
Commodities Rise
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
nine percent rise in the price of
fuel and basic commodities took
effect last week. The Finance
Ministry said the increases were
necessary to avoid fuel subsidies
and higher subsidies for food.
They are expected to raise the
consumer price index by 1.6 per-
cent during May and June.
Public transportation prices
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
will go up by 25 percent, beginn-
ing May 16 and similar increases
axe expected in the price of postal
and telephone services. The fuel
price rise is expected to increase
electric utility bills by six per-
cent. The Energy Ministry said
today that the higher price of fuel
reflected the 10 percent devalua-
tion of the Shekel relative to the
U.S. dollar in mid-March.
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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, May 21.1982
Filling in Background
Begin Says PLO Violated Ceasefire
By DAVID LANDAU
HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin, who has declared
the ceasefire across the Le-
banese border to be null
and void, has told his
Cabinet that it was not
Israel but the Palestinian
terrorists who ended it.
He said the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization viewed the
ceasefire as an invitation to
attack Jews from any quarter ex-
cept from southern Lebanon.
Israel, he said, would not agree
by any means to this "arbitrary
and distorting" interpretation.
BEGIN PRAISED Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan for his
remarks in radio and press inter-
views over the weekend suggest-
ing that if Israel responds to PLO
attacks, it should be with the
massive use of force. According
to Begin, it was Eitan s duty to
explain the real situation to the
Israeli people.
Eitan and Egin himself came
under fire from the opposition
Labor Party over what the latter
claimed to be war talk." Labor
members of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee clashed with Begin
last Thursday when the Premier
declared that the ceasefire was
null and void and warned that the
PLO would not be allowed to
shed Jewish blood with impunity.
Labor spokesmen also accused
Eitan of contributing to war fever
by discussing military plans in
public. The Labor it ies were
aroused by Eiton"s disclosure
that Israel has been massing
troops along the Lebanese border
and his insistence that the Israeli
response to terrorist activities
must be on a massive scale and
not limited to relatively small re-
taliatory actions as in the recent
past.
THEY ALSO wanted to know
why Begin is raising the issue of
the PLO interpretation of the
ceasefire at this time when, as
former Premier Yitzak Rabin ob-
served at the Knesset committee
meeting, the differences of inter-
pretation were known all along.
Begin retorted that the new ele-
ment is that the PLO is acting
according to its interpretation.
He said that Israel's view is
that the cessation of hostilities
across the Lebanese border,
worked out last July with the
help of U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib, applies to all borders and
to Israeli diplomatic installations
and personnel abroad. Begin
claimed that the U.S. agrees with
Israel's interpretation.
Other Labor MKs and
Avraham Melamed of the Na-
tional Religious Party, a coalition
partner, counselled against any
large-scale response by Israel's
armed forces lest the country be-
come embroiled in war. Yossi
Sand of the Labor Party charged
that "certain circles" in the go-
vernment actually want war,
which Begin hotly denied.
EITAN TOLD the media that
"the terrorists can be weakened
sericusly only by a military
action, not political action. The
said Israel has spent "billions of
dollars" building up an "unusual
system" to counter terrorist ac-
tivity and should be allowed to
use it.
He hinted that he had in mind
an Israeli response that would in-
clude a direct attack on Beirut or
ground action to completely des-
troy Palestinian artillerly in Le-
banon. According to Eitan, the
knowledge that such force could
be brought to bear might deter
terrorist activity.
In a television interview last
Friday night, Rabin, himself a
former Chief of Staff, said Israeli
army action inside Lebanon, re-
gardless of its size, would not
destroy the PLO and would not
give the Israel-backed Christian
forces control of Lebanon.
EITAN disclosed, in another
radio interview, that the PLO
launched rockets into Israel from
Jordanian territory on five occa-
sions but none hit their target.
He denied a PLO claim that its
retaliatory rocket attacks on
towns in northern Israel, follow-
ing Israeli air raids over Lebanon
last week, were deliberately in-
tended not to cause casualties or
damage and thereby demonstra-
ted restraint. Eitan said Israel
escaped casualties because the
PLO rockets were poorly aimed.
OPEC Revenue May
DeclineBut Arab
Power Stays Steady
NEW YORK A lead
ing economist has
cautioned that the decline
in OPEC's revenue surplus
resulting from falling oil
sales and prices was not
likely to lead to a decline in
Arab political influence.
Dr. Peter B. Kenen. Walker
Professor of Economics and In-
ternational Finance at Princeton
University, said also that while
the security of the Persian Gulf
was critically important to the
West in the short run "and we
have not done enough to protect
it" it might become less im-
portant in the long run because of
the West'-s diminishing de-
pendence on OPEC oil.
Prof. Kenen made his remarks
at a session of the American Jew-
ish Committees annual meeting
here.
OPEC'S POLITICAL in-
fluence. Prof. Kenen maintained,
has never stemmed primarily
from OPEC-nation revenue sur-
pluses, which, he pointed out. are
used mainly for investment pur-
poses. Rather, he contended.
"Arab countries have become in-
fluential in Washington because
they can place enormous con-
tracts with key companies and
buy enormous quantities of
goods and services.
"Arab nations have gained
political leverage, not because
they have had surplus revenues
to invest, but because they can
refuse to buy our goods."
Discussing the international oil
supply, Prof. Kenen said that
energy analysts now expected
OPEC to supply a "diminishing
fraction of the world's ofl for the
rest of the decade," whereas, he
noted, "projections made a few
Thy'rt |ut passing through. They've all connected to coal'
Bonn Urged to Recognize PLO
years ago saw the world bumping
against shortages because the
demand for OPEC oil would ex-
ceed the supply."
"Ten years ago." continued
Prof. Kenen. "it seemed im-
possible for the world to do with-
out Saudi oil. It is no longer in-
conceivable, and consequently,
the security of the Persian Gulf
may become less important to the
West than it is now."
KENEN ASSERTED also
that the United States should
distinguish between "the import-
ance of Saudi Arabia to the
security of oil supplies and its
utter irrelevance to our defense of
those supplies,' adding:
"It is one thing to say that we
must protect Saudi Arabia
against internal and external
threats, but it is another to in-
crease our strategic dependence
on Saudi Arabia's ability to de-
fend itself."
Turning to oil prices, Kenen
urged that the prices of gasoline,
heating oil, and other petroleum
products not be allowed to de-
cline sharply since this could
result in a slackening of con-
servation efforts.
HOWEVER, he cautioned, he
was not recommending "collu-
ding with OPEC to keep their
prices high," but rather that the
governments of oil-consuming
nations impose taxes "that would
keep consumer prices high while
helping to depress producer
prices further."
Kenen also urged the United
States to continue filling the
Strategic Petroleum Reserve to
deal with unforeseen crises.
"Encouraging Saudi Arabia
and other OPEC countries to in-
crease their capacity," he
stressed, "is an uncertain and
costly way to enhance our own
security."
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN-(JTA) The West
German government is coming
under increasing diplomatic
pressure to emulate East Ger-
many's recognition of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization and
threats of violence from Arab
terrorists and German urban
guerrilla groups if it does not,
diplomats here said-
Security measures have been
tightened because it is feared
that both elements might cooper-
ate in terrorist attacks before or
during President Reagan's visit
to West Germany next month.
Last month the East Gen
Democratic Republic exu
recognition to the PLO on tl
ambassadorial level. The PU
has since launched a campaimti
nave Bonn reverse its
standing policy of noni
tion as long as the PLO i
committed to Israel's destn
tion.
West German analysts say t
opening of a PLO embassy
East Berlin has already
problems for Bonn. It finds in
lagging behind the East Ge
diplomatically. especially
Third World countries.
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Friday, May 21,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page S-A
S Will Change Policy on Aid to Emigre Soviets
luyYITZHAKRABI
EWYORK-(JTA)-
Lel Kotlowitz, head of
[immigration and ab-
Won department of the
bh Agency, told the
E Telegraphic Agency
C hopes HIAS would
its decision of two
igo to end its experi-
threemonth agree-
with the Jewish
v to refrain from aid-
ioviet Jewish dropouts
-is they have first de-
frelatives in a Western
ta-
upe that HI AS' decision is
d and I hope that it would
_vsed soon," Kotlowitz said
Interview here at the Jewish
headquarters. He said
; his present U.S. tour
he will meet with various Jewish
leaders, among them HI AS offi-
cials, and discuss with them the
issue of Soviet Jewish emigration
and aliya to Israel in view of
HIAa 8 decision.
HIAS. in its decision two
weeks ago, noted that the experi-
ment had failed in its objective of
securing increased aliya to Israel
The HIAS board therefore
decided to accept the recommen-
dation of its executive committee
to return to the traditional policy
of aiding all Soviet Jews who
upon arriving in Vienna opt to go
to countries other than Israel.
Kotlowitz noted that prepara-
tions are now underway for the
Brussels Third International
Conference on Soviet Jews
scheduled to open October 24 in
Paris where representatives of
major Jewish and non-Jewish or-
ganizations will meet to discuss
ways to aid Soviet Jews. He said
that Premier Menachem Begin
and Labor Party leader Shimon
reres also expected to attend the
conclave.
Rm ?""*, the hPe that the
Brussels Conferences impact will
result in increased Soviet Jewish
emigrat.on and aliya to Israel,
Kotlowitz said: "We hope that
HIAS would realize the impor-
tance of aliya and will be a
positive participant in the Brus-
sels Conference. It is important
that at least until the Conference,
the Jewish people and the gov-
ernment of Israel should be
united on the issue of Soviet
Jews, in order to achieve the
highest number of Soviet Jewish
immigrants and olim to Israel."
"MY HOPE is," Kotlowitz
continued, "that in the final ana-
lysis it will be the good of the
Jewish people and Israel that
three-month trial period set by
HIAS. "The least we can ask for
now is that the trial period should
continue up to and including the
Brussels Conference. After the
Conference the matter could be
given a new meaningful consider-
ation in the light of the experi-
ence gained."
Kotlowitz said that increased
aliya by Soviet Jews will "bring
in its wake the possibility that
the gates of Russia would open
again to Jewish emigration. Emi-
gration from Russia and aliya
really go together. They are in-
terlocked."
Grand Rabbi A ttends
Sephardic Center Ceremony
Inaugurates Paris Facility
PARIS (JTA) A Sephardic Center housing two
synagogues, a library, meeting halls and a cultural center
was inaugurated here last week in the presence of French
Chief Rabbi Rene Sirat, Israeli Ambassador Meir Rosenne
and French political figures.
THE CENTER, which was named Rambam, will
host study groups devoted to Spanish Jewish traditions
would guide HIAS in reaching its and organize lectures and courses on this subject.
unal decision. ,
Arnrji ... u The new Center was built through private donations
Jewish aXcJ?neSd to! but also with the helP of the Paris Municipality.
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}


PagelO-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. May 21. 1982
The Begin Blunt/ess
Why Israel Sells Weapons to a Determined Enemy
London Chronicle Feature
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is rather
blunt in describing the
Ayatollah Khomeini and
the Islamic revolutionary
regime in Iran. They have
"reintroduced the darkness
of the Middle Ages into our
times," he declared the
other day.
Khomeini and his associates,
on the other hand, have consis-
tently railed against the "Zionist
Satan" in Israel. Their support
for the PLO. which today occu-
pies the former Israeli embassy in
Teheran, has been total.
YET REPORTS persist that
Israel is quietly selling Iran some
badly-needed military equip-
ment. Interviews with
authoritative U.S. and Israeli
sources in recent weeks have con-
firmed these reports, although
the scope of the sales is con-
siderably smaller than depicted
in the press.
But the question still begs to
be asked and answered: why
would Israel sell even modest
amounts of military equipment to
the rabidly hostile crowd that
currently rules Iran? The other
side of that question, of course, is
why the Iranians are willing to
deal with "the Satan." The
answer to this second question is
simple: the Iranians are des-
perate because of their war with
Iraq.
There are several motivating
factors behind the Israeli policy.
For one thing, the United
States itself has quietly given Is-
rael the green light to sell
weapons and spare parts to Iran,
despite the official denials com-
ing from the State Department.
Israeli sources have made it clear
that they would have stopped the
sales a long time ago if Washing-
ton had so demanded.
BOTH ISRAEL and the
United States recognize that
Khomeini and his ilk are not go-
ing to be around forever. They
are looking down the road to a
post-Khomeini Iran. Most
Iranian-watchers suspect that
the upcoming power struggle
which, in effect, has already be-
gun will pit pro-Soviet Com-
munists against their anti-Com-
munist counterparts. It is in the
West's interest to try to make
certain that the Soviet Union
Ayatollah Khomeini
does not obtains solid foothold in
Iran something the Kremlin
has long sought.
The Israelis are not alone in
covertly supplying arms to Iran.
France, Britain and several other
countries in Western Europe are
playing the same game, although
their names surface much less
frequently in the news media.
And now even the U.S., itself,
has joined the sales force.
To a certain degree, all of these
countries are, of course, also
motivated by the financial profits
reaped from such sales. The
Iranians, in the midst of a tough
war with Iraq, are willing to pay
top dollar for arms and spare
parts. But the money factors
alone does not explain the often
convoluted reasoning behing the
transactions certainly not
from the Israeli point of view.
Under the Shah. Israel had es-
tablished a close, friendly rela-
tionship with the Iranians. Some
of their top military officers re-
ceived Israeli training. Personal
ties between Israeli and Iranian
soldiers had been formed. Many
of those Iranian officers who, of
course, also received extensive
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U.S. training, were executed after
the Shahs ouster. But some of
them managed to survive the
revolution.
ACCORDING to reliable
sources, there are still some pro-
fessional Iranian officers in im-
portant positions today who are
considered sympathetic to the
West, fearful of the Soviets and
their ambitions for Iran.
By selling military equipment
to Iran. Israel and other Western
European countries are presuma-
bly trying to strengthen these
pro-Western circles. It is useful
for the West to retain some con-
tact with them.
Israel is also worried about the
fate of the approximately 40.000
Jews still in Iran. They, in effect,
are being held hostage. While
U.S. and Israeli sources deny
that the Iranians ever directly
threatened to punish the Jews if
Israel did not sell weapons to
Iran, such a fear is always upper-
most on Israeli minds. As a re-
sult, the U.S. Government was
reluctant to demand that Israel
cease all sales to Iran.
Authoritative military observers
here in Washington do not be-
lieve that the Israeli sales to Iran
were all that significant in turn-
ing the tide of the war against
Iraq.
For propaganda purposes.
Iraq's supporters in the Arab
world have tried to promote the
Israeli-Iranian connection to dis-
credit the Teheran regime. But
what is clear is that Israeli
strategic thinkers have long
recognized the Israeli interest in
seeing Iraq bogged down in a no-
win conflict which would drain its
oil-rich resources. Some
authorities have estimated that
the Iraqis recently have been los-
ing about SI billion a week
money that otherwise could go to
finance a battle against Israel.
THE FACT remains that Iraq
has participated in wars against
Israel. The Iranians, who are
Moslem but not Arab, have never
actually fought against Israel.
Thus, there appears to be a
strong Israeli interest in seeing
the I ran-Iraq war drag on. sap-
ping to be a strength of both
countries for a long time to come
U.S. and Israeli officials do not
see eye-to-eye on all the geo-
political nuances of the war be-
tween Baghdad and Teheran.
While the United States and Iraq
do not even maintain formal
diplomatic relations they
merely have third country In-
terest Sections in each others
capitals Washington recently
has again sent some political
overtures to Baghdad.
The Iraqis, for example, were
removed from the State Depart-
ment's list of countries support-
ing international terrorism. This
has paved the way for a U.S. sale
of six to 12 L100 transport air-
craft to Iraq the civilian ver-
sion of the C130 military trans-
port. Israel and its supporters on
Cap.tolHfllare^o^
to any such sales. fS
Iraqis will be ableTf
Piweaforrniliurvp^1
. US officials, whife i
ng Israeli wlL
acknowledged tWX,
motivation behind
pecuniary. M was the
US. deosKw to becoo,,
n suppber. as w*U. n,
live transaction for Led,
related subcontractor?1
Commerce Depart^'
fore was the primary fJ
mgforthesakT^
YET WHILE wMh
Jerusalem may disainw
elements of the bigger
picture in the Persian Gu
recognize that hi
politics are not alwsysi
simple. There are cornel
factors involved. The US
Israel have similar but
ways totally identical inu
Sensitive IS. and Is
cials insist that both
must be careful in trying I
demand each other's proU
coordinating their tsc
strategy as much as possil
the top level of the 1
ministration, there i
standing for Israels i
ment. Lesser officials.
hostile to Israel, are ready I
Israeli arms sales to Irani
weapon to promote anti-ll
feelings. And the Israelis i
stand this.
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Senator Frank Church presents a plaque
n Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Zyskind at benefit re-
tption for Kiryat Sanz Laniado Hospital in
tmel Also present at the May 4 ceremonies
0t Ifar left) Noach Dear, manager, Brook-
lyn Community Board 12; Rabbi Yerachmiel
Milstein, national director, American
Friends of Laniado Hospital; and (extreme
right) Yaakov Salomon, New York regional
director of the hospital.
Headlines
Argentine Army Sends Three Rabbis
Dr. Mario Gorenstein, chairman of the DA I A,
nbrellapolitical representative institution of Ar-
ntinian Jewry, reports that the armed forces in
gentina have authorized the presence of three
libbis in the south of the country for spiritual re-
pous assistance to the Jewish soldiers and
irines.
In a phone conversation with Jacob Kovadloff.
clor of South American Affairs of the
erican Jewish Committee. Dr. Gorenstein re-
that the Conservative Rabbi Plavnick is
ving for Comorodo Rivadavia in south Argen-
a. from where he will continue to the Malvinas
Islands (Falkland! in an aircraft of the Interna-
onal Red Cross.
I Two other rabbis will follow soon for Comorodo
vadavia and Rio Gallegos. where the major
ncentration of troops are located. The number
Uswish soldiers in Malvinas Islands is estim-
lat 150 These rabbis wUTwear military uni-
and iron helmets with Magen David in-
mas
Committee for the Weizmann Institute off
Sconce, Rehovot. Israel and the Aspen Institute 1
Berlin of the Aspen Institute for Humanistic I
Studies of New York.
Esther Leah Ritz, of Milwaukee, Wise., a leader
I local, national and international organizations,
elected president of The Jewish Welfare
at the business session of the five-day
VB biennial convention in Chicago last week.
| She succeeds Robert L. Adler. Chicago insur-
' executive who has served as JWB president
(April. 1978.
[Mrs. Ritzs election to the JWB presidency cli-
mes a long career in Jewish communal service.
is president of the World Confederation of
*ish Community Centers, a vice president of
(Council of Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
land president of the Florence G. Heller-JWB
ch Center.
JLUarUel P' Mynihan. d an honorary Doctor of Laws degree
1 Bar-Ilan University at its annual academic
vocation and dinner in New York June 9. it is
unced by Herbert Tenzer. dinner chairman.
IW is chairman of the board of Yeshiva
"wrsity and a former member of the House of
VMentatives from Long Island. The degree
i conferred on Sen. Moynihan by Dr. Eman-
pKaclunan, president of the University, which
l*td m Ramat Gan. Israel.
ft senior Senator from New York and former
'dor to the United Nations is being
"for distinguished leadership in the
me world, in the field of international diplo-
ma* in domestic politics," said Jane Stern,
>t of the University's American Board of
n*
?"*W to which global and national crises
addressed by recent scientific advances
*> genetic engineering, biotechnology.
P"> ertihty. food production and automation
ik analvzed by a gathering of world-class
Kf pojitical Naders and industrialists at a
our day conference in West Berlin this
1 %*'"* called "Science in a World of
dent l r Madnie Simone Veil, former
MaZ0}the Parliament of Europe; Dr. Henry
h ^ roorme,r U-S- Secreury of State, in add-
L^ Search scientists primarily from the
ilsra, ,f the Federal Republic of Germany
LJl ls eing sponsored by the European
U.S. Senators Arlen Specter (R., Pa.). Christo-
pher J. Dodd (D.. Conn.) and Paul S. Sarbanes
(D., Md.l are among the featured speakers at the
annual meeting of the United Jewish Appeal Na-
tional Campaign Policy Board this week in Wash-
ington.
Senators Specter and Dodd were to speak on
"American-Israeli Relations: A View from the
Hill." at the opening session of the meeting of
UJA's top on Thursday, at the Sheraton Wash-
ington Hotel. Senator Sarbanes will speak at the
Friday morning brunch.
prbprialions. Judiciary and Veterans Affairs
Committees. Senators Dodd and Sarbanes sit on
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the
Senate Hanking. Housing and Urban Affairs
Committee.
Brandeis University's Benjamin S. Hornstein
Program in Jewish Communual Service will cele-
brate its 13th anniversary this weekend.
The Hornstein Program, part of the Philip W.
Low n School of Near Eastern and Judaic Studies,
provide! graduate education for students con-
centrating in Jewish communal service and edu-
cation. It also offers continuing education for pro-
fessional and volunteer leadership of the Jewish
communities.
Hornstein Director Bernard Reisman. as asso-
ciate professor of American Jewish Communal
Studies, said more than 100 alumni and friends
are expected to attend the weekend celebration
which coincides with the University's 3is. com'
mencements festivities.
'Benjamin Hornstein. who underwrote the es-
tablishment of the program in 1969. will be
among the guests of honor." Prof. Riesman said.
Hornstein is a prominent Palm Beach, Fla. phi-
lanthropist and Fellow of Brandeis.
A plea to Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Jews in Israel and the Diaspora to stop "feuding"
with each other over doctrinal differences and
seek instead to "build Jewish unity and dignity
so we can preserve our people and our heritage"
was made by Dr. Emanual Rackman, president of
Bar-Ilan University.
Dr. Rackman, a leading spokesman for modern
Orthodoxy, issued his call in accepting the
American Jewish Committee's third annual
Akibah Award, presented at the AJC's annual
meeting in the Grand Hyatt Hotel here.
Warning that disagreements among the
various Jewish movements could lead to "disas-
trous civil strife" in Israel and elsewhere, Dr.
Rackman contended that at least some of the
'warring" stemmed from misunderstanding.
Rabbi Arnold M. Goodman of Adath Jeshurun
Congregation. Minneapolis, Minn., has been
elected the new president of the Rabbinical As-
sembly, the international body of 1,200 Conserva-
tive Rabbis serving 1.5 million congregants.
Rabbi Goodman succeeds Rabbi Seymour J.
Cohen of the Anshe Fmet Synagogue m Chicago.
Rabbi Goodman is a noted educator, author
and authority on constitutional law.
Friday, May 21,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page-H-A
A 100th Anniversary View Of
FDR Presidency and the Jews

Continued from Page 6-A
operated. You cannot demand of
Roosevelt that he have greater
clairvoyance than the Jews
themselves had in the 1930s."
It is certainly true that the
rabbis of Germany in the 1930s
counseled American Jews that
Hitler's time was sure to pass, in-
sisting that the German Jewish
community was actually growing
stronger and closer under ad-
versity, and that emigration
should not be encouraged. But
interestingly enough, Rabbi
Stephen Wise wrote in 1933, "I
do not give a penny for the coun-
sel of the Berlin people (Jewish
leaders). They have been saying
for years there is no gefahr
(danger) of Hitler's coming to
power. They have no judgment
and certainly they can have no
objective judgment now. The
Rumanians said to me years ago
in Zurich, 'If we cable you 10
times not to take any steps, go
ahead and do what you think is
right. Your judgement will bet-
ter than ours.' "
i
SO ROOSEVELT may be for-
given for not having had what
Sidorsky calls "the imagination
of disaster." He could not have
imagined the unimaginable
the extent of the Holocaust
Still, given the information that
he did have, and given the
political framework of the times,
Sidorsky believes that we are en-
titled to ask what legitimate
standards of expectations we
could have had of Roosevelt.
That the framework of the
times had been hostile to im-
migration is clear. Dr. Leivy
Smolar, president of the Bal-
timore Hebrew College, a his-
torian and himself an immigrant
to the United States, puts the
matter bluntly: "American im-
migration policy was racist. It
had developed early in the 1920s
and it was an expression of an
American policy of isolationism
and racism, deliberately favoring
emigrees from Central and
Western Europe of Anglo-Saxon
stock. Economic considerations
were secondary or tertiary. Every
sizable immigration from the
1880s to the 1920s had shown it-
self to be productive."
Roosevelt's behavior in the
tragic case of the St. Louis,
dramatized in the film "Voyage
of the Damned," illustrates the
extent to which he had been in-
fluenced by the thinking behind
that kind of immigration policy.
The St. Louis was a ship that left
Hamburg in 1939 carrying 936
mostly-affluent German Jews
who were bound for Cuba. They
were denied haven there despite
efforts of the American Joint
Distribution Committee to beg,
bribe or shame Cuban authorities
1 into letting the ship land. The
lights of Miami were already visi-
ble to the passengers aboard the
St. Louis when U.S. Coast Guard
cutters prevented it from enter-
ing American waters. American
Jews were fully prepared to
guarantee that those on board
would never become a public
charge. The President, in denying
them safe haven, was doubtlessly
motivated by fear of American
public reaction to admitting
European Jews. The question is
whether Roosevelt would indeed
have risked all that much public
favor, and all that many votes, if
he had admitted 936 homeless
peopleeven on a temporary
basisfor humanitarian reasons.
. IT IS QUITE true that the
people of the United States in
1939 did not yet have an image of
themselves as the "leaders of the
free world." And generosity
might indeed have been expected
to be tempered by the insecurity
of the economic climate. But the
American conscience had already
proven itself to be rather more
compassionate than Roosevelt
seems to have given it credit for
being.
There had been, for instance,
the evidence of American revul-
sion over Kristall Nacht in
November. 1938. This was the
"official" beginning of the Holo-
caust during which Nazis at-
tacked Jews in Germany, des-
troying their property, humiliat-
ing them and beating them, and
putting into effect harsh anti-
Jewish laws. After Kristall
Nacht. the German Ambassador
wrote home that "the good pros-
pects for a gradual spread of anti-
Semitism have suffered a serious
setback. Even the most bitter
(American) anti-Semites are an-
xious to disassociate themselves
from methods of this time."
Roosevelt's condemnatory state-
ment and calling home of the
American Ambassador for "con-
sultations" provoked Hitler to
retaliate by recalling his own am-
bassador. From then on, neither
had an ambassador in residence.
Roosevelt's refusal to offer a
compassionate haven to the pas-
' sengers of the St. Louis also had
its effect. Hitler gloated that in
rejecting the Jews he. Hitler, was
only doing what everyone wanted
to do, and he was less the hypo-
crite, he said, for stating his
hatred openly instead of protest-
ing sympathy and then rejecting
Jews anyway (as Roosevelt had
done.).
THE AMERICA First opposi-
tion to the war and Jews also
exerted influence over Roose-
velt's behavior, both in regard to
entering the war and saving the
Jews. Could Roosevelt have seri-
ously believed *Y the America
Continued on Page 7-B
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Page 12-A
The Jewish Ftapditfr/ Friday, jfo&jffi
U.S. Promises
Involvement in Mideast Dispute
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Yehuda Ben-Meir,
Israel's Deputy Foreign
Minister, said that the
State Department has
promised greater U.S. in
volvement in helping solve
the dispute between Israel
and Egypt over the latter's
refusal to hold any sessions
of the autonomy negotia-
tions in Jerusalem.
Ben-Meir, responding to ques-
tions at a breakfast meeting with
reporters here, said that Law-
rence Eagieburger, Undersecre-
tary of State for Political Affairs,
told him that the U.S. had hoped
that Egypt and Israel could re-
solve the problem themselves.
But Eagieburger promised to in-
volve the U.S. more in the issue
and said it would be taken up by
Richard Fairbanks, the American
special enovy to the autonomy
talks, meeting with Egyptian of-
ficials in Cairo.
BEN-MEIR noted that Israel
does not care whether some ses-
sions are held in Washington,
Cairo, or even in Geneva, as
Egyptian President Hosni Mub-
arak reportedly suggested. "But
it must be held also in Jerusa-
lem," he stressed. He said it
would not matter if Jerusalem
were first, second or last on the
list in the next round of talks.
But, he insisted, the issue must
be resolved before the negotia-
tions can begin.
"The business of not having
talks in Jerusalem is something
we cannot accept and we don't
even understand," Ben-Meir
said. He pointed out that if the
Egyptian delegation came to Je-
rusalem, this "does not imply
their acceptance of Israel's posi-
tion on Jerusalem." He noted
that Presidents Carter, Anwar
Sadat and Francois Mitterrand
among others, have come to Je-
rusalem without any implication
of their "full acceptance" of Isra-
el's position on its capital
Most of the autonomy talks.
up to now, have been held in
Herzliya. near Tel Aviv or in
Giza, a suburb of Cairo. Ben-Meir
said he believed Herzliya was
originally selected because the
hotels there were cheeper than in
Jerusalem. He said the present
difficulties arose when President
Mubarak refused to come to Je-
rusalem earlier this year, which
caused postponement of his
planned visit to Israel.
BEN-MEIR added that Mub-
arak's position was the cause of
some of the difficulties before Is-
rael completed its withdrawal
from Sinai last April 25 because
many supporters of the peace
agreement with Egypt were con-
cerned about Mubarak's commit-
ment to the peace treaty.
Ben-Meir stressed, however,
that Israel accepts Mubarak's
assurance that he is committed to
the Camp David peace process
and to the autonomy negotia-
tions which are the next step in
that process. He said Eagieburg-
er also assured him yesterday
that the U.S. believes there is no
alternative to the Camp David
process.
As for Israel, Ben-Meir de-
clared that "Israel remains fully
committed to the negotiations."
He noted that Premier Mena-
chem Begin is personally com-
mitted since it was he who origi-
nally proposed autonomy for the
Palestinian Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
BEN-MEIR blamed the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization for
the "unrest" on the West Bank
which, he said, was initiated by
the PLO because it realized that
the peace process was going
ahead as planned. He said the
PLO wants to prevent autonomy
from being achieved since it
knows that if conditions are im-
proved for the residents of the
West Bank and Gaza Strip, the
pi.n influence will be lessened.
He maintained that only five per-
cent of the West Bank population
is involved in the unrest.
Ben-Meir also stressed that
when resident of the West Bank
and Gaza realize that the U.S. is
fully committed to the autonomy
negotiations and that there is no
other alternative but continued
military control, they will accept
the process. ___
^"ooiyi
The American-born official
who is a social psychologist, tried
. to explain the present situation
on the West Bank. "Israel
regrets any loss of lives, he said.
He said the problem on the West
Bank is not that Israel is con-
fronted with announced demon-
strations or'riots but that a group
of soldiers going through a street
or alley is suddenly confronted by
a mob.
BEN-MEIR said the soldiers
do everything possible to dis-
perse the crowd withoutsh
at civilians, but if they ire f
to shoot, then injuries do 01
He said the same thing hift,
to civilians, meaning Israehj
tiers, in vehicles who ire i
fronted by a mob on the roid.
He gave as an example i
buses carrying children toi
and civilians having to
their way out sometimes 1
of the threat to their i
He said Israel is trying to I
ways to meet the threat
mobs without causing inju
Upsurge in Europe's Anti-Semitism
Shows High Level of Vulnerability
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The recent upsurge of at-
tacks against Jewish insti-
tutions in Europe is partly7
the result of their relative
vulnerability as compared
with the more secure Israe-
li-related targets such as
official embassies and mis-
sions, according to the head
of the State Department's
anti-terrorist division.
In private discussions here
with the World Jewish Congress-
American Section and leaders of
two dozen national Jewish orga-
nizations, Lt. Col. Frank Perez,
director of the State Department
Office for Combatting Terrorism,
dealt with current and future
trends relating to international
terrorism and its' particular
impact on Jewish communities
here and abroad.
ELABORATING on the in-
creasingly violent attacks
gainst Jewish targets in Europe,
Perez noted: "One of the reasons
that we may be seeing these at-
tacks against Jewish groups is
because the official Israeli estab-
lishments, such as the embassies,
are so 'hardened' while 'softer'
targets are the Jewish groups.
This is very unfortunate but this
is what happens. When terrorists
can't get to the 'hard' targets
they go for the 'softer' targets."
He, however, approvingly cited
increased security measures
around Jewish institutions as an
effective deterrent.
It was his view that the Soviet
Union does not mastermind an
international terrorist network
per se. but the aid and comfort
they are giving violent groups
around the world, including the
PLO, placet a major reeponaibil
ity on them for global terrorist
terrorism within its own country,
faces security problems with
respect to its personnel stationed
abroad. In Syria, for instance, the
"Moslem Brotherhood" had been
very active in targeting Soviet
officials and institutions.
Perez underscored that the
policy adopted by the American
government to combat interna-
tional terrorism is firm: "We will
not pay ransom, nor release
prisoners and we will not bargain
for the release of hostages We
encourage other governments to
take a similarly strong stance on
terrorism."

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Friday, M^r 2l\ 19&L/ Ihe hmUk FJoridiaa----Pa*e-1*A
Literary Heroes for Jews
CUnaed from Page 4-A
hine quaint in him they
|w Kcept because hewasaf-
U Virginias choice. And
.Leonard Wooif writes about
i of this in any sane or
ble way and how he dealt
tin trw**"
A REAL view of how
intellectuals, artists and
i pally felt about the Jews
Bust instead read the diaries
(riyn Waugh. author of the
, widely-acclaimed TV
ution of his novel. "Brides-
Revisited." In his diaries,
* on Jews is at his most
LHow is it that Leonard
Lf immersed in the brine of
| sort of sensibility, could
B90 serenely through it?
Head, there is the relentless
(current of symbiosis that
hed their marriageher
kjtive bouts with madness
fbospitauzations and his de-
I eagerness to see Virginia
gh them.
I is Virginia Woolf herself,
a the final pages of her
, comes closest to dealing
[the reality of their relation-
find how far she was willing
o in its behalf. With the Nazi
f(e pounding London
nightly and a German invasion
seemingly imminent, she stocked
their garage in the country with
cans of gasoline. She would com-
mit herself to death by fire with
her Jewish husband rather than
permit the Nazis to take him.
IN LEONARD WOOLFS
last volume of his own diary, he
could hardly ignore this iast
agony she suffered. Wagnerian to
the core though it was. But he
does so clinically, approaching it
as a final aberration in her, as it
were, not a declaration of love.
Nor does it encourage him to
offer at least a smidgeon of a
statement on Judaism as he saw
it, or on the Holocaust.
Or on how Virginia Woolfs
suicide in the River Ouse pre-
empted their contractual Arma-
geddon. This will ever remain
another of those mysteries in her
life whose roots surely lay in the
anguish of her schizophrenia,
which he failed to ennoble be-
cause if his own failures as a Jew
and, perhaps therefore, as a
writer.
All of this is fascinating and
important for us to know, es-
pecially how the world of the
Woolfs existed on the Parnassan
heights of the period. American
Jews, particularly, appear to
have their literary consciousness
imprisoned in the web of a world
spun by Saul Bellow and Bernard
Malamud and Philip Roth-good
craftsmen all, but none with the
mythic quality that marks
literary greatness.
WORSE, the works of these
writers crested on the heroism of
Israel in the 1950s and '60's in a
world doing penance for its indif-
ference to anti-Semitic animalism
and prepared to embrace all Jews
as David reborn. In these terms,
Bellow and Malamud and Roth
trace the rise of the Jew as hero
from his exilic experience isolated
in a dangerous diaspora.
. 'The Magic Barrel" and
Ooodbye Columbus and "Her-
zog" do that rather well. But this
small universe has come and al-
ready gone, like a nova, leaving
nothing. So have the chroncilers
and their chronicles.
Now it is time to focus our eyes
on the giants, even if unlike
James Joyce, even if only like
Virginia Woolf, they touch our
Jewishness as in a mirror darkly.
These are the makers of the ever-
lasting myths, and we must know
them.
migre Warns
LS. Needs Reminding of Soviet Jewry
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
|A| A Soviet Jewish
who is now a U.S.
demic expert on the So-
nion said that Soviet
groups in.^he U.S.
tt contittojesfcr let.r
or officials in the White
and the State De-
tment know of their
png commitment in sup-
; of Soviet Jewish emi-
tion.
litri Simes. co-director of
and East European
th Program of Johns Hop-
University, explained that
the U.S. cannot necessarily
demand of the Soviet Union con-
cessions in return for agreements
on trade or disarmament. But, he
said, senior U.S. officials can
stress to Soviet leaders that no
agreements will be possible un-
less such concessions are made,
because of domestic pressures on
the Administration.
WHAT HAS to be stressed to
the Soviets is "not your indigna-
tion but how strong is your com-
mitment," Simes told a Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and U.S.-
Soviet Relations sponsored by
the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews. More than 100 persons at-
tended the day-long conference
held on Capitol Hill.
Simes also said he supports
MD Offers a Plea For
Halt to Nuclear Arms Race
atinued from Page 4-A
"wtably toward the pre-
Auschwitz ideology,
by rapid devalua-
te ultimate human
fm right to life."
ft words were echoed by
1 Hunthausen of Seattle,
1 *no has called the nuclear
carrying submarine,
' lyiUelfU capable of dea-
1: the major cities of the
!Ul"on, a "floating Auach-
CALLS attention to
* today's weapons
" capacity to carry
out genocide, the purpose to
which the Nazis committed their
science and technology. He says
that silence in the face of the
burgeoning arms race that
threatens human survival is like
the silence and absence of protest
during the Nazi Holocaust.
The threat to human life posed
by nuclear weapons transcends
ail differences between peo-
ple-religious, ethnic, political.
ideological. We must all either
live together or die together.
Jews, with their religious heri-
tage and history, should be in the
vanguard of those who say
"never again."
ENJOY!
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When you mention the Eden Roc you think
about the fabulous Friday Night Traditional
fc Dinner featuring the very best our Master
, ^ Chet has to offer Chopped Liver Hemng
I Chicken Tzimas Kasha or ;-Y
1 Potato Pancake __ ^
We can go on
; Wusdessc:- --
f^tler^fJ'
"quiet diplomacy," but to be ef-
fective, quiet diplomacy should
have public pressure behind it
which he called "quiet diplomacy
with teeth." Simes suggested
that the UCSJ approach busi-
nessmen who deal with the Soviet
Union, such as officials of the
Pepsi Cola Co. to persuade them
to urge the Soviets that it would
be in their interests to increase
emigration.
In addition, Simes noted that
during this period of almost no
emigration, telephone calls and
personal visits by UCSJ mem-
bers and other Americans to So-
viet Jewish activists in the USSR
are "crucial" to assure the activ-
ists that they have not been
abandoned.
SISTER ANN GILLEN, exec-
utive director of the National In-
terreligious Task Force on Soviet
Jewry, stressed the need to in-
crease the participation of Chris-
tians in the Soviet Jewry move-
ment, including having a large
Christian presence at the next
Brussels Conference on Soviet
Jewry to be held in Paris in
October.
She also suggested opening
bridges to the peace movement in
the U.S. to convince them of the
need to urge the Soviets to live
up to their commitments and to
stress justice as well as peace.
Rep. William Brodhead (D.,
Mich.) who hosted the confer-
ence, said Soviet Jews seem to be
a "bargaining chip" which the
Soviet Union is using to gain
concessions from the U.S. But he
said in this period of "bad rela-
tions" between the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, there is no emigra-
tion and supporters of the cause
must use the time to "educate
ourselves," Congress and the
American people on the situation.
Rep. Jack Kemp (R.. N.Y.)
said that speaking up for Soviet
Jews now is "analogous" to
aiding the Jews under Nazi Ger-
many, not when World War II
had already begun but in 1933
when the "pogroms" first began.
He promised to deliver to Presi-
dent Reagan a resolution adopted
by the UCSJ members at the
conference which called on the
President to demand "strict reci-
procity" in the form of emigra-
tion in return for any trade or
other agreements negotiated with
Painted terra cotta head found at Tel Dan in 1981 where the
Hebrew Union College Nelson Glueck School of Biblical Ar-
chaeology has been conducting excavations since 1974, with
discoveries covering the Canaanite and Roman periods.
Hebrew Union College Archaeology
Field Trip Due in Summer
Students, teachers,
clergymen-or-women,
scholars or anyone interest-
ed in the field of archaeo-
logy can participate as a
volunteer in the archaeo-
logical excavation at Tel
Dan being sponsored by the
Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute of Religion
Nelson Glueck School of
Biblical Archaeology from
June 12 to July 23.
Dan is one of the two cities
where Jeroboam set upt the wor-
ship of the Golden Calf after the
death of King Solomon. The ex-
cavation site launched in 1974 by
HUC-JIR, in cooperation with
the Israel Department of Anti-
quities and Museums and the
Semitic Museum of Harvard
University, has already produced
several startling discoveries.
In 1979 and 1980, the program
unearthed the first fully standing
Canaanite Gate from the 19th
18th Centuries BCE, the only
.such existing structure dis-
covered in Israel.
DURING EARLIER ex-
cavation programs the partici-
pants uncovered massive Cana-
anite ramparts of the second mil-
lenium BCE and a tomb with
Mycenaean imports; an Israelite
city gate and wall; a high place or
open gate sanctuary with mason-
ry of the period of the Israel
Monarch; a Roman Fountain
House, and an inscription in
Greek and Aramaic reading "to
the God who is in Dan."
Dr. Paul M. Steinberg, dean of
the HUC-JIR New York School,
urges individuals who might be
interested to sign up immediately
since places are limited. "Those
who come will be sharing history,
a rewarding scholarly and
emotional experience, and some
unforgettable moments rarely
encountered in one's life."
The demanding schedule of the
program requires that all persons
undergo a physical examination
as part of the requirements for
acceptance. Applicants must be
over 18 years of age.
Information is available from
Dr. Paul M. Steinberg, Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, One west 4th Street,
New York, 10012.
Army, Police
Receive Rebuke
JERUSALEM (JTA> -
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
administered an oblique rebuke
to the army and police this week
by implying that the 40-day
blockade imposed on four Druze
villages on the Golan Heights
earlier this year was an excessive
measure to impel the Druze to ac-
cept Israeli identity cards. Zamb-
ia investigating charges made by
former Supreme Court Justice
Haim Cohen's Association for
Civil Rights in Israel that the
army violated the civil rights of
the Golan Druze
We bring
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Pagel4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. May 21. 1982
inter faith Move
Opposition to Prayer Amendments
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Jewish organiza-
tions have joined the
American Civil Liberties
Union (ACLUl and Chris-
tian organizations in op-
posing President Reagan's
proposal for a constitution-
al amendment to permit
voluntary prayers in public
schools
At a press conference here, op-
ponents of the proposal citing
the need to maintain the consti-
tutional separation of church and
state, said that prayers cannot be
voluntary when mandated by a
school system since a child who
did not want to participate would
be subject to ridicule from class-
mates, or forced by peer pressure
to take part in whatever cere-
mony was held.
"The Jewish community, in
particular, is acutely aware of
government-imposed religion.
Marc Pearl. Washington repre-
ntirive of the American Jewish
Congress, said at the press con-
ference which was held on Capitol
Hill. It ia for that reason that
many of our ancestors fled Euro-
pe
THE PRESS conference was
held just an hour after Reagan, in
a national prayer day ceremony
in the White House Rose Garden,
announced his support for a con-
stitutional amendment to permit
voluntary prayers in public
schools. But he gave no details of
the bill the Administration will
submit to Congress.
No
that
will ever convince me
lament of voluntary
prayer will harm a child or
threaten a school or state."
Reagan told some 100 religious
lenders attending the ceremony.
"But I think it can strengthen
our faith in the Creator who alone
has the power to bless America
Pearl said he was attending tr*
conference also as the rep-
ive of six organizations
representing some 60 national or
more than 100 local groups which
had signed a statement critical of
the Reagan-sponsored amend
THE ORGANIZATIONS
which signed the statement were
the AJ Congress, the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, the Synagogue
Council of America, the National
Coalition for Public Education
and Religious Lilberty PEARL
the Baptist Joint Committee on
Public Affairs, and the National
Council of Churches of Christ in
the I S A. The statement was
issued dt Howard Squadron,
presider.: of the AJ Congress
who is serving as spokesman for
thecoa.-n
the reparation of church and
rrohwiita public schools
fostering *-.:
practices or beliefs and experi-
ence teaches us that efforts to in-
troduce religions practices into
public schools gnu i ati the vnry
jnterrea^nmis tension and conflict
the First
The statement noted that
"twenty yean of
nee the fcg Court
m prayer "shows that those
ie not undermined
s ranginii; faith. On the
.they have stood as a re-
symbol of
i of coneaance that i
proudaat tradition a free-
that
protected
CONTINUING, the
"It iaknpnaamiatoi
of depth and meaning. It is be-
cause of this trrvialiiatioo that
we are convinced that daily rote
recitation of school-sponsored
prayer contributes nothing to the
advancement of religion. On the
other hand, in a diverse and plur-
alistic society, prayer which does
contain depth and meaning for
some wul inevitably be offensive
to many others."
Speaker at the press confer-
ence, who represented the ACLL"
and religious organizations,
denied that voluntary prayer was
not allowed when the Supreme
Court in 1962 declared classroom
prayers unconstitutional. "It is
faulty thought to that
the Supreme Court can take God
out of the classroom or that Con-
gress can put it back in. declared
Gary- Ross, of the Seventh Day
Adventists.
Mary Cooper, of the National
Council of Churches, stressed
that any child is free to pray
silently now whenever he or she
wants to in school. She and
others stressed that they did not
object to prayer but to organized
praying in the classroom. The
place for this type of prayer is in
the home or the church and syna-
gogue, they stressed.
JOHN BAKER, general coun-
sel of the Baptist Joint Comma
tee on Pubhc Affairs, said he was
appalled" by what be called
"the pobcoing of prayer. He
said "involving government in
prayer would trivialize and secu-
larize prayer
Charles Bergstrom. of the
Lutheran Council, said: "This is
not a Christian nation and most
of us would not want it to be." He
faulted the President for failing
to meet with representatives of
mainline churches and mstead
seeking advice from "religious
entertainers" and religious polit-
ical groups.
David Landau. legislative
counsel of the ACLL" noted that
"it is difficult to m*fpw* any
proposal which is more diamet-
rically opposed to the President's
theme of keeping the government
off the backs of the people" than
the school prayer amendment.
REPRESENTATIVES of the
National Council of Jewish
Women (NCJWt and B'nai B'rith
Women also attended the press
conference and both groups con-
demned the proposed constitu-
tional amendment-
In a message to Reagan. Doro-
thy Bmstock. president of B'nai
B'rith Women, stated that "the
lines between places of worship or
meditation and schools have been
clearly drawn by the Const kution
and upheld by the Supreme Court
and we are disappointed that you
Jd your support to eft.
Mar that distinction.
Shirley U..-..-. \Qw
dent, in a Wirim*. notedH
many of the people wbo opp
school praver ^prwent j L
taetion of nb?x. js beliefs and]
committed to prectreofj
gton in the scace of pnver.
are. however convinced that^
aaUy sanction*: praver m
pohhc scnooi? ould placei
dren under to.rmous pn
thus negat^^ the vohi_
aspect of a rolag such u I
being propc-^c
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Friday, May 21,1982/The Jewish Floridian Page 16-A

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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 21,1982
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Silberman AIPAC National President
Lrton Silberman. past presi-
de Greater Miami Jewish
rttU. has beer, named
wident of the American-Israel
E Affairs Committee, the
CUo Jewish community s
lobbyist in Washington
| With Middle Eastern af-
nan has held numerous
j,jp positions in the
local agencies and na-
1 organizations and was the
Bt of the Human Relations
of the American Jewish
puttee.
,, message delivered to Sil-
1 at the May 9 AIPAC
dinner, at which he was
nirated, GMJF President
A. I Hap) Levy and Execu-
Vice President Myron J.
[described Silberman as "a
Jewish community
is no doubt in our
Morton Silberman
minds that your drive and influ-
ence will continue to guide the
American Jewish community for
decades to come," Levy and Bro-
die said. "We consider your se-
lection to the AIPAC presidency
as both a tribute to your achieve-
ments and a credit to the Greater
Miami Jewish community."
In addition to his current posi-
tion as a member of the GMJF
Board of Directors, Silberman
also serves on the Board of Direc-
tors of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds. He
has held the positions of GMJF
president, vice president, Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergecy Fund general chair-
man, planning and budgeting
chairman, and founding chair-
man of the Community Relations
Committee. Founding president
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, he is also a past
AIPAC vice president.
Bulletin
The labor party's no-confidence motion was de-
feated in the Knesset at 58 to 57 with three absences.
The absences were by Hanan Porat of the Tehiya
party, and by Ben-Porat and Yagal Hurwitz of the
Telem party. The two other members of the Tehiya
party, Gula Cohen and Professor Yuval Neeman,
voted with labor.
Czechoslovak C.P. Steps Up Attack
Against Jewish Religion
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
Czechoslovak Communist Party
has stepped up its attacks on the
Jewish religion after a period in
which it kept a low profile on
Jewish matters, says the Inter-
Bramans to Chair Federation Annual Meeting
_ __J Ifma Rrarrtan will imnnrtnnm anrJ *J;.;-.. I* i *-^
nan and Irma Braman will
__the 44th annual meet-
f^f the Greater Miami Jewish
tk>n, scheduled for June 17
|the Carillon Beach Hotel,
Beach. Braman has been
to serve as chairman of
[event, with his wife serving
(dinner arrangements chair-
annual meeting offers
JF members an opportunity
ticipate in the shaping of
'Jewish community's direc-
i for the coming year and the
of some of its most
ent leaders.
|l can think of no finer indivi-
i than Norman and Irma to
ate this crucial meeting,"
Harry A. (Hap) Levy,
ition president. "The mat-
i to be reviewed at the annual
will be of monumental
nee to the Jewish com-
during the upcoming
Norman's leadership will
lend the event the
and dignity it de-
lmportance
aerves
Braman has held several
leadership positions in the
Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity and throughout the na-
tion. He has served as special
consultant to the chairman on the
President's Commission of the
Holocaust, immediate past cam-
paign chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, GMjF vice president, and
board of directors member for the
GMJF, Douglas Gardens Home
for the Aged, Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, United Israel Appeal,
Miami Chamber of Commerce,
Miami Heart Association and the
University of Miami Medical
School.
Mrs. Braman has served the
Jewish community as Miami
Beach chairman of the CJA-IEF
Women's Division campaign and
GMJF Women's Division bene-
factor chairman, campaign steer-
ing committee member and
executive committee member.
\ .-v.
.^fcv
**'
^*
Miami Jewish Federation Pacesetters, Al and Lillian
and Sidney and Miriam Olson are pictured at the
J Aikwij Jewish Federation's Pacesetter Ball held
yat the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel
ffkm Bans Jr., 1982 recipient of the Greater Miami Jew-
Federation's Harold B. Bosworth Memorial Award, is pic-
EH Davida and Harry A. (Hap) Levy, Federation presi-
sntne Pacesetter Ball.
Flori Norman Braman
national Council of Jews from
Czechoslovakia.
It was commenting on an
article in Tribuna, the party's
ideological weekly, which said,
among other things, that "the
Jewish faith, especially Torah
and Talmud, sanctified the ex-
ploitation of man by man. Its
ideal of man ... is the humble
slave deprived of all human
dignity."
The Council, which reproduces
these quotations in its April
newsletter, also quotes highlights
of a demographic study of Czech-
olovak Jewry carried out in
London. It shows that in 1981,
the approximately 5,000 mem-
bers of Jewish congregations in
Czechoslovakia resided in almost
200 localities: 101 in Bohemia, 52
in Moravia and 45 in Slovakia.
In Prague, the newsletter adds,
Rudolf Gibian and Zdenek
Taussig have been elected chair-
man and secretary, respectively
of the Jewish community. It also
reports that the community is
negotiating with the authorities
about repairing the roof of Pra-
gue's ancient Jewish Town Halls.
Irma Braman
Rabbi Zwerin to Highlight Women's Retreat
Rabbi Raymond A. Zwerin,
founding rabbi of Temple Sinai in
Denver, will be one of three spe-
cial guests at the 7th annual re-
treat of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federations Women's Divi-
sion Wednesday, at 9 a.m. at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
Rabbi Zwerin is co-founder and
president of Alternatives in Reli-
gious Education, an organization
which produces creative Jewish
educational items. He was ap-
pointed by the Governor of Colo-
rado to serve on the State Com-
mission for Comprehensive
Health Planning and is adjunct
professor of Old Testament and
Judaism at Colorado Women's
College.
"Rabbi Zwerin's topic for dis-
cussion at the retreat will be
'The Jewish Familly ... are we
different?" according to Gail
Harris, chairman of the event.
Other special guests at the re-
treat which will focus on com-
munications, include Dr. Jo
Crown, director, The Family
Institute and Phyllis Orseck,
manager, internal communi-
cations, University of Miami-
Jackson Memorial Medical Cen-
ter.
"At the annual installation and
dinner a fifth constituent board
of the Women's Division will be
announced along with the slate of
officers for 1982-83," stated
Nancy Lipoff, Women's Division
president. "This board, the Busi-
ness and Professional Women,
will include a very large segment
of the community. We are look-
ing forward to more growth in the
Women's Division."
Retreat representatives include
Eleanor Rosenkranz, Miami
Beach; Debbie Edelman, North
Dade; Pat Lieberman, Nancy
Orovitz, Elaine Ross and Sandi
Simon, South Dade; and Robyn
Goldberg and Sandi Miot, South-
west Dade.
Leadership development vice
president of Women's Division is
Mikki Futernick, and vice
chairmen for leadership develop-
ment are Rachel Eichelman for
Business and Professional Wo-
men; Roz Ness, Miami Beach;
Kathie Grossman, North Dade;
Linda Hoffman, South Dade and
Robbie Housman, Southwest
Dade.
HEA Meeting to Feature
Teacher Recognition
The observance of Yom Yeru-
shalayim and the recognition of
veteran teachers in the com-
munity will highlight the final
meeting of the year of the He-
JCECE Closing Meeting Monday
Election and installation of
officers and honoring of veteran
teachers in the organization will
highlight the closing supper
meeting of the Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators Mon-
day, 6:30 p.m.. at Temple
Menorah. Miami Beach.
The slate of officers for 1982-
1983 includes president, Ariene
Greenberg; vice-presidents, Judy
Kuritz. South Dade. Ariene Lei-
bowitz. Miami Beach Nort*
Dade, Gladys Schleicher, Bro-
ward Robin Eisenberg, Boca
rISd Palm Beach; treasurer,
Shirley Schiff; and secretary,
Gilda Ashbal.
Ruth Stern, past president and
a founder of the JCECE. will con-
duct elections, and Shirley
Cohen, immediate past president,
will serve as installing officer.
The second part of the evening
will honor all those teachers who
have served in early childhood
education in synagogue, day
school and JCC programs in
South Florida for ten, fifteen,
twenty, twenty-five and thirty
years.
Honorees include Trudy
Zadan, Diane Gordon, Iris
Semaya, Bernice Berkowitz,
Nancy Newman, and Shirley Le-
vinson.
The meeting will also feature
the establishing of the Naomi
Brandeis Memorial Fund. Mrs.
Brandeis was founder and first
president of the JCECE.
The JCECE, with over 325
members in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties, is con-
ducting, in cooperation with the
CAJE, an early childhood educa-
tors study tour in Israel during
the coming weeks.
brew Educators Alliance Sunday,
7:30 p.m., at the Jewish Federa-
tion. Oded Ben Hur, vice consul
for the State of Israel for the
southeastern United States, will
be guest speaker.
Teachers who have served in
the day and afternoon schools for
5 to 30 years will be honored dur-
ing the evening, which will also
feature a dramatic presentation
arranged by Shula Ben David,
HEA vice president, based on
material by Israel's President
Yitzhak Navon.
Zehava Sukenik, HEA presi-
dent, and Gladys Diamond,
treasurer, will present reports.
Matouk Gabsi will prepare the
decorations for the program,
being held in cooperation with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, according to Michael
Ashbal, secretary.
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, CAJE
director of the Judaica High
School, and teacher fringe bene-
fits administrator, was a founder
and former president of the HEA.


5age25FrTW,
United Synagogue to Feature Morton Siegel
The Southeast Region United
Synagogue of America, Southern
Council will hold a meeting June
3 at 8 p.m. at Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
"A Management Seminar for
Synagogue Leaders: The Role of
Lay Leadership" and "Moderr-
Directions in our Religious
Schools and Adult Education'
will be the topics of the meeting
Featured speaker will be Dr.
Morton K. Siegel, director, De
partment of Education, Unitec
Synagogue of America; director
United Synagogue Commission
on Jewish Education and editor
of Impact!, In Your Hands.
Dr. Siegel will also address a
Dr. Morton Siegel
Barton S. Goldberg (left) receives certificate of recognition from
Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce President Joseph Nevel
(center) as Governor Bob Graham smiles approval Presenta-
tion took place during official groundbreaking ceremonies for
Miami Beach's 41st Street revitalization project, spearheaded
by Goldberg. He is president of both Jefferson National Bank
and of the 41st Street Association. The governor was keynote
speaker at the ceremonies held in front of the bank as the joint
state-county-city program began a 300-day project which will
give an impressive facelift to Miami Beach's principal entrance
thoroughfare.
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Camp Judaea to
Attend World's Fair
Camp Judaea in Henderson-
ville, N.C., an individualized
camp sponsored by Hadssaah,
having a limited enrollment of
only 200 campers per session, is
offering along with its existing
program a trip to the World's
Fair.
region meeting for congregation
education directors and school
principals June 2, 10 a.m., at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
Dr. Siegel received his BA
summa cum laude from Yeshiva
College, and his MA and PhD in
philosophy and history from
Columbia University Graduate
faculties.
Herbert Lekhuk is vice presi-
dent of the Southern Council, and
Franklin D. Kreutzer is president
of the Southeast region.
Executive director of the re-
gion is Harold Wishna, and
Renee J. Greene is director of
youth activities.
Hamptons Reception
A private leadership reception
will be hosted by the Hamptons
at Turn berry Isle Country Club
Sunday at 5 p.m. The reception, a
kick-off for a fund-raising project,
will be highlighted by Commis-
sioner Barry Schreiber, speaking
on behalf of the Aventura Jewish
Center.
Chairman of the event, hosted
by the Monters and Robert
Jacobs, is Irving Meshover. Es-
ther Potack is co-chairman.
BBW to Celebrate
Israel's 34th
B'nai B'rith Women, North
Dade Chapter 809, will celebrate
Israel's 34th anniversary Tues-
day, 7:30 p.m., in the program
room of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach. Shlomo
Geva will entertain.
Auxiliary 174 Meeting
The Norman Bruce Brown
Ladies Auxiliary No. 174 will
hold its monthly business meet-
ing Sunday, 9:30 a.m. at the
Israelite Center Temple.
The auxiliary will hold its
monthly social at the South
Miami Community Center on
Monday. President Claire Green-
wald will be hostess for the day.
Wanted:
Woman, 60s or 70's,
share apartment in North
Miami Beach with 80 year
old woman. Free room
and board in exchange for
companionship and
helping (cooking, guidan-
ce, light cleaning). Call
212-595-7764 leave name
and number on tape.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO
cwAMAtrrffo won; notf moans fw^mrmi ion
umam and fiam eo mmots
Plate I Window Glass Replacement*
1220 16th St., M.B.
(Corner 16th A Alton)
Visit our Showroom 673-2967
24 Hour Emergency Service
The Finest Catered Affairs Happen At
Kings Bay Resort
Yacht & Country Club
Complete convention facilities
call our catering & convention
co-ordinator 235-7161 Extention 126 or 128
14401 SW 62nd Avenue
Miami, Fla. 33158
call or write for our conference meeting kit
FOR SALE
2 1962 oil paintings
by M. Katz Street
Scene is the title.
Value $4,000.00 will
sell for $3,000.00.
Call 1-813-463-0147
Community Corner
Sondra Seta, registered dietitian for. the Head Start Divi.
sion of the Dade County Community Action Agency has ha*
elected president of the Florida Dietetic Association Pract^
Group for Dietitians in Management in a Health
Delivery System.
Care
Joel B. Channing, South Florida real estate develop,
president of Channing Corporation, addressed the American
Bankers Association at the Capitol Hilton in Washington
D.C. ^ '
Players State Theatre has begun its summer subscriDtion I
drive for the 1982-83 season. HWD
Dorothy Fields, Paul Cejaaand Elaine Coe presented State!
Sen. Jack D. Gordon with the 3rd annual Gwendolyn S [
Cherry Memorial Award of the American Association of I
University Women at a recent luncheon at the Miami Sprinm
Villas.
Alfred Golden of Miami and Joyce Newman of Hollywood,!
Jewish Education Service of North America board memberjj
attended the institute and meeting of the Executive Com!
mittee and Board of Directors of JESNA held recently in
Washington.
Commissioner Roth Shack's "Send a Kid to Camp"!
program will get underway this summer on June 21
Crandon Park.
Rabbi Rami Shapiro of Shoresh Hadash New
Synagogue, Miami, participated in the 12th annual meeting c
the Society for Humanistic Judaism held recently i
Washington. D.C. Rabbi Shapiro was reelected co-editor of]
the journal Humanistic Judaism, and Jodye Friedman an
Sharon Kessler of Miami were elected directors.
The 13th annual meeting of the Society will be held Feb. 11
to 13, 1983 in Miami.
Sarah Shreter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shreter o{
North Miami Beach, a senior at Brandeis University, wu
display her sculpture at the Senior Honors Exhibition
currently being held at the university.
A fine arts major, Shreter is one of nine students chosen I
exhibit their work at this year's art show.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC's &123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
GLATT
tATmai ibUMBUTM
The
Ambassadors
KosherToueh.
Finally, Miami is getting what it needs, a first-class
GLATT Kosher catering facility. We welcome
your inquiry for functions starting September, 1982.
You are assured of the utmost in Glatt Kosher
cuisine and elegant service.
Under the skilled guidance and consultation of
Mr. Sidney Hechrman, former caterer of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami Beach.
Call Mr. Hechtman or
Mr. Clinton Walker, Director of Catering.
Special discounts on open dates for 1982.
THE FOUR AMEASSMDORS
HOTEL
801 Sou* Bayshore Driv. Mtemi. Florida 33131. Telephone (305) 377 1966


- -
Mount Sinai Groups Elect Officers
L. oreanizations dedicated Rosalie Pincus and Marshal E .
K dSelopment of Mount Rosenberg; treasurer, W. J^nes ^w* ?, ChUd Care ^n*'
WJS Center have elected QroviU; and assistant treaTur 225 "'" 0pen ta June- *
CSTfor the comuig year. era. Max V. Cogen, Louis Harris closed Clrcu,t Ptient education
. Parlman. a Miami and H. Jerome Joseph. The board P^gramm,ng- Also installed for
^ utive. has been of trustees serves as the policy S n "S22" Were vice chair-
TJEm of the board of makmg body that guide" the Eft* Jredek Rofenbloom.
dchSrlman has been a growth and development of the c.^" .ShfpPaid' and M
.nut and is the
*^.*vM.iwito^nH&*r- pwy'.
rrc
,ince 1974
'immediate past-piw
Kovens.
owner of Cal
'construction Campany,
as president, i
aWlled as |---. ~
for five years. Kovens has
,-piwident of the cen-
llders Club. Other of
growth and development of the
medical center.
The Founders, Mount Sinai's
donor group for those who have
given $50,000 or more to the
medical center, have elected Gary
R. Geraon as president, with Cal
Kovens serving as honorary
president. Other officers are
Samuel Adler, George Berg-
treasurer, Dr.
Founders Club. Utner oi- aarauei /\aier, ueorge Berg
lithe tard include nonor- nnn. Murray Candib, OUie
dirman, Edward Shapiro; Cohen, Ted Finkel, H. Jerome
^n.^a^Ab^ss
jTnedland. Lila G. Heat-
Qj Gerald Lewis; vice
InU Norman Braman,
%. Gerson, Jerrold Good-
'MatonKelr*r and Leonard
E secretary. Arthur N.
i- assistant secretaries,
Joseph, Sidney Olson and Ted
Safian. vice presidents; Leonard
Liebowitz, treasurer; and Lou
Harris, secretary.
Martin Gelb, a trustee and
Founder, has been reelected to a
second term as chairman of the
Young Presidents Club, a group
of men and women in the com-
munity who make a contribution
of $10,000 or more to Mount
Sinai Medical Center's Founda-
tion and who have supported
many innovative programs, in-
or of his service to the
School in Israel pro-
Temple Beth Am will
I tribute to Rabbi Morris
May 28 at the 8:15
imvkes.
/<
Ersoff has officially
that she has
a campaign fund
03 a Democratic
J'for the Florida
l Representatives '
m
F*BH WORSHIP
HOUR
Itobi Morton Malavsky
[Tuple Beth Sholom,
*d. will appear on
Worship Hour''
r?8a.m on Channel
!'
W 0 i
.'"'y Kosher *
JJou'se Meals Daily !
SJ'ach and
"tes e
,jtear- :
......
Sandier; and
Charles Weiss.
Alice Ruby has begun her
second consecutive term as presi-
dent of the Mount Sinai Medical
Center Auxiliary. Forming her
board are vice presidents, Mrs.
Alan Cohen, Mrs. Stuart Dom-
field, Mr. William Leitner, and
Mrs. Charles Weiss; recording
secretary, Mrs. Norman Purcel;
corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Mark Hammer, assistant corres-
ponding secretary, Mrs. Fred
Knegel; financial secretary, Mrs.
Martin Gelb; executive treasurer,
Mrs. Edith Eichenhon; treasurer.
Mrs. Use Simonhoff. The
auxiliary provides volunteers and
community supporters for Mount
Sinai and raises funds for scho-
larships and other causes.
The women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach, which underwrites
the Tumor Clinic and provides
funds for technology to aid in the
Leaders of Mount Sinai Medical Center for the coming year are
(left to right) Gary R. Gerson, president of Founders; Edward
Shapiro, honorary chairman of the board of trustees; Cal
Kovens, president of the board; Arthur Pearlman, chairman of
the board; and Alvin Goldberg, executive vice president of the
board.
fight against cancer at Mount
Sinai, installed Mrs. Murray
Koretzky for her second term as
president.
Serving with Mrs. Koretzky
will be donations vice president,
Mrs. Lil Blasberg; hospitality
vice president, Mrs. Joseph
Katz; program vice president,
Mrs. Donald Farber; life trustees
and benefactors vice president,
Mrs. Michael Green; membership
vice president, Mrs. Paul Brown;
treasurer, Mrs. Michael Bright;
recording secretary, Mrs. Harry
Burdeen; financial secretaries,
Mrs. Samuel (harm and Mrs.
Alex Hanson; bulletin chairman,
Mrs. Sam Rubin; corresponding
secretaries, Mrs. Herman Eng-
ender and Mrs. Ardelle Levitt;
social secretaries, Mrs. Morton
Weiss and Mrs. Danny Streicher;
and honorary vice presidents,
Mrs. Maurice Koven, Mrs.
Sydney Rosenberg, and Mrs.
Joseph Segal.
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
deliriously light!
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
you can create a perfect holiday kugel.
Light. Tender. Delicious.
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light. (Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday kugel
vour family will loveand for loads of other
holiday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
PS. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
I Crusty-Topped
I
I
I
Noodle Kugel
, packagi Bounce*
I i up (>ar W m.ii gal
softened
1 up*- MIg*l
8 eggs b***en
4^ tups mil*
2 laaspooni nilli
i lemon id
IK
i icaftpuoi
path 11
. ounces MimIIci ieg|
noodle*
>i cup graham crackai
, nimh*
I teaspoon cinnamon
Beat log*
Blend i
noodle-.
*. -im.tDirini' add sugar, mix well
ht,cr~n>-*.-;;' 3r;i Ml-anWe.cook
V
I
*.up p.n vc ni.trttui ine.
softened
'-i cup light hrtmn sugar
s slices canned plnaappw
well drained
: egg*
'4 up n>oking oil or melled
parvc margarine
U cup sugar
vj teaspoon sail
m Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
t teaspoon c innamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
^ teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
v* cup finely cut dried fruits
(apricots, prunes, dates)
Vi cup raisins
li cup chopped nuts
Coat a 9 square pan with margarine; sprinkle with brown
sugar Cui pineapple slices in half; place on sugar mixture In
large bowl, beat eggs and oil with nest five ingredients. Mean-
while, cook noodles as directed; drain; stir into egg mixtucc.
Adu remaining ingredients, toss well. Spoon into pan. Bake
40 to 50 minutes at 350*F. until set and golden brown. Let
stand 5 minutes; loosen with spatula and invert over serving U
dish 8 servings ^^^ ^^m^^m^^m^^F


AJC to Present Finkelstein
Human Relations Award
'The Histadrut Way' to be Luncheon Topic
Audrey Finkelstein, Miami
community leader, will receive
the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Institute of Human Rela-
tions Award, June 6, 7:15 p.m.,
at the Konover Hotel. Roz Benin
of South Miami is chairperson of
the dinner which will celebrate
the 30th anniversary of the
Greater Miami chapter, anounced
Shepard King, AJC president.
"The Miami chapter is proud
to present Ms. Finkelstein with
this award in recognition of her
outstanding contribution to the
quality of life in Greater Miami,"
said King. "A 30-year resident oi
Coral Gables, Ms. Finkelsteir
has been a tireless worker on be
half of inter-group relations. Hei
involvement and activity in a
broad range of activities has been
a model for others to follow."
Finkelstein is a cum laude
graduate of the University of
Miami, where she was active in
Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority and
Mortar Board. A broadcast
journalist, she has served as a
member of the Educational TV
and Radio Council to the State
Department of Education and as
president of the Gold Coast
Chapter of American Women in
Radio and Television.
A past president of the Greater
Miami Chapter for Women in
Communications, Finkelstein has
been involved with the City of
Coral Gables Board of Adjust-
ment, Recording for the Blind,
Traveler's Aid, Council for Inter-
national Visitors and the PTA.
She was selected by the
Governor as one of 14 outstand-
ing women in Florida and has
also received recognition from the
Florida Jewish War Veterans, the
Girl Scouts, the Classroom
Teacher's Association, the PTA,
the Urban League and the NCC.I.
Ann Bishop, anchor woman of
WPLG-Channel 10 news, will in-
terview a panel of Jewish Leaders
who will explore the growth of
the Miami Jewish community.
Panel members include David
Fkseman. Myra Farr and Sey-
mour Samet.
Fleeman has been active with
Fana Holtz, a 21-year Miami
resident, has been named to
the board of the Dade County
Industrial Development
Authority by the Metro-Dade
Commission. Holtz is vice
chairman of the board of di-
rectors of Capital Bancorp,
and secretary-treasurer of
Casa Bella Imports of New
York.
A. Lincoln Konwiser of
Surfside was honored by the
American Chemical Society
for 75 years of membership in
the organization, accordme-^
Robert W. Parry, president
Audrey Finkelstein
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Temple Israel,
WPBT and the AJC National
Board of Governors.
Farr is an active member of
Federation, while Samet was the
first full-time professional direc-
tor of the AJC in Miami. He is
currently AJC's national director
of domestic affairs.
Bishop, who first joined Chan-
nel 10 in 1970 as a general assign-
ment reporter and weekend
anchor, has worked in Rochester,
N.Y. and Baltimore.
A new plan for complete fi-
nancial security in retirement to
Israel "The Histadrut Way" will
be officially unveiled at a special
luncheon symposium, sponsored
by the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation, Wednesday, noon, at the
Konover Hotel on Miami Beach.
Full details of the plan will be
discussed by Zev Weiner of Is-
rael, chairman of Mishan, His-
tadrut's Social Service Agencies
and managing director of its re-
tirement communities, and Dr.
Sol Stein, national president of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation.
The complete financial security
provided by this plan is based on
a combination of Social Security
benefits and monthly payments
of a Histadrut life annuity. These
will cover the monthly main-
tenance fee in a studio in a collec-
tive dwelling, with kosher, meals
and all services included or in in-
dividual fully equipped apart-
ments. In both cases, the resi-
dents will be covered for full
medical services and hospitaliza-
tion as well as nursing home care.
In disclosing this new plan. Dr.
Stein stated: "The Foundation,
bv its plan for retirement to Is-
rael The Histadrut Way- is
attempting to contribute its
share by encouraging Americans
of mature age to settle in Israel.
"Although these retirees may
not be able to physically par-
ticipate in the upbuilding of Is-
rael due to their advanced age.
they will certainly be able to
make a very substantial con-
tribution by their very presence
and by the dollars whir}, H.
make available totj^'
month after month."
Rabbi/Cantor
Proficient in every phase of Congregation ac-
tivities including Torah reading and Shofarl
Interested in position for High Holy Days oi
part-time year around.
write Box SED c/o The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 12973. Miami, Fla. 33101
IFOP.SIGNCAP.
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670 N.St. Hd #7(441| Oakland Pi
In front of R Mart Comma,
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74-IWO 4I177J0
Bagels 'n cream
lovers.
*

you never had it
so good!
If you think you know from bagels n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
PH\LADELPH\A BRAND
Cream Cheese on a
Lender's* Bagel. Lender's
makes bagete at their
best. All c4 their 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they re certified Kosher.
And notfiing couid be easier
than toasting a pre-sJiced
riifortrtnimini
Now to top surh a bagel wouldn t
it be silly not to use Philly? s the
cream cheese that's spreadm
ready right fr >m the refrigerator.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
with a creamy richness that s
unduplicated. So for your next
break fast, brunch or snack, pamper
yourself with Lender's Bagels ana
Soft PHILLY Cream Cheese
(Then you'll know frombageisn
cream cheese!) ^paftI
K CrHrtad Koahac 9mtMt


Friday, May ?1, 192/The Jewish Floridiarj Pflgeo-B
Pioneer Women RededtGreen as Council President Adath Yeshurun Reeled* Katz
,MT^nto5 the South
diPCounca of Pione
an-Na'amat. ^"f8 S
* and clubs in Dade and
Jjjjrd counties.
|A national vice ,*****
IL, Women-Naamat, Green
PL national vice president of
'Snencan Zionist federation.
Csident of the Jewish Hu-
j Society of South Florida.
r South Florida council
i-n elected at the organize-
^annual Awards Day lunch-
sddressed by Israel Consul
I Joel Arnon include
Gutter, Felice P. Sch-
Bertha Liebmann, and
'Benson, vice presidents;
Dt Bergthal. treasurer;
Weinstein, financial
Harriet Green
secretary; Shirley Partner,
recording secretary; and Dora
Cohen, corresponding secretary.
The luncheon also featured the
presentation of annual awards.
Veda Gruber, Eilat chapter, re-
ceived a special Na'amat Award,
while Sara Kaufman, Beba
Idelson chapter, was the recipient
of a Patron Scroll of Honor.
Other awards went to Sylvia
H. Cohen, Aviva chapter, for
campaign leadership; Shirley
Partner, Shalom chapter, for
overall leadership; and Margot
Bergthal for financial coordi-
nation.
Membership awards, presented
by Leah Benson, membership
vice president, were given to
Florence Becker, Beba Idelson
chapter; Manya Berg, Sharon
chapter and Claire Balaban,
Golda Meir chapter.
Morris N. Katz will be installed
for his seventh term as president
of Temple Adath Yeshurun dur-
ing this Friday's 8:15 p.m. ser-
vice, announced Rabbi Simcha
Freedman.
Other officers to be installed
include Gary Y. Holtzman, ad-
ministrative \ vice president;
Goldy Lowy, membership vice
president; Martin Weinstein,
ritual vice president; Dr. Ben-
jamin Lechner, educational vice
president; Emanuel Brown,
financial secretary; Alan Miller,
treasurer, and Bertha Adler,
secretary.
New board members Channon
Band, Hy Cohen, Carole Fink,
Max Hagen, Rose Katz, Michael
Lechner, Bernard Nissman and
Ray Wilensky will be installed
along with current board mem-
bers Alan Danis, Bernard
Edelman, Paulina Gothelf,
William Katz, Mac Kulick, Sam
Leff, David Moskovitz, Myron
Orlinsky, Allen Reed, Ivan Saul,
Robert Young and Howard
Ullman.
:
Jewish Home Auxiliary Elects New Officers
l^e Miami Jewish Home and
Bital for the Aged's
wood Auxiliary has reele-
i'Lucille Baer to a second
, as president. Baer, a Holly-
ti resident, succeeds Lilyan
ierman, president of the au-
i for 23 years and now ho-
y life president.
iBier is a former board member
like Women's Division of the
sh Federation of South Bro-
_J and is currently a member
[the Gold Circle of Nova, Bran-
I University and is active in
]ht for Sight. Her husband,
Jvin Baer, is a board member
[ute Miami Jewish Home.
' members of the Holly-
A community elected as offic-
Jtere Mary Gottlieb, first vice
dent; Stella Gordon, second
ipresident; Bertha Goldberg,
i vice president; Bonita Sch-
recording secretary;
Briefer, corresponding
secretary, and Jules Gordon,
treasurer.
The Hollywood Auxiliary is
one of six auxiliaries that raises
funds to provide medicine and
medical supplies to the residents
of the Home. The auxiliary re-
cently donated the Saul and
Josepha Blum Gazebo and the
Rosenthal Tram and developed
the original foundation for thej
Home's Gordon Medical Center. '
The Corinthian high-rise recently held a breakfast on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign. Pictured (from left
to right) are Ruth and Samuel M. Charin, Corinthian high-rise
chairmen; Jean and Harry Harrison and Mary Hanson, com-
mittee members.
Lucille Baer
Beth Torah Graduation May 28
Torah Congregation of
i Miami Beach will hold its
Hebrew High School
ation and confirmation
28, 8 p.m., in the main
nary.
y Segal is the Hebrew High
while the Judaica stu-
include David Bekerman,
Jaffe, Maureen Pivnick,
(Richard Wallet.
beinn confirmed are
Suzanne Balsam, Jeffrey Bara,
Diane Billig, Robert Budowsky.
Amy Cantor. Lisa Engelman.
Ma re i Field. Abby Hansman,
Susan Julien, Craig Kaler,
Wayne Keil. Robert Lipson,
Cheryl Max. Adam Smith. James
Steiner. Barbara Wagner, Fern
Weiner. and David Weiss.
Lorraine Donin, Arlene Lei-
bowitz. Arnold Pakula and Yossi
Yativ are the confirmation and
high school instructors.
Academy Cites David Horowitz
P YORK David Horo-
fw l named a Fellow of
PW* Academy of Arts and
>*ard cites Horowitz "in
Pj?n of his literary and
"c attainments and impor-
Fwntnbutions in the special
m endeavor with which hia
"saociated."
ph is editor of the WUP
news service based at the United
Nations in New York. He writes a
weekly column entitled "Behind
the Scenes at the United
Nations."
Horowitz is immediate past
president of the UN Correspon-
dents Association, an umbrella
organization of journalists from
throughout the world covering
that beat.
1; WO\s
^1

-"-T -T-T
: '#**
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always run to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House" Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasring, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to ;i bu->y shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell Housef Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell Housef you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
lAXWEU
HOUSf
K &1.
G.m/FmA
A thing tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.




9IHMinB89KfH B
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. May 21,1982
Miami Chamber Elects Officers
Southeast Bank Vice President
David A. Wollard was elected
1962-83 president-elect of the
Greater Miami Chamber of Com-
merce at the meeting of the
governors and trustees of the
Chamber.
Current Chamber President-
Elect William S. Ruben, chair
man of the board of Jordan-
Marsh-Florida, will succeed to
the presidency of the Chamber
July 1.
Joining Ruben. Wollard and
then immediate past President
Walter L. Revell on the 1982-85
Executive Committee will be
holdover Vice President Robert
Traurig. Stewart P. Thomas, and
Harold Walker. Walker also will
serve as the Chamber's treasurer.
Luncheon to Feature
Mother and Daughter
A mother-daughter musical
Iirogram, presented by Elsa Zig-
er and Ureta Flessing with ac-
companist Mimi Re is ken. will
highlight the May 23 donor
luncheon of American Mi/.rachi
Women.
The luncheon, to be held at the
Konover Hotel, will honor the
presidents of the 21 Florida chap-
ters, according to Florynce
Breech and Mollie Schwartz,
chairmen of the event. Jeanne
Finkelstein is chairing the youth
aliyah raffle.
Auxiliary 723 Meeting
The Ladies Auxiliary of Harrj
H. Cohen Chapter 723. Jewish
War Veterans, will hold a meet
ing Sunday. 10 a.m.. at the Surf-
side Civic Center, according to
president. Freda Cohen.
The auxiliary and post, in con-
junction with the town of Surf-
side, will hold Memorial Day
services May 31, 10:30 a.m.. at
Veteran's Park.
Chaim Weizman 343
Chaim Weizman Branch 343.
Farband Labor Zionist Alliance,
will hold its final meeting of the
season Monday, 1 p.m.. at the
American Savings Bank. Altor
and Lincoln roads.
According to Isadore Hammer,
president. Dr. Yehuda Melber
will speak, and Reginia Bailer
and Helen Skolnick will enter
tain.
Aventura Breakfast
A Rosh Chodesh breakfast,
sponsored by Harry Mason, will
be held at the Aventura Jewish
Center Sunday. Rabbi Saltzman
will speak.
Precious Gem Dealer i
will trade diamonds,
precious gems, and gem
jewelry for State of Israel
Bonds.
Telephone:379 2438
Attention Readers:
It has been called to our
attention that the Shore
Club Kosher Hotel on
Collins Ave, Miami Beach
is open all year round for
hotel and dining services.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
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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)_______
Joining the Executive Com-
mittee for their first term as vice
presidents will be Larry Adams
and Richard McEwen.
GMCC Executive Vice Presi-
dent William O. Cullom, who
serves as chief administrative
officer of the organization, was
reelected to his post.
The Board also approved eight
members to fill three-year terms
on the board of governors. The
new board members are Walter
Alford. Octavio D. Buigas.
Armando Codina. Martin Fine.
Allen Harper. Raul Masvidal.
Kenneth M. Myers, and Leslie P.
Pantin.
Two remaining vacancies on
the board of governors will be
filled in June.
All members of the Executive
Committee and new members of
the Itoard of governors will as-
sume office July 1, the beginning
of the Chambers membership
year.
The Synagogue Women ofDade County, in
conjunction with theWomen'sDivision of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, held their
annual Learning Experience for 1982 at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami. Pictured at
the event are (left to right) David Saltman,
executive director, Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service; Elaine Dobin, chairman.

Synagogue Women; Rabbi HaskeU Be
Temple Israel; Nancy Lipoff, pmk
GMJF Women's Division; Dorothy
hurst, vice president, community educatl
Women s Division; Abraham Gitteld
associate director. Central Agency for Ji
ish Education; and Candy Ruskin, pmii
sisterhood. Temple Israel.
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Without Tears
Friday, May 21,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Anniversary View of FDR and Jews
...~i from Pane 11-A ___________
Continued from Page
Lters would succeed in turning
She country's course toward
* as well as repulsing a
CanUarian effort to arouse the
\S conscience over the
UnughterofJews.'
Several historians do believe
1A.I Roosevelt was convinced
,t the nation would not go to
lar unless it was directly at
|*U Thus the controversy
^whether he "set up Pearl
Kbor. Judgments depend, in
land part, upon one's impression
I'Jtheeffectiveness of Roosevelt's
[political manipulations, and one's
[isessment of his character and
principles. If. for instance, he
Fset up" Pearl Harbor in expec-
tation that it would provoke the
lountrv into war. then why did he
|u to build up defenses to be able
[tofight against Japan?
T.H. Fehrenbach suggested in
[fDff's Undeclared War that
[Roosevelt's hesitation recom-
Imend entry into the war before
r I Harbor-when he was fully
[convinced that American entry
[ipinst Japan and Germany was
Inevitable represented a grave
political error. Roosevelt had
Mod to recognize that he "was
the symbol of a nation in ex-
\trtms. even men who hated his
politics would not repudiate
[him When he seemed to drift,
|cpposition hardened." On several
ortant points, the argument
|ibo holds for his failure to inter-
i on a humanitarian basis on
I of Jewish refugees. What-
iwr gestures Roosevelt made to
i other lands were made under
significant handicap of ap-
nt American unwillingness
arouse public opinion for a
i in attitude.
EVEN THE hard information
11942 that the Nazis were com-
I to total destruction of the
nsh people failed to achieve
dramatic shift in policy.
oaevelt is on record as having
Illicitly agreed with Secretary
(State Cordell Hull in 1943 that
imust be no promise of sub-
I refugee relief, that North
ika should be used only as a
"porary depot for relief of a
limited number of Jews,
Congress should not be
1 to relax bars to immigra-
a. and that no more refugees
be brought into the
I States, even as temporary
I HI American anti-Semitism
pronounced and unyielding at
; Point, and worldwide
i so unmoved by the Jew-
Pjight, that Roosevelt truly
losing substantial political
ir<. and the war. by inter-
*. How ready were Amen-
ta be associated with overt
mion and scapegoating?
B*JM Fehrenbach was over-
waustic when he suggested,
" context of Roosevelt's
v to commit himself to
the nation into war, that
V*t great President and
*> would have no concern
m might happen to him
y once he had com-
'1e nation to an irrevoca-
*25 any more than a
cl>arging up a hUl."
r ALFRED Haworth
Roosevelt's Image
described how in 1941
,V|tumn evening, Charles
Kh ceased to be a
* "ero He had spoken
Ptember evening to an
F"-st rally of "the
the
'dan,
f to the American na-
FDR: his centenary of birth
First poured in. Thomas Dewey,
governor of New York and a fu-
ture Presidential candidate,
called Lindbergh's remarks "in-
excusable." William Allen White,
probably the most influential
journalist of the time, accused
Lindbergh of "moral treason."
But the President still remained
aloof from the controversy, al-
though Steven Early, his press
secretary, took note of the paral-
lel between Lindbergh's remarks
and Nazi scapegoating tactics.
What inhibited Roosevelt from
speaking out? James MacGregor
Bums, author of the 1956 Roose-
velt biography The Lion And The
Fox (which does not discuss his
failures in regard to the Jews),
observed of Roosevelt that he
was "to a surprising degree .
captive to the political forces
around him rather than their
shaper. In a democracy, such
must ever be the case. But
democracy assigns a place for
creative political leadership, too.
The forces handcuffing Roosevelt
stemmed as much from his own
actions and personality as from
the unyielding political environ-
ment."
ONE DOES not wish to accuse
Roosevelt of simple anti-
Semitism. Dr. Greenberg sug-
gests, rather, that Roosevelt may
have retained "some anti-Semitic
assumptions, some unwillingness
to stick his neck out for Jews."
Says Professor Sidorsky. after
consideration of the man, his
times and his options: "I think if
there had been a will, there were
ways."
Burns' portrait of Roosevelt is
that of a brilliant tactician once
he was committed, but "a man of
no fixed convictions about
methods and policies, flexible as
a broker because he had to medi-
ate among conflicting worlds and
experiences ... In a time of
whirling social change he could
move fast to head off crisis at
home and abroad ... he could try
one method, quickly drop it. and
turn to another." Where there
was a will to succeed, where there
was a commitment, there was no
better equipped to have
*nich he ;,? T "" one better equippea to nave
ive Jewish TJn ar8e hm found ways to achieve his ends
yewisn influence on our
PKtures, our press, our
1,22 ur government." He
^*ned that "instead of
lor wer the Jewish
ZV this country should be
K wiM1LeVery Po^'ble way
ta'conl^ among the first to
.""Sequences."
"^ions from America
than FDR.
Burns writes that "Roosevelt
did not exploit his superior in-
formation about the foreign
situation and his understanding
of foreign policy in order to guide
popular attitudes." In regard to
the humanitarian rescue mission
that he might have taken-and
didn't until very, very late-the
same failure holds. He did not ex-
ploit his information about the
Holocaust until forced to do so.
He did not choose to help guide
popular attitudes toward the
genocide occurring in Europe.
Nor did he put the weight of his
incredible ingenuity and great
personal magnetism to the task
of inspiring the nation to try to
rescue some of the Jews until it
was too late for almost six million
of them.
YET BURNS, in a New York
Times centennial article, stated
that Roosevelt "really stuck with
his principles under adversity."
The question remains, what were
his principles in regard to Jews?
Did a certain matter-of-fact in-
bred antipathy to Jews in the
universal, if not to particular
Jews, prevent him from identify-
ing Jews as a cause worthy of his
best efforts?
Could Roosevelt have saved a
million innocent lives? Two mil-
lion? What would this have
meant to his stature as the
preeminent American leader of
the 20th century? What does it
do to his record to say that he
might have saved those
lives and didn't?
Fox Butterfield, in a front-page
centennial article for the Times,
admits stains on the Roosevelt
record: "The Roosevelt legacy is
not entirely positive. His deci-
sions to limit the immigration of
Jews trying to escape Hitler's
Europe, to intern Japanese
Americans in Wolrd War II, and
to try to pack the Supreme Court
with political supporters continue
to be criticized today, even by
Roosevelt admirers." This is the
sole negative commentary in the
article. Butterfield says that his-
torians have "for the most part
come to agree that, despite flaws,
he was the greatest President of
the 20th century. In hindsight,
they say. Roosevelt's faults have
receded as his strengths have
loomed larger."
If this is the conventional
wisdom, must reservations about
Roosevelt come across as more
Jewish sour grapes, or revisionist
quibbling over footnotes?
IN PONDERING the dimen-
sions of the Holocaust, and its
moral implications, it is difficult
to accept Butterfield's citation of
the three flaws of Roosevelt in
the same breath. Without intend-
ing disparagement of the grave
injustice of the internship of
Japanese-Americans, or the
threat to the Supreme Court
posed by Roosevelt's unsuccess-
ful attempts at packing, is it pos-
sible to classify those matters
within the same context as a
failure to respond to a cry for help
from the depths of hell?
And what if Rabbi Stephen
Wise and other Jewish leaders,
instead of retreating under
Roosevelt's assurances that
America was doing the best that
could be done for the Jews under
the circumstances, had held firm,
pushed harder and applied what
political leverage they had. While
the Jewish leadership of that day
did not operate as the Jewish
leadership does today, Jews had
been known before the 1930s to
press and press hard for Jew-
ish interests. There had been the
Peixotto campaign for the Jews
of Eastern Europe in the 1880s
and efforts to halt Tsarist po-
groms in the 1880s. Says Dr.
Greenberg: "I don't blame only
Roosevelt. Roosevelt was a pure-
ly political animal. Had they not
given him that blank checkand
worshiphe would have done
better for everyone. There is a
stain on his record, and I hope it
will always be held against him.
It was a great failure. Had the
Jews of his time been more confi-
dent about pressing their own is-
sues, he would have had to be
more idealistic. The result would
have been that he would have
come out better, too."
WE RELINQUISH childhood
idols only with great difficulty.
And once we begin to question
some points in a legend, other
points need to be questioned.
What was that childhood
litany?
"Roosevelt got us out of the
Depression." Well, psycholo-
gically, yes, people truly believed
that the alphabet of agencies that
Roosevelt set upthe WPA, the
CCC and otherswas helping
them. But there is no objective
that the nation was really emerg-
ing from the Great Depression
before the war. Few propose a re-
turn to Roosevelt policies in
another such economic crisis.
"Roosevelt was a great friend
of the Jews." Well, it is quite true
that Roosevelt had particular
Jews around him. and that his
wife, especially after her personal
disappointments with him, seems
to have found solace among
many of her Jewish associations,
and to have developed a special
feeling of friendship for the Jews,
especially after the war. But
there have also been infamous
anti-Semites who have had close
Jewish associates. There is no
evidence that Roosevelt was a
simple anti-Semite. There is also
no evidence that he had any spe-
cial fondness for the Jews as a
people.
"ROOSEVELT WON the war
and saved the Jews from Hitler."
Yess, it's true that once Roose-
velt entered the war, perhaps be-
latedly, he led the allies to vic-
tory. But there are also grave
doubts about the quality of the
peace that he left behind him af-
ter the Yalta Conference. And as
far as saving the Jews from Hit-
ler: by the time Roosevelt had
won the war, a third of their
number were dead.
So Roosevelt was the President
who might have saved a million
Jewish lives but didn't. And for
all that he was, Roosevelt was
not as great a man as he might
have been.
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Page8-B TheJewiahFknban Friday. May 21.1982
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Friday, May 21,1982/The Jewish Floridian Page9-B
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Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, May 21, 1962
Silverman to Chair 'Imma' Luncheon
Lillian Silverman has been ap-
pointed as "Immt" chairperson
for the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy Women. The
annual "Imma" luncheon will be
held June 2 at the Tower Suite
Restaurant.
All ladies pledging to become
an "Imma"" (mother* will be rec-
ognized at the luncheon. They
are.
Entertainment will be by the
Biscayne Balladeers. according
to Hermia Reinhard. president
Sue Berkowitz. Mrs B 1 Binder
Mrs Jy Dermer. Mrs AlGronlch Sue
Hermon. Shirley Z Kaufman. OUli*
Kellermann Klara Kover Rachael
MendelcwiU. Helen E Lipp. Minnie
Posner. Mrs Samuel Reinhard. Mrs
Frank Schneider. Mrs Albert Slater
Mrs Bennett Silverman. Mickey Stem
Ida Tumarkin. Mrs Isidore Scftechter
Mrs Theodore Yates. Dora 7.
Minam Weissman Mrs Abraham
Zemel Mrs Albert Furst. Lena K
Jennie D Uevinson. Teie Schwartz.
Mollie Hom. Lvu Neuman. Frances B
Schnur Mrs Hvman Chabner Mrs
Seymour Reinhard Mrs Tola Btoch
Sadie Weiss and Mr Bernard Yetowltz.
I
fc2K?
Lillian Silverman
Sisterhood Meeting
Helen Schwanenfeld. Clara
Schultz. Anna Woloshin and
Florynce Breeh were to be
honored at a meeting of Temple
Beth Raphael's Sisterhood. May
20 at the temple Regina Balin
and Helen Skolnick were to en-
tertain at the Mother's Day pro-
gram.
United Way Crime
Program for Elderly
United Way of Dade County
Area Agency on Aging, in co-
operation with the City of Miami
Police Department "Crime
Against the Elderly Program."
and Jewish Family & Children's
Services "Senior Crime Watch
Program." will offer a training
workshop on Crime Prevention
for the Elderly at the Mamott
Hotel. LeJeune Road. Monday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Susan Cooper is United Way's
training coordinator.
Family League Officers
Sandy and Gary' Dix of Bay
Harbor Islands were elected
presidents of the Family League
of Temple Emanu-El. succeeding
Arlene and Commissioner Mal-
colm Fromberg.
The Frombergs were elected
advisers as were Jane and Dr.
Jeffrey Blumenthal. also past
presidents.
Other officers elected include
Vicki and Allan Land. Bonnie
and Eric Lang, and Lidia and
James Resnick. vice presidents;
and Ronnie and Commissioner
Bruce Singer, secretaries.
Florida Ladies to Hold Conference
Steven Perry
Perry New Men's
ORT Director
Steven M. Perry has been ap
pointed director of Florida Men's
ORT for the American ORT Fed-
eration, announced Dewey
Knapp, past president of Greater
Miami Men's ORT.
Perry has been active in Jewish
communal service for some 15
years and served as youth direc-
tor for Temple Israel in Orlando
He is a national board member 01
the Jewish Youth Directors As-
sociation and a member of the In-
ternational Kadima Committee of
the United Synagogue of Ameri-
ca, Department of Youth Activi-
ties.
A graduate of Case Western
Reserve University in Cleveland.
Perry also attended the Jewish
Institute for Religion in Jerusa-
lem and Fitch burg State Univer-
sity in Massachusetts.
Thirty-one auxiliaries through-
out the State of Florida will at-
tend the 30th annual convention
of the Department of Florida-
Ladies Auxiliary. Jewish War
Veterans, slated for June 4 to 6 at
the Sheraton Bal Harbour.
Miami Beach.
A joint JWV-JWVA session
led by Department President Ceil
Steinberg will open the con-
vention on Friday.
Friday's agenda also includes
the presentation of Women of the
Year awards and Sabbath serv-
ices. Memorial services with par-
ticipants Cantor Manny Mandel,
Ida Kadin. department chaplain;
and Billie Kern, past national
president, will be held Saturday
morning.
JWV 682 to Meet
Abe Horrowitz Ladies
Auxiliary 682, Jewish War Ve-
terans, will hold its regular
breakfast meeting Sunday, 9:30
a.m.. at the JWV Building. North
Miami Beach.
President Phyllis Shaw and
Americanism Chairman Betty
Riebman will lead the discussion
on plans to join with other
veteran groups at Memorial Day
Services on May 31.
RC EMBASSY EMBASSY NORTH
KOSHER STEAK HOUSE
1417 Washington Ae 1025 E. Hellandale Bch. Bird.
Miami Beach Atrium Plaza (Actom from vaa* )
538-7550 45S-7S50
Sun-Thur* 12- p m Ffi Jpm Sun -Thura S-fPM.
lubc* -Take out Mod 0* Z**<*q Whf Dmmg ik bm yowr ptoaaur*
EARLY BIRD '6**..
Chwt* S EMTM1
Saturday's program will in-
clude an awards session, con-
ducted by past department presi-
dents. Gert Gatkin and Evelyn
Weigman. including the
presentation of scholarships by
scholarship chairman. Lillian
Schoen. Nominations will com-
plete the afternoon.
A cocktail party and banquet
at 7 p.m honoring Ceil Steinberg
and Department Commander
Paul Zimmerman will be followed
by second nominations and
elections at 11:30 p.m.
Past department president
Mae Schreiber and Lee Rubin will
install the new officers Sunday
morning, with the new president
conducting her first Council of
Administration meeting imme-
diately following.
Gould to Headline Bonds Gofc
star of
Elliot Gould
Elliot Gould
Broadway and i*le^
special guest at a Stat of
Bonds Organization Kl I
8 p.m.. at
dinner-dance
by the New UaJM
of the Bonds ojg
according to Esu
planning committee chaii
Gould, president of th,
Society. New Leadership
purchasers of $ 1,000 or moi
entertain and present
young proteges.
The New Leadership nJ
is comprised of voungprofa
als within Dade County wh
committed to the economic!
val of Israel through the I
Bonds program.
JM Names Shelly Guberman
Shelly Guberman has been ap
pointed corporate director of the
gift registry for Jordan Marsh
stores. This newly created posi-
tion was designed to personally
assist customers with all gift se-
lections with emphasis on the
Bridal Registry.
Guberman. a graduate of the
University of Florida. Gaines-
ville, began her career as an exec-
utive trainnee at Sears Roebuck
in New Orleans. She joined
Jordan Marsh in 1978 as an exec-
utive trainee becoming assistant
special events director and then
Shelly Guberman
special events
furnishings.
manager!
SINAI ACADEMY
of Temple Sinai of North Dade
An Exciting
Educational Alternative
Enroll Now For Fall 82
Kindergarten Through Third Grade
Call 932-9010 for more information
S.M. AcmUmy don mot di.cnm.mmu om th, twi ol -n ntor <' "*
AT EMBASSY NORTH ONLY 5-7 p.m.
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER FROM I
Unlimited Salad Bar with Complete Dinner
Full Time Cantor
Keneseth Israel Congregation of Louisville. Kentucky, is now seeking I
a Full-time Cantor. The successful candidate should be P^JW
observant, know Nusach and be able to train a choir. He would m
responsibile for Bar and Bas Mitzvah training and the desire ana
ability to teach would enhance his salary. Other skills and the aDiwy
to relate to both young people and older congregants woi
rlpsiTriolp
Kenneseth Israel Congregation is the largest traditional synagogue|
in the area. Previous cantor served thirty (30) years before his aeai
Salary negotiable depending upon experience and abilities.
Contact Cantor Search Committee.
Keneseth Israel Congregation
P.O. Box 5295
Louisville, Ky. 40205
ii-
ii
H
N
H
II
II
II
13 COMPUTERS at CAMP
20 Hour Professionally Designed
and Conducted Course Available
For Children Of All Ages Enrolled Al
OUR EIGHT-WEEK CAMPS
CAMP WOHELO forojrls
CAMP COMET for boys
54th Year Of Quality Camping
by a Miami Family
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
12811 Old Route 16. Waynesboro. PA. 17268
rWl (717)794-2313... In Miami Call 595-5549
|B 665-2762
If) A well balanced summer program.....
ACCKSflTfl SPORTS-NATURE-ARTS-SCIENCE-COMPUTERS
CAM'
Large Miami Area Enrollment
4
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III"'
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
Relaxation & Enjoyment
3 Weeks Netanya J1022 piu
1 Week Jerusalem ^j..
Tour lrcluds:-Accommodation in First Class Hotel-Twin Bedoeo |n$(jrld
Meals Evry Day-8 Days of SightsssingTransfsrs & Porterage
Medtca., Fingg:..; ^Wy!;ATES: JUNg & SEpT. 29^CjJ7^*
ALSO WE HAVE------ 2 WEEKS DELUXE PA ,
OTHER TOURS *1748 ,nC,ud'ng
OTHER TOURb ,NFORMat.oncalj.miriamiat
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Highway North Miami Beach* ^ ^ ^


Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
i good way off shall they pitch round about the tent of
utting"
(Num. 2.2).
BAMIDBAR
BAMIDBAR "And the Lord spoke unto Moses in the
wilderness of Sinai in the tent of meeting, on the first day
/ the second month, in the second year after they were
me out of the land of Egypt, saying 'Take ye the sum of
j the congregation of the children of Israel by their fam-
i by their fathers houses, according to the number of
i^nes, every male, by their polls; from twenty years old
aid upward, all that are able to go forth to war in Israel:
shall number them by their hosts, even thou and
, (Numbers 1.1-3). Exclusive of the Levites, who
. not numbered, the total sum of men of military age
s 603.555. There follows a description of the Israelites'
^ampments during their journeys. through the desert:
ere were four major camps, each of three tribes; one
oder the flag of Judah, one under the flag of Reuben, one
inder the flag of Ephraim, and one under the flag of Dan.
V Levites camped separately near the sanctuary, among
e Levites, each clan had a particular service to render in
jard to the sanctuary.
IT recounting of he Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
IM "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited bye. Won man
iimir. St5. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
,New Yor NY 10038. Joseph Schiany is president of the society dis
itmsthe volume.)
.-, .-. T-

Friday, May 21,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Pagell-B
to be Confirmed at Beth Sholom
tarty-nine boys and girls will
snfirmed at Temple Beth
of Greater Miami, May
,:30 p.m.. according to an
cement by l)r Solomon
I, chairman of the Board of
ition of Temple Beth
entire confirmation class
Iperticipate in the service, as
IHarold Vinik. president of
ongregation. Perry Fabian,
rhood president and Dr.
Confirmants include:
Roger Baumann. Evelyn Befeler.
Edgar Benes. Susan Braman. Stacy
Bushman, Marc Edelstcin, Melissa
Fabian. Sara Feidelholtz. Melisse
Gerson, Terri Gmsourg, Jettrey Got
tlieb, Bradley Gould, David Hyman,
EdwardKirsh. Lawrence Kutun, Joseph
Lipsky. Miles Liss. Mark Metz. Carrie
Meyers. Jack Miller, Roger Miller,
Amy Perkel, Alyse Pevar, Elizabeth
Russin. Ian Scott Sachs, Julie Sandier,
Barry Schneer. Michael Sherota. Luisa
Specter, Oavid Stem, David Stonberg,
Pamela Strahl, Daniel Tropp, Jonathan
Wald. David Wemstem, Randy Weis
burd. Andrew Zaron, Lee Zimmerman,
and Todd Zusmer
Barry U. to Receive Judaica Library
tv I Diversity.. .Miami
, will be the recipient of a
ry of Judaica from the Jew-
jChautauu.ua Society of New
The [)' sentation will be
at Rabbi Samuel Jaffe's
pie Beth El ol Hollywood on
pit 8 p.m.
ending the ceremony will be
Jeanne O'Laughlin, presi-
dent of Barry University and Dr.
John Sause, associate professor
of religious studies at the Uni-
versity. The books will be pre-
sented by Harry Boreth, member
of the executive board of the
Jewish Chautauqua Society.
Rabbi Jaffe is on the faculty at
Barry University as a lecturer of
religious studies and philosophy
Whatagreat
summer.!
AT CAMP JUDAEA!
INCLUDING THE WORLD'S FAIR!!
Limited Spaces Available
I Session-lunooi u.u Write or Call: Ralph Kurland, Director
^un.June21-Julv 15 Camp Judaea. 1655 IVachtree St. *9U4
Taessron: July 19-August 12 Atlanta. GA ;K)309(404) 876-1526
AUCTION
Beautiful lakefront & lakeview
lots on Lake Easy-
Sale date 6-12 11:00 AM
Croft Real Estate
122 W. Central Ave.
Lake Wales, Fl. 33853
813-676-4177
imperial At Kendall
9100 SW 77th Avenue
t e|and s largest and most luxurious 1 and
pwoom Rental Apartments, with separate
r 9 room. Lush Landscaping, 3 swimming
aseW,t1h saunas, adults only, no pets.
l e caN the Manager, Bill or Jean White at:
r^O'ner from the Palmetto Expressway) 271 -3433
B'nai Mitzvah
Rosenfeld
and a reception Sunday in the
Fried land Ballroom.
Special guests will include
Mrs. Regina Pogel and Mrs. Aids
Gimelstein. great grandmothers;
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rosenfeld
and Mrs. Mary Gimelstein,
grandparents; and Zeke and
David, brothers.
Lehman to Soeak
Congressman William Lehman
will be guest speaker Friday eve-
ning at 8 p.m. at Beth Torah
Congregation. Lehman will dis-
cuss world Jewry, the Middle
East, and other issues.
MARK ALBERT
Mark Jared Albert, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Gerald Albert, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday at Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami at
10:45 a.m. Dr. Leon Kronish will
officiate.
Mark is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5744.
PETER COLE
Peter Jason Cole, son of Dr.
and Mrs Sanford Cole, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday. 9 a.m., at Beth
David Congregation. Rabbi
David Auerbach and Cantor Wil-
liam I.ipson will officiate.
Peter is a graduate of Beth Am
Day School. He attends Palmetto
Junior High School where he is a
seventh grade pupil in the honors
and resource program. A sports
enthusiast, Peter has been a
baseball player in the Sunniland-
Khoury League for the past six
years. Currently playing catcher
for the Cardinals, his team is tied
for first place of the Midget II
Leaque. Peter's hobbies include
basketball, reading, and studying
World War II history.
Dr. and Mrs. Cole will host the
Kiddush following services. In
honor of the occasion, a dinner-
dance reception will be held at
Beth David's Speetor Hall Satur-
day evening.
Special guests will include
Esther Felaman, grandmother,
and Sophie Sabin. great -grand-
mother from Irvington, Nea
Jersey; Dr. and Mrs. Thomas
Rice. Mr. and Mrs Steven l-'eld-
man ol Miami, and Dr. and Mrs
Dennis Feldinan ol Tampa, I-'la
aunts and uncles
DEBORAH ISERSON
Deborah Michelle [serson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lau-
rence (serson, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah Satur-
day, 10:30 a.m.. at Temple Sinai
of North Dade.
The celebrant is in the Dalet
class at Temple Sinai's religious
school and is active in Junior
SNFTY. She is also a member of
the student council at Highland I
Oaks Junior High where she is in
the seventh grade.
When Deborah is called to the
Torah Saturday, she will be rep-
resenting her "twin" in the
Soviet Union, Alia Taibert, the!
daughter of a refusenik family.
Mr. and Mrs. Iserson will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion and a re-
ception at the temple.
Special guests will include
Judith Bell, and Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Braun, grandparents; Laurie,
sister; and Jeffrey, brother.
BRYAN ROSENFELD
Bryan Abrem Rosenfeld, son of
Mr and Mrs. Mario Rosenfeld,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday. 10:30
am., at Temple EmanuEl. Dr.
Irving Lehrman will officiate.
The celebrant is in the seventh
grade at the Lehrman Day School
and has been elected president of
his Kadima chapter for the 1982-
83 year. A member of the school
patrol, Bryan enjoys the guitar,
hockey, baseball and water ski-
ing-
Mr and Mrs. Mario Rosenfeld
will host the kiddush following
services in honor of the occasion
Synagogue
Listings
Candlsllghtlng time: 7:42
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Fri. 8:15p.m.
'The Industrial Revelation"
Installation of Officers.
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlam.-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffmen, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate Rabbi
Fri 8 15 pm "Joaaph and Hla Amazing
T.chmcoio. Coal Sat ti 15 "Proclaim
Llbarty Throughout lh Land."
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Or. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Sat. mom. Service-9 a.m.
Dr. Lehrman will preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Fri. Eve. 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
Mamfs linear Hokum Congng&oii
137 NE 9th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskeil M. Bemat
Asst Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Sarkki
Cantor: Jacob G. Bornstein
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 282b S.W. 3rd Avanu*
South Oada 7600 S.W 120th Stroat
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Friday, 8 p.m. South Dade Chapel
Saturday, 9 a.m. Coral Way
.
Fri. Family Sarvica Sal
"In tha Wlldaroaaa"
Bar Mitzvah of Patar Jaaon Cola
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Daily Minyan Services-7:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m. Saturday-8:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N.Miami, Fl. 33181
8915508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. GortInkei
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m
Friday "Spiritual Calmhamct
Sat. mom. "Succaaatul Faiiura and
Falling Succaaa."
Bar Mitzvah of Michaal Falnbarg
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave. MB., Fl. 33139
Tel. 5384112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Metbax
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
Dally Service 8 a.m.-7:1S p.m.
Friday 7:15 p.m.-Saturday 8:30 a.m
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 41 st St 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convtser
Fri. Evening 8:15 p.m.
Fri Wa Navar Gradual* From JawtahUfa."
Shabbat Slyyum Sat 10 45 am Bar Mitzvah
of Mart Jarad Alban
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Or. Max A. Llpechitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Fri. Evening Service 8.-00 p.m.
Set Morning Service 8:30 a.m.
Deity Services: 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Frf.-Bat Mitzvah of Ofria Krota
Sat. morn-Bar Mitzvah ol Mark Baltavaky
-RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION-
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Sotomon Schifl
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone 57&4OO0
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd.
Corel Gables
Michael B. Bsenstat. Rabbi
Reform
667 5657
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
SOL ROTH. President
Services Fri. 7:30 p.m. Sal 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH
820 75th St., Miemi Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Cartyte Ave.
Miami Beach, 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
C^ntarEdward Klein
Fridey services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 8:45 a.m.
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami. Fl. Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Wavrren Kasztl 3820898
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fri. 7 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. end 7:30 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform (Congregation
Raiph P. KJngsley, Rabbi 932 9010
Jutan I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shufces, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:1 S p.m.
(7:30 p.m. first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Frl I 15pm Paopta Not Ouna PuN lha
Trraaii." Sat mom B nal Mrtnah of
"bo"* laaraon and Oarttai Kapp
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Dtckson. Cantor
Mlnyen Services Mon & Thur 7 am
Ouaat BBS Walcoma
Fn a 11 p.m. Sabbath Eva Sarvtoaa
10 p.m. Stnglaa Sarvtea
-al a.m Sabbath Sarvteaa-Tarttar Chapal
mmmnimm
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. N Miami Baach. Fl 331*2
9*7*eH, Harold Wiahna. oiacutlva dlractor.
Franklin 0. Krautzar. ragtonal praaidanl
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami. Fl. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. Bogage,
Director, Union of American Hebrew]
Congregation


Pagel2-B The Jewish rToridian/ Friday. May 21.1962
Residents of Rolling Green "E" celebrated their annual Salute
to Israel on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds Organization.
The Israel Scroll of Honor Award was presented to Ann Zeich-
ner (right) recognizing her participation in Jewish philanthropic
and service organizations. Raymond Berman, chairman of the
event, presented the award
Region Director
at BBYO Meeting
Steve Klein, Florida region
director. B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization, will be guest speaker
at the Monday. 8 p.m. meeting of
BBYO. Norma Palatnick. Lester
Arrow. Bob Kaufman, and Rose
Menig will entertain at the meet-
ing to be held at Pythian Hall.
North Miami Beach.
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business,
under the fictitious name Lin-
ens Gifts Place at 422 Ar
thur Godfrey Rd i41st
Street > Miami Beach FI. 33141
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk ol the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Claudette s
FASHIONS, lnc
16847 May 21.28:
June 4. 11.1W2
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Al-
bright Maid Service at 225 N
E 35 St.. Miami. Fla. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Star Security lnc
a F lor Ida corporation
By: Norman NZIpkin.
President
April SO.
MayT.M.ti.iaB
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 IJ -7 IS* FC 01
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ADA MAVIS BLANDIN.
Wife.
and
RAFAEL MANUAL
BLANDIN
Husband
TO: RAFAEL MANUAL
BLANDIN
Call* San Gabriel
CJulnta. La ve gutla
La Florida
Caracas. Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Dlsso _
lutwn of Marriage has teen
filed against you and yoa are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
STANLEY M NEWMARK.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 4O0 South Dadeland
Boulevard. Suite 300. Miami.
Florida, and fUe the original
with the clerk of the above
stvled court on or before June
25*. 1982. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or peUUon
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1 day of May
1882.
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K Seif ned
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
STANLEY M NEWMARK.
ESQUIRE
400 South Dadeland
Boulevard
suite aw
Miami. Florida 33158
Attorney for Petitioner
1 May 21. 28:
June4n.iata
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADC COUNTY. FLORIDA
PRO BATE DIVISION
F.leNwmberll *mJ
Division (62)
IN RE ESTATE OF
GEORGE W CHASE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of GEORGE W CHASE,
deceased. FUe Number M 9082
i02>. is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Flor
Ida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 7S West Flag
ler StreeL Miami. Florida
33101 The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre
tentative and the personal rep-
resentaUve's attorney are set
forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
, ITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE Hi ail
claims against the estate and
21 any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom noUce
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will the qualin
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurlsdic-
Uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Nouce has
begun on May 21. 1B82
Personal Representative
MICHAEL MIRANTE
2504 North McVicker Ave
Chicago Illinois 80639
Attorney for Personal
Representative
CRISTOL M1SHAN
aSLOTO
Execuuve Suite
DuPont Plaza Center
300 Blscayne Blvd Way.
Miami FL
Telephone 30B-379-1792
By A JAYCRISTOL
!S856 May 21 28 1982
NOTICE INACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 3 5457
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
CMRLOSD.COTO.
PeUtlone r- Husband,
and
JULIA DE LA
CARIDADCOTO.
Respondent Wife
TO: JULIA DE LA
CARIDAD COTO.
Ftnca del
Recurs No. 84
San Nicolas debar!
' Habaha Cuba
.--; YOf 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 PeUUon-
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. 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 22 dav' of April.
1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By D C Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Sea.
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P. A.
101 N. W. 13th Avenue
Sflaml. Florida 3(128
relephone. I 306. 326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
15786 April SO.
May 7. 14. 21. IBM
Tim Jewish BoddSam
riarUi'l catSt .!. Iiflil.-JtRU. Vtakl.
Printed la English ,
/ksAWy/GtMyrteAter/ssv.'
| ^m ^m ^m ^m ^BBB> SB ^BB> ^B> ^ ^m m. SUB SS> SUB ^BB MS* S1SB>
awW twObRMT to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Year $18.00 Q 2 Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:
Address:,
City:-------
.Apt. No.
State:
st s "THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN")
P.O. Bea si 1*71. Missal. Fieri sl_
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROf>TYl ___
I* THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 2415 117)
ACTION FOR* DtSSOLUTHjaf
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSEPH A BARRETO.
Petitioner Husband.
and
CANDIDA BARRETO.
Respondent Wife
TO: CANDIDA BARRETO
CaileK14A
Villa de Castro
Cafuas.
PUERTO RICO 0OBJ9
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
MARIO CJUINTERO JR ESQ..
ATTORNEY FOR Petitioner.
whose address is 2600 Douglas
Road Douglas Centre Suite
700 Coral Cables. Florida
33134. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before JUNE 18th.
1982. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This nouce 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 11th day of May.
1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Seifned
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
LAW OFFICES
MARIO QUINTEROJR.
2800 Douglas Road
Dou-la Centre
Suite 700
Coral Gables.
Florida 33134
Telephone I 3051 444 5434
MARIO QUINTERO Jr ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
I Publish i ManoQuintero Jr
16M1 May 14.21.28.
June 4. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO Ml 791
IN RE The Marriage of
CECIL BRYAN.
Petitioner Husband
and
MARGARET BRYAN.
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs MARGARET
BRYAN
220 Walkins Avenue
Brooklyn. N Y
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Amended PeUUon
For Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to said petition on
petitioner's attornev
GEOROE T RAMANI ESQ.
Suite 711 Biscavne Building. 19
West Flagler Street Miami
Florida 33130 and file the Ongl
vil Answ er or Pleading in the
of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 1* day of
June 1981' If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in .aid petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 13 dav of Mav 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade Count v. Florida
BY K Setfried
Deputy Clerk
16849 May 21. 28:
Junei. 11. 1982
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name P4A
Service at 7850 NW 71 St Med
ley. Fl 33010 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Flortda.
Jose R Morejon
a
Alberto De Castro.
Owners
16846 May 21. 28.
Junei. 11. IBS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the uidarstfnd.
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name East
Fem Professional Building at
9848 East Fem Street In the
city of Perrtne. Florida Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
RONALD ASKOWITZ
LINDA ASKOWITZ
SANFORD F. DERNIS
Attorney for Applicants
10700Caribbean Blvd
Bull* 212
Miami. Florida S3180
Telephone 190S I 2BS-37W
aaawf Maya.;*
June 4. 11. IBB
CIRCUIT OF FLO,0.?0*!
enrugaw?f
ACTION FoVSS"
and
TO IV&ba^**
Stampouu
Aglou VasiUou
NO 34
Epleo. Athens
GREECE
YOU ARE HEREBY mr,
raDthatanacKg0
~VUU* Miami. Flon
33176 and file the origin,",
th clerk of the SK!
court onor before Junei is
otherwise a default will
relief demanded m the
plaint or peUUon
This notice shall be pubau.
once each week for lour 1
secuUve eek in THE Jt
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS rr.> hand and I
al of said court at uu.
FVwida or. this SO day of An
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal
UEBERMAN BENJAMIN
BMS.W 107th Avenue
No 208
Miami FL 33176
Telephone 305 JW 359)
Attorney for Pi utioner
1M20 My7J
21.X,!
NOTICE OF ACTION .
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE!
(NO PROPERTY]
INTMECIRCUITCOURTt
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAU
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN]
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO IJ '037
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTIO
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
CONSUELOMAYRA
BERNAL
PetlUoner-Wlfe.
and
JOSE JAIR0 BERNAL.
Resaonden l H ussand
TO. JOSfc JA1RU
BERNAL
14133 Lemoll Ave..
No 309
Havkihome.
California 9O2S0
YOU ARE HEREBY NO
FIED that a petiuon (or Di
luuon of your Marriage
been filed ar.d commenced]
thu court and you are requtf
to serve a copy of your wntt
de fensef if anv to it on DAV1
i sc-h;.' 'SBERG ESQattr*
nev (or Petr.ioner ho r
dress I* ^5 S w -";u, *VB,
Suite 100 Miami Florida an
and die the original with r
clerk ol :he above styled co
on or before Jun* U. i*
otherwise delault tU
enterert oitairat you forlbel
lief prayed !cr In ON complf
Tr,.. be publu
once each wee* (or (our i
seculi%e ee JE"B
FUOR1I ;AN
WITNESS mj Wiv"",
seal of said court al JU"
Florida on this 7th day oil
1M2richardpbrivkeb|
As Clerk. Orcult Court
Dade County Florida
Bn N A Hewetl
As Deputy Clrl
(Circuit Court Seali
DAVID I SCHLOSBERG
528 N IWI Avepue.
Suite 100 ^M,
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone MM"*
Anc^eyforPell^^,
im3> Mir
-------------ssOtTCsTu**0*" .
F.CT^OOSNANII^
NOTICE D "
OrVEN that the unw
desiring to engag w ,
P^Snt Mecf-nlc.fi.
unds to reglkW BW-a
With the Clerkof Uhit
C^c iwm ijft.sif
NOTICE jr
GIVEN that T^
daaimuj to "*, _
under ths ""SSiB .
T.E.B Ent.rprM^rj
Wataan *^?~
cwa* Haff.1



2861 lilvaiA '/iM .>,.,'.'..: .>;.v...... >.
'
jlic Notice
^cpc0U"'T
.,0unty, FLORIDA
^UlllHwM
B3TATESF' w.
i^'IDOTTI. a-k-a
KSTnTRUOUO.
mggs
i"thIT.IJO. a-k-a AMY
'$ TRUGUO. De-
j File Number 81-8862 is
In the Circuit Court for
EW Florida. Probate
KToie address of which
Cm Flagler Street.
I Florida 33130. The
i uid addresses of the
mil representative and
rjal representative*
'-H.are set forth below,
(pttrested persons are re-
id to We with this court,
*lhrw months of the first
abciUon of this notice; (1)
El against the estate
|i]i iny objection by an ln-
LW person to whom notice
JinHifd f18' challenges the
Hi of the will, the quallfl-
i of the personal repre-
mm. venue, or Jurisdlc-
fol 11* court
L CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
JSN0TSO FILED WILL
IFOREVER BARRED
Mlcstlon of this Notice has
jnonMayll, 1B82..
ftnonil Repre sentative:
[ PHILIP U TRUGLIO
a06N.W.lst Street
I Miami. Florida 331*2
ny lor Personal
nentstlve
J Grundwerg
ISsGRUNDWERG
DO.
E First Avenue
Et Fla 33131
>ne 13061 371 1119
May 14. 21. 1982
ME CIRCUIT COURT OF
[ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
| CIRCUITINANDFOR
DECOUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2-M7I
FAMILY OIVISION
: Thf Marriage of
ELELINK
tffloner-Husband
INETTA El.IN K
.jident-Wlfe
SDENCE UNKNOWN
NOTICE BY
PL'BUCATION
GLENETTA ELTNE.
knt-Wlfo of Residence
are hereby notified
( copy of your Answer
e Pttltlon For Dlsaolutlon
ift Died against you,
PeUtloner's attorney,
0E NICHOLAS, E8-
t.lU.N W 12th Avenue.
L Florida SJ1S8. and file
1 wllh the Cleric ol the
I on or before May 38,
otherwise the Petition
confessedby you.
flXD this 22 day of April,
RDP.BRINKER,
CLERK
By: H. Perm
Deputy Cleric
April SO;
N*y 7. 14.21.1982
I NOTICE UNDER
ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
mCt is HEREBY
1 that the undersigned.
-I to engage In bualneaa
Jttie fictitious name At-
funning Service at 226
I "St. Miami. Fla. in-
r^^ter said name
BtfifiL01 Circuit
ItJDaoe County, Florida.
A* Security. Inc.,
|*ftonda corporaUon
* Norman N. Zlpkln
President
April SO;
MayT, 14,21. 1982
**>tice under
^snameIaw
^ HEREBY
,51** ""^signed.
d?.*9f In business
I YJ,rfnPny at Suite
|RSL"& Miami
' Hid '" **2P to
,^GelmMand
tney^^-Ownec.
'^Applicants
u. April 30;
r ^^15^^2^1962
"Ontth. HEREBY
I> fkfti m bulneaa
Kt a. ERS "01
KTctefFS
"FBRDlE
It^Blvd.
MyT.U;
21.28.19S.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE Cl RUCIT COURT OF
THE E LEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.82.A0J4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
INRE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EUNICE MAY
RODRIGUEZ,
Petitioner Wife.
and
OSCAR RODRIGUEZ,
Respondent Husband
TO: OSCAR RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action lor Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, II any, to It on
RONALD HABER, Esquire,
attorney lor Petitioner, whose
address la 1353 N.W. iath
Street, Miami, Florida 33126.
and llle the original with the
cleric ol the above styled court
on or before May 28. 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
llel demanded lnt he complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week lor lour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal ol said court at Miami,
Florida on this 21 day of April
1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Cleric. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A He wet t
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RONALD HABER, Esquire
1383 N.W. 16th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Telephone: (806)324-8080
Attorney for Petitioner
1B781 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
Slmba Slmba Artjewels -
Artjewels by Slmba at 6840 SW
92 St Miami. Fl. 33186 intends
to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Slmba Greenberg. Owner
18812 May 7.14;
21.28.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name VIL-
LAGE FLORIST at 925 Palm
Avenue, Hlaleah, Dade County.
Florida, 33010 Intends to regis-
ter aald name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Santiago Senande
16835 May 14,21. 28;
June 4. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Caribe Investigations at 1401
West Flagler 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 4th day of May. 1982.
Otto Valdes-Castlllo
Oil): moSoatchln. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. FL 33135
16828 May 14,21. 28;
June 4,1982
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name D. A.
M.. Inc., trading as Upper East
Side, at 9700 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach. Fla. SS184 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk ol the Circuit
Court ol Dade County, Florida.
David M lglcovsky. Owner
18778 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 Paco
and Pepe Auto Repairs at 766
West Flagler St., Miami. Fla.
33130 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk ol the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Francisco Alvares and
Jose L. Gonzalez,
Co-owners
15792 April 30;
May 7, 14.21,1982
Friday, May 21/1982 / The J<
13-B
SUJg CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82 4221 FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
RAY DIXON,
Petitioner,
and
FRANCES V. DIXON.
Respondent.
an.Yv FRANCES V. DIXON,
806 North 5th Avenue, May-
wood, Illinois 60153, ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED TO
*' ILE your written response to
this action for dissolution of
marriage, with the Clerk ol the
above Court, and serve a copy
upon Petitioners Attorneys,
ISSfJi Z0N ZAMFT and
SAMUEL E. SMITH, 1320 S.
jllxie Highway, Suite 850, Coral
Gables. Florida 33146. on or be-
fore the 4th day of JUNE. 1982
else the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage will be taken as
confessed
DATED: May 3, 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
BY K.Selfried
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seai
Published four consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
168" May 7. 14;
-------------------------------'. 28.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Family Division
Case No 81 1930S 28 FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN Re TheMarrlageof
ROSA HELENA RAMIREZ
Petitioner,
and
FRANCISCO RAMIREZ
Respondent.
To: Francisco Ramirez,
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
LAST KNOWN
MAILING
ADDRESS IS:
Ferreteria La I .la ve
Medellln. Colombia
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
Attorney, HARVEY D.
ROGERS, whose address Is
1401 N. W. 17 Avenue, Miami,
Florida 33125, and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before the 28
day of MAY, 1982; or a Default
will be entered against you.
DATED THIS 26 day ol
APRIL, 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK OF
CIRCUIT COURT
By: K.Selfried
15791 April 30;
May 7,14, 21,1982
INTHEC'RCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 82 6426 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
RAYMONDE PIERRE.
Petitioner Wife
and
LEON PIERRE
Respondent-Husband
TO:LEON PIERRE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU, LEON PIERRE, are
hereby notified to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Petition
For Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you, upon
Raymonde Pierre's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE, 612 N.W. 12th Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida 33136. and
file original with the Clerk of
the Court on or before June 4,
1982; otherwise the Petition
will be confessed to you.
DATED this 28 day ol April,
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By:ClarlndaBrown
Deputy Clerk
16801 May 7,14;
21,28.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
AMERI APPLIANCE RE-
PAIRS at 100 8.W. 66 Ave.,
MIAMI Fl SJ144 intends to
register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Owner:
HugoE.Caiatella.noo
urn Apruso
May 7,14.21,1-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Trade Fair
Grocery at 7845 Bird Road,
Miami. Fla. 33156 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County, Florida.
Food Spot No. 50, Inc.,
a Florida corporation
By: Ernest Harris,
President
Eric B. Turetsky. Esq. ol
Maland Turetsky
Attorney for Applicant
16826 May 14, 21,28;
June 4,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In businese
under the fictitious name Gem
Stone Jewelrv ot 17971 Bto-
cayne Blvd., Suite 131. North
Swii Beach, FlSSlOOInUn*
to register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Joseph G.Ehrllch.
owner
1STB8 April SO;
KayT.14.Sl.lttS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
r,.CrlISU,T,N*NOFOR|
*M COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 32-4030
,*,***"-* DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Ol:
FRANKLIN LE ROY
WASHINGTON
Petitioner-Husband
and
PRIMA WASHINGTON
Respondent-Wile
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
NOTICE BY
. PUBLICATION
YOU. PRIMA
WASHINGTON, Respondent-
wire. Residence unknown, are
hereby notified to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Petition
For Dissolution ol Marriage
filed against you, upon at-
torney, GEORGE NICHOLAS,
ESQUIRE, 612 N.W. 12th Ave^
nue, 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
1678B April SO;
______________May 7. 14. 21.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 82 6425
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
WILFRID CYRIAQUE
Petitioner-Husband
and
FANNIE MAE CYRIAQUE
Respondent-Wile
TO: FANNIE MAE
CYRIAQUE
Residence Unknown
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU, FANNIE MAY
CYRIAQUE. ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED TO SERVE A
COPY OF YOUR Answer to the
Petition For Dissolution ol
Marriage filed against you,
upon Wilfred Cyriaque's at-
torney, GEORGE NICHOLAS,
ESQUIRE. 612 N.W. 12th Ave-
nue, Miami, Florida 33136, and
file original with the Clerk of
the Court on or before JUNE 4,
1982; otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED this 28 day of April.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By: H. Penn
Deputy Clerk
15799 May 7.14;
_____________________ 21.28.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-4074
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MARONE PETTTFRERE
Petitioner-Husband
and
LOVINE ST. GILES
PETIT FRE RE
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 SS1S6. and llle
original with the Clerk ol 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 Cleric
16782 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 Gar
den Park Associates at 3321
N.W. 22 Avenue. Miami Fla.
3S142 intends to register said
1 name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Richard Flelschman
5 percent interest;
Herbert Licht.
20 percent Interest;
Gary P. Cohen,
6 percent Interest;
Jack Calderon.
32.06 percent Interest
Malcolm H. Neuwahl,
20 percent Interest;
Danny David Cohen,
6.27 percent Interest;
Danny David Realty. Inc..
11.67 percent Interest.
16834 May 14. 21,28;
June 4,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Flux-Flux by Idas at 3840
SW92SL. Miami. FL SSI56 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Flux Inc.
Idas Greenberg,
President
16814 May 7.14;
SI, SB. 1982
NOTICE Of ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND POR OAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12 551
ACTION POR DISSOLUTION
OPMARRIAOE
INRE: 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 ol your
written defenses. II any, to it on
M. CRISTINA DELVALLE
attorney lor Petitioner, whose
address Is DELVALLE LAW
OFFICES, PA. 1960Southwest
27th Avenue. Miami. Florida
33145. 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 FLORIDIAN.
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
ByN A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M. CRISTINA
DEL-VALLE
DELVALLE
LAW OFFICES, P.A.
1950 Southwest 27th Ave.
Miami. Florida SSI46
Telephone: (806)446-0272
Attorney lor Petitioner
16787 April SO;
May 7, 14. 21. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 12 4716 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage Ot:
MARIA GRECIA
SANIN DE OCHOA.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JORGE ALBERTO OCHOA.
Respondent-Huaband.
TO: JORGE ALBERTO
OCHOA
Calle 5, No. 66A22
Medellln. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution ol Marriage has been
tiled against you and you are
required to serve a copy ot your
written defense, If any, to It on
Harvey D. Friedman, attorney
for Petitioner, whoae address Is
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 379,
Miami Beach, Florda SS1S9,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before JUNE 11th, 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 lor lour 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 May,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cleric. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K. Sellried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 379
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 631-0391
By: Harvey D. Friedman
168S1 May 14, 21, 28:
__________ June 4,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL HOME EQUITIES
at 8960 S.W. 87th Court, Suite
14, Miami, Florida, SS176 In-
tends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
DAVID E.TANNEN
JERALD N. COHN
WILLIAM F. NECKMAN,
TRUSTEE
MARK BUCHBINDER,
ESQUIRE
Attorney for NATIONAL
HOME EQUITIES
16772 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 JAN-
ESSA CAPRI at 1781 N.W. 30
Street. Miami, Florida, 33142
Intends to register aald name
with the Cleft of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Joeesahtely
16803 May:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OP THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
OIVISION
CASE NO. 32-4411
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
UNDA COLE BROOKE,
Petitioner-Wife
and
BERNARD COLEBROOKE,
Respondent-Husband
TO: BernardCoiebrooke
Charles Vincent
Street
CroastownP.O.
Nassau
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at-
torney. GEORGE T RAMANI.
ESQ.. Suite 711. BIscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130
and file Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 4 day of June. 1982. If you
fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 28 day of April, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY:C. P.Copeland
Deputy Clerk
16802 May 7.14:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82*427 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
INRE: The Marriage Of:
JEANNELISE POWELL
Petitioner-Wife
and
CLARENCE POWELL
Respondent-Husband
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
TO: CLARENCE POWEIL
Residence Unknown
YOU. CLARENCE POW-
ELL, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you,
upon JEANNELISE POW-
ELL'S attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQUIRE.
612 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33136. and lUe orig-
inal with the Cleric of the
Court on or before June 4, 1982:
otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
DATED this 28 day of April,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By: c la r In da Brown
Deputy Clerk
16800 May 7,14;
1 21, 8.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 32-407*
FAMILY DIVISION
INRE: The Marriage O'
JOSEPH CHRISTOPHE
ST. PHARD
Petitloner-Huaband
and
MME. CHRISTOPHE
ST. PHARD
Respondent Wife
Rue de la Reumlon 192
Port Au Prince,
HAITI
YUO. MME CHRISTOPHE
ST. PHARD. of Rue de la Reu-
mlon 192, Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, are hereby notified to
serve a copy ol your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution ol
Marriage filed against you,
upon Petitioner's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE. 612 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida SS186, and file
original with the Clerk ol the
Court on or before May 38,
1982; otherwise the Petition
will be conleased by you.
DATED this 22 day ol April.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
CLERK
By: H. Penn
Deputy Clerk
16784 April 80;
May 7. 14,21.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In bualneaa
under the fictitious name
MIAMI OPTICAL at 7805
Coral Way Suite No. 112 Coral
Gables Fla. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court ol Dade County,
Florida.
Candelarto J. Suarez
16824 May 7,14;
21.28,1982
gggbj
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In bualneaa
under the fictitious name
Cedar Landing Gifts at 9BS7 SW
147 CT. Miami Fl 88196 Intends
to register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Mary Rogers. Owner
18314 May T. 14;
_____________________SI. SB. 1BS3


>ge 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 21, 1982
Public Notice
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-7327
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of
ARTHUR ROGER.
Husband,
and
AMADA ROGER.
Wife
TO: AMADA ROGER
MOW. 180 Street.
Apt!
New York. N.Y. 10088
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
F1ED that an action for Dlsso-
lutlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your.
written defenses. If anv. to It on
Albert I. CanicarU. P.A.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2491 NW 7 St..
Miami, Florida 83120. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
fore June 18, 1882; otherwise i
default will be entered agalna
you for the relief demanded li
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 17 May. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By U C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE, P.A.
2401 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida SS12B
Telephone: (808)848-7817
Attorney for Petitioner
168S4 May 21. 28;
June*. 11.1982 I
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. 80-13101 FCM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LINDA M. BROWN
Petitioner Wife.
and
ASHLEY HENRY BROWN
Respondent Husband
TO: ASHLEY HENRY
BROWN
Residence: Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
riKD 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
CEASE A CEASE, attorney for
Petitioner whose address Is
2720 West Flagier Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore JUNE 11th, 1982: other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
Ttus 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 5th day of MAY,
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K. Self rled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CEASE A CEASE
BRUCE M CEASE.
ESQUIRE
2720 West Klagler St.
Miami. Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
K8.il) May 14. 21.28;
June 4.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICI- IS HEREBY
GIVEN '- I the undersigned.
deslrinc engage in business
under Ui tlctltlous name A-
DABi: F< r.KIGNCAR PARTS
A A-DAHl AUTO PARTS at
881 East ikeechobee Road.
Hialeah orlda Intends to
register names with the
Clerk of Circuit Court ol
Dade Co.: ..Florida.
A !> ..U FOREIGN
Aim PARTS. INC..
a Florida corporation
DANIEL M KEIL. ESQ.
Attorney for A-DABU
3188 West 4th Avenue
Hialeah, b .orlda33012
18808 May 7,14;
21,28.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In bushiest
under the fictitious name MIL-
LYGEAN CORP. d-b-a Sklr
Beauty Concept at 411 W. 29 St
Hialeah. Fl 33012; 12107 So
Dixie Hwy Miami. Fl 33150 In
tends to register said name
with the cnerkjsJthe Orcult
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Mllly gean Corp.. owner
By: Jeamiette Rente,
Pre*.
10M8 May 21.28;
Joas 4.11.189a
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT '
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID/
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-J4W
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KURTWELLISCH.
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 KURT WEL
LISCH, deceased. File Number
82-3899, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagier Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The personal represen
tatives of the estate are Ursula
MeUger-Welllsch and Andrew
H Welnsteln whose addresses
are c-o Welltsch A Metxger.
PA.. 181 Almerla Ave.. Coral
Gables. Fla. 33134. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth be low..
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 NoUce of Administra-
tion: May 21.1982
Ursula MeUger-Welllsch
and
Andrew H. Welnsteln
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
KURTWELLISCH
Deceased .
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
Paul R. Stanton -
c-o WeUisch and Metxger. P.A.
161 Almerla Avenue
Suite 200-E
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Telephone (305)445-7954
16840 May21.28,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
ZELED CORPORATION, a
Florida corporation at number
2383 North Meridian Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33140, In
the City of Miami Beach. Flor-
ida. Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Hollywood. Florida,
this 30th day of April. 1982.
Martin W. Wasserman.
President
Martin W. Wasserman
Attorney for Applicant
Hollander and
Associates. P.A.
1940 Harrison Street
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Telephone (3051921 8100
18822 May 7.14.
_____________21.28.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
OMAR ELECTRIC at 3561 S. W.
9th Terrace Apt. 311 MLAMI
FLA 33136 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Owner: EugenloPlta
16774 April 80;
May 7, 14.21, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82**57 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
RYSLERCLARKE.
Petitioner-Husband.
and
MADELEINE CLARK.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MADELEINE CLARK
Respondent-Wife
Rue Notre Dame
PortdePalx, HalU
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
Harvey D. Friedman, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 379.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original w'th the
clerk of the above stylea court
on or before June 18. 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of May,
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
By. HarveyD. Friedman
Attorney for Petitioner
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 531 -0391
Attorney for Petitioner
16842 May 14. 21,28;
June 4,1982

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 371*
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JULIUS A. LEVINE
Deceased
notice or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of JULIUS A. LEVINE.
deceased, File Number, la
pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County, Florida
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagier
Street. Miami, FL. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
arc set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cation of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on May 21.1982.
Personal Representative:
THERESA LEVINE
900 West Avenue. Apt. 511
Miami Beach. Fl. 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Michael A. Drtbln
CYPEN A CYPEN ESOS.
825 Arthur Godfrey Drive
Miami Beach. Fl. 33140
Telephone: 306-532-4721
16853 May 21. 28. 1982
NOTICE UNDEM
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.1
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Coronal Tire Service at 1898
West 8th Avenue. Hialeah.
Florida, Dade County. 88010 In-,
tends to register said name
with the Clark of the Circuit
Court of Bade County. Florida I
Pedro A Corona!
Olga M. Coronet
urn* April**;.
Msv7, 14.21.19Ml
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-4833 FC 07
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
BONYJEUNE
Petltlone r Husband
and
MARIE MAUDE
JOURDAIN JEUNE.
Respondent-Wife
To: MARIE MAUDE
JOURDAIN JEUNE.
residence unknown
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. MARIE MAUDE
JOURDAIN JEUNE. Respon-
dent-Wife, residence unknown,
are hereby notified to serve a
copy of your Answer to the Pe-
tition For Dissolution of Mar-
riage filed against you. upon
BONY JEUNE, Petitioner
Husband attorney GEORGE
NICHOLAS, ESQUIRE, 612
N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami.
Florida 38186, and file original
with the Clerk of the Court on
or before June 18. 1982; other-
wise the Petition will be con-
fessed by you
DATED this 17 day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By: K Selfrted
Deputy Clerk
May 21.28:
June4, ll.lOSJ
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE ,
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-7342
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA ARACIL
DE GONZALEZ.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ANDRES GONZALEZ,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ANDRES GONZALEZ
CalleiSENo 1183
Caparra Terra
San Juan.
Puerto Rico
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, tolton
MARIO QUINTERO JR..
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner.
whose address is 2600 Douglas
Road Douglas Centre. Suite
700. Coral Gables, Florida
33134. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 18,
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of May.
I'SBsssaa
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. Penn
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES
MARIO QUINTERO JR.
2600 Douglas Road
Douglas Centre.
Suite 700
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone: (305)444-5454
MARIO QUINTERO JR ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
I Publish) Mario Qulntero
16*0 May 21. 28;
June 4, 11.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82 7323
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF:
PHILIP FELDMAN.
Petitioner
and
LEAHFELDMAN.
Respondent.
TO: LEAHFELDMAN
ROUTES
BOX 694
HOLLY DRIVE
FRANKLIN.
N C 28734
NOTICE. A dissolution of
marriage action has been filed
naming you as respondent. You
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
the petition on petitioner's
attorney on or before June 18.
1982 The original Is to be filed
with the Clerk of this court
either before service on peti-
tioner's attorney or Immedi-
ately thereafter. Failure to file
timely written defenses may
result In the entry of a default
by the Clerk, and the court may
render a Judgment against you
for the relief requested In the
petition.
DATED in Muml. State of
Florida on May 12. 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clerk
By: L. C. Bedasse
DEPUTY CLERK
STANLEY M PRED. Esq
1110 Brlckell Avenue
Suite 806
Miami. Fl 33131
16844 May 21. 28;
June 4, 11. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Ross-
Geertsma Company at 14875
N.E. 20th Ave.. North Miami
Beach, Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clem
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Angelo Ross
Gary Geertsma
by Samuel S. Sorota
Attorney
Samuels Sorota. Esq.
Attorney for Angelo Ross
and Gary Geertsma
16300 NE 19th Ave.
North Miami Beach, Fl 33162
_________May 7.14, 21, 28. 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. 82-7449
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
LINNETTE LEANDER
WILLIAMS. Petitioner,
and
GODFREY WILLIAMS.
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Godfrey Williams
c-o Miss Lilly Bowe
P. O. Box 6043.
Nassau. Bahamas.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against vou and vou are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, tolton
LAWREhJCE M. SHOOT.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 3000 Blscayne
Blvd.. Suite 310, Miami, Flori-
da. 33137. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June
18. 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of May 17.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. Penn
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT. ESQ.
3000 Blscayne Blvd.
No 315
Miami. Fla. 33137
Telephone: (806)678-6010
Attorney for Petitioner
10861 May 21. 28;
June 4, 11. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83 5711 FC 15
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ENID BYRON,
Petitioner Wife
and
LESLIE BYRON.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: LESLIE BYRON
Residence Unknown
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said pe-
tition on petitioner's attorney.
GEORGE T. K AM AN I. ESQ .
Suite 711. Blscayne Building. 19
West Flagier Street. Miami.
Florida 33130 and file the Origi-
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 11th day of
JUNE. 1982. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County, Florida
this 4th day of May. 1963.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY: K Self rled
Deputy Clerk
16826 May 7.14;
21.28.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
FASHION THERAPY at num-
ber 19621 N.E. 21st Court. In the
City of N. Miami Beach,
Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ____
ROBERTA M. SAVITT
JOEL A. SAVITT
Attorney for Applicant
2040 N E 103rd Street
North Miami Beach.
Fla.31103
108O7 May 7, 14;
21,28. 1983
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 82-7078 FC
IN RE: The marriage of Wll-
fredo P. Rivera, husband, and
Anna Rivera, wife.
To: Wllfredo P Rivera. Resi-
dence unknown
You are hereby notified that
a petition for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you by Anna Rivera,
wife, and you are required to
serve your answer to the peti-
tion on Walter J Mlgoskl. at
torney for petitioner. 14299
N E South Blscayne River
Drive, Miami. Fla. 13161. and
file the original In the office of
the clerk of the circuit court on
or before June 11. 1982. If you
fall to do so Judgment by de-
fault will bo taken against you
Dated May 10. 1982.
Richard P Hrlnker
Clerk of
the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
by C. P. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16838 May 14, 21.28;
June 4.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
RAUL VEGA at 2300 One S.E.
Third Avenue, Miami. Florida
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
RAUL ROTLEWICZ
DANIEL BETTER
Attorney for RAUL
ROTLEWICZ
2260One SE Third Avenue
Miami. Florida MHO
iobw May 14.21.
Jyne*,-
vHH
AND FOR DADB XSmI
CIV.LACTIoM
HERNANDEZ
^PeUtloner-Husb.,.
RR.lt?iHK|W*W)tt|
Respondent- Wife *M
TO:ROSAI.BAHERNANDi:
(Residence Unknm-T
YOU ARK HEREmI
flEDthatanSUg''
lutlon of Marriage kwli
filed again,, JMJ
required to servea copy 7j
written defenses ttssiZl
MARIO QU,nteT3
"" "Homey for tatkT
whose address Is MoonS
Road. Douglas fJSiT
700. Coral Gables Fkr
33134 and flic the orlrlnu,
the clerk of the above
court on or before jUNr ,,
1982; otherwise a delu|,,
..en,e/*d aKaln you fr|
relief demanded In the
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be pubto
once each week for (our.
secutlve weeks In THE
ISH FLORI DUN-
WITNESS my hand lad |
seal of said court al llu
Florida on this UthdayoU
RICHARD P BRINKER I
As Clerk, ClrcuHCouit
Dade County, Florl*
ByK Selfned
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
LAW OFFICES
MARIO QUINTERO Jr
2000 Douglas Road
Douglas Centre.
Suite 700
Coral Gables.
Florida 33134
Telephone i305l 444-MS4
MARIO QUINTERO Jr. H
Attomey for Petitioner
(Publish i Mario QuinteroJr
16840 Mayim.ij
_________________June 1.1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT0.
THE ELEVENTH JUCICIil
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOi
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.I147M
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE C
NORMA PELAEZ
Petitioner
and
GONZA 1.0 PELAEZ
Respondent
TO: GONZALO PELAEZ
YOU ARE NOTIFIED I
an action for dissolution |
marriage has been
against you and you an I
quired to serve a copy of jr
written defenses, if any. ton
the Petitioner's Attstl
whose name and address U:
DEL-VALUE LAW <
FICES. PA, 1930 Souths
27th Avenue, Miami, Fk
33146
on or before the 4th 4jJ
June, 1982. and file the on
with the Clerk of this'
either service on PetltH
Attorney. or lmraeJ
thereafter otherwise, a m
will be entered against yl
the relief demanded in
complaint or petition
WITNESS my handUjOj
seal of this Court on aJ]
1982 ...
RICHARD P. BRINK
As Clerk of the Court
BY L C Bedas*
AsDeputyCeri,
18816 a.ftl
iutuF CIRCUIT COURTl
VheeleventhjudkI
CIRCUIT IN ANOFMl
DADE COUNTY FLORll
Noll"*,.
FAMILY DIVISION T
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
,NRE The MsrrapgU
1.1 ZK1KNA MARCHER
1
i
:: jJ^i
FICTITIOUS"*^
NOTICE me un*"
G,VEN VSJ2m
desiring to ew*^
under "^JBrfUj
lip Hotel ***fZm
MUml Beac^Vj
tends to
l00peree^ij
188*2 juslf


Friday, May 21,1982/The Jewish Floridian
Pagelo-B
jan 300 Dade County accountants gathered to hear an
by Congressman Stephen Solarz of Brooklyn, who ap-
I Wore the Accountants Division of the Greater Miami
1 federation. The event was held on behalf of the Com-
[Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign and
itffl.OOO in new pledges. Pictured above are (left to right}
mmts Division chairman, Howard Frank, Congressman
and immediate past CJA-IEF Campaign chairman,
iBraman.
Shore Club Open Year-Round
Shore Club Glatt Kosher
[on the Ocean and 19th
Miami Beach, managed
[H.. M, W-year resident of
Vidi passed away April IB. She
rttow of Charles, who with hia
I founded Forest City Material
Itrtlmd. Ohio, now Foreat City
ASE. An owner of the
kr Hotel. Miami Beach, from
icUon, she alo continued her
It business, Miami Mlllwork
fcber Co. lor over 20 year* after
i Following World War II, ahe
Irraan of the Greater Miami
nlttee which gathered car
relief supplies for overseaa sur-
11 Hitler's Holocaust. She aerved
er o( the Executive Commlt-
American Jewish Joint Dlstrl
nmlttee. Southeast Region.
I tint woman president of the
) Miami Jewish Federation and
fboard of the Federation She
und and served as an early
to HUlel House at the University
V She was a member of the
| Stir. Sunbeam Chapter, Lea
, Part Synagogue. Cleveland
kple Israel of Miami. Westvlew
|Chib, and a charter lite mem
lit Slnal Hospital A slater of
I Lillian (Leonard) Ratner of
, she Is survived by brother,
iBtmslelnlHUdal of Cleveland;
itandStanley (R'tai. of Miami
1 grandchildren. Charles and
nte family services and ln-
)*ere held In Cleveland under
i of Berkowltz-Kumln Inc.
Wpatlon of Riverside Memorl
U. Miami Beach
[Harry, Miami Beach, Rubin-
Nathan, 78. May 16, Mt.
|Sam. 76, Miami Beach, Rubin-
David. 9i Miami Beach.
JyM. Rubln-Zllbert.
JJjm, 79. Miami. May 14,
and supervised by Rabbi Gimpel
Orimland, is open year-round,
according to the Rabbi.
POLLACK
Nathan, 69, of Miami paased away May
15. He had been a resident here for the
past 17 years coming from Newburgh,
N Y He Is survived by his wife, Helen;
son, Lewis, daughter, Sharon; two
brothers and two slaters. Services were
held May 18 at Gordon Funeral Home
with interment In Star of David Memo-
rial Park.
YAGER
Herman (Hy). of Miami Beach passed
away May 14. He was a resident here for
the past 40 years coming from New
York. He la survived by his wife. Lil-
lian; son. Jay; and sisters. Mary Gold-
berg and Ada Welnberg. Services were
held May 16.
PROSAN
Milton, 67, of Miami passed away May
IS. He came to Florida In IMS from Min-
neapolis. He la survived by his wife,
Evelyne; son. Richard; daughter. Bar
bara; brothers, Leonard and Sylvan
Sweet, and Sidney Proaanaky; slater,
Phyllis Lefoowltx; mother. Anna Slav-
ney. and four grandchildren Services
were held May 16 at Riverside
BRASSNER
Pauline, 83, of North Miami Beach
paased away May 13. She was a resident
here for 32 years coming from Bronx,
N.Y. She waa the wife of Hyman, moth-
er of Selma Boaaom Brooks, Jules,
Isaac and Joseph, grandmother of nine
and great grandmother of four. Services
were held May 14 at Menorah Chapels
HAMBURG
Robert S., a Dade County resident since
1944, paased away May 16. He Is sur-
vived by his wife, Blanche; and sister.
Natalie Thorpe. Services were held May
18 at Riverside.
WINICK
Charles D.. 42, of Miami passed away
May 16. He waa a resident here for the
past 34 years coming from Teaneck,
N.J. He la survived oy his daughter,
Laura; brother, Alexander; and sister.
Doris Blumenthal. Services were held
May 19 at Gordon Funeral Home with
Interment In Star of David Cemetery.
9"
eief V
mt Nebo
tetery
s,Monn*M 3rd Street
7612
Donald Joseph Reiff, an archi-
tect who specialized in shopping
centers and condominiums,
passed away May 16 at his North
Miami Beach home. He was 57.
A native of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Mr Reiff graduated from Renn-
saelear Polytechnic Institute in
Troy, N.Y., the City College of
New York and the University of
Alabama.
He started his practice in south
Florida in 1951.
Frances Rabin, 82
Frances Z. Rabin, a Miami
resident since 1924, passed away
May 15 at Mount Sinai Hospital.
She was 82.
Mrs. Rabin was the mother of
Lynn Wolfson, whose husband,
Louis, was senior vice president
of Wometco Enterprises Inc. and
a state representative before his
death in 1979.
Born in England, Mrs. Rabin
came to Miami from New York.
She and her husband, Joseph S.
Rabin, owned several shoe stores.
She was a member of the
Matrons of the Eastern Star.
Surviving besides her husband
and daughter are a brother, Nat
Zalka, and four grandchildren.
Services were held May 17 at
Riverside.
Donald Reiff, Miami Architect Since 1951
His designs included those for
the Jewish Community Center in
Miami Beach, the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC in North Miami,
Tower House in Miami Beach
and Towers of Key Biscayne,
Kendall Lakes and Midway Malls
and the Kendall Market Place.
Mr. Reiff was the past presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, a mem-
ber of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Miami, the American
Institute of Architects and B'nai
COHEN
Jessie G 84, of Coral Gables passed
away May 18. She was a resident for 28
years coming from Penn. Beloved wife
of the late Mortimer Cohen. She Is sur-
vived by her son. Lewis F. Cohen;
daughter-in-law. Barbara L. Cohen;
granddaughters, Dlanne and Laurl;
sister. Hannah Krasne of NYC; and
brother, Morris Goldstein of Penn.
Graveside services were held Wed-
nesday at 1:30 p.m. at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery. Riverside. A Guardian Plan
Chapel. 1717 SW 37 Ave, Miami.
FELDMAN, Isaac. Rubln-Zllbert.
KATZ. Luba, 57, Miami Beach, May 17
Rubln-Zllbert.
FELSHER, Dr Myron I., May 17
Levltt-Welnsteln.
CHERN, Casey R., Mt. Nebo. Rubln-
Zllbert
FURST, Bert, 96. Miami Beach, Mt.
Nebo, Rubln-Zllbert.
WOOLF. Belle. Riverside.
WERNER, Leo H.. 79, Bal Harbour. Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
FOX, Betty. Miami Beach, Rubln-
Zllbert
JACOBS, Gertrude, 94. Miami, May 12.
MARCUS. Benjamin, 88. Miami Beach,
May 13. Rubin Zllbert.
BERKOWrrZ, Irving, 62, Miami Beach,
Rubln-Zllbert.
STEINBERG, Betty, North Miami
Beach, May 13, Levltt-Welnsteln.
WEISMAN, Emll. Riverside.
ADOUTH, Victoria. 74, North Miami
Beach, May 15, Riverside.
CALAMAR, Sarah. Rubln-Zllbert.
DYNER. Samuel. Rubln-Zllbert.
LAKIN, Bernard. 72. Mt. Nebo,
Riverside.
9CHIMEK, Leanora (Lee), 52, North
Miami Beach. May 16, Levltt-
Welnsteln.
TAIGMAN, Sally, 74, Biscayne Park,
May 16. Levltt-Welnsteln.
HARRIS. Edgar A 69, May 9. Mt.
Nebo
SANGERMAN. Charles M., 97, May 10,
Mt. Nebo, Riverside.
BAER. Julia. 89, May 11, Mt. Nebo,
Menorah Chapels.
TILTON, Rebecca, 82, May 13, Mt.
Nebo.
PRIES. Henry, 76, May 13. Mt. Nebo,
Riverside.
Y, > tnutu/y -Vine* 4938
Toulon
Sunehad 3ome
ORTHODOX
REFORM
CONSERVATIVE
IKE GORDON,F.D.
JAMES B. GORDON,F.D.
HARVEY GOR'DON,F.D.
FAMILY OWNED a OPERATED
710 SW 12 Ave
858-5566
B'rith.
He was a member of the anti-
Defamation League. High School
in Israel and the National Council
of Architectural Registration
Boards in Fla., La., Del., Ga.. and
S.C.
Survivors include his wife,
Sondra; sons, David and Brian;
daughters, Ellen Meyer and
Beverly; and three grandchil-
dren.
Services were held May 18 at
Riverside.
Estelle Corenblum of Miami
Estelle D. Corenblum, 55, of
Miami passed away May 14. Mrs.
Corenblum had made her home in
Miami for the past 35 years
coming from Birmingham, Al.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Alvin; Mother, Mary
Denaburg, Birmingham; son,
Jeffrey, Chicago; daughters,
Robin Lew, New Orleans, and
Jody Cohen, Miami; brother,
Bob Denaburg, Indian Harbor
Beach; sister, Gladys Hirsch,
Atlanta; and three grandchil-
dren.
Services were held May 16 at
Star of David Memorial Park.
Arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home.
Samuel Nieberg, 78
Samuel Nieberg, 78, passed
away May 18. Mr. Niebent was a
Shriner of Alned Temple of East
St. Louis, 111., past president of
B'nai B'rith Lodge Coral Gables,
and past president of B'nai B'rith
Lodge District 5.
MICHAELS
Louise, 83, of Miami passed away May
12. She had made her home here for the
past 42 years coming from Buffalo. N.Y.
She Is survived by a son, Charles
Michaels; daughters, Bertha Granlt-
steln. Gertrude Funderburk, and Nancy
Kanner; seven grandchildren and five
great grandchildren.
KLEIN
Arthur H., beloved husband of Ruth,
loving father of Robert. Mark, and Paul
Michael of Coral Gables. Fla.. dear
brother of Charles and Sammy Klein
and Eva Llsnoff, beloved grandfather of
Keith Jarret. Services were held April
18 at Gutterman's Funeral Home.
Woodbury. N.Y.
BACHRACH, Kalman, Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert.
FERDMAN, Albert D.. 74, North Miami
Beach. May 12. Levltt-Welnsteln.
GRIT'/, Joseph, 85, Miami Beach, May
11. Rubln-Zllbert
HERMAN, Betty, 76. North Bay Village,
May 12, Levltt-Welnsteln
MARSON, Llllle. Surfslde. Riverside.
FISHSTEIN, David. 75. North Miami
Beach, May 11, Levltt-Welnsteln.
TELCHIN, Ruth. Miami Beach. May 11.
Blasberg.
He is survived by his wife, Ida;
daughters, Evelyn (William)
Sanz, and Phyllis (Lyle) Erblich;
son, Marvin E. (Elaine) Nieberg;
and six grandchildren.
Services were held May 20. Ar-
rangements by Riverside.
TARSHIS
Time. 82. of North Miami Beach paased
away May 10. She waa a 20-year resi-
dent coming from New York. She la sur-
vived by a slater, Ida Selden and a niece
and nephew. Services were held May IT.
Arrangements by Riverside.
CENTNER
Dr. Herman. 60, of Miami passed away
on May 16. He had made his home In
Miami for the past 30 years coming
from New York City. He Is survived by
his wife, Sylvia; son. David Jonathan;
daughter, Helen Sue; and three slaters,
Penny Helmuth. Tilda Wolpert, and
Evelyn Flshbeln. Services were held
May IT at Gordon Funeral Home.
MONUMENTS INC
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
Family owned and operated
Funeral Chapel in Florida
See Us For Assured Prearranged Funeral Services
LARRIE S. BLASBERG
Funeral Director
[ Past President Jewisn Funeral
Oireclors of America
720 SEVENTY FIRST STREET
MICHAEL C. BLASBERG
Funeral Director
865-2353 miami beach. Florida 33 m 1
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SCHWARTZ BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward Count
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
18840 West Dixie Hwy
Represented by S Levitt, II)
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.


Pael6-B The Jewish FToridian Friday. My 21. 1962
"Like it
I got it at Marshalls."
"When I shop Marshalls. I don't
have to hunt for quality. Or for
sales. I know everything in every
department from mine to my
little girl's will be a brand name
or a designer label. And I also
know it's all priced a lot less than
regular prices at other
fine stores.
Believe me.
I've checked.
The selection is fantastic and
always changing, because they get
new shipments every week. And talk
about service! A private dressing
room, convenient layaways. cash re-
funds, mastercard and visa accept-
ance, and personal checks. In fact.
Marshalls has everything my
family needs to keep us
coming back. Because
no one does it quite
like Marshalls:'
Blra/u/ Ncunes for Less/
L J
MS4-
SO. MIAMI: So Dixie Highway (U.S. 1) at intersection of 160th Street (adj to Service Merchandise) HIALEAK 103rd Street, just east of
Palmetto Expressway, across from Westiarwj Mall (adj to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: Rt 441 at intersection of Pe"
Road, adj to Service Merchandise TAMARAC: University Drive at intersection of NW 57th Street (near Commercial Blvd | WEST pal*
PEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Boulevard in the Pine Trail Shopping Center
12nooool
PAUatCACM
> aataM patai
your
12 i
llOSpjB.


Full Text
Silberman AIPAC National President
lorton Suberman, past presi-
Pnf the Greater Miami Jewish
Ution, has been named
dent of the American-Israel
Affairs Committee, the
Lean Jewish community's
lobbyist in Washington
I with Middle Eastern af-
*rman has held numerous
dip positions in the
Ire local agencies and na-
il organizations and was the
Lnt of the Human Relations
of the American Jewish
jnittee.
L. message delivered to Sil-
, at the May 9 AIPAC
I dinner, at which he was
njrated, GMJF President
ryA. (Hap) Levy and Execu-
Vice President Myron J.
t described Silberman as "a
Jewish community
is no doubt in our
Morton Silberman
minds that your drive and influ-
ence will continue to guide the
American Jewish community for
decades to come," Levy and Bro-
die said. We consider your se-
Sfii* th? A'PAC presidency
as both a tribute to your achieve-
ments and a credit to the Greater
Miami Jewish community."
In addition to his current posi-
tion as a member of the GMJF
Board of Directors, Silberman
also serves on the Board of Direc-
tors of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds. He
has held the positions of GMJF
president, vice president, Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergecy Fund general chair-
man, planning and budgeting
chairman, and founding chair-
man of the Community Relations
Committee. Founding president
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, he is also a past
AIPAC vice president.
Bulletin
The labor party's no-confidence motion was de-
feated in the Knesset at 58 to 57 with three absences.
The absences were by Hanan Porat of the Tehiya
party, and by Ben-Porat and Yagal Hurwitz of the
Teleni party. The two other members of the Tehiya
party, Gula Cohen and Professor Yuval Neeman,
voted with labor.
Czechoslovak C.P. Steps Up Attack
Against Jewish Religion
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
Czechoslovak Communist Party
has stepped up its attacks on the
Jewish religion after a period in
which it kept a low profile on
Jewish matters, says the Inter-
Bramans to Chair Federation Annual Meetina
__. nrt IrrtiB Rrnmnn will lmnnrtanrn nnH > _i. &
nan and Irma Braman wul
__the 44th annual meet-
[the Greater Miami Jewish
ition, scheduled for June 17
Carillon Beach Hotel,
Beach. Braman has been
to serve as chairman of
vent, with his wife serving
ner arrangements chair-
annual meeting offers
JF members an opportunity
cipate in the shaping of
[Jewish community's direc-
| for the coming year and the
of some of its most
ent leaders.
I can think of no finer indivi-
i than Norman and Irma to
ate this crucial meeting,"
Harry A. (Hap) Levy,
ition president. "The mat-
| to be reviewed at the annual
will be of monumental
ace to the Jewish com-
during the upcoming
Norman's leadership will
notedly lend the event the
and dignity it de-
lmportance
serves
Braman has held several
leadership positions in the
Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity and throughout the na-
tion. He has served as special
consultant to the chairman on the
President's Commission of the
Holocaust, immediate past cam-
paign chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, GMJF vice president, and
board of directors member for the
GMJF, Douglas Gardens Home
for the Aged, Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, United Israel Appeal,
Miami Chamber of Commerce,
Miami Heart Association and the
University of Miami Medical
School.
Mrs. Braman has served the
Jewish community as Miami
Beach chairman of the CJA-IEF
Women's Division campaign and
GMJF Women's Division bene-
factor chairman, campaign steer-
ing committee member and
executive committee member.
Norman Braman

national Council of Jews from
Czechoslovakia.
It was commenting on an
article in Tribuna, the party's
ideological weekly, which said,
among other things, that "the
Jewish faith, especially Torah
and Talmud, sanctified the ex-
ploitation of man by man. Its
ideal of man ... is the humble
slave deprived of all human
dignity."
The Council, which reproduces
these quotations in its April
newsletter, also quotes highlights
of a demographic study of Czech-
olovak Jewry carried out in
London. It shows that in 1981,
the approximately 5,000 mem-
bers of Jewish congregations in
Czechoslovakia resided in almost
200 localities: 101 in Bohemia, 52
in Moravia and 45 in Slovakia.
In Prague, the newsletter adds,
Rudolf Gibian and Zdenek
Taussig have been elected chair-
man and secretary, respectively
of the Jewish community. It also
reports that the community is
negotiating with the authorities
about repairing the roof of Pra-
gue's ancient Jewish Town Halls.
Irma Braman
Rabbi Zwerin to Highlight Women's Retreat
Rabbi Raymond A. Zwerin,
founding rabbi of Temple Sinai in
Denver, will be one of three spe-
cial guests at the 7th annual re-
treat of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federations Women's Divi-
sion Wednesday, at 9 a.m. at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
Rabbi Zwerin is co-founder and
president of Alternatives in Reli-
gious Education, an organization
which produces creative Jewish
educational items. He was ap-
pointed by the Governor of Colo-
rado to serve on the State Com-
mission for Comprehensive
Health Planning and is adjunct
professor of Old Testament and
Judaism at Colorado Women's
College.
"Rabbi Zwerin's topic for dis-
S*. I cussion at the retreat will be
la^X?v Jr ** V Tne Jewish Familly ... are we
f Miami Jewish Federation Pacesetters, Al and LiUian ^S^L^^mH^
' and Sidney and Miriam Olson are pictured at the Hams, chairman of the event.
' Miami Jewish Ft>Ht>mtir>n' Pnroeottor Rnll hold
Institute and Phyllis Orseck,
manager, internal communi-
cations, University of Miami-
Jackson Memorial Medical Cen-
ter.

v ***.

"At the annual installation and
dinner a fifth constituent board
of the Women's Division will be
announced along with the slate of
officers for 1982-83," stated
Nancy Lipoff, Women's Division
president. "This board, the Busi-
ness and Professional Women,
will include a very large segment
of the community. We are look-
ing forward to more growth in the
Women'8 Division."
Retreat representatives include
Eleanor Rosenkranz, Miami
Beach; Debbie Edelman, North
Dade; Pat Lieberman, Nancy
Orovitz, Elaine Ross and Sandi
Simon, South Dade; and Robyn
Goldberg and Sandi Miot, South-
west Dade.
Leadership development vice
president of Women's Division is
Mikki Futernick. and vice
chairmen for leadership develop-
ment are Rachel Eichelman for
Business and Professional Wo-
men; Roz Ness, Miami Beach;
Kathie Grossman, North Dade;
Linda Hoffman, South Dade and
Robbie Housman, Southwest
Dade.
HEA Meeting to Feature
Teacher Recognition
Jewish Federation's Pacesetter Ball held
*yat the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel
Other special guests at the re-
treat which will focus on com-
munications, include Dr. Jo
Crown, director, The Family
The observance of Yom Yeru-
shalayim and the recognition of
veteran teachers in the com-
munity will highlight the final
meeting of the year of the He-
JCECE Closing Meeting Monday
,*J

Election and installation of
officers and honoring of veteran
teachers in the organization wul
highlight the closing supper
meeting of the Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators Mon-
day. 6:30 p.m., at Temple
Menorah. Miami Beach.
The slate of officers for 1982-
1983 includes president, Arlene
Greenberg; vice-presidents, Judy
__________ Kuritz. South Dade. Arlene Lei-
Wfm Bans Jr., 1982 recipient of the Greater Miami Jew- bowitz, Miami Beach Nortn
[Oration's Harold B. Bosworth Memorial Award, is pic- Dade. Gladys ScWeicher. Bro^
ward, Robin Eisenberg, Boca
Raton Palm Beach; treasurer,
Shirley Schiff; and secretary,
Gilda Ashbal.
Ruth Stern, past president and
a founder of the JCECE, will con-
duct elections, and Shirley
Cohen, immediate past president,
will serve as installing officer.
The second part of the evening
r-ywon s Harold B. Bosworth Memorial Awara, is pur
rm Davida and Harry A. (Hap) Levy, Federation presi-
""linePace"" "
cesetter Ball.
!wisliL Floridian
Florida
Friday, May 21,1982
Section B
will honor all those teachers who
have served in early childhood
education in synagogue, day
school and JCC programs in
South Florida for ten, fifteen,
twenty, twenty-five and thirty
years.
Honorees include Trudy
Zadan, Diane Gordon, Iris
Semaya, Bernice Berkowitz,
Nancy Newman, and Shirley Le-
vinson.
The meeting will also feature
the establishing of the Naomi
Brandeis Memorial Fund. Mrs.
Brandeis was founder and first
president of the JCECE.
The JCECE, with over 325
members in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties, is con-
ducting, in cooperation with the
CAJE, an early childhood educa-
tors study tour in Israel during
the coming weeks.
brew Educators Alliance Sunday,
7:30 p.m., at the Jewish Federa-
tion. Oded Ben Hur, vice consul
for the State of Israel for the
southeastern United States, will
be guest speaker.
Teachers who have served in
the day and afternoon schools for
5 to 30 years will be honored dur-
ing the evening, which will also
feature a dramatic presentation
arranged by Shula Ben David,
HEA vice president, based on
material by Israel's President
Yitzhak Navon.
I Zehava Sukenik, HEA presi-
dent, and Gladys Diamond,
treasurer, will present reports.
Matouk Gabsi will prepare the
decorations for the program,
being held in cooperation with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, according to Michael
Ashbal, secretary.
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, CAJE
director of the Judaica High
School, and teacher fringe bene-
fits administrator, was a founder
and former president of the HE A.


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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, May 21,1982
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
ULTRA LIGHTS 100/s: 5 mg. "tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette. FTC Report DEC. '81. 100's: 9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method