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:
AA00010090:02821

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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
to Israel's Bow
in Kennedy ami her son, Patrick, plant a tree at the Jewish
Itional Fund's John F. Kennedy Peace Forest outside
usalem during their recent trip to Israel. They each said a
if prayer inside the Memorial and Mrs. Kennedy pointed
to Patrick j tree planted by his father. Sen. Edward M.
\nnvdx tD. Mass ). several years ago.
Answering questions before
the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee. Shultz said he could not
predict when an agreement would
be reached for the withdrawal of
the foreign forces from Lebanon.
"The Syrians have said they
would leave when the Israelis
leave.'- he added. "The PLO has
basically said they would go
along with the Syrians."
SHULTZ'S comments were
challenged by Rep. Ted Weiss
(D.. N.Y.I who charged there was
an "orchestration" to blame
Israel for the lack of progress in
Lebanon. Shultz agreed with
Weiss that there was no way of
knowing that the Syrians and
PLO would leave until they did
so.
Rut he said both the Syrians
low Barbie Escaped
Was Vatican Behind Nazi's
Itlv
EWYORK UTA) -
us Barbie, the Gestapo
itiher of Lyons,'" re-
. extradited from Bo-
to France on charges
conducting mass
'ders and deportations
French Jews and mem-
of the resistance
ivement during the
locaust was aided in his
pe from Europe in late
'and early 1950 by the
Flight to Freedom?
Secretary Shultz
and the PLO have assured Leba-
non they would leave when Israel
leaves. He added that while the
U.S. has no direct talks with the
PLO. Syria's Foreign Minister
Ahdel lliil mi Khaddam had
assured him that the Syrians
would depart from Lebanon.
Shultz also indicated that one
of the reasons that Lebanon does
not want to conclude a peace
truly with Israel is out of fear
that the Syrians would then not
want to leave. He also said that
the effort bo reconstruct Lebanon
requires the reconciliation of
various "confessional" groups in
that country and they have
difterent views towards Israel.
REP. BENJAMIN Oilman
(R. N.Y.I suggested that the
reason Lebanon did not want a
peace treaty with Israel is that
Saudi Arabia would then refuse
to provide needed financial aid.
Shultz repeated what he had told
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. that various
countries. including Saudi
Arabia, were waiting for the
withdrawal of foreign troops from
Lebanon before providing foreign
aid.
Shultz stressed that at the end
of the war. there was the
"maximum chance" for Lebanon
"to put itsejf back together
again." He said there is need for
"speed" in reaching agreement
because "the longer things drag
on the greater the difficulties."
He noted that everyone was
"impatient." including the U.S.,
Israel and Lebanon, but there
were "lots of tough issues in-
volved" in the negotiations now
being conducted. He said the
U.S. agrees that Israel's security
interests in south Lebanon are
"quite legitimate" concerns and
are "worth the care and effort"
being given them in the negotia-
tions.
SHULTZ REPEATEDLY
stressed that the I^ehanese
situation was separate from the
overall peace process. "The
fundamental priority has to be
I he basic peace process." he
stressed. Hut he noted that the
peace process has affected the
situation in Lebanon. He said the
deterioration <>f Lebunon came
about because of the problem of
Israel's security and the "rights
and aspirations" of the Pales-
tinians have not been addressed
Hep. Lee Hamilton ID., lad.)
Continued on Pane 14-A
Vatican, the U.S. Army's
Counter Intelligence
Corps (CIC) and the In-
ternational Red Cross.
This correspondent has pieced
together from various docu-
ments, including the State De-
partment's Barbie's movements
since his first utilization by the
CIC in 1947 until his expulsion
from Bolivia 36 years later.
BARBIE TOOK the so-called
monastery route." an under-
ground railroad, so to speak, for
scores of wanted Nazi war
criminals. The route was known
to the U.S. embassy in Rome
which did nothing to stem the
flow of wanted war criminals
from Europe, most of them
originating in the American-oc-
cupied zone of Germany.
The northern starting point of
the "monastery route" was in
Continued on Page 8-A
After Ouster
What lies Ahead For
Former Defense Minister
rench Doubtful
Spain Arrests Coperaic
By EDWIN EYTAN
Att UTA) -
"> announced that it
arrested several right-
terrorists who might
responsible for the
sion in the Hue Coper-
synagogue here in
**< 1980 which killed
Persons and wounded
gfoed a storm of
Bombing Suspects
land
protest and outrage
throughout the world.
French police say. however,
that they still believe that the
Rue Copernic explosion was
carried out by a Palestinian
dissident group. The French
investigators say they thorough-
ly studied the possible implica-
tion of European rightwing
extremists in the bomb attack
but that all avilable clues still
lead to a Palestinian terrorist
group.
THE SPANISH government
spokesman. Edouardo Sotillo.
announced that a number of
Continued on Page 7-A
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Ariel Sharon officially
relinquished the post of De-
fense Minister, but it is too
early to tell whether he will
emerge weaker or stronger
from this latest crisis in his
flamboyant and fiercely
controversial career.
Judging from demonstrations
in his favor while the Cabinet de-
liberated his fate after the com-
mission of inquiry into the Beirut
refugee camps massacre recom-
mended his resignation or dis-
missal, Sharon's supporters
um< Mi- rank-and-file Israelis are
legion. But public opinion polls
have shown repeatedly that not
too many people are sorry to see
him go.
WHEN SHARON first ran for
political office on his own, the
independent Shlom Zion ticket in
the 1977 Knesset elections, his
faction wor only two seats. But
Continued on Page 6-A
Gen. Ariel Sharon
Ttti


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25, 1983
T1m4v(
By KIMMULLERTHYM
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
As our minibus charges
through crowded streets of San
Jose, Costa Rica's capital, our
driver honks at slowpoke vehicles
and pedestrians who line the
streets waiting for public trans-
portation. Dusk is descending on
the city. People in our little bus
are in a panic. It's Friday, and we
are too late to return to the hotel
to change into more appropriate
clothing and make it back in time
for Shabat services.
"We can't possibly go to
services like this. This is a shul
where men and women sit
separately to wear pants
would be an insult."
"But we have no time. And
they are expecting us. What an
insult that would be, if we didn't
show."
BACK AND forth. The ex-
change heats up. Then several
blocks ahead, the brilliant
stained glass Star of David
looms, welcoming Jews to ser-
vice. The decision is made: we
park the bus at the entrance and
send in our best dressed emissary
to explain the situation. A syna-
gogue elder soon returns and
graciously invites us to join serv-
ices.
In we traipse, selfconsciously.
Inside the somewhat plain, two-
story, stucco building, we are
surprised to find a warm, wooden
interior, with a lovely, hand-
carved bima at its center, a
shining silver candelabra at each
of its corners.
From upstairs we watch the
congregation pour in, filling all
the seats. About 60 or 70 men sit
towards the front of the sanc-
tuary, most wearing suits, a few
with teleisim, and all with yar-
mulkes. More than 200 teen-agers
sit in the central portion, the
boys on one side and the girl on
the other.
THEY ARE dressed casually
in designer jeans and polo shirts,
automatically putting us more at
ease about our own apparel. We
are told this is a special teenage
Young and Old are Close-Knit;
Dating Problem a Concern
KIM MULLERTHYM herewith reports on
a familiarization tour she has just taken to
Costa Rica. Why? Because, she says,
Israel and Costa Rica are fast becoming
friends. It was Costa Rica President Luis
Alberto Monge who decided to move his
government's embassy back from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem. Then, Israel gave
Costa Rica $7 million and a promise to
encourage American Jews to visit there.
This, says Muller-Thym, is a first step
toward introducing Americans to Israel's
sunny new friend.
service that takes place every
other Friday evening, and we are
invited downstairs to feel more a
part of the family atmosphere.
Leading the services is a young
man of Bar Mitzvah age who
chants all the prayers in Hebrew.
The congregation follows the
services closely. The young peo-
ple sing out exuberantly, filling
the large space with their joy.
Their enthusiasm is due in
large part to an Israeli teacher,
who seems to be orchestrating
the services from the boys'
section. He is one of the most
popular instructors at Weizman
Institute, where 98 percent of the
Jewish children study through
twelfth grade. Apparently he
exudes such love of Judaism that
the students in return love him
and Judaism.
THE CONGREGATION has
no rabbi at present. "We are a
synagogue of 2,000 rabbis."
quipped one member. About 60
members, most of them under 20.
are qualified to lead services. The
community performs no divorces
and no conversions (these are
said to be done in Israel, accord-
ing to Orthodox law! and the
same elderly spiritual leader per-
forms all the marriages.
However, the congregation does
loast a shochet and a mikvah.
After services, we are inviw
for an Oneg Shabat. Two
tables are set up with white tiS
cloths and plates of homem*
cakes and cookies and bottlesrf
fruit juice and Manischewb
Ti-.w ..on* touches a 53
until the blessing is complete
Then hundreds of little haj
scramble for the country Wh
they can't consume. thechild~
entrust to amused pareT
standing. along the JM
Laughter and convey
THIS IS the heart of Com,
Rica s Jewish community
consisting of 3,000 people, or 100
families. It is a group that thrive,!
economically and politically and.!
at the same time, is fiercely fel
termined to maintain itsownn&l
gious traditions and social
cohesiveness.
Moth younger and older Kawj
at ions are very dose knit. Asil
teenager at the Oneg Shabat J
marks. "Everybody knots
everybody. Everybody knots!
where you're going and whal
you're doing. There are fetl
secrets." she speaks near pad
English with an American ac-l
cent, thanks to several vacation)!
in the Stales.
One problem with such a deal
network of friends, she says, si
that later they have little interest!
in dating one another. Many
out of the country to Soutal
\mcrica. Panama and Israel UI
find males. Panama, with a largtl
Jewish community, is tryingl
hard to unite its youth, while!
Jews in other Central America!
countries have become almost'
totally assimiliated.
DESPITE TMIS inconveo-ll
ience of finding mates elsewhen.1
I he community has little troubkl
with Intermarriage maybe ml
a year at most, and even thos|
couples tend to raise their
spring as Jews.
Only about ten percent of thel
community keep kosher, mostM
young couples Not everyml
goes t" synagogues Vet JewiskI
Continued on Pane 1--A
IDF Spokesman Kimche Declares
Israel Welcomes Deployment of Lebanese Troops
X
I
i
s
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAl A
senior Israeli official said
that Israel welcomes the
deployment of the Leba-
nese army in the greater
Beirut area where an Israeli
patrol rammed through a
roadblock manned by
Lebanese regulars last
week.
David Kimche. Director
General of the Foreign Ministry,
played down that incident in
; remarks during a half-hour
session of the Israel-Lebanon-
U.S. negotiations held in
Netanya kimche, who heads the
Israeli negotiating team, said
Israel army patrols in the area
were not aimed against the
Lebanese army but were
necessary to combat Palestine
Liberation Organization elements
which have reinfiltrated the
region.
THE ROADBLOCK incident
occured only hours after the
Lebanese army took control of
Christian east Beirut, previously
policed by the private militia of
the Christian Phalangist party.
An Israel army spokesman
claimed that "the Lebanese army
erected a roadblock near Monte
Verde, east of Beirut, and at-
tempted to prevent an IDF patrol
from passing through.' He said
the patrol, commanded by a full
colonel, "burst through the road-
block and continued on its way-
eastward. There was no exchange
of fire.*'
The spokesman stressed that
the IDF had no intention of
discontinuing the patrols in the
area which he described as "a
routine part of the ongoing
security activities in the region."
Observers have expressed
surprise that a "routine" patrol
would be commanded by an
officer of the rank of colonel.
THEY SUGGESTED that the
incident was a "probing action"
hy Israel to test the response of
locally deployed forces. The
confrontation between an Israeli
lank squad, commanded by a Lt.
Col. and an American marine
captain, recently in south Beirut
was part of the same pattern,
they said.
During the brief negotiating
session at Netanya the subject
was raised of the expansion of the
area in south Lebanon controlled
by Israel's principal ally, Maj.
Saad Haddad. The Israeli
delegation stressed that Had-
dad's movements were not in-
tended to exert pressure on the
Lebanese negotiators.
Haddad'- Israel-equipped
militia, known as the Christian
Free Lebanon Forces, now oc-
cupes most of south Lebanon
from the Israel border to the
M-J-28-83
Litani River. Haddad expressed
surprise over the furors created
by I he entry of his forces into
Sidon, Lebanon's fourth largest
city, and other towns in the
region in recent days. "We have
always had a presence in Sidon,"
he said.
HADDADS MILITIA staged
a military parade through Sidon
and followed it with a parade
through the town of Nabatiya
where he received a lukewarm
welcome. He also sent his forces
marching through Jib Jinnin
village. Haddad said he plans to
establish a large military base in
Nabatiya. He insisted he does not
intend to interfere in local affairs
which are the responsibility of
the central government in Beirut.
His aim, Haddad said, was to
ensure that PLO fighters do not j
return to south Lebanon
Meanwhile, the negotiators wj
Netanya broke up into vanoaf
subcommittees. One is a miliurjl
subcommittee which hopes l
solve the Haddad issue law-
fully. Israeli delegation sounj
said.


News in Brief
Friday, February 25, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Now It's OfficialSharansky Hunger Strike Is Over
By JTA Report
NEW YORK Imprisoned
Jviet Jewish activist Anatoly
Rharanskv. currently completing
fifth year of a 13-year sen-
ce at the notorious Chistipol
prison, has ended his nearly five-
nnth hunger strike to protest
,e denial of mail and visits from
embers of his family, privileges
llowed to other prisoners, the
Ldent Simple for Soviet
jewrv and the Union of Councils
w Soviet Jews confirmed here.
According to the SSSJ and the
JJCSJ. this information was re-
pealed in a letter Sharansky
Lrote dated Feb. 7 and received
[y his mother. Ida Milgrom. in
.joscow, that he had resumed
atingon Jan. 14. Since then, the
tter said, he has been receiving
od with vitamins and slowly re-
taining some weight. But
|haransky wrote that he con-
i to suffer from severe heart
ains and is unable to participate
i the half hour of daily exercise
i the prison courtyard, which is
he only exercise the inmates re-
eive. the Soviet Jewish groups
^ported.
Sharansky ended his hunger
bike, which he began on Sept.
, after he received two heavily
ensored notes from his mother
in January tried in vain to
I personally According to pub-
Ished reports, Mrs. Milgrom was
lenied access to her son because
lharansky was still on a hunger
Iriki_______^____________
J.S. Knew Where
JarbieWas Hiding
PARIS Serge Klarsfeld. the
pi-hunter, has charged that
pt only did the United States
Be and protect Klaus Barbie, the
lestapo chief in Lyon during
142-44. but that the French
JHhorities knew since 1963
?re he was but did nothing to
Ptain his extradition.
I Klarsfeld. who revealed in 1972
it Barbie was living in La Paz,
liwa. released copies of official
h-nch documents proving, ac-
f ding to him. that the French
Ithorities had for some unex-
kiined reason simply failed to
|t to try to obtain the extradi-
pn of the man who was twice
fitenced in absentia bv French
Tins for his war crimes.
document released by
iarsfeld is dated November 7,
0 and was issued by the
nch military security. It re-
"ts that Barbie is living in La
1 and says he is employed hv
tiA and West Germany's in-
h-nce service, BND.
'Boat People'
J('Year of Pig-
^.AVIV-rhe'Yearof
llkl?CeW,,ai?,to,w^
BmemL T marked y ^e
5 ^rV'etnamese com-
- the boat people" -
who fled the Communist regime
in Vietnam and were granted
refuge by Israel in 1977 after
being denied haven by their
neighbors in southeast Asia.
The Vietnamese held a party at
the community center in Azor, a
town near Tel Aviv where they
live. They greeted their new year
with traditional dancers in their
natives costumes and a feast of
Vietnamese dishes, some of
which have acquired a Middle
Eastern flavor. Of the 450 Viet-
namese who landed in Israel six
years ago. about 120 have left for
other countries. Those who re-
main have found employment
chiefly in the restaurant and
hotel trades.
Tax Law to Apply
To Emigres Rosen
TEL AVIV Rumanian Chief
Rabbi Moses Rosen, making a re-
versal from an earlier statement,
asserted here that the new
Rumanian law requiring all emi-
grants to reimburse the govern-
ment for the free secondary and
higher education they had re-
ceived, would in fact be applied to
those Jews seeking to make aliya.
"Just as I announced then
(last November) the positive ap-
proach of the authorities in
Bucharest. I feel obliged to report
... on the change that has taken
place in Rumania and that the
new law also applies to Jews,"
Rosen told reporters.
The publication of the new
directive last November caused
widespread consternation among
Jews around the world. The Rea-
gan Administration has re-
peatedly warned that the educa-
tion tax could affect Most
Favored Nation Trade status to
Rumania on the grounds that the
new law vioaltes the terms of the
Jnckson-Vanik Amendment to
the Foreign Trade Act which
links trade with Communist bloc
nations to their emigration poli-
cies._________________
Envoy Denies Reagan
Undercuts Camp David
CLEVELAND Ambassador
Richard Fairbanks, the Adminis-
tration's special negotiator for
the Middle East peace process,
denied that President Reagan is
"seeking to impose a peace or
dictate a settlement." He spoke
in response to charges made by a
Notre Dame University Mideast
expert. Prof. Alan Dowty, that
Reagan's Middle East initiative
of last Sept. 1 was "leap-frog-
ging" the Camp David peace
process.
The criticism and response
were expressed to more than 400
delegates from 11 national and
111 community organizations as-
sembled at the four-day annual
plenum of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC).
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Fairbanks maintained that the
Reagan plan had "challenged the
parties to the conflict to meet at
the negotiating table" and that
"Arab leaders are now talking
about how to make peace with Is-
rael not whether."
closed by the commission's re-
port.
The commission examined the
government's conduct during the
three days before and during the
massacres Sept. 15-18 and
exposed glaring weaknesses.
Rabin said. He added that it was
conceivable that the same weak-
nesses existed throughout the
eight months of war in Lebanon.
Wide Use of 'Holocaust' Term Deplored
Begin Beats Back
Non-Confidence Moves
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin s coalition de-
feated three non-confidence mo-
tions in the Knesset. The vote
was 64-56 against the motions
submitted separately by the
Labor Alignment, Shinui and the
Hadash (Communist) Party de-
manding that the government re-
sign because of the findings of
the commission of inquiry into
the Beirut refugee camps mas-
sacre.
The heated debate, which pre-
ceded the voting, was one of the
rare occasions when all 120 Knes-
set members were present and in
their seats. Former Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin led off for the opposi-
tion Labor Party. He argued that
the government should resign be-
cause it had ministerial responsi-
bility for the grave faults dis-
NEW YORK A sharp at-
tack on those who distort and
abuse the term "holocaust,"
without its historic Jewish refe-
rence, was made by Azaria
Rapoport. special adviser to the
Embassy of Israel in Washing-
ton.
Appearing before a conference
of 150 members of the National
Executive Committee of the
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors, Rapoport
said that the forthcoming April.
1983 American Gathering in
Washington "will demoastrate
who the victims and who the
culprits of the Holocaust are."
Rapoport said that "our
enemies and even those in the
press media keep describing
every bit of violence and every
major crime as a holocaust. Well,
there was only one Holocaust, the
one directed against the Jews,
and you are its survivors."
*
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 26, 1983
'Butcher' Barbie Will Put All of France on Trial-And UJS., Too
In many ways, the return of Klaus
Barbie to France becomes that country's
unique Watergate. The trial of the
infamous Nazi extradited from Latin
America and returned to the source of his
murderous mischief during World War 11 is
fast shaping up as a French psycho-drama
with profound moral implications far
beyond Barbie himself.
The trial will reach into the very heart of
the French people and tear aside the
ponderous draperies of rationale that, for
40 years, gave a people the sense that they
were the victims of Barbie and others of his
invading Nazi ilk able to do little to resist
their actions.
Except, of course, for the fabled French
Maquis, the underground resistance
movement that, we have been told these 40
years, not only gave fits to the Vichy
Government in the south of France, but
that also fought the Nazis in "occupied"
France as an equal partner with the United
States and Great Britain in the war against
Hitler Germany.
The trial, many French fear, will tell a
different story. What may well emerge is an
undertow of native French anti-Semitism
that Jews, at least, have long since (and
long before) recognized as a fact of the
reality of French existence. An anti-
Semitism that helped Barbie and his ilk
more than hindered them.
And what may also emerge is that the
forces of the Maquis were far less extensive
in number or exploit than the mythology
suggests that has surrounded the French
resistance movement almost from the
moment that the Maginot Line, another
illusion of French manufacture, collapsed in
one fell swoop.
This, then, is what Barbie's battery of
lawyers will be telling France when he
finally goes to trial: there were more. .
Frenchmen for the '"Butcher of Lyons"
than against him.
Our Misdemeanors
Hut if France can be expected to take its
lumps in the Barbie trial, so too will the
United States. It was Serge Klarsfeld, the
French lawyer noted with his wife, Beate,
as a Nazi-fighter, who as early as in 1972
uncovered the whereabouts of Barbie in
Latin America. And it was Klarsfeld who,
the other week, finally undraped the ugly
tale of America's complicity in secretly
getting Barbie out of Europe in the 1950's
to freedom.
Indeed, it was Klarsfeld who told the
equally ugly story that, for at least five
years after World War II, Barbie worked as
a paid employee of the Central Intelligence
Agency.
And, this week, it was Klarsfeld who
revealed that the United States knew of
Barbie's whereabouts in Latin America all
along. And never did a thing to extradite
him.
In this country, Americans will have
their own moral dilemma to face as a nation
so far as Klaus Barbie is concerned.
Weinberger's Obsession
Now that the confrontation has died
down between some Israeli tanks and
Charles Johnson, a U.S. Marine stationed
in Beirut, it is high time that the American
Jewish Floricliair*
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Number*
Jewish community gathered its courage to
say what it thinks.
And that is that the villain in the whole
affair was Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger.
Many unreasonable things have been
said about Israel on Capitol Hill during the
past few years well preceding the
tensions arising out of the attempt
honestly to implement the conditions of the
Camp David accord of 1979.
But most of those who have said them,
dupes though in some cases they may be,
have at least had the courage of their
convictions to express regrets at what they
honestly believed to be an about-face in
Israel's moral rectitude and documented
commitments.
Not so with Secretary Weinberger. There
is literally not a thing that Israel can do or
say that will meet with his approval. From
the moment he signed an Agreement of
Understanding that would have made
Israel a more obvious partner with the
United States in the defense of the Middle
East against Soviet incursion, Secretary
Weinberger chafed at the bit to have the
agreement undone.
His opportunity came within 48 hours,
and the agreement has since been
consigned to the trash heap of Reagan
Administration business.
It is Weinberger who has downgraded
Israel's strategic importance to the United
States in the face of the obvious Middle
East realities to the contrary. It is
Weinberger who developed the insidious
concept that there is no relationship
between the government of Prime Minister
Begin and the people of Israel a
masterstroke of diplomacy designed not
only to disenfranchise Prime Minister
Begin, and therefore Israel as an American
ally, but to suggest that until Begin goes,
Israel is nothing but a detriment to peace in
the Middle East.
Though Weinberger signed the
Agreement of Understanding with then-
Secretary of Defense Ariel Sharon, it was
Weinberger who set Capitol Hill buzzing
with the underground commitment to oust
Sharon (and, of course. Begin) before^
returning Israel to his "good graces."
The Reagan Administration may by now
know that the Weinberger masterplan for
Israel, its diminution and return to the pre-
1967 borders, will not wash. Perhaps
Sharon is gone as Defense Minister, but he
is not really gone. And, were Mr. Be&7"~.
call for new elections, he would not only n
lose, but win by a wider margin of power
than he holds at this moment.
Still, Secretary Weinberger sits astride
Capitol Hill like a recalcitrant shadow, ess
than subtly injecting his venom against
Israel to everyone over whom the shadow
lies like a deathly pall. Though the truth oi
the John Wayne acting job of Marine
Johnson is now widely known, that he
confronted the tanks within Israeli
jurisdiction in Beirut, neither Weinberger
nor the Reagan Administration publicly
admits to their error, and Weinberger in
fact pursues his determination to cite
Johnson for heroism. Perhaps the person
who must go is closer to hand than ev
Secretary Weinberger thinks.


Friday. February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
They Should Know Better-But Two Presidents 'Misspeak'
ByKENJACOBSON
Former Presidents Ger-
ald Ford and Jimmy Carter
have presented their as-
sessment of the current
Middle East situation in
the February, 1983 issue of
the Reader's Digest ("A
Time For Courage in the
Middle East"). Their broad
thesis that after the war in
Lebanon there exists a
unique opportunity for the
making of peace is valid.
Unfortunately, the article em-
braces a series of other assump-
tions and attitudes which are
invalid and generate a confused
picture of developments and
I prospects. Of most importance
I Mr. Ford and Mr. Carter: 1) Fail
|to give sufficient importance to
lib* central problem, that of the
|35 year Arab war against Israel;
hi give an inaccurate description
lof UN Resolution 242. the basis
Ifor peace; 31 ignore Arab rejec-
tion of Camp David since its in-
Iception.
Ford and Carter Spread More
Camp David Misconceptions
ON ARAB rejection of Israel,
though alluding to the Arab need
lAftennath of Peace
Five-Year Tmrisition
Be Hastened
to make peace with Israel, the
writers do not give this point
nearly the emphasis it deserves.
At the heart of the Arab-Israeli
conflict for more than 35 years is
Arab rejection of Israel. It
existed long before and inde- .
pendently of issues such as the 2J2S fea'urf.of famp David
West Bank, settlements, a Pales- fP l"e justification for giving up
the Sinai was that an Arab
reach 'a just, comprehensive and
durable settlement of the Middle
East conflict' within Resolution
242." Is that Camp David's main
accomplishment?
To Israel, and to many others,
May
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
The State De-
tment has suggested
the five-year transi-
lional period called for in
Camp David agree-
nents between the time
autonomy authority is
stablished on the West
tank and Gaza and a final
ettlement for the territor-
is achieved might be
Shortened if a comprehen-
Middle East peace
eaty is reached before the
live years were up.
But State Department deputy
"kesman Alan Romberg
(used to say what the United
Itales position would be if this
cnned.
Romberg was
Ut'stion about
responding to
a report from
ein
Amman in which King Hussein
of Jordan said that if Jordan
joined the autonomy negotiations
he would support cutting the
transitional period to the
"minimum," as well as help re-
turn the occupied territories to
their "owners."
THE DEPARTMENT spokes
man said he would not comment
on any diplomatic exchanges be-
tween President Reagan and
Hussein except to note that when
Reagan met Hussein in Wash-
ington last month, the President
assured the King that he is
"committed to pursue the posi-
tions that were set out" in Reag-
an's September 1 peace initiative.
Hut when asked specifically
about the transition period.
Romberg replied: "We are inter-
ested in beginning negotiations
as soon as possible for establish-
ing the transitional period as
called for in the Camp David
framework. Once engaged, those
negotiations would not take very
long given the previous three
years of negotiations. Thereafter,
the talks on the final stages of
peace are to begin as soon as pos-
sible, in any event no later than
three years, the sooner the bet-
ter."
Noting that the Camp David
agreement provides for a five-
year transition period, Romberg
said that "if a final peace agree-
ment were achieved before that
period expired" the parties might
wish to cut the time.
ROMBERG HAD no comment
on Hussein's assertion that he
was told in Washington that he
must join the negotiations by the
beginning of March, or the
Reagan initiatives may have to
be abandoned.
In his speech to Jordanian
officials following his three days
of talks with Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat,
Hussein said that the deadline for
the Arabs to agree to participate
in the negotiations "will be the
beginning of the third month of
this year. After this, they (the
Reagan Administration) have
other things to preoccupy them
and will not be able to deal with
the cause in an appropriate man-
ner. The stand on the initiative
then will have a stage where, ac-
cording to the evaluation of all
Continued on Page 19-A
tinian state.
But, in commenting on the
Egyptian-Israeli Camp David ac-
cords, they say the accords
"brought about Israel's complete
withdrawal from the Sinai and
committed Egypt and Israel to
country, Egypt, had finally made
peace with Israel, including an
exchange of ambassadors and
provisions for normalization. The
writers failure to mention thin
central accomplishment says
much about their perception of
the problem at hand; the need for
true Arab moderation, the heart
of the problem, is given a back
seat.
THIS NEGLECT of the con-
flict's central problem manifests
itself once again when the
authors claim that "lasting peace
depends upon Israelis living up
to the commitments made in the
Camp David agreements."
Again, considering the thirty-
year Arab record, this focus is
startling.
On Resolution 242, while cor-
rectly labeling 242 as the frame-
work for peace, the writers
distort its meaning. They refer to
the resolution as stipulating
"withdrawal of Israeli armed
forces from the territories oc-
cupied in the 1967 war." In fact.
242 did not refer to the territor-
ies, the point being that it did not
require Israel to withdraw from
all the territories; instead the
parties were to negotiate borders,
taking into account the need for
"secure and recognized boun-
daries" (a clause omitted by the
writers), which suggests a
significant change in the 1967
borders. This is no small matter.
Instead of recognizing the
legitimacy of Israel's strategic
needs on the West Bank, as
embodied in 242, the writers in
effect dismiss them out-of hand.
Continued on Page 10-A
KEN JACOBSON is director
of Middle Eastern Affairs
for the Anti-Defamation
League ofB 'nai B 'rith.
Holiday on Feb. 27
The Three Faces of Purim
By Dr. DAVID GEFFEN
"Even when all the con-
tents of the Prophets and
the Sacred Writings have
been forgotten, the Book of
Esther will still be remem-
bered and accordingly,
Purim will still be cele-
brated." This statement
from the Jerusalem Talmud
stresses not only the
eternity of the Book of
Esther, but even more so,
that of Purim itself. Three
elements in the Purim cele-
bration, gift-giving, special
foods and noise-making,
help to build the holiday
into one which can surpass
even time itself.
Purim occurs at the end of the
winter when people have been
overly concerned with keeping
warm and avoiding contact with
others because of the transmis-
sion of ailments. A kind of self
centeredness has descended upon
us. Purim, however, appears to
help shake us loose from our
selfishness and urges us to give
two types of gifts, one to our
friends and associates and one to
those in need.
ESTHER (9:22) enjoins ua:
"They were to observe them as
days of feasting and merrymak-
ing, and as an occasion for send-
ing gifts to one another and
presents to the poor." Yet to give
a gift with a truly open heart re-
quires an act of commitment, and
this is one of the lessons which
the holiday teaches us.
According to the Shulchan
Aruch, "Each individual is ob-
ligated to give gifts to the poor
on Purim." In certain communi-
iifs this is accomplished by plac-
ing an anonymous donation just
before the Purim evening service,
on a plate in the synagogue.
HOWEVER, there are those
who follow the Shulchan Aruch's
dictum which emphasizes, "We
are not careful to whom we give
on Purim. but we give to anyone
who stretches out his hand to
take," and thus they know, per-
<'ontinued On Page 16-A
t inoivv Purim in Jerusalem. 1980.


rage u.a lhe Jewish Kioridian Friday. February 25, 1983
After Ouster
What Lies Ahead For Gen. Sharon
Continued from Page 1-A
that result is no measure of his
political power today which
resides within the governing
Likud coalition.
Sharon's close supporters are
intensely loyal. His press adviser,
Uri Dan. expressed confidence
Sunday that the deoarting
Defense Minister eventually will
achieve the highest office. "Those
who refused to see Arik (Sharon's
nickname) as Chief of Staff, had
to see him become Defense Min-
ister. Those who refused to see
him as Minister of Defense will
have to accept him as Premier,"
Dan Said.
But Sharon seems to have a
talent for creating enemies. His
uncompromising language and
his self-righteous defense of the
conduct for which he was con-
demned by the inquiry commis-
sion "They are spilling my
blood," he has proclaimed
repeatedly in recent days have
been deplored by many. He has
succeeded in alienating former
army comrades. Few if any of his
opponents have been converted
to supporters.
AMONG HIS aides and subor
dinales. few have managed to
work with him for very long.
Some of his closest advisers have
left, disenchanted. But within the
army where the hierarchy is clear
and unequivocal. Sharon still
commands considerable support.
Even his critics conceded that
he is a man of action, an author of
events. The trouble, they say, is
that he does the wrong things.
The highlights of his 19-month
tenure as Defense Minister were
the war in Lebanon and his unre-
lenting campaign of massive
Jewish settlements in the oc-
cupied territories.
Sharon is a career soldier. At
the age of 20, in Israel's War of
Independence, he was wounded
in the battle for Latrun. While he
was hospitalized, he abandoned
the idea of becoming a farmer and
was determined to return to the
battlefield.
RIGHT NOW. he is deter-
mined to remain in the Cabinet,
although a majority of his fellow
ministers it has been reported
would like to see him out.
Sharon is honestly convinced
that he has been wronged by the
inquiry commission and intends
to fight its findings. He disagreed
vehemently with its conclusions
that Israel was indirectly
responsible for the massacre and
that he was personally culpable
for not making an effort to avoid
it.
Until now, Sharon has won all
of his personal battles. He has
known a few setbacks but was
always triumphant in the end.
One of the few heroes to emerge
from the Yom Kippur War. he
expected to be appointed Chief of
Staff. When that post was denied
him. he entered the political
arena.
HE WAS the prime mover be-
hind the alliance between the
Liberal Party and Herut which
produced first the Gahal faction
and later Likud. He joined
Premier Menachem Begins first
government as Minister of Agri-
Mitterrand to Launch
Confab on Anti-Semitism
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand will
convene an international conference which will study the
best ways to prevent anti-Semitism, racism and discrimi-
nation in the world.
MITTERRAND MONDAY told a seminar of in-
tellectuals convened by the French Ministry of Culture
that the special "anti-hate" conference will be held in
Paris before the end of the year.
The President reportedly has asked a small group of
intellectuals to prepare an agenda and draw up a list of
possible delegates to the meeting.
culture. But he soon became a
key member of the coalition,
getting himself appointed chair-
man of the Ministerrial Settle-
ment Committee from which he
pushed for massive Jewish set-
tlement in the territories.
When Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman resigned in 1981, Be-
gins reluctance to name Sharon
his successor was a bitter pill.
But the general swallowed it
quietly.
After Begins reelection in
June. 1981, with a reduced Knes-
set margin, Sharon presented
him with a virtual ultimatum and
was named Minister of Defense.
THE WAR in Lebanon last
summer was the result of his own
long preparation. He was deter-
mined from the outset not only to
destroy the Palestine Liberation
Organization but to change the
political infrastructure of Leba-
non.
During the war, he was ac-
cused of presenting the Cabinet
with fails accomplis. but so far as
is known, none of his fellow
ministers rebelled. Nevertheless,
as the Israel army pushed deeper
into I^ebanon. dissatisfaction
within the government and in the
army grew.
When Sharon ordered the siege
of west Beirut round-the-clock
heavy bombardment of the city
from land, sea and air one
young officer. Col. Eli Geva.
publicly expressed the anger and
misgivings felt by some members
of the officers corps and within
the ranks. Geva asked to be
relieved of his divisional com-
mand which had been slated to
enter the city. He was relieved
and subsequently discharged
from! he army.
AFTER THE massacres in the
Shatila and Sabra refugee camps,
a number of senior officers
threatened to follow Geya's
example unless an investigation
was ordered. Both Sharon and
Begin bitterly opposed a judicial
inquiry but backed down under
severe public pressure, and the
commission was appointed.
The commission's report forced
his resignation as Defense
Minister. But Sharon salvatcd
his political career He will re-
main in the Cabinet. As he told
defense Ministry' staff at his cere-
monial departure: "In this estab-
lishment one does not always
know who comes and who goes."
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They're Seeking New Ties to Israel
Friday, February 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Spain Arrests 'Several' Suspects
In Copemic Bombing Case
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Lan nations which
oke off relations with Is-
el a decade ago are begin-
ng to have second
iouehts, according to an
faeli official. Avi Primor,
Ltor of African Atfairs
[ the Foreign Ministry,
bu a meeting of the Anti-
tfamation League of
Li BTith that many
Lean nations had hoped
{ gain favor with Arab
unifies by severing their
Is with Israel after the
L Kippur War, but that
U now realize they have
(perienced "ten years of
Billusionment."'
^s a result, he said, those Afri-
Utates which are not clients of
the Soviet Union, nor aligned
with radical regimes like Libya,
are seeking avenues to reconnect
once-friendly ties with Israel as a
means of spurring investments
from there and other Western na-
tions.
PRIMOR NOTED that the
reason stated by many Africans
for severing relations with his
country in 1973 was its occupa-
tion of the Sinai and an ex-
pressed desire to stand by Egypt,
a member of the African
"family." But pointing out that
Israel had captured the Sinai five
years earlier, he offered another,
unstated reason:
"The real reason was that in
the early 1970s the Arabs be-
came masters of their oil, came to
control oil prices, and became
prosperous, powerful and am-
bitious."
In their drive to Africa, Primor
said. Arab oil nations promised
an infusion of wealth into these
nations, the price of which was to
cut off diplomatic relations with
Israel. "Africa was very much
impressed by the Arabs as is
everyone by rich people," he said.
"But this is not precisely the sit-
uation today."
HE NOTED that in the ensu-
ing decade, the expectations of
help from Arabs have not materi-
alized. "If they received any help
from the Arabs, it was to such a
low degree that it had no effect on
their economy," he remarked.
Today, he said, "there is an un-
derstanding that the big hopes of
10 years ago are no longer the
same."
Primor attributed this change
of view not only to the dramatic
decline of demand for oil and
ensuing financial woes of the
Arab oil exporters, but to another
"revolution" which has swept
Africa.
Continued from Page 1 A
rightwing extremists, "less than
a dozen," have been arrested in
Barcelona and Valencia. The
men, the Spanish spokesman
said, might have been involved in
two murderous terrorist attacks:
the Rue Copernic synagogue
blast and the explosion which
killed 84 people at the Bologne
railway station in August, 1980.
A Spanish news agency said
the terrorists, probably seven,
including a couple of Frenchmen
and Italians, belong to an ex-
tremist organization, Trama
Negra (The Black Path). The
Spanish wire service said the
names of the arrested terrorists
are not being released as more
suspects are being sought.
According to early reports
from Madrid, the terrorists
sought refuge in Madrid hoping
to be protected by rightwing
elements there and political
survivors of the Franco regime.
The search for them was in-
tensified, however, according to
these reports after the Socialist
Electoral victory last October.
FRENCH POLICE investi-
gators said that they are waiting
for additional information but
that their own clues point in a
different direction.
They say they have the names
of three of the men believed
guilty of the Rue Copernic ex-
plosion and they "all sound
Arab." The French investigators
say the group, believed to have
consisted of five men, came from
the Middle East via West Ger-
many. Two of the men used
forged Cypriot passports made
out to the names of Alexander
Panadryu and Joseph Mathius.
The two had bought the moto-
cycles in which the bomb was
found.
The current Mitterrand
Administration said it is ready to
thoroughly study the Spanish
lead and French police officials
were scheduled to leave for
Madrid to join the investigation.
y
nwrsH
iwnonAL
Funo
Come and Rejoice in the Celebration of Purim
and the Reclamation of the Land of Israel
fldnnua/ fJTui /Puum 2Uievn 4983

&U ANNE ACKERMAN
@^U>nce6&
MARY GOLDMAN
ABRAHAM BODOW
FAY GOLDBERG
&>u*ul*y, MaficA 6, 4983 J2:CJVeon
<%ct6et %Jtusi*M>
5445 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach, Florida
(Ui fo/nm/ititf Sn/ebiatfPtn&n/
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
Ernest Samuels
V.P. JNF Or. Miami
Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
For Information and Reservations:
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-6464
Jewish N
ational Fund Strengthens Israel
Strengthen the Jewish National Fund
ooBOieeBeaiswpQBBoai




Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. February.25, 1983
How Barbie Escaped
Was the Vatican Behind Nazi Barbie's Escape to Freedom?
Continued from Page 1-A
Bavaria and the Austrian fron-
tier, then dipped south to the
Italian Alps, dropping further
south to way-stations leading to
exits from the ports of Genoa or
Naples.
My information shows that
Barbie, disguised as a monk, was
secreted from monastery to
monastery along route. He went
to Milan and then to Genoa and
from there to Franco Spain, then
to Portugal which was ruled by
fascist Premier Antonio de
Oliveira Salazar. and then by
ship to Latin America where his
first country of call was Peru, not
Bolivia. There is some evidence
indicating that Barbie went first
to Aregentina.
CORROBORATION of my
findings came dramatically a
week ago from Dr. Erhard
Dabringhaus. a 65-year-old
faculty member of Wayne State
University in Detroit. Dabring-
haus served as Barbie's case of-
ficer in the CIC in Germany in
1918. He exclusively told NBC-
TV News and the Detroit
Free Press that Barbie had
been secretly employed as an in-
former by the CIC in 1948 for the
then astounding sum of $1,700 a
month.
Barbie provided information
about other fugitive Nazis then in
Europe. Dabringhaus said, con-
firming in detail what the Paris-
based Nazi-hunters, Beate and
Serge Klarsfeld. had revealed as
long ago as 1972 about Barbie's
utilization "by the American
secret service agencies."
The American
Jewish Committee's
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Charles Allen Jr. is an internationally published author
and journalist whose book, in the early 1960's, 'Nazi War
Criminals Amount? Us,' provided detailed information
about 38 known and suspected war criminals. He has also
been called upon frequently by Congressional committees
to testify about activities of former Nazis now living in
the U.S.
or call
(212) 751 4000. Ex 442.434
The Klarsfelds also cited a
1969 "secret" West German
government report that said:
". .the Barbie family arrived in
Bolivia in May. 1951 .
rumor(edl with foreign
(Vatican) passports." On
Wednesday. Feb. 9. Italy's
largest daily newspaper. Paese
Sera, interviewed Dabringhaus
and asked whether Barbie had
escaped by the "monastery
route" of the Vatican.
DABRINGHAUS said for at
tribution: "That's right. How did
you know that? He was passed
along (by the American CIC) to
the "monastery route,' probably
disguised as a priest, went down
along the Austrian and Italian
Alps, down to Genoa and from
there through Franco Spain and
on to safety to Peru."
Further confirmation of the
knowing role of the Vatican in the
escape of Barbie as well as
scores if not hundreds of other SS
genocidists came in a hitherto
"Top Secret" 35-page set of State
Department documents which
have come into my possession,
largely by way of my Freedom of
Information requests over the
past five years.
It is an internal memorandum,
classified "Top Secret" and dated
May 14. 1947. Copies are shown
to have been sent to the head of
the "American Legation in
Vienna" and to the then U.S.
Secretary of State, five-star Gen.
George Catlett Marshall. The
State Department has refused to
discuss this report.
THE TITLE of the "Top
Secret report is "Illegal Emigra-
tion Movements In and Through
Italy." Its author was Vincent La
Vista, an international lawyer
then (1947) military attache to
the American embassy in Rome
and already a skilled intelligence
diplomatic State Department of-
ficer.
The "La Vista Report," as it
became know.i in American intel-
ligence circles, broke down into
precise detail more than 22 per-
mutations of SS, Nazi Party, eth-
nic collaborators who were
knowingly guided safely through
the Vatican's"monastery route."
The La Vista Report also noted
in detail the names and political
backgrounds of the high-ranking
members of the Roman Catholic
hierarchy who master-minded the
war criminals escape routes along
which Barbie successfully fled.
One of the termination points
before exiting Italy to the sunnier
climes of Latin America was the
notorious pro-fascist cleric, Msgr.
Alois Hudal. Bishop of Elia, resi-
dent of Collegio Teutonica de
Santa Maria dell Anima in Vati-
can City.
HUDAL PERSONALLY had
welcomed many SS escapees.
Hudal defied public criticism of a
high cleric's intercession in behalf
of wanted Nazi mass murderers:
"I am neither police nor cara
binieri," he said in 1947. "My
Christian duty is to save whoever
can be saved."
Hudal's background, address
and telephone numbers along
with the fact of his "directing"
the escapees from the Munich-
Augsberg-Austrian region are
carefully recorded in the docu-
mented pages of the "Top
Secret" La Vista Report.
The State Department report
stated: "The Vatican of Course is
the largest single organization
involved in the illegal movement
... the Vatican's justification for
this illegal traffic is simply the
propagation of the Faith. The
Vatican!'s desire to infiltrate not
only European countries but
Latin American countries as well
. with people of all political be-
liefs as long as they are anti-
Communist and pro-Catholic
Church."
REFERRING to yet another,
earlier report (dated December
16. 1946), this "Top Secret"
document went on to state that
"the Vatican at various times
and under certain conditions
utilize the International Red
Cross" in order to obtain "Red
Cross Documents" (or passports)
for Nazi escapees.
"The Free Committee of
Austria." the State Depart-
ment's "Communication to the
U.S. Secretary of State" said,
was a staunchly anti-Com-
munist" group "operating under
the protection of the Vatican"
and "knowingly" used Red Cross
passports "sometimes with and
sometimes without" the Interna-
tional Red Cross's knowledge.
Barbie, charged with 4,000
murders and 8,000 deportations
of French Jewish men, women
and children, used on Interna-
tional Red
(passport) to
Cross
?s* Document
effectuate his
EroPe to l
to"011, according lo <
The State Department's"]
Secret report referenced an 9
named source :
in
Unit!" of the Vatican's MI
Bureau who is quoted as havb
admitted to the U.S. State Z\
partment: "There is a deft*
fear of increasing Communist.
activities in South America^
for this reason!.I person,
possessing a Fascist background
are favorably considered ||J
illegal emigration! rather thj
(those) with tainted CoJ
munistic ideas "
Likud. Labor Fail to Reach Agreement
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM JTA) -
Likud and the Labor Alignment
failed to reach agreement on the
formulation of a joint Knesset
resolution condemning the
violence and inflammatory
rhetoric that followed publication
of the findings of the commission
of inquiry into the Beirut refugee
camps massacre last week.
Labor insisted that the resolu-
tion cite the murder of Emil
Grunzweig as an example of the
violence employed to silence
those who lawfully express their
opnions. Grunzweig was killed,
and nine other persons were
wounded when a hand grenade
was thrown into a group of Peace
Now demonstrators in Jerusalem
last Thursday.
A Likud-proposed resolution
phrased in more general terms,
won the support of the Knesset
majority. It put the Knesset on
record as condemning "the de-
testable murder of Emil Grunz-
weig" and called on the authori-
ties to bring the perpetrators to
trial. The resolution also con-
demed all efforts to act against
freedom of speech and democratic
principles and called for an end to
all manifestations of verbal and
physical violence.
The Israeli public was urged to
confine the political debate to the
boundaries of national responsi-
bility while maintaining the prin-
ciples of discussion and debate
Knesset Speaker Menachetn I
Savidor abstained in the voting.
He said he did so to express his
disappointment over the failure
to achieve agreement on a joint
motion at this grave juncture in
the life of the nation
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Friday, February 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
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rage to-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 25, 1983
Ford and Carter
Their Fairy Tale in Reader's Digest
Continued from Pane 5-A
On Camp David and its after-
math, because the writers under-
play the obstacle of Arab rejec-
tionism and misrepresent the
characted of 242. they reach un-
warranted conclusions about the
current situation. They ignore
the fact that the Arab world ever
since September. 1978 has con-
sistently rejected the Camp Da-
vid accords; and that the Reagan
Plan by subordinating the im-
portance of the five-year
autonomy period and by seeking
to predetermine solutions, under-
mined Camp David.
RATHER THAN deal with
these realities, they claim as
noted, that "lasting peace
depends upon Israel's living up
to the commitments made in the
Camp David agreements." Not
only is this statement incorrect,
but so too is the writers' later
judgment that the "Begin gov-
ernment is not living up to those
commitments." They cite as
proof continuing Israeli settle-
ments and the lack of an
autonomy agreement. But Camp
David said nothing about
stopping Israeli settlements, and
it is unrealistic to ask for any Is-
raeli freeze on settlements as long
as no Arabs come forward to
negotiate.
As to the writers' claim that
Israeli settlement policy is "the
major obstacle to any moderate
Arab initiatives for a peaceful
resolution of differences." in fact
Barbie's Activities in Holland
Will Be Added to French Charges
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM -
(JTA) The activities of
Klaus Barbie in Holland,
including the deportation of
300 Jewish youths to their
deaths at the Mauthausen
concentration camp, will be
added to the charges
against him when the
former Gestapo chief in
Lyon goes on trial in that
French city for "crimes
against humanity."
Paul Brilman. a Dutch public
prosecutor who specializes in the
cases of Nazi war criminals, will
assist the French prosecuting at-
torneys. He will provide details of
Barbie's crimes during the eight
months in 1941 when he worked
for the gestapo in Nazi-occupied
Holland. Barbie.who headed the
Gestapo in Lyon from 1942-44.
has been charged with the depor-
tations of thousands of French
Jews and the torture and murder
of memliers of the French resis-
tance, including their leader.
Jean Moulin
BARBIE WAS expelled from
Bolivia, a country where he found
haven after World War II, and
was turned over to French
authorities last weekend. He is
presently imprisoned in Lyon.
The Netherlands State Institute
for Documentation on World War
11 has evidence that Barbie was
responsible for the deportation of
Jews trom Holland in June, 1941.
before the deportations of Dutch
Jews began en masse.
The youths involved included
200 German Jewish refugees who
had been confined to the Jewish
"working village" set up at
Wieringermeer, north of Amster-
dam. They were evacuated and
billeted with Dutch Jewish
families in a residential area of
Amsterdam.
According to the documents.
Barbie obtained the addresses of
those families from the local Jew-
ish Council which was led to be-
lieve that the youths were to be
returned to the "work village."
ALL OF THE homes were
raided. The Nazis seized not only
the refugees but the sons of the
families they were staying with.
about 300 youths in all. and
shipped them to Mauthausen.
None survived.
Brilman. meanwhile, is seeking
another war criminal. Abraham
Kipp. a former Dutch police offi-
cer who collaborated with the
N.i/ is and escaped to South
America after the war Kipp was
sentenced to death in absentia by
a Dutch court in 1949 for his role
in the deaths of IS Jews and re-
sistance members. He is believed
to be living near Buenos Aires.
Argentina rejected an earlier
request for extradition but Bril-
man hopes that Bolivia's expul-
sion of Barbie will prompt the
Argentine authorities to ex-
tradite Kipp.
there is much to suggest that
the very opposite is true, that
for the first time Hussein is con-
sidering peace In'cause he realizes
time is no longer on his side on
the West Bank as Israelis
continue to settle there. In other
words, settlements serve as a
major catalyst to Arab peace-
making.
On autonomy, the basic reason
there has been no agreement is
that the Jordanians and Pales-
tinians have not come to the
table. With that perspective it is
misguided to focus on Israel.
UNWITTINGLY, this kind of
analysis ill-serves the cause of
peace. The Arab world has long
been mired in the illusion that
they need not recognize and make
peace with Israel. Recent events
Israel's demonstration of its
military capability, the new sense
of time running against the
Arabs have begun to force the
Arabs to move away from illusion
toward reality.
The most constructive thing
we in the United States can do is
to help this process along. When
distinguished individuals as ex-
Presidents write as they do. the
message the Arabs draw
inevitably will be that maybe
they don't have to make real
peace as Sadat did after all. that
the U.S. will pressure Israel into
dangerous concessions without
true peacemaking between the
parties. The message the writers
convey is that Israel stands in
the way of peace and it is Israel
that must act. This is counter-
productive.
A more constructive approach
would be a simple, direct one: the
Arabs must do what Sadat did
recognize Israel and negotiate
without preconditions. It is the
only real road to peace, it is the
only real road to a better life for
all parties concerned, it is the
only real road on which Israel can
make difficult decisions concern-
ing territory, security, and com-
promise. Such an approach will
strengthen the U.S. image as a
realistic, goal-oriented leader,
deserving respect from the Arab
world.
While there are hints here of
such an approach by Mr. Ford
and Mr. Carter, it is mixed up
with contradictory messages
which do more harm than good.
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At the annual meeting of Bar-Ilan University's Amer,
Board of Overseers, which reported record fund-raising resu,
in fiscal 1982, are (left to right) Ludwig Jesselson, asso
chairman. Global Board of Trustees; Jane Stern, presia
American Board of Overseers; and Dr. Emanuel Rackm,
president of Bar-Ilan University. Nearly 11,000 students
about 1,000 of them from the U.S. and other countries -,
currently pursuing graduate and undergraduate coursd
together with intensive Jewish studies at the University, ithm
main campus is in Ramat Gan, Israel.
Reagan Says He'll Beef Up
U.S. Forces to Spur Withdrawals
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
said that he would be will-
ing to increase the number
of marines in Lebanon as
well as having them patrol
areas outside of Beirut if
that was the "key element'"
to speed up the departure of
all foreign troops, including
Israeli's. The White House
denied that this was one of
the proposals special envoy-
Philip Habib had taken
back with him to the Mid-
dle East.
Reagan said that because of
the "difficulty in getting the
present forces of the PLO, the
Syrians and the Israelis oni
Iebanon." he would be vi
to go along" with an inci
redeployment" of the mari
Hut he stressed that such a r
would have to come about lac
sultation with the Iuli
French, and British, who
with the U.S. make up the ran]
national force (MNF) in Lebai
as well as other countries th
might join the MFN
The President's remarks\
slight change in Administratia
policy which up till now
maintained that it would consid
increasing the number of mani
and their areas of deployn
only after an agreement on I
withdrawal of foreign forces i
reached. But Reagan stn
last night that I think it willh
well worth it" because it is "K
great an opportunity to fin
bring peace to the Middle T
for us to let this go by.*'
QvXMAQMOC
Music lovers will enjoy the
excitement of Quisisana musical
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These young artists are members of
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Broadway musical excerpts and
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dancing, tolk sings'' and movies.
Quisisana...cuisine par excellence
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Happiness is...
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Country Club.
Informal
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L
VISION TRAVEL PRESENTS
SEE ISRAEL IN A SPECIAL WAY
Pilgramages To Eretz Yisreal
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For Information and Reservations Call: Vision Travel 444-8484
June 21 July 5
TEMPLE SAMU-EL
Rabbi Edwin Farber


Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A

Be There.
When others turn away.
-;' u>
There are people who always seem to complain
about what's wrong with the world. But when
given the opportunity to stand up for what is right,
or to give with a spirit of love and compassion to
help another human being in need, a lot of these
people seem to disappear.
That is why we ask to be there when it counts. Not
just with words. But with deeds. Be there. To help
the people of Israel overcome impossible odds.
Your gift makes you a part of Israel.
Be there. When a lonely old woman in Miami with
no family cries out for comfort and
companionship. Your gift reaches out to touch
her life.
Be there. In Israel. In Miami. Around the world.
Be there when it counts.

^ ^^ Support the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-
* ^ Israel Emergency Fund Campaign/4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
*^ Phone: 576-4000



v
Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25,1983
Sunny Costa Rica
Where 3,000 Jews Appear To Be Thriving Today
Continued from Page 2-A
values are instilled deeply enough
for intermarriage and assimila-
tion not to be major problems
at least not yet. The community,
encircled socially and
geographically in one area of San
Jose, is admittedly tight and
closed.
Ninety-nine percent of Costa
Rica's Jews are Ashkenazim. The
Sephardim and Dutch Jews who
came at the turn of the century
from Aruba, Curacao and Spain
have become so assimilated that
I hey no longer see themselves as
lews. In the 1920s, about 30 to 40
Jews came from Poland, mos! of
them from the two small towns of
Jelskov and Kosnitz. while a few
came from Warsaw and Turkey
THEY HAD no idea where
(Osta Rica was: they simply
ended up there on their journeys
west because it was easy to enter
without a visa and because it was
cheap to live. They came not
speaking a word of Spanish and
with no money but they knew
each other and supported each
other. Many became peddlers and
established the credit system in
Costa Rica. Once established,
they sent to their families.
They settled in San Jose,
where they made a cemetery and
set up kashrut facilities; they
export kosher beef. In 1936 they
established the Zionist Israel
(enter (Centro Israelita Sicuista)
which acts essentially as a
national Jewish federation,
coordinating all social services,
fundraising and education for the
community.
The third wave of Jewish
immigrants came in 1946 and
1947. These World War II
survivors swelled the Jewish
community. Today they consti-
tute the majority. The commu-
nity can now boast many active
groups.
THEY INCLUDE the Zionist
Israel Center, which is now affi-
liated with the Federation of
Central American Jewish com-
munities and the World Jewish
Congri ss; a central Zionist B'nai
H'rith lodge and unit, a Zionist
youth movement lHancar Hat-
ioni) and a women's welfare orga-
nization (Sociedad de Damas Is-
raelites lie Reneficencia).
In general, Jews
'have it good'in
Costa Rica. They
are free to express
themselves
religiously and
politically...
A Jewish periodical in Spanish.
Baderej. established with the
help of the Federation of Central
American Jewish Communities,
was published and circulated for
several years: it may be regener-
ated in the near future.
The Jewish community has
flourished in Costa Rica's en-
lightened society, which knows
little discrimination. "I didn't
even know what discrimination
was until I went to the States.''
said Manuel Rodriguez, who
went to military school in Flor-
ida.
A Catholic, he grew up in a
Jewish neighborhood. where
most of his friends are Jews,
"only here we don't call them
Jews. We call them Polish, just
as we identify all people by their
place of origin." When the Polish
Pope was elected, Costa Ricans
were really confused.
MANUEL RODRIGUEZ, a
self-employed businessman and
former amateur tennis champion
of Costa Rica, says he fully sup-
ports his country's recently
intensified friendship with Israel.
It's a bond "that makes sense,
because we have so much in
common." he says, "We are
both little, democratic countries
caught in the middle of much
bigger, stronger countries. The
difference is that Israel defends
herself and we don't. That's why
we need friends like Israel and
the United States."
Israel has also promised to
consider buying coffee, depend-
ing on the taste, price and cost of
shipping. Israel is also increasing
its number of scholarships for
Costa Ricans to study in Israel.
Costa Rica is the only western-
Introducing
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style parliamentary democracy in
Latin America; if for no other
reason, Turgeman, implies, it
deserves the friendship and
support of Israeli and American
Jews.
As Zelda Bloom, a member of
our delegation and director of
B'nai B'rith's national tour
Department, put it, "Jewish
organizations have often stopped
tours to countries unfriendly to
Israel. That's all the more reason
why we should support with
tourism dollars those countries
friendly to Israel.
TO REINFORCE this friend
ship. President Luis Alberto
Monge moved the Costa Rican
embassy from Tel Aviv back to
Jerusalem only two days after
being elected. Illis predecessor
had moved it to Tel Aviv.)
President Monge told his cabinet
the) could dispute anything in
his administration but this. He
was BUpported unanimously.
Monge had been the Costa
Rican Ambassador to Israel from
19fi3 to 1964. As such, he had
resided in Jerusalem. Also, his
second wife, Doris Yankelewitz.
is Jewish and their daugher.
Lena. 16. has been brought up a
Jew; all of which doesn't raise an
eyebrow in egalitarian Costa
Rica.
But there are other reasons,
more subtle, more hidden, for
making a "Jewish Connection"
with this little country.
ONE REASON, not officially
espoused, but suggested by Dr.
Bernie Rubinstein, a guest at the
presidential reception, is the
highly flammable political situa-
tion in Central America.
"What if the political situation
in Central America gets out of
What would happen
and El Salvador ready faL,
any day. it hard to &
will happen to our coZ "
terrorists or revolutioS
took over, we would be i
to get it. We would bemn?
doyoucallit-sca'peSS:
'Nicaragua is by .
biggest threat. With the" a
cal brainwashing. ?'
propaganda over the 4^ b
anndth,Cnn C0SU Rica a' tt,1
and the peasants taJ*1
ragua gets all its militar?
and arms, and even its 5?
and textbooks from 'fiff*
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more medicine than this.
But, if you should, isn't it good to know
there's a hospital where your tradition is our tradition?
Mount Sinai Medical Center of Greater Miami
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chicken soup Wc re the ones who have proven
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At Mount Sinai, we know that caring is as
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Mount Sinai Medical Cent*
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fridayi February 25;;r98&/ The Jewish Floridian
IT I----- _________.___________
L < ..-'
Page 13-A
The land is lush and green,
capable of producing four
pound carrots. The climate
is temperate. The people
are friendly, open and
courteous. Costa Rica is
indeed a nice place to
visit.
Lid have a dangerous influence
our country, especially now,
|hen the economy is suffering
We definitely need all the
ends we can get.''
[Another reason for nurturing a
Lwish connection even less
liked about because of its
Native implications comes
km Harry Wohlstein formerly
(lional chairman of the Security
partment. and today a private
Itorney. "We have to be careful
\ Jews, "he says. "We have a lot
[affluence and a lot of influence
the government which could
fly be resented."
IWohlsU-in is wary of having
i many Jews in office at once.
ed. when he was asked to
I Security, he declined at
st. because a fellow Jew had
eady accepted the prominent
Miion as health minister.
[POLITICS ARE a new ex-
pence tor us We only got our
^i major political appointment
than ten years ago." he says,
ling that since then quite a few
have served in office as
knee minister, vice minister of
tince. coordinator of higher
In .num. as well as ministers of
Intry's security and health
today, they wield con-
eralile weight in the country"s
er echelons
'implicating the Jewish
J"ge. several Jews have
h become involved in
I activities, such as tax
l-um. fraud, and briberies, all
|which have been covered by
newspapers Wohlstein says
t at least six Jews have been
lined for using their political
luence to gain grants. New
Jtiey is supplanting our morals.
hose incidents are giving a
l name to our community."
the same time the Jewish
nmunity has received several
"> and kidnapping threats.
THE THREATS have come to
inmg and were probably in-
P by a handful of PLO
knts at the University who
^angered by Israels invasion
"rat. Although the threats
I probably empty, guards now
n duty around the clock at
synagogues and the Hebrew
*>' and an underlying sense
uneasiness pervades the com-
Inity.
t'fJeWS, have not been
y free of problems in the
iradmonally the country
ken a little wary of new
an attitude that af
CTt ^t'ement. In
rnor,, .^fugee Economic
fOnUoithought land with the
in r g a settlement for
g. WWjUM Jews. The
rnment decided it was illegal
puement purposes.
SuclX leislat'on was in-
G^n:V?n"'iw all foreign
K3 \lM .CU,d have
Uhernml ,sh enterprise
l*k Iv U"lly aS WeU" The
^yii!,asneverenforced.
(K2IS*' another unsuc-
CwSwas,rLdeu,ban
,onl-chwoud ^ve hurt
sec
u"ty of many
te0T?"LD w-" w^
la RiKurPean Jews, the
|pt72 .yeinent un-
Jew, S r" f the statu* of
f l" th.. to Jews
^K-a.n nothing came of
the legislation. In 1952 the Junta
demanded a law restricting all
businesses to native Costa
Kuans, an anti-Semitic campaign
that put Jewish homes and insti-
tutions in jeopardy.
With the 1953 election of Jose
Figueres, however, one of the
country's most popular
presidents, the situation for Jews
began to improve. Since then,
there have been no anti-Semitic
incidents ... at least not until
recent bomb threats. But these
are the handiwork of a few
radicals. The atmosphere other-
wise in Costa Rica is most
hospitable towards Jews.
THE COUNTRY seems to
want little else than to abide by
the ideals espoused in its national
anthem: "Vivan siempre el
trabajo y la paz.r' Long live work
and peace!
In general, Jews have it good"
in Costa Rica. They are free to
express themselves religiously
and politically. They are affluent
enough to wear European suits
and designer jeans and send their
children to Israel and the United
States. They live in a country
where iieople are easy-going and
relaxed in their attitudes, and
where freedom of religion and
expression are protected at all
costs It is little wonder that the
young Jews who venture to visit
Israel and the United States
return to live in Costa Rica.
All Publication Hights ttesert'ed
Top leaders of American and world Zionism
gathered to honor Charlotte Jacobson for
what Prime Minister Menachem Begin calls,
her historic services to the Jewish people and
the State of Israel. After ten years as
chairman of the American Section of the
World Zionist Organization, Mrs. Jacobson
has left this office to become president of the
Jewish National Fund. Above (left to right)
are Mrs. Bernice S. Tannenbaum, immediate
past president of Hadassah, who will succeed
Mrs. Jacobson in her WZO post. Arye Leon
Uulzm, chairman of the WZO and Jewish
Agency Executives; Mrs. Jacobson. Jacques
Torczyntr, director of the Herzl Institute
and member of the WZO American
hxecu five.
Haddad Extends Control in South Lebanon
By FRANK WUNDOHL
SI DON, Lebanon -
JTA) Maj. Saad Had-
dad, leader of the Israel-
backed Christian Free Leb-
anon Forces, has extended
the area controlled by his
militia to virtually all of
south Lebanon from the Is-
rael border to the Litani
River, an area far larger
than the border strip he
originally controlled.
At the invitation of the Israel
Defense force. Haddad held an
impromptu press conference in
this Lebanese seaport, the coun-
try's fourth largest city, for
members of the American Jewish
Press Association-United Jewish
Appeal mission traveling in Leb-
anon. They were assembled in the
courtyard of the IDF compound
here, flanked by a dozen freshly
painted Sherman tanks provided
Haddad's forces by Israel.
WITH AN IDF spokesman,
identified only as Maj. Shlomo.
standing by, Haddad, responding
to questions, told the American
Jewish journalists that the pres-
ence of the tanks represented "a
redeployment of forces." He was
referring obviously to his pro-
nouncement, made hours later,
that he was broadening his base
of operations.
The IDF spokesman said, "We
think it's time for him to help us
do our job." He added, "It's a
question of principle. We must
try to get them (Haddad's forces)
to take care of Israel's northern
border because it is good for all of
us." He said Haddad had demon-
strated an ability to unite Leban-
on's diverse elements to "stop
killing each other and work
together against the PLO."
Haddad said he was "not too
optimistic" about the withdrawal
of foreign troops from Lebanon.
"The political situation is too
complicated. I don't think the
Syrians will pull out," he said. He
cited the introduction of new
Soviet-made SAM-5 missiles as a
sign the Syrians are not consider-
ing an imminent withdrawal from
Lebanon.
HADDAD expressed
satisfaction that his forces had
been cleared by the Israeli
commission of inquiry of any
involvement in the west Beirut
refugee camps massacre. But he
refused to comment on the forced
resignation of Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon. "This is Israels
problem." he said.
Asked about the discovery of
some 15 more bodies in and
around Sidon. Haddad observed:
"Many people still have weapons.
1 hope such things will stop. It is
not to the benefit of anyone in
Lebanon that this vendetta go
on. This is a real crime."
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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian, Friday, February 25,1983
Shultz Tells Senate:
Arab Help to Lebanon
Linked to Israel's Bow...
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
George Shultz suggested
the willingness of Arab
countries to provide funds
to help rebuild Lebanon
may depend on the success-
ful withdrawal of Syrian,
Israeli and Palestine
Liberation Organization
forces.
The question of whether Arab
countries. Saudi Arabia, in par-
ticular, will provide funds "will
depend on how successful we are
in our efforts to get foreign forces
Israel Frees
100 Prisoners
From Camp
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
freed about 100 prisoners from
the Ansar detention camp in
south Lebanon. But according to
press reports, the camp has be-
come a hotbed of Palestine
Liberation Organization activity.
The prisoners were released in
what officials described as a thin-
ning-out process. About 5,000
Palestinians and Lebanese re-
main in the camp, however. They
have not been granted prisoner of
war status.
Israeli newspapers reported
that the PLO is maintaining
tight discipline among the in-
mates and has turned the camp
into an effective training ground
and school for the PLO. Senior
PLO members are said to be in
. command of the camp's various
sections.w
out of Lebanon and to have an
independent Lebanon emerge."
Shultz told the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee.
AT THIS point, we are not
there yet." Shultz added. He
noted that "people who are
thinking about putting money in
there are waiting to see what
happens." Shultz's comments
were made in response to a ques-
tion from Sen. Larry Pressler (R.,
S.D.) who wondered whether the
loss in oil revenue because of the
cut in production and drop in oil
prices might affect the Saudis'
ability to help Lebanon financial-
ly-
Shultz replied that while the
Saudis suffered "the latest blow"
as the largest oil producer in the
world, "they are not broke by a
long shot." He said Saudi assets
are "so large" they can fulfill any
commitments.
Shultz testified before the
comittee on the general inter-
national economic situation and
did not discuss foreign aid
specifically, a subject on which he
was to testify later.
BUT WHEN Pressler asked
why the foreign aid grant to Is-
rael in the proposed 1984 budget
was reduced from this year's
amount, the Secretary replied
that the Reagan Administration
sought "a balanced program,"
trying to provide for the needs of
Israel as well as that of other
countries. He noted that Israel's
"overall share is very large" and
that the amount recommended
was what President Reagan felt
was the "appropriate number."
The Administration is asking
Congress to provide Israel $2,485
billion in the 1984 fiscal year, of
which $550 million of the SI.7 bil-
lion in military' aid and all of the
S785 million in economic aid
would be a grant. Congress this
year approved $850 million as a
grant in military aid over the
Administration's objections.
.. .And Shultz Statement Gives
House Same Intimidating Message
Continued from Page 1-A
said there was a need now for
additional steps in the peace
process from the Administration.
Shultz did not reply to
Hamilton's suggestion that he go
to the Middle East. However,
there have been reports that
Shultz may make his first visit to
the Middle East as Secretary of
State in March.
Rep. Dante Fascell ID., Fta.)
suggested that the Adminis-
lrvin W. Katz \i i:,i p \
Coll tge Admission
Coun seling-
School Selection and
Placement.
Aptitude Testing.
Career Guidance.
Test Preparation:
SAT L.S.A.T
M C A.TG.R.E.
S.S.A.T. G.M.A.T.
(i E.D TOEFL
P.S.A.T.____
895-1775
l_'V>ll liis< a\ nc Hlul
2742711
KKMl S.U Nl*l Drive
tration, by holding up the
delivery of F-16's to Israel, was
not keeping its commitment to
maintain the qualitative and
quantitative military effective-
ness of Israel. He said this was
especially troublesome in view of
the Soviet supplies to the Arab
countries, particularly the SAM
5s to Syria.
Shultz replied that the delivery
of the F-16s is "under con-
sideration by the President.'* He
added that it's hard Ut believe
Israel feels threatened by anyone.
However, he said that the
|delivery of the SAM 5s and their
accompaniment by Soviet tech-
I nicians was of concern.
Warning About Terrorism
loss of Jewish Identity Greater Threat
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Yehoshofat Har-
kabi, one of Israel's leading
experts on Palestinian ter-
rorism, has warned that the
loss of identification among
Jews is a greater threat to
world Jewry and Israel
than terrorism.
"Terrorism is not a major
problem for Israel,'' Harkabi. a
Hebrew University professor,
said in a discussion on interna-
tional terrorism in the final day of
the four-day biennial meeting of
the Board of Governors of the
World Jewish Congress. "You
cannot destroy a state by terror-
ism."
BUT HARKABI warned that
there is a problem in maintaining
Jewish education. He said where
once identification was cemented
by religion, it is now based on
support of Israel. But he added
where Israel had been a "source
of pride" to Jews around the
world, it is now "embarrassing
them."
Harkabi said now was the time
to seek a settlement with the
moderate Arab countries. He said
if this does not occur, the radical
Arab states which realize they
cannot destroy Israel will now
turn their attention to seeking to
radicalize the moderate Arab
states. He said they believe that
if this can be accomplished they
will have a united Arab world
against Israel.
It is better to make a realistic
"compromise" now than "wait
for the showdown in the future."
Harkabi said.
BUT HARKABI and Frank
Perez of the State Department's
Office for Combatting Terrorism
agreed that terrorist attacks
against Israel and Jews will rise
again as a result of the Palestine
Liberation Organization's defeat
in Lebanon. They both said the
recent attacks against Jews and
Jewish institutions in Europe
were not done by the PLO but
Palestinian splinter groups.
In introducing the discussion,
Kalman Sultanik, a WJC vice
president. said that anti-
Semitism is not a "passing
phase." He said no country lacks
anti-Semitism no matter the size
of its Jewish population nor the
make up of its political and
economic structure.
He said it is in the democratic
countries where anti-Semitism is
most seriously manifested be-
cause "any statements of demo-
cratic governments.that criticize
Israel play in the hands of anti-
Semitism."
r
?-
IN A discus^.of anti-
Semitism. Dr. Stephen'Roth, di-
rector of the Ixjndem-based Insti-
tute of Jewish Affairs, said that
"after the events of the past nine
months, we have a right to be
alarmed but not alarmists."
He said that according to
figures computed by the Insti-
tute, which is operated by the
WJC. there was a record 104 ter-
rorist attacks against Jews in
1982. half of them in West Euro-
pe. He said 25 persons were
killed, and 400 were wounded. In
more than 75 percent of the cases,
the terrorist acts were committed
by Palestinian Terrorists occa-
sionally helped by local gangs.
Roth said.
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg of
Englewood. N.J.. a WJC vice
president, said that while most
Jews believe anti-Semitism is
"more menacing today than it
has been since the end of World
War II." he expressed belief "the
comforting probability is thatm.
institutions of American Hem.
cracy will withstand fuj
shocks and that 2
Semitism. despite Jewish fears i,
not likely to burgeon
United States."
in th,
He said the major threat to
Jewry is that unless major popu.
lation trends are soon reversed
"American Jewry will soon loses
million people, or perhaps m,
by the end of the century"
Hertzburg declared that the
American Jewish community
"cannot afford such losses. Such
large energies will be musteredii
the efforts of self-preservation.'
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Friday. February 25, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
[in L. Gray, of Cleveland (left), is congratulated on his
Ukm to the presidency of the American ORT Federation by
few's Ambassador to the United States Moshe Arens at the
\F national conference banquet Jan. 22 in New York City.
ORT Federation Elects
Gray New President
tending the three conference who
pledged to raise a record total of
S'J.fiOO.OOO for ORT in 1983. Gray
noted that "For more than a cen-
tury since it's founding in Czarist
Russia in 1880. ORT has met the
needs of Jews throughout the
world. Today, in a world of
rapidly changing technology and
shifting political realities."ORT
continues, and will continue, to
provide top flight education to
meet the challenges confronting
us in the years ahead."
Among the developments Gray
cited was an increased emphasis
on computer training and com-
puter based technologies at the
ORT schools in Israel. France.
Latin America. India and in the
U.S. at the Bramson ORT Tech-
nical Institute in New York and
the ORT program at the Jewish
High School of South Florida in
Miami.
The guest speaker at the con-
ference was Moshe Arens. Isra-
el's Ambassador to the U.S.. who
cited ORT's long record of service
in Israel, a record that predates
the establishment of the State in
1918. He praised ORT's emphasis
on training young people for the
technologies of the future. "We
must continue to develop Israel's
only natural resource it's peo-
ple and ORT is playing a very
significant role in Israel helping
us to do that." Arens noted.
E\V YORK Alvin L. Gray.
Cleveland, was elected presi-
of the American ORT Fed-
inn at the organization's an-
Inational conference here.
finu active in ORT and other
lh organizations, (irav has
ia member of the World ORT
pn Executive Committee and
Inciw serve as Iwth a vice
luVnl and a member of the
listrative Committee of the
d ORT Union. He will be in-
nonial in direct inif t he policy
programs of the ORT inter-
pnul network of some 800
jols and training centers
|h provides vocational,
|ucal and Jewish education to
than 11)0.000 Jewish stu-
(sof.all ages, 71.000 in Israel
nong those attending the
bronco from Greater Miami
fs ORT was Norman Chusitt.
palting to the 500 delegates
Men a ORT chapters
Jighout the United States at-
[bassy Bombed
tl. AVIV (JTA) A
[grenade was thrown at the
ng housing the West Ger-
|Embassy on the 50th anni-
J}' of Hitler's rise to power
liormany The grenade
a car parked at the rear
P_ building but caused no
flies, police said
STATE OF
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Mt/itary Affairs Expert
Says U.S. Gave Israel 'Green Light'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A leading Israeli
writer on military affairs
has charged that while the
United States did not
directly back Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon last
June, Washington gave it
an implicit "green light.*'
"The Israel government had
good reason to believe that even
when its representatives heard a
nay from Washington prior to the
invasion of Lebanon, the words
sounded every bit like a yea,"
Zeev Schiff, defense and military
editor of Haaretz. asserts in the
upcoming spring issue of the
quarterly. Foreign Policy.
SCHIFF ALSO charges that
"this implicit American approval
. weakened the hands of those
elements in Israel both in the
parliamentary opposition and in
the general public who op-
posed extending the war further
into Lebanon and thus helped
ensure that the offensive would
not be limited to the defensive
IK'rimeter of Galilee townships
ond villages."
Basing his article on discus-
sions with Israeli sources. Schiff
declared: The Israeli-American
complicity was not as some
Arabs have charged a con-
spiracy to send the Israel army
into Lebanon in order to expel the
PLO and the Syrians. It was
instead, an implicit Israeli-
American partnership. The
Americans having received
advance information about
Israel's intentions chose to
look the other way, making
ambiguous comments about
Lebanon that the Israel
government could interpret any
way it liked."
Schiff noted that the U.S. was
aware of the long-time Israeli
build-up along its northern
border and "was not blind to the
relations developing between
Israel and Bashir Gemayel's
Phalangists, nor was it unaware
of Phalangist efforts to en-
courage an Israeli attack against
the Palestinians and Syrians in
Lebanon."
HE REPORTS that when
Premier Menachem Begin
reluctantly accepted a cease-fire
along Israels northern border in
July. 1981. it was made clear that
any shelling of Israeli settle-
ments and towns would lead to
an invasion of south Lebanon.
Schiff notes that this was a
position that would be held by
any Israeli Defense Minister.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
believed that if Gemayel was
elected President in the up-
coming Lebanese elections, he
would cooperate with Israel to
expel the PLO.
But Sharon also believed a
Gemayel government would be
safeguarded if the Syrian army
was forced from Lebanon. Sharon
believed, according to Schiff. that
since the U.S. had "acquiesced"
to Syria moving into Lebanon in
1976. prior to the election which
brought Elias Sarkis to the
Presidency, it seemed "logical"
that it would agree to allow Israel
to move into Lebanon six years
later to protect the expected
election of Gemayel.
Schiff stresses that from
February. 1982. Begin set out to
explain to Washington why
Israel would have no choice but
to invade Lebanon if there was
any shelling of its villages.
THE ARTICLE notes that
Sharon met with then Secretary
of State Alexander Haig in mid
May at which meeting Sharon
said Israel would most likely
have to move into Lebanon Haig
made no threats but emphasized
that any move by Israel could
only come after an "unquestion-
able breach" of the cease-fire bv
the PLO.
Schiff argues that "whether
willingly or unwittingly.
Washington nave Jerusalem the
green light to invade Lebanon
and Israel interpreted the lack of
a strong American position as
support for all of its objectives."
The Board of Directors of Florida Friends of
BAR-ILAN University
RAM AT GAN, ISRAEL
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Rep. William Lehman
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Sen. Daniel Moynihan
Barry 0. Schreiber
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Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
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Hage 16-A The Jewish Florkiian / Friday, February 25,1983
The Three Faces of Punm
Gifts You Give on This Happy Holiday
^f*yf^^>
Continued from Page 5-A
sonally, whom they assist. Yet
there is a universality to act, as
the concluding sections records:
"in a place where it is customary
to give also to non-Jews, we do
so."
The second type of gift is
traditionally called shalach
manot ("sending portions"). It
must be composed ot two dif-
ferent types of food and drink. In
Rosenhaus
Fellowship
Announced
NEW YORK The Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai B'rith
has announced the establishment
of an annual Matthew B.
Rosenhaus Fellowship to recruit
and train human relations profes-
sionals.
The fellowship was set up with
an endowment by Giia
* Rosenhaus as a memorial to her
late husbandr He was president,
and chairman of the board of the
.1 B Williams Company, Inc., an
official of Nabisco. Inc., and
.Columbia Pictures Industries,
Inc., and an honorary vice chair-
man of the League. Rosenhaus
died in 1980.
Judy Pokras, a writer and
artist with a background in the
communications field, has been
appointed the first Matthew B.
Rosenhaus Fellow.
Pokras has been assigned to
the Television, Radio and Film
Department of ADL's Intergroup
Relations Division. The depart-
ment creates, produces and dis-
seminates audio-visual material
films, filmstrips, records,
tapes, multimedia programs
for radio, television, schools,
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North African countries, it was
customary to bake for shalach
manot sweet cakes laced with
colored sugar in the shape of peo-
ple, soldiers and heroes of the
Megillah. Since the Moslems
knew of these culinary delicacies,
they labeled Purim Id Asshkar,
the sugar holiday.
In Eastern and Central
Europe, the traditional Purim
food was called mohn taschen.
poppy seed pockets. As the vari-
ous legends developed about the
three-cornered cake and its con-
nection with Hainan's hat, these
treats became haman taschen.
The world mohn in Judeo-Ger-
man was written with a mem,
heih. nun. These letters can be
turned around and become the
Hebrew name of Haman. Thus,
even the filling of the pastry itself
relates to the archvillain of the
Purim tale.
THESE FOODS for Purim
suggest that even from the bit-
terest of experiences sweetness
can burst forth. Foods, moreover,
nourish our bodies and therefore
grant us an opportunity to
elevate our souls. Purim bids us
eat and drink and enjoy our-
selves, but still reminds us who
we are and what ethical concepts
must motivate us in our daily
pursuits. We can satiate our-
selves but we must never lose
sight of our ultimate goal to
strive to better the human condi-
tion.
The third Purim element of
noise-making may stem from an
unusual source. Whereas Judah
Maccabee led the resistance
against the Greeks, the Persian
Jews were leaderless, but fought
bravely to defend themselves
from Hainan's edict. Even
though Haman had been exe-
cuted, his order to destroy the
Jews stood, and only via self-de-
fense did they save themselves.
An echo of that action may be
seen in stamping one's foot or
making other types of noise to
drown out Haman's name during
the recital of the Megillah. How
is it possible that in the syna-
gogue when a Biblical Book is
being read, we encourage ear-
splitting noise? Why do we seem
to break down the decorum in the
house of praye.4 in this deliberate
fashion?
THE BIBLICAL passage
states. "You shall surely erase
the rememberance of Amalek (the
family of Haman). and the name
of the wicked will rot." This led
to the custom of drawing pictures
of Haman or writing his name, on
stones and sticks and then rub-
bing them together to erase what
had been drawn or written. In
Italy it was custormary to break
a bowl with Haman's name on it
and recite Isaiah 30:14; "It is
smashed as one smashes an
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earthen jug, ruthlessly shattered
so that no shard is left in its
breakage."
Turkish Jews wrote Haman's
name on a hammerhead and
banged away. In the 17th Cen-
tury, the granger (noisemaker)
came into special use as an ear
shattering method of blotting out
Haman's name. Even before the
modern cap pistols, slingshots
were used to fire tiny exploding
balls against the wall or on the
floor.
Various suggestions have been
offered that this is a noisy
method to scare the winter spirits
away, but basically another ele-
ment seems to be present here.
Two key words connected with
Purim are to "remember"
Amalek, the ancestor of Haman
and symbolically of all our ad-
versaries, and never to "forget"
it. Merely to remember, we can
just read the Purim story as a
tale of woe, but never to forget
emphasizes that we did strike
back when our lives lay in the
balance.
Indeed, this has been the
character of the Jew throughout
history, in spite of the various
lachrymose interpretations of the
Jewish past. We have severely
limited our military actions as we
specifically limit our noisemak-
ing, but we clearly demonstrate
that even the powerful should be
wary of attacking us.
THE ETERNAL holiday of
Purim is a time when we must act
out certain basic emotions, emo-
tions about which we have to be
careful. Through shalach manot
and gifts to the poor, through
hamantaschen and sugar cakes,
and through the various means of
erasing Haman's name, we
demonstrate how to direct our
deeds. Thereby we are aiding
those in need and reaffirming
that resilient self-image of the
Jewish people, not only in this
day and age. but throughout all
of history.
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Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-A
Advised Use of 'Death Squads'
How Klaus Barbie Orchestrated Nazi Activities in South America
By CHARLES ALLEN, JR.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Klaus Barbie (Nazi Party
card No. 4,583,085; SS car
] No 272,284) was picked up
Ifrom the U.S. Army's
ICounter Intelligence Corps
Jin 1948 and used by the
ICentral Intelligence
IAgency, which absorbed
Ithe activities of the CIC, as
la "contract agent" for
Inearly three decades.
i. During the same period he
Icontracted work with the CIA,
|Barbie acting at the strategic
Idirection of a post-World War II
IsS underground. Die Spinne (The
Ispider) was a'90 a *>
|Unt" to Latin American military
dictatorships enjoying the sup-
ort of the United States.
IN THAT capacity. Barbie
advised those repressive regimes
en the use of "death squads"
End other forms of political
terror. Barbie had been directed
to go to Latin America where he
(was to organize "forces" and
[spheres of (fascist) influeence."
He arrived in Bolivia in May.
1951.
According to ABC-TV News
betwork, one Kobert Wilson, a
jrlf-admitlcd international jewel
thief, knew Barbie in Bolivia.
kVilson alleged that Barbie
I'freely confessed" his war crimes
well as his involvement with
Ihe CIA According to Wilson.
Barbie claimed he visited such
American cities as New Orleans,
and San Francisco during the
1 oi his work with the CIA.
parbie travelled freely on a
Wivian diplomatic passport.
1 \ refused comment.
In Bolivia. Barbie fourtd a
li"-; accommodating atmos-
Bien in which to carry out his
Jrk for years the Bolivian
onomj had been dominated
> percent by German invest-
ment interests and the large
lerman colony there As far back
the 1920s, officers of the
fcrman General Staff
pained Bolivian armies after
World War I.
[BARBIE, according to my
*n sources, quickly organized
coordinated" activities with the
fge Nazi concentrations in Ar-
fntina, Brazil, Chile and Para-
pay where fascist military dic-
htorships reigned.
|ln Bolivia. Barbie trained a
Ffet police force and national
Plee along the lines of the
PUM he ran in France during
K Holocaust.
He was granted Bolivian
citizenship in 1957. His name was
linked to several notorious politi-
cal killings in 1964, 1972 and
1976. Barbie enjoyed the full
backing of the government of
Col. Hugo Banzer Suarez which
in the 1970's blocked all attempts
to extradite Barbie for his war
crimes in Europe.
BANZER PROVIDED Barbie
with a uniformed bodyguard, and
promised, in his words, "to
protect Sr. Barbie from any
attempts to kidnap him from
members of the communistic
French resistance": the Associ-
ated Press reported widely in
1972.
Just before his recent return to
France for his war crimes there,
Bolivian sources told the AP
(January 26, 1982) that the new,
liberal regime in La Paz would
soon bring charges against Bar-
bie "for having organized and
advised a network of mercenaries
and para-military for using them
to silence foes of past military
regimes."
According to my sources, Bar-
bie participated as an advisor for
the hunt for the Argentinian
revolutionary. Che Guevara,
who, along with Fidel Castro,
was a leader of the Cuban revolu-
tion. Guevara was tracked down
in the mountains of Bolivia and
murdered by the Bolivian
military.
"THE WHOLE operation was
vintage SS." my source told me.
"Bolivian internal security forces
swept peasant villages, interro-
gated and tortured the inhabit-
ants, set up elaborate informer
systems in the towns and cities."
Torture and murder are
nothing new in Latin American
l>litics. any more so than other
parts "I the world. But there were
certain "refinements" which Bar-
bie systematically introduced
along with fellow Nazi war
criminals in Latin America.
"lie showed them how to do
the Nocht und Xebel thing," my
source stated.
The Nachl und Nebel Erlass
was the infamous 1941 "Night
and Fog Decree" of Hitler di-
recting that any "persons endan-
gering German security" were to
be seized without any semblance
of due process and "made to dis-
appear into the night and fog"
without a trace. Ultimately, the
gestapo became the major ex-
perts of this terrorist device. In
Latin America, especially in Ar-
gentina, this technique resulted
in thousands of "disappeared
ones."

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BARBIE WAS IN constant
communication and organized
fascist undertakings with the fol-
lowing wanted war criminals."
Edward Roschmann, called
the "Butcher of Riga" where he
directed the slaughter of some
45.000 Latvian Jews during the
Holocaust. After a 1977 extradi-
tion request by West Germany,
Roschmann was spirited from
Argentina to safety in Paraguay
by the efforts of Die Spinne
forces in Latin America "coordi-
nated" by Barbie. Roschmann
died of a heart attack in Para-
guay.
Franz Strangl, a former com-
mandant of the death camp,
Treblinka where one million Jews
were murdered, found haven in
Brazil and was in constant com-
munication with Barbie until his
extradition in 1967. Strangle
escaped in 1948 from an Austrian
prison by the Vatican's
"monastery route" through the
efforts of the same Bishop Alois
Hudal who aided Barbie.
Walter Hermann Julius Rauff
(Nazi Party No. 5216415, SS No.
290947), chief of the "Technical
Office." 11-D of the SS-RSHA on
the Russian Front from 1941-
1944. He is the self-proclaimed
(and documented through innu-
merably captured Nazi
documents used during the Nur-
emberg war crimes trials) inven-
tor of the mobile gas-vans that
played a major role in the exter-
mination of 1.4 million Soviet
Jews in Nazi-occupied Soviet
Union. Rauff also a beneficiary
of the Vatican's escape route __
became (and still is) an advisor to
the secret police of the Chilean
military dictatorship of Gen. Au-
gusto Pinochet who led the CIA-
supported overthrow of the
Allende regime in 1973.
THESE ARE but a few of the
leaders of the long-established
"beach-heads" of fascist "force"
and "influence" that have taken
root throughout Latin America.
The facts that are now know
for certain is that the U.S. State
Department and American
military intelligence agencies
knew of, condoned, covered up
and frequently participated as a
part of the first part in the imme-
diate post-war escape routes for
some of the unspeakable
criminals of the Holocaust during
the years 1945 to 1948, even well
before the CIA went operational.
It is further clear and be-
coming clearer that the CIA
took up those early operations
and refined and extended them
afterwards. Also complicit in this
sordid history are the Vatican
and, to a lesser extent, the Inter-
national Red Cross.
A foremost beneficiary and
leader of this history is Klaus
Barbie, also known Klaus Alt-
mann, and also known as the
"butcher of Lyons."
On the Bookshelf
Jews in Other Parts of Our Southland
Reflections of Southern Jewry:
the Letters of Charles
Wessolowsky. 1878-1879.
Edited by Louis Schmier.
Macon. Georgia: Mercer
University Press, 1982. 184
Pp., $12.95.
On Kquul Terms: Jews in Amer-
ica 1881-1981. By Lucy S.
Dawidowicz. New York: Holt.
Rinehart and Winston, 1982.
194 Pp.. $12.95.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Review Editor
Jewish Floridians know very
little about Jews in other parts of
the South. In this respect, as in
so many others, we are closer to
our kin in northern urban areas
than to those in the South. A
breach in this wall of ignorance
was made in 1974 with the
publication of "The Provincials:
A Personal History of Jews of the
South," by Eli Evans, himself a
native-born Southern Jew who
followed the well-worn path from
South to North.
That year also saw the appear-
ance of a less well-known book on
the same subject by Harry
Golden, called "Our Southern
Landsmen." Golden moved from
North to South as did Lewis Sch-
mier, the editor and author of this
latest effort to remedy our lack of
knowledge about Southern Jew-
ry-
SCHMIER, a professor of his-
tory at a small Georgia college,
was one of the four founding
members of the Southern Jewish
Historical Society, established in
1977. The Society holds annual
meetings on the Southern Jewish
experience and helped to sponsor
this book.
Schmier has written an in-
troductory chapter, telling us
about Wessolowsky, and a con-
cluding chapter describing the
state of our knowledge about
Southern Jewry..While he failed
to provide a bibliography, he uses
footnotes to list many items of
interest to those who would like
to find out more about the Jews
of the South. However, he is
highly critical of these publica-
tions, dismissing them as
"random collections" or as the
products of "ill-trained laymen."
The major part of the book
consists of 24 letters written by
Wessolowsky to Rabbi Edward
B. Browne, the publisher in
Atlanta of a weekly newspaper
called "The Jewish South." The
paper appeared from 1878 to ,
1882. Wessolowsky was associate
editor for three years, resigning
in 1881 when the paper moved to
New Orleans. His letters, written
for "The Jewish South," were
sent in 1878 and 1879 during the
course of two trips which
Wessolowsky made to 60 dif-
ferent places in Alabama, Missis-
sippi, Missouri, Arkansas,
Louisiana, Tenneessee and
Texas.
THE PURPOSE OF his trips
was to gel subscriptions for the
newspaper and to promote B'nai
B'rith, of which Wessolowsky
was an officer and an ardent
advocate. He was interested in
furthering Jewish unity, seeing
B'nai B'rith and "The Jewish
South'' as a means of bringing
together the small groups of
.lews, scattered throughout the
South. His letters report on the
Jewish condition which he noted
in his travels.
A keen observer, he held
strong opinions, praising those
places where Jews had a temple,
a B'nai B'rith lodge and Jewish
education for the children and
roundly criticizing those commu-
nities which failed to provide
these elements of Jewish life.
His letters are witty and
detailed. They capture a time and
places which are but dim
memories, now restored to our
awareness by this delightful
book.
LUCY a DAWIDOWICZ, also
a professor of Jewish history, has
enlarged an essay she wrote for
the American Jewish Year Book
into this short history of Ameri-
can Jews from 1881 to 1981. The
initial year marked the
assassination of the Russian Czar
which was followed by pogroms
and large scale migration of Jews
to America. The ensuing century
was filled with great events that
affected American Jews, most
notably the Holocaust and the
establishment of the Stale of Is-
rael
Breathlessly. Dawidowicz
sketches these events, super-
ficially speeding from one to the
other. Her preface promises a
"more comprehensive book to
come."
The original essay was a
sufficient precursor of the book to
come. To turn it first into this
small book and eventually, into a
larger book is excessive churning.
IT IS HOPED that in the new
book. Dawidowicz will place the
American Jewish Committee in
proper perspective. Important as
that organization is. she writes as
though its history and that of
American Jewry are one and the
same. Also, the new book should
avoid her monstrous neologism,
"pogromize" which should be
deeply buried in the same
oblivion as that other popular
non-word, "prioritize."
Finally, it would be a good idea
for Dawidowicz to learn about
Southern Jewish history from
Schmier and his colleagues. This
could expand her over-emphasis
on New York Jewry, and it could
correct her dubious opinion that
there exists "seething anti-
Semitic prejudice beneath the
surface of Southern society."
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Page 18-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25,1983
Word /s. .
Israel-Phalangist Relations Deteriorating
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA>
Israel's relations with
the Christian Phalangists
in Lebanon have deterio-
rated of late, and Jerusalem
seems to be concentrating
now on increasing the po-
wer and influence of its ally,
Mai. Saad Haddad, leader
of the Christian militia, in
south Lebanon.
Pundits here and abroad are
uncertain whether this is a ploy
to prod President Amin Gemayel,
leader of Phalangist party, to
accept Israel's terms for a with-
drawal and security agreement or
whether it means the Israelis
have given up on the Gemayel
government and are following a
contingency plan.
THE CONTINGENCY, predi-
cated on the failure of the Israel-
I.ebanon-U.S. negotiations, now
in their seventh week with little
progress to show, is for Israel to
secure its northern border by
unilaterally establishing a secu-
rity zone in south Lebanon with
the help of Haddad. This plan,
observers say, has been in the
making since the end of last year
and recent events give it some
credibility.
Costa Rica Embassy Move Was
Of 'Historical Importance'
SAN JOSE, Costa Rica
iJTA) Costa Rican
President Luis Alberto
Monge has told a group of
American Jewish leaders
here that his decision to
transfer Costa Rica's
embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem was one of
"tremendous historical
importance."
The President told the group of
more than 100 who were here
Jan. 23-30 on a "mission of
appreciation"" for the transfer
that the diplomatic move, taken
last year, supports "the
sovereign right of Israel, like all
other nations, to determine its
own capital."
THE WEEK-long mission
grew out of an initiative taken by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai FVrith and was sponsored
by five U.S. Jewish organi-
zations.
Addressing the Jewish leaders
at a dinner last week. Monge said
he was gratified that Costa
Rican-Israeli ties are deepening
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and added that the two nations
share an adherence to "many
human values aimed at
preserving world peace and
improving conditions for the
human race."
Since 1948, the Costa Rican
leader went on, Israel has become
"a formidable example for the
entire world of technical, cultural
progress, economic development
and spiritual greatness." He
added: "I love, respect and
admire the people of Israel and
Jewish communities throughout
the world."
Others at the dinner meeting,
held at San Jose"s Cariari Hotel
included Israeli Ambassador
David Tourgeman. Costa Rican
government officials and
members of the nation's Jewish
community.
RABBI MORTON Rosenthal.
director of ADL's Latin Ameri-
can Affairs department, and one
of the leaders of the mission
along with David Blumberg,
former international president of
B'nai B'rith. told Monge that the
group had come to Costa Rica
"primarily to express our ap-
preciation to you. your govern-
ment and the people of Costa
Rica for your support of the state
of Israel."
He added that "friends of
Israel are friends of the American
Jewish community and world
Jewry" and said ADL and other
Jewish organizations would seek
to promote better understanding
and appreciation of Costa Rica in
the U.S.
Myra Farr. of Miami Beach,
national vice president of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, pledged to encourage
American Jews to visit Costa
Rica. Blumberg presented an
inscribed silver tray to Monge on
behalf of the mission members.
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The growing sense of estrange-
ment from the Phalangists.
Israel's ally against the Pales-
tinians and Moslem leftists,
seems to stem from a feeling here
that they could have exerted
more pressure on Gemayel to
conclude an accord with Israel.
The rift with the Planangists
surfaced about three weeks ago
after Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon returned from what he
described as a tough meeting
with the veteran Phalange leader.
Pierre Gemayel. in Beirut. The
elder Gemayel is the father of
Amin and of the late Bashir
Gemayel. Lebanese President-
elect, who was assassinated last
September.
SHARON TOLD the Cabinet
that he had warned Pierre
Gemayel that Amin Gemayel
could hardly be expected to
govern tabanon if he took his
orders from Syria and Saudi
Arabia. Israel has been charging
publicly that the Syrians and
Saudis were pressuring the Leb-
anese President to resist the kind
of accord Israel demands with
Lebanon.
Sharon's report to his Cabinet
colleagues leaked to the press and
was taken as an insult by the
Phalangist leader. Later the same
week. Pierre Gemayel delivered a
stinging attack on Israel, ac-
cusing Jerusalem of collusion
with Syria to partition Lebanon
into spheres of influence.
The situation is aggravated by
the continuing bloody fighting
In-tween the Phalangists and
Druze villagers in the Shouf
mountains district ot Lebanon an
area under Israeli occupation.
Sharon reportedly warned Pierre
Gemayel that Israel would with-
draw its forces unliaterally to the
l.'i kilometer security zone north
nf its border, leaving the Phal-
angists and other Christian
factions to fight it out with the
Dru/e and Moslem militias
unaided by Israel.
SHARON ADDED fuel to the
fire by remarking that President
Gemavel should apply "to his
Syrian friends" to put an end to
the shelling of Christian east
Beirut by Druze artillery
positioned behind Syrian lines.
Responding to one ministers
question, Sharon said the Israel
Defense Force would certainly
not intervene in what was "a
matter between the government
of Lebanon and the government
of Syria."
The Phalange-run "Radio Free
Lebanon" accused Israel for the
first time of openly aiding the
Druze. "Israeli forces are
preventing our forces from
confronting attacks mounted
against us by Druze Socialists in
Aley." the radio said. Aley, once
a popular mountain resort, lies
astride the main Beirut-Damas-
cus highway. The Phalange radio
report indicated that the Druze
have overrun the town.
At an Israel Lebanon II S
meeting at Khalde, Antoine
Fat.ile. head of the Lebanese
delegation, said his government
held the IDF responsible for what
was hapDeninx in Alev The IDF
holds the Aley area and is there-
fore responsible for the Druze
success and the Christian retreat
from the town, Fatale said.
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Israeli
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7,000 PLO Terrorists Back in Beirut
NEW YORK (JTA) As
many as 7.000 PLO terrorists
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evacuated from Beirut have
filtered back into Lebanon, an Is-
rael official told the national
executive committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith at its meeting in Houston.
Benjamin Netanyahu, minister
and deputy chief of mission of the
Israel Embassy in Washington,
said these terrorists are now re-
deployed in the Bekaa valley.
Another 1.000. he said, are in the
Tripoli area of Lebanon. Israeli
forces which entered Lebanon to
end the PLO terrorist threat to
the northern border area, \g
yahu said, expected to dealwjtil
total terrorist force in Lebanon
10.000 to 15,000.
"But we underestimated
threat." he told the ADLlea
He said Israeli forces discovg
a PLO force estimated at 304
with enough weaponry to ami
additional :!0.00tl terrorists. "|
fact," he declared, "we rea
we were dealing with a FLOl.
or a force in the development.
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Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Pa*e 19-A
If Hussein Joins Talks
Transition May Be Shortened
I Continued from Page 5-A
ervers. the possibilities of be-
ming anything will become
ficult and the opportunity be
translation of Hussein's
ch, broadcast in Arabic on
> Amman, was printed in the
Middle East report of the
% Foreign Broadcast Informa-
i Service.
HUSSEIN SAID he received a
letter from Reagan which gave a
U.S. commitment to use its influ-
ence to seek the return of the
"rights" and "land to their own-
ers." It was not clear whether
Hussein was talking about the
occupied territories in general or
the land on which Israeli settle-
ments have been built.
But in his speech, Hussein said
that when he was asked in Wash-
ington whether Jewish settlers
could remain if the land was re-
turned to the Arabs, he said he
had stressed "that if the peace
process takes place then these
settlements will be illegal and
cannot be accepted."
The King also said that the
U.S. officials told him in Wash-
ington that Jerusalem should re-
main united "but acknowledged
that the Arab right to Jerusalem
is the same as the Arab right to
all the occupied territories."
MOST OF Husseins lengthy
speech seemed to be a plea to the
Arab countries to back the agree-
ments reached between Jordan
and the PLO and to support Jor-
dan's participation in the
autonomy talks. But he said that
in defining their position, they
have made one fundamental
point: "We are sad since the be-
ginning that we cannot relinquish
even one inch of our land. We
both, Jordanians and Palestin-
ians, know very well the limit to
which we can go."
Meanwhile, State Department
spokesman John Hughes said
that a report that the Israeli gov-
ernment plans to undertake an
advertising and promotion
campaign in Israel to encourage
Israelis to move into the West
Bank "would be most unfortun-
ate and counter-productive. The
U.S. position is clear: Settle-
ments are an obstacle to peace in
the Middle East. We have previ-
ously noted our view that such
settlement activity has a
negative impact on hopes for
early progress towards peace,
stability and real security for Is-
rael and its neighbors."
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Page 20-A The Jewish Florklian Friday. February 25. 1983
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ymmutmg' Cantor's Unique Story
Bv LISA RUBENSTEIN
Jewish Fbridian Staff Writer
I it WAS A lateful day when
Lhellc Nelsons Aunt Judy, a
tSfttachw at Temple Beth
fcom. decided to start an
Eg series." a day when both
Vomen would start on paths they
iouldnot then have foreseen.
We all know what became of
npreario. Judy Drucker What
Jappened to Rachelle Nelson
[10 less noteworthy.
Drucker had asked her niece to
ake over teaching music so that
she could devote herself fully to,
the first Temple Beth Sholom
artist series. To expect the 16-
year-old to handle the responsi-
bility was hardly unreasonable.
Rachelle had by that time
mastered guitar and flute, had a
beautiful singing voice, and
composed her own music to boot.
She had been exposed to the arts
from a very young age and in-
deed, was brought up in a family
where almost every member was
"musical."
NOW 26 YEARS old and a
lourth-year cantorif 1 student at
Hebrew Union College in New
York City, Rachelle looks back on
"Aunt Judy" and the stint as a
music teacher as "great inspira-
tions to me."
Rachelle's music always
drifted towards Jewish themes,
and that wasn't unnatural. Her
mother. Sara Nelson,'a teacher at
Lehrman Day School, and father,
Ted Nelson, an attorney, had
always maintained a strong Jew-
ish home. They were active in
Continued on Page 3-B
Silver Year Festivities to Mark
Temple Ner Tamid's Coming of Age
By LISA RUBENSTEIN
| Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz glows
en he speaks of his 25-year as-
mation with Temple Ner
where he has served as
Dintu.il leader since its inception
I September of 1957. The temple
Is changed a lot over that quar-
to of a century, according to the
Ibbi, maturing much like people
p. with growing pains and a per-
tps troubled adolescence, but in
le end being stronger and more
knfident for it.
ntoconservative Miami Beach
pngregution serving the Surf-
e. Hal Harbour area will cele-
ku it and its rabbi'a silver an-
(ursirv March I. 5, and 6 with
I weekend of festivities, festivi-
that really commemorate, ac-
krding to the rabbi, coming of
I One hundred and fifty families
piled Temple Ner Tamid. when
splil from another nearby
hgreration over internal dis-
u- Pounding their new syna-
kgui on discontent, they pro-
eded with caution. and
ursitv and ambivalence
hided tin-in for many years.
he rabbi doesn't regret those
tK days of foment, however.
' they were indicative of people
Immittcd enough to take a
ue and committed enough to
ire. That's not to say that Rabbi
Wvitt doesn't enjoy the less
Otional tone of the congrega-
bn toda>.
[The animousity and destruc-
ft feeling has quieted and
Nidified.' he states, "into a
hiive backing of the temple."
rhereas the congregation
puldn't give the rabbi a con-
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
tract at the start, it has now of-
fered him life tenure.
Temple Ner Tamid is now a
fiOO-member congregation that
aims to please not only its own
numl>ers. according to President
Morry Nathaneon. but the'100's
of 1.000s of people who pass
through Miami Beach during the
year" as well.
The 1.200-seat temple has be-
come known, the president as-
serts, for "making tourists feel
warm and welcome and for being
a warm place where lonely people
can come to say hello to some-
one.
"We go out of our way to ex-
tend warmth and friendship,"
Rabbi Labovitz concurs.
The Sisterhood of Temple Ner
Tamid is 600-strong, and Men's
Club is also active, says the
rabbi, "among the most active on
the beach." The temple also
originated the annual Israel
Bonds Tribute Dinners in the
Miami area, according to Presi-
dent Nathanson, who adds with a
smile. "Our congregation is in the
forefront of fund-raising for Isra-
el."
Despite demographic changes
in the area, the temple maintains
Hebrew and Sunday Schools. A
Havurah movement for youth
has also been established. Ac-
cording to Rabbi Labovitz. the
only time there wasn't a daily
minyan in 25 years was during a
hurricane.
The rabbi is a member of Rab-
binical Assembly of America and
served on an" Israel Bonds
Speakers Bureau, but concerns
himself most greatly with bring-
ing Jewish youth back to the
temple.
He developed a rapport with
Jewish youth involved with cults
and Eastern religions in an at-
tempt to accomplish that, and
becaUM of such efforts, was one
of two or three rabbis asked
to speak at an International Con-
Continued on Page 20-B
tJewisli Floridlaim
Miami, FloridaFriday, February 25,1983
Section B
I Titian, if-! ,uheon coordinated by
yated u, ""','^<,'", on Soviet Jewry are
PW ill pi r,Kht> con<>st Rep. Dante
{"""i 0n L chairman of the Com-
h'/"' 7/ ,"r"V and ^'operation in
Wnin Zrl,[Commi9$km^ Theodore
*/ 'henrman; co-host Rep. Don
Honker ID., Wash.); and Jerry Goodman,
NCSJ executive director. Standing is Rep.
Willian (irav ID., Pa.). The event, part of a
full day of NCSJ meetings with White House
officials and Congressmen, was attended by
members of the NCSJ Executive Committee
and the House of Representatives.
1000's Expected at Public
Rally for Soviet Jewru
Several thousand Miamians are
expected to take part in a public
rallv on behalf of Soviet Jews to
be held Mar. 6 from 2 to 4 p.m. in
Peacock Park, Coconut Grove.
The rally is sponsored by the
South Florida Conference on So-
viet Jewry, a subcommittee of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee.
South Florida Conference
Chairman Hinda Cantor ex-
plained that the theme of the
rally will be "Save Our Children"
and will emphasize the plight of
Soviet Jewish children who await
emigration from Russia with
their families.
Keynote speaker at the event
will be I.azar Liubarsky. a former
Soviet labor camp prisoner who
has since emigrated to Israel.
Also participating in the rally
program will be Zinaida
Bruslavskaya and her seven-
year-old son, Marat, who were re-
cently reunited with their family
in Miami after a forced separa-
tion of 31: years.
"Thousands of Soviet Jews are
awaiting permission to emigrate,
but face constant refusals by the
Soviet government." Cantor
said. "Emigration has been
ground to a' nearly total halt.
Meanwhile, leaders of the emi-
gration movement are im-
prisoned on false charges. We will
speak out for them on March 6
and let the Soviet government
know we will not be silent while
these blatant violations of basic
human rights are perpetrated."
Reagan's Remarks Confusing?
Complete differences of opinion with Israeli of-
ficials appearing cool were evidenced Tuesday after
President Keagan said that the United States is
"prepared to take all necessary measures" to
"guarantee" the security of Israel's northern borders
once the Israeli army withdraws from Lebanon. His
remarks seemed to imply that for the first time he
vould be willing to send U.S. troops to help protect
the Israeli-Lebanese border from Palestinian
bombardments or raids.
After the speech American officials were quick to
maintain that the president's promise did not
represent a new commitment by the administration,
and there was confusion over what he really did
mean. In Jerusalem, Israeli leaders said that U.S.
guarantees could not substitute for direct security
arrangements with Lebanon, and Prime Minister
Menachem Hegin stated, "We are going to stick u)
our demands for security arrangements."



Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25,1983
Beth Torah Names Dance Chairmen
Lester and Peggy Engel and
Robert and Ronni Whitebook
have been appointed co-chairman
of Beth Torah Congregation's
Annual Journal Dinner-Dance to
be held April 9 at the synagogue,
Florence Winton, ways and
means vice president, announced.
The event will honor Annette and
Morris Deaktor, who have been
synagogue members for many
years.
Engel has served as chairman
of the congregation's Funeral
Committee and has been on the
board of directors many years.
He served six years as finance
vice president and now acts as
executive vice president. Among
his activities have been coor-
dinating Israel Bonds dinners
and a dinner-dance honoring past
presidents.
Engel is a member of the board
of governors of Samuel Scheck
Hillel Community Day School
and formerly served on the board
of directors of Hebrew Academy
and Charter Review Board of
Miami. Mrs. Engel has been a
member of Beth Torah's Mollie
Kahaner Sisterhood for several
years and of Torah Fund.
Whitebook served six years on
the board of directors and four
years as finance vice president.
His activities also include work-
ing on last year's Journal Dinner-
Dance, the Budget Committee,
and Israel Bonds dinners. Mrs.
Whitebook is also a member of
Sisterhood and Torah Fund.
Aslo serving on the dinner
committee are Sheila and Sy
Rosen, Arlene and Irving Canner,
I^eonore and Al Elias, and Terri
and Harry Holzberg
Jewish Immigrants To
Highlight Book Group Talk
The world of the Jewish im-
migrant generation in America
will be recreated Thursday at 1
p.m. at Miami Beach Public
Library at a meeting of Great
Jewish Books Discussion Group
when the book, "Ellis Island and
Other Stories" by Mark Helprin
will be reviewed by Gene
Greenzweig, executive director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Greenzweig has served as
director for the past nine years
and has spoken on the
development of American Jewish
Committee and the changes that
have occurred in three gene-
rations since the mass immi-
gration to the United States in
the late 1800's.
Sam Reiser, founder and
consultant to the Jewish Book
Discussion Group, noted, "We
have attempted to bring to the
attention of our audiences both
the Jewish past and the Jewish
future. The consideration of this
book traces our early roots in
American life, and gives us in-
sights to the future of the Jewish
community."
Rabbi Norman Lipson of
CAGE will attend the event.
Early Childhood Teachers to
Attend Growth Institute
More than 300 nursery and
kindergarten teachers from the
synagogue and day schools of
Dade. Broward, and Palm Beach
counties will attend a semi-an-
nual All-Day Professional
Growth Institute of the Jewish
Council of Early Childhood
Educators of South Florida Mon-
day, Council President Arlene
Greenberg announced.
To be held at Temple Adath
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tral Agency for Jewish Education
is co-sponsoring the event.
Greenberg said that the "All-
Day Institute provides teachers
with a host of new ideas and in-
sights that they then bring back
to the classroom. It is also a won-
derful collegia! experience for the
exchange of programs, projects
and new activities."
Serving with Greenberg are
Arlene Leibowitz, Judy Kuritz.
Gladys Schleicher, Robin Eisen-
berg, vice presidents; Shirley
Schiff. treasurer; Gilda Ashbal,
secretary.
Son Celebrates Purim
Following a Temple Zion Re-
ligious School Student Purim
Musical, Costume Parade, and
Songfest, the temple will hold a
celebration for the entire congre-
gation. President Gerald Gold-
farb announced. Co-chairine
"Fun Fair '83" are Sharon and
David Boas.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
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When you're trying to give
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Combine the groats and egg m a saucepan over tow heat, until the groats
separate Stinn water and G Washington's Cover and cook over tow
heat for 15 minutes All water should be absorbed, if not. drain Serve as
a side dish with metteo butter Serves 6
3 packets G Washington'!
Rich Brown Seasoning aad Broth
Purim Rally Set for Lincoln Mall
Mattonos L'Evyonim."
JoelArnon, Consul General of
Israel, will speak at services
Friday, Feb. 25 at Temple
Beth Am. He will speak on
"What Now for Israel?"
Anton made aliyah in 1937. At
the end of WWII, he went to
Greece to smuggle Holocaust
survivors past the British
blockade. He joined the Israeli
government in 1948 and has
since worked in the ministry
of transportation, the
treasury, and foreign affairs.
He has served as Israel's mis-
sion to the United Nations
and the German Embassy.
Women's Division
Sets March Events
To Benefit CJA
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Divisions will hold
a Sixth Annual North Dade
Luncheon and Doubles Tourna-
ment on behalf of 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Friday, March 11 in the
Garden Room of Turnberry Isle
at Aventura. North Miami
Reach.
Marilyn K. Smith. Federation
vice president and CJA-IEF vice
chairman, will speak at the event,
and an art show by Turnberry
Galleries and a fashion show by
Melange will also be featured.
The tennis tournament will
begin at 9 a.m., with A. R, and C
divisions.
Women's Division will hold a
Rusiness and Professional
Minimum Gift Event on behalf of
CJA-IEF Monday. March 14 at 6
p.m. at Mutiny Hotel. Shalmi
Rarmore. Israeli historian who
serves at Yad Vashem Martyr-
Memorial Institute in Jerusalem,
will be guest speaker. A buffet
dinner will be served.
Chabad Lubavitch of Greater
Miami will hold an Annual
Chabad Purim rally at Lincoln
Road Mall Saturday evening at
9:30 p.m. A Megillah reading,
speakers, and chassidic singing
and dancing will be featured. In
preparation for the holiday.
Chabad Lubavitch launched an
Annual Purim Out Reach
Campaign two weeks ago.
Rabbi Joseph Biston, activities
director, stated, "We distnited
well over 20,000 Purim kits that
contained literature pertaining to
Purim, two pennies, and two
edibles, thus fulfilling the
Mitzvah of Mishloach Monos and
They were made available,,,
all schools in the state andw~
shipped upon request to place.!:
far as Pensacola and Kev W"
the rabbi added. y wt'
Rabbi Abraham Korf, reooMi
director. stated. "We
especially proud of our fcJH
Visitation Program. RabbS
students of Yeshiva Gedolah rf
Greater Miami visited Jewswhl
are incarcerated. read |T
Megillah for them, and brourt
them Misloach Monos."
Rabbi J. Kessler is Chabad
community services director.
Hebrew Classes Now in Progress
"Hava Nilmad Ivrit" Let's
learn more Hebrew" is the slogan
of Community Hebrew Ulpan
Program's spring semester now
in progress through March 21
and 22. Classes for beginner,
intermediate, and advanced stu-
dents are being held twice a week
for two hours each at three loca-
tions in Dade County.
The program meets Monday
and Wednesday mornings and
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
at Temple Beth Sholom- and
Monday and Wednesday morn-
ings and Monday and Wednes-
day evenings at Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Morning classes are also held
at Temple Israel South, and
evening classes in that area of
Dade are held at South Dade
Jewish Community Center.
Ulpan program is co-sponsored
by Central Agency for Jewish
Education, Israel Aliyah Center,
American Zionist Federation
and Department of Education
and Culture of World Zionist Or
ganization.
Ben Millstein serves as ad-
ministrator, and Habbi Normu
Lipson. US director at CAGE,is
overall director of i he program.
Condo For Sale
Miami Beach one bedroom Ter
race elevator parking walk shop-
ping synagogue $38,000 Cal;
Sunday AM 498-7902.
NEwZboRoNi
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms ana kids go tor Zooroni two by two Kids th.nn Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And smce Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched oasta simmered m lots o* yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese. Moms love to pair up with it. too1
Jarlsberg.
It's a big
wheel with
all lovers of
fine cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg' Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it The full, rich distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine and using it in your recipes Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it
VIm enjo> Ski (Jueen Brand (jtiosl i Iu-vm Nokkclosi
spiced ch'.Tse and man\ other lint chiTsfs from Norway


Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
'Commuting' Cantor's Unique Story
Continued from Page 1-B
Jewish communal causes and
oassed their bel: -fs on to their
children. Indeed. Rachelle is as
passionate aboui her heritage as
she is about her music.
"The Nelson home." she says
with pride, "has always been full
0f Jewishness and love. When
vou walk into our home, you can
see signs of culture and
Jewishness everywhere."
THE STINT AT Temple Beth
I Sholom was prophetic of her later
[choice to become a cantor
because it gave Rachelle a chance
I to experiment creatively with
music while also identifying with
her heritage. The importance of
that lesson, however, was yet to
| be realized by the 16-year-old.
After high school, Rachelle
I attended University of Miami as
| a music education major but was
bored with the future." She felt
I dissatisfied with and confused
about her prospects, figuring her
lonlv professional options were
I teaching music in public schools
lor performing in bars. Her sense
Iof Jewishness had no place in a
Iprofessional music career, she
thought, and the kind of career
[she foresaw seemed uncreative
|andunchallenging
Her confusion continued until
another stroke of fate came her
Lay Temple Israel, at the time
Raihelle attended UM. opened
Iits Kendall branch. The new
[temple was "younger" and
]"looser" than its parent congre-
gation downtown, according to
[Rachelle. and was an ideal place
[for a young and untrained, but
|talented girl like her.
It was arrangeil that she would
Become Temple Israel Cantor
Jacob Bornstein'a cantonal
ImiIom lnthat position, she felt
[fulfilled in a way she had not
mown previously. Rachelle
Began to realize that indeed, a
|placedid exist for her.
SHE ATTAINED a music
[education degree even though she
m more and more excited
ilxiut her new found career. She
came to cherish the people she
worked with and decided to be-
pome a cantor I loved working
ith Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
then spiritual leader at Temple
Israel until his untimely
passing)." she says. "He was a
rety with it rabbi who accepted
pange and innovation."
He always claimed -I found
Rachelle. she adds with a
pule.
jTLf tl'a,h"1 at Temple
W'tn Sholom had Seen prophetic
M her future, so was shuffling
pack and forth between the
Myersity und her cantorial
M** a mirror of what was later
uun When Ra--h*lle enrolled
"Ut as a full time cantorial
fudntt working towards a
Ppee in sacred music, she
257 uavt' known th she
>ould be back at Temple Israel.
pnd not so far down the road.
She was back in Miami in two
C on. a one-year leave of
C m, SJ'ho01- Coinciden-
1 T ?f Rachelle-s friends
abbi 1 ,a newl> ordained
abb, named Jeffrey Salkin also
bit a, r then' t0 Uke on a
m at none other than Temple
in
ln N',FATE WORKED
tS h r Sa'kin recom"
PL^ES and with that-
Hi cam PCTmanent
hnche, An l SerVe at **>>
kionshi. tn more folfilling
GfiKtw,th T-p' S3
rSfti fnPfor,rd every
Kfuarv TlorCoralWay
^h Place ^ ,the diversity
B anH day I put on a
f>nKs"siPCTfonned my own
1 "ear n 1 harp 0ne V
. a t'lack robe and the
next day a skirt.*'
When Rachelle's year ended,
and the time came to return to
New York, she admits. "I was
torn between two lovers."
"'I wanted to go back to
school." she says, "but at the
same time didn't want to leave
because Temple Israel had given
me such inspiration."
WHEN RABBI BERNAT
joked. "Why don't you fly back
and forth?" Rachelle took him
seriously. It was just that im-
portant to her to stay. To date,
she's made 22 roundtrips and has
paid for all from her salary from
the temple.
"Why am I doing such a crazy
thing when I could work in New
York and have more money?" she
says, anticipating the lurking
question. "Because working for
these people in this synagogue is
a gift. It's like paying your dues.
I'm very fulfilled, and I would
rather make less money and feel
fulfilled." she asserts.
"Rabbi Bernat has been a
great inspiration to me,"
Rachelle continues. "He's one of
the rare rabbis who is an artist,
understands music, is extremely
creative, is open to the things I
love to do. and gives me the
chance to experiment. He ap-
preciates my talent," she adds.
Rachelle speaks fondly of a
special presentation she and the
rabbi created and performed
together. "It was called Sermon
Suite." she says, "and it was a
mixture of his thematic material
and my music, which was inter-
woven throughout the sermon. It
was truly a work of art." she
adds. "I spent a summer writing
the music."
RACHELLE BEAMS as she
says. "There couldn't be a
stronger team. My colleagues are
the finest."
She continues to fly to Miami
every Thursday night and back
to New York every Sunday. She's
become known as the "com-
muting cantor" to a group of
commuting businessmen she now
calls her "buddies."
Has such an exciting and fast-
paced lifestyle had any pitfalls?
"It's not easy," Rachelle admits.
Rut then, my choice of lifestyle
reflects how I feel inside. I'm in
flight right now. I don't have a
sense yet of where I want to be or
where I belong. This life exempli-
fies not wanting to land, not
knowing where to land."
"I don't know what the future
will bring." she adds. "Rabbi
Bernat tells me to 'always keep
your door open to life.' It's
protection people seek when they
isolate themselves. They're not
really living."
Rachelle Nelson could never be
accused of that.
Outdoor Purim Planned
Association for Jewish Special
Education is sponsoring a Sixth
Annual Purim Party, Leo Plot-
kin, president, announced. The
event will take place Sunday,
March 13 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
at Bird Drive Park.
Lunch, carnival games, sing-
ing, and dancing will be featured.
Principals in an annual Spiritual Adoption Luncheon of the
South Florida Council of Pioneer Women-Na'amat held recently
ut the Eden Roc Hotel in Miami Beach were, from left, Ruth
Miller of Detroit, guest speaker and national chairman of
spiritual adoption program; Lillian Hoffman, former member of
the national board and chairman of the day; and Harriet Green,
national vice president and president of the South Florida
Council. The luncheon raised $54,720 for the program which
provides assistance to Israel's day and night child care centers,
all operated by Na amat.
Attending Pioneer Women-Na'amat's Spiritual Adoption
Luncheon were, from left, Sarah Kaufman, president Beba
Idelson Chapter, which announced 24 spiritual adoptions;
Margot Amstel former president of Aviva Chapter and
committee member; Ruth Miller, and Jean Stessel of Aviva
Chapter and chapter spiritual adoption chairman.
Eruv Day was proclaimed recently in the City of Miami Beach.
Mayor Norman Ciment, third from right, is shown presenting
the proclamation to Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, Eruv Commission
chairman. Also attending the ceremony were, from left, llabbi
Pinchas Weberman, president of Orthodox Rabbinical Council;
Rabbi Menachem Raab, president of Rabbinical Council, South
Florida Region; Dr. Elias Hershman, president of Hebrew
Academy; and Hyman Chabner, Beth El Congregation
president.
Women Senators and Reps to be Honored
Dade County Women senators
and representatives will be hon-
ored by Jewish Women's Politi-
cal Caucus at a luncheon at
Sheraton River House Sunday at
11:30 a.m.. First Vice President
Laurel Shapiro and Past Presi-
dent Mollie Brilliant, co-chair-
man, announced.
Among those to be honored are
Senators Gwen Margolis, Rober-
ta Fox. and Carrie Meek and Re-
presentatives Elaine Gordon,
Betty Metcalf, and Ileana Ros.
Senators Margolis, Fox, and
Meek will speak and answer
questions. President Hermione
Spahn announced
7
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your hoilday Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Moid'
Raisins, Blue Ribbon" Figs and
Sunsweet* Prunes. They're the Passover
treot that no one will pass up!
SUN DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
CSUN'OIAMONOGnOWCrttOfCAllfCmNIA '982
-. ..... ..


Page4B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25, 1983
TWA cuts the
cost of European flights.
And European sights.
Athenss837
ROUNDTRIP
YHAB365
Rome$837
ROUNDTRIP
MIAI'60
Lower airfares to 5 cities-like Rome, $200 less than last year.
Plus lower prices on 70 Getaway Europe vacations.
TWA has cut the cost of Europe.
Now you can fly to 5 TWA cities
for a lot less than last year. And
these sensational low fares are
good for travel this summer. Just
make sure you buy your ticket
early to guarantee these fares.
Getaway Vacation packages
less than last year
Almost all of TWA's Getaway
Europe vacation packages are
now priced less than last year.
Like our "Britain Super Saver"
Bs
T- m TWAGCWWAY
London
Paris
Lisbon
Madrid
Barcelona
Frankfurt
Cairo
Tel Aviv
Milan
$ 770 YHAB180
849 YOE
811 YHAP60
710 VHXAP60
764 YHXAP60
700 YHAB180
1078 YHAP60
1037 YHAB30
817 YHAP60
Fares lower in April/May except to Milan. London
and Paris.
vacation, from $549 to $589* per
person double occupancy for 2
weeks in England, Scotland, and
Wales. Or our "Florentine" vaca-
tion, from $449 to $529* per
person double occupancy for
9 days of the art and romance
of Northern Italy
Then there's our new
"Europe On Your Own" It gives
you the freedom to do what
you want, when you want,
like see Europe with a rail pass.
Plus get hotel and rent-a-car
You're
Excluding airfare Service from Miami International Airport Add $3 00 departure tax
discounts you probably couldn't
get on your own. For your free
TWA Getaway brochures,
see your travel agent or call
1-800-GETAWAY
Fly now, pay later with
a TWA Getaway' Card
With a TWA Getaway Card,
you can charge airfare and
Getaway vacations. And that will
keep your other charge cards
open for other travel expenses
To apply for your free card, stop
by a TWA ticket office or call
your travel agent
TWA's Europe. Not only
have we cut the cost of flights
there and back, we've cut the
cost of almost everything in
between. For reservations, calj_
your travel agent
or TWA.
going to like us
FARE CONDITIONS: Some fares subject to government approval. There are advance purchase and minimum/maximum stay
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on specific days of the week. Travel at these fares must originate/terminate by a specific date varying by destination.
Seats are limited. All fares require roundtrip purchase and are subject to change.


Residents of El Conquistador Condominium in South Dade
honored Alvin and Lillian Schainholtz with an Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor Award at an annual Salute to Israel recently.
The Schainholtzes were recognized for participation in many
Jewish philanthropic and service organizations and for support
of Israel Bonds Organization.
Port Royale to Rally for Bonds
Louis and Elsie Weiss will re-
ceive Israel Bonds Negev Award
at a Port Royale Salute to Israel,
held annually on behalf of the
Israel Bonds Organization, Sun-
day. March 6, at the Collins
Avenue condominium.
The Weisses have been active
in Jewish affairs, and Weiss is
; treasurer of Port Royale. Mrs.
Weiss is a member of Hadassah
and the Sisterhood of Ohav
Sholom Synagogue.
Special guest will be Jerome
| Gleekel. political scientist and
Miseast authority.
Chairman of the evening is
Max Brinker. and co-chairper-
sons are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Finn
and Mr. and Mrs. David Gold-
[ silver. Treasurers are Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Axelrod. President
Purim Festivities Set By Na'amat Chapters
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
WomenNa amat will meet
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. .to
celebrate Purim under the leader-
ship of Ann Cohen, cultural com-
mittee chairman, at Financial
Federal Savings and Loan,
Washington Avenue.
Rose Rubin, past president of
the chapter, will serve as Queen
Esther, with Max Freed as
Mordechai. Cohen will present a
Purim Schpiel. Humorist Louis
Marcus will aso entertain.
Masada Chapter will meet
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. for
Purim festivities in the civic
auditorium of American Savings
and Loan, Washington Avenue.
Vocalist Abraham Abramowitz
and mandolinist Sholom Nierer-
berg will provide entertainment.
Bflrtha Liebmann. president of
the chapter and vice president of
South Florida Council, an-
nounced.
REMEMBER! fe f
Marvin Kalb | j
(NBC-NEWS)
Speaks at Temple Emanu-EI
Thursday, March 3rd, 8 P.M.
Some Tickets Still Available, Tel. 538-2503
For those who want
to be home by 7 P.M.
EARLY BIRD DINNER
Full Course Special Menu. e%ae ai
D'nner includes dessert All For^K5*D u
4j30 to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY
NIGHT DINNER
$%nc Including QI..I of Win.
Hv5 !< & Up included RESERVATIONS WILL
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FRIDAY a PREPAID BY 5 PM
Mui.i Mwhi A,..bi. Sunday through Thureday. 5 to t p.m.
tr***"*** 531-4114 or 538-6631,
,OcMn at 2i,t st. Miami Beach Saa Gull Hotal Mgmt.
Friday, February 25, 1983) The Jewish Floridian Pagte 5-B
Bonds to Honor Former Revlon Exec.
Who Helped Open Revlon in Israel
Rose and Mark Soroko will re-
ceive Israel Bonds Negev Award
at an Israel Bonds Breakfast
Sunday, March 6 at 10 a.m. in the
Regency Room of Harbour House
South. The presentation will be
part of an annual Harbour House
Salute to Israel on behalf of Is-
rael Bonds Organization.
According to Co-Chairman Eli
Cohen and Samuel Kline, joining
the Harbour House Salute to Is-
rael will be neighboring building,
Carlton Terrace. "The Harbour
House and Carlton Terrace have
jointly pledged solidarity for Is-
rael and the economic develop-
ment of the Jewish State through
the Israel Bonds program" they
noted.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Soroko was a
founder, director, and senior offi-
Rose and Mark Soroko
cer of Revlon, Inc. and helped
presuade the international
cosmetics firm to open a factory
in Israel with a more than $1.5
million investment-
He is currently a director of the
Surety Bank in New England,
the Investors Fund in New York,
and the American Red Mogan
David of Israel. He is active in
B'nai B'rith and received a Cen-
tury Club Award.
The Sorokos are founders of
the Larchmont, N.Y. temple,
have worked for Israel Bonds
campaigns, and have been active
in other civic and philanthropic
organizations.
Special guest at the Harour
House Carlton Terrace Israel
Bonds Breakfast will be Joel
Arnon, Consul General of Israel
for the State of Florida.
Louis mill Elsie Weiss
of the board of directors is David
Pretner. and president of the
Social Club is Fannie Prosner.
Majorca Towers, Bonds to Honor Resident Couple
Residents of Majorca Towers
in Sans Souci will celebrate an
annual Night in Israel on behalf
of State of Israel Bonds Organi-
zation on Tuesday evening at
7:30 p.m.
Maurice and Edna Krull will
receive Israel's Scroll of Honor
Award recognizing participation
in Jewish philanthropic and
service organizations. The Krulls
have been active workers for the
American Jewish Committee and
for Majorca Towers condomin-
ium.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer, Jewish humorist.
Chairman of the event is Louis
Stark, and co-chairman is Leon
Kleinbart Special guest also will
be Rabbi Louis Lederman,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Moshe.
*
WM \ J
I ml* ^U1bW> Wr
Residents of Point East in North Miami Beach held an annual
Salute to Israel on behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization and
raised over $100,000 to help support the economy of the Jewish
State. For their support of the Israel Bonds program, the
residents received an Israel Bonds Negev Award From left are
Ernest Samuels, honorary chairman; Rebecca Leon, financial
secretary; Morris Tobman, Israel Bonds chairman; Mollye
Lovinger, Arthur Miller, and Anne Ackerman, vice chairper-
sons.
Maurice and Edna Krull
Show on Prague Set
Beth Israel Congregation will
present Rabbi and Mrs. Meir
Felman featuring a talk and slide
show on "Jewish Life in Prague
Past and Present" Sunday.
March 6 at 10 p.m.
Rabbi and Mrs. Felman have
travelled to many countries
behind the Iron Curtain, and they
will describe Maharal Synago-
gue, Terezin Statt. and other
facets of Jewish life in Prague.
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i'age b-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, February 25. 1983
Rabbi and Mrs. Meshulam Cohen, members of Agudath Israel
Hebrew Institute of Miami Beach, received a plaque
recognizing their support of and service to the synagogue.
Rabbi Sheldon Ever, spiritual leader, right, and President
Joseph Weinman, left, presented the award at a 31st Annual
Dinner of the congregation.
\4atthrvw Zuckerman. co-chairman of Florida Friends of
ihiva University, far left. Commissioner Sy Eisenberg,
md from right, and Rabbi Yaakov Sprung. Yeshiva
versify Issues of Our Times Seminar Series Committee
airman; greet seminar speaker, Rabbi J. David Bleich, after
recent lecture at the Konover Hotel.
L
Community Corner
Flatbush and Shaare Torah Jewish Center of Brooklyn. N.Y.
will hold an Annual Reunion in Florida Tuesday at noon at
Hollywood Beach Holiday Inn.
Boy and Girl Scouts will participate in "Scout Sabbath" at
Temple Samu-El on Friday. Feb. 25 at 8 p.m.
Epilepsy Foundation of South Florida will meet Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. at South Miami Hospital Types and treatment of
epilepsy will be discussed, and a film will be shown.
Barbara Gillman Gallery wUI present Miriam Schapiro's
"New York 1982." including acrylic and fabric on paper, mixed
media, and large paintings, and prints and print collages by-
Joyce Kozloff March 4 through April 7.
A presentation about reconstructive breast surgery will be
given by Dr. Joel Levin, a plastic surgeon. Thursday from 8 to
9:30 p.m. at Baptist Hospital. The program is a monthly meet-
ing of Woman to Woman.
Keys to Metropolitan Dade County, the City of Miami Beach,
and the City of Surf side were presented to Dade County Judge
Joan A. Stember at a recent luncheon held in her honor at Ritz
I'laza Hotel. Miami Beach.
Al Rantel, radio talk show host and program director of
WNWS. will speak at Temple Judea on "Views and Opinions"
March 1 at 8:30 p.m.
South Seas Chapter of Women's American ORT will hold a
General Meeting and a musical program March 1 at noon at
Temple Adath Yeshurun.
Hanna Senesch Chapter of Hadassah will hold a Luncheon
Meeting Monday. March 7 al noon at the Seville Hotel. The
group will have a Youth Aliyah Luncheon March 15 at noon at
Temple Emanu-El.
League of Women Voters will have a "Golda" Theatre Party
March 12 at Museum of Science at 8 p.m. The play is about
Golda Meir.
Beth David Congregation, as part of an ongoing Jewish Film
Festival, will show "The Frisco Kid" at Spector Hall, Coral
Way, on Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Kenanah ChapU r of Hadassah will hold an Eye Bank Lun-
cheon Monday at noon in the Mediterranean Room of Doral
Beach Hotel.
Siiiiiur1 x li- k llillcl Community Day School will hold an
Vnnuel \\ intei Aw two Saturday awning, March 5, in the
i |., ii. in. >ii 1.1 hli Auditorium A preview will be hrlil :it
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Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Of Interest-All Ages-Teens to Adults
Events of the Month of Adar
ffleshenichnas Adar Marbim BISimcha'
'When The Month Of Adar
Approaches, Jewish Joy Increases'
Adar is the twelfth month of the Jewish calendar year. The symbol of the month of
Adar is fish. Fish multiply rapidly at this time of the year; so we hope that Jewish joy
increases during this month of Purim. Furthermore, the Jewish people have been
compared to fish. Just as fish can not live without water (their source of life), so the
Jewish people can not live without Torah, which is compared to water (our source of
life.)
I On Kosh Chodesh, the first day of Adar. public announcements were made in Eretz
Yisrael. that the time had come to begin collecting half shekels to prepare for the
communal sacrifices thai were offered in the Holy Temple. The half shekel was every
Jew's contribution toward the upkeep of the Holy Temple. A rich man could not con-
tribute more nor a poor man less, since every Jew is equal to every other Jew. Rosh
I'hodesh Adar marks the rapid approach of the first of the three pilgrim festivals of the
Jewish calendar year: Pesach (Passover), Shevuot (Pentecost), and Succot (Taber-
nadeel'
3 A secret survey among 1,500 Soviet Jews (who had not applied for emigration
visas) was taken by Jewish dissidents. Findings of the 1981 survey disclose that most
Kussian Jews want to retain Jewish identity and provide their children with a religious
education.
0 Joseph Mendelevich, last of the Soviet Jews imprisoned as a result of the
Leningrad hijacking to be released, arrived in Eretz Yisrael in 1981. In order to keep
kosher while imprisoned for eleven years, Mendelevich subsisted on bread, gruel, and
water.
7 The birthday and anniversary of the death of Moshe Rabaynu. Moses our teacher,
who lived 120 years. Moses was born during a time of terrible Jewish suffering, when
Fharoah decreed death to all Jewish males, but he died knowing that the Almighty had
fulfilled His promise to redeem the Jewish people from bondage. Just before his death.
Moses led his people to the edge of the promised land.
II This year, the Fast of Esther falls on the Sabbath. Since fasting is not permitted
on the Sabbath, except for Yom Kippur. the Fast of Esther is observed on the Thursday
'preceding Purim.
13 The Sabbath preceding Purim is called Shabbat Parshat Zachor. On this Sabbath.
an additional reading is added to the regular Torah reading to comply with the Biblical
injunction to: "erase the memory of Amalek (evil) from under the heaven, remember,
never forget!"
13 The Rabbis of the Talmud call the 13th day of Adar "Yom Nicanor," in com-
memoration of the defeat of the Greek general Nicanor by the Chasmonoyim, the heroes
of the Maccabean wars.
iM Purim is celebrated by the observance of four special mitzvot (see insert). The
megillah (Scroll of Esther) is read twice, once on Saturday night, February 26, and the
second lime on Sunday morning, February 27, as part of the regular morning service.
19 Father Alexander Ulasberg (1903 81) who had converted at an early age, but
refused to deny his Jewishness during the Nazi occupation of France, publicly wore
the Yellow Star of David. In 1947, he was one of the first organizers of illegal im-
[migrationto Palestine. Hediedin5741 (1981).
120 A special section of the Torah. Parshat Parah. is added this Sabbath to the regular
Torah reading The theme of Parshat Parah is the purification of those who had been
defiled bj death in order that they might be enabled to partake of the Paschal
1 Passover I offering.
20 Choni llameagel (Choni the circledrawer) refused to move from the center of the
circle he had drawn until the Almighty answered his prayer to bring a halt to the
drought which plagued Eretz Yisrael in the first century before the common era.
25 The Hebrew University returned to its original site on Mt. Scopus which had been
abandoned Irom 1948 1967 because of Jordanian control. The move in 1981 involved
one of the largest construction jobs in the history of the State of Israel.
-IJ Israel s Knesset accepts West Germany's offer of diplomatic relations in 1965.
;2i The Sabbath on which the month of Nissan (the month of Passover) is blessed is
tailed Shabbat Hachodesh. The additional reading reviews the laws of Passover, so that
every Jew might avail him/ her self of the opportunity to refresh his memory in time to
prepare for the Passover holiday. This concludes the four special additional Torah
readings (or the four special Sabbaths (Shekalim, Zachor. Parah, Hachodesh) preceding
Passover.
These Are The Four Beautiful Mitzvot
Associated With The Festival Of Purim
KASTOK ESTHER
This fast day, occuring on the 13th day of Adar (this year, Thursday preceding
urim) commemorates the fast of Queen Esther as she prepared herself to appear before
Rmg Achashverosh to plead for the lives of her people.
LISTENING TO THE MEGILLAH (THE SCROLL OF ESTHER)
This year the nightime reading of the Megillah will take place on Saturday night.
.k j"^ ^' a"*r dark, and the morning reading will take place as an integral part of
the daily service, on Sunday, February 27
SHALACH MONOT AND MATANOT LAEVYONIM
f .artof lne Purim ritual is exchanging a gift of two prepared foods with a friend. The
ham/'. u?ua"y includes hamantaschen and another variety of food. The blessing for
"amantaschen is:
it n n atan hashem elokaynu melech haolam boray menay mezonot." In addition,
customary to remember the poor with charity, so that they might also have reason
JJJJOke on this festive holiday.
"ESEUDAH. THE FESTIVE PURIM MEAL
p^l^6*'8" holiday is not a holiday without a festive meal. In keeping with the spirit of
ftfaurv8otS.*0 snare the fy of Pu"m with family and friends is Sunday afternoon,
"RlJji .' Kniov yourself until you can no longer tell the difference between:
Med be Mordechai and cursed be Hainan."
Atound Values Clarification Series I
''epwations T 2"** tne year' we Decome verv DU8y thinking about Passover
WHAT itpmo tLc a goo<* *^ arund your house as you begin your preparations.
This HOUSE POSITIVELY IDENTIFY YOU AS A JEW?
*t Mraim.0lk1S part oi a Jewish identification survey. Please take the time to write a
Floridian iShJuAswenng the above question, and mail your answer to: The Jewish
^boviu' Sbttn Street. Miami Florida 33101, Attention: Mrs. Annette
By ANNETTE LABOVTTZ
iiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiHiiifiitiiffitiiittiiiiiftffiitiMMtifiiiHiitfmMnMmiifiififffffiiitttffffi
Of Interest All Ages Teens to
Adults' herewith presents material of a
religious, historical, and general educa-
tional nature. Author is Annette Labovitz.
whose credentials for writing in this field
are enviable. Her soon-to-be-publLshed
volume under the imprimatur of the CAJE.
Secrets of the Past, Bridges to the Future,'
is a Jewish history resource book exploring
the past through the mythology and tradi-
tions of the Jewish people, and
chronologically arranged according to
theme.
Mrs. Labovitz served as a presentor at
the Coalition for Alternative to Jewish
Education Conference at Oberlin College.
She is a member of the Junior-Senior High
School faculty of the Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy, specializing in
Judaic studies, the Bible, and Jewish
history.
Vwml
Hanging HaitianA Purim Game
The following names and places are from the Purim story. Join in the Purim fun byi
unscrambling the letters. For every item you unscramble, add a piece of Hainan's body|
to the gallows. Have fun hanging Haman.
l.TASHVI
2. ROHSCHAAVESH
3. HAANM
, 4. DMRCHOA1E
5. HERSTE
6. ASERIP
7. NASSHHU
8. HERSEZ
For The Children
An Arts And Crafts Project
MAKE YOUR OWN GRAGGER
THINGS YOU WILL NEED
1 empty orange juice can. Save the lid.
1 roll of waterproof plastic tape.
1 package dried beans (lentils, kidney, lima, etc.)
1 roll of aluminum foil
PROCEDURE
Wash and dry the can. Let it air overnight. The next day, fill the can with the beans.
Leave air space about one inch from the top. Fasten the lid securely with the tape.
Tear off a sheet of aluminum foil. Roll the can in the foil. Fold and seal both ends.
Decorate the can with colored cutouts or circles and squares. Take your gragger with
you to the Synagogue when you go to hear the reading of the Megillah. Make a lot of
noise. Stamp out the name of Haman.


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 25, 1983
Outpatient Surgery Now
Offered at Mount Sinai
A new $6.7 million Sophia and
Nathan S. Gumenick Ambula-
tory Can- Center will be dedi-
cated at Mount Sinai Medical
(' ntor of Greater Miami Sunday
at p.m. To be in full operation in
March, the facility is the first
I landing ambulatory care
inter operated by a hospital in
South Florida and one of the
largest ambulatory care centers
in the United States, according to
Alvin Goldberg, Mount Sinai
executive vice president.
Ambulatory care is the term
used to describe a wide variety of
outpatient health services, in-
cluding surgery, which is tradi-
tionally done on an inpatient
basis. "Ambulatory care is one of
the most important innovations
in health care in this decade."
said Goldberg, "and holds the
promise of significantly reducing
rising health-care costs.
"Ambulatory care has the po-
tential to eliminate the tradi-
tional two or three-day hospital
stay for as many as 60 percent of
the surgical cases performed in
the United States each year." he
added. "This means a reduction
of overall surgical costs for the
average ambulatory surgery pa-
tient of 50 percent, with no
lessening in the quality of health
care."
The two-story. 36,000-square
foot building is equipped with
lasers for varied surgical proce-
dures, fluoroscopic x-ray equip-
ment for pacemaker implants,
ceiling-mounted surgical micro-
scopes for microsurgery and
opthalmic surgery, and six
general surgical suites with dedi-
cated x-ray systems.
Patients, who will have been
given a thorough preoperative
examination at the Center prior
to the day of surgery, will return
home after surgery the same day.
The Center includes full post-
operative recovery facilities and
can call upon the resources of the
main hospital whenever they are
needed, Goldberg said.
In addition to ambulatory sur-
gery facilities, the Center also in-
cludes the Miriam and Sidney
Olsen Dialysis Unit, Pain Center,
Gastroenterology Center, Breast
Center, and the hospital's de-
partmental offices for obstetrics
and gynecology.
The Center, located at the
southwest corner of the Mount
Sinai Medical Center complex,
was funded in part by philan-
thropists Sophia and Nathan S.
Gumenick. who built Southgate
Towers, the first highrise apart-
ment building in South Florida.
Marvin Kalb, chief diplomatic
correspondent of the National
Broadcasting Company
(NBC), will speak Thursday,
March 3, at 8p.m., continuing
Temple Emanu-El's 1983
Forum Series dedicated to the
40th anniversary of Dr. Irving
Lehrman as rabbi. The lecture
will be held in the Friedland
Ballroom. Kalb follows ap-
pearances by former Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger and
New York Metropolitan Opera
star Roberta Peters, both of
whom attracted capacity
audiences, according to
congregation President Carol
and board
Samuel N.
Greenberg
Chairman
Friedland.
Southern Bell Calls New Law
'Dangerous' and a 'Waste'
Southern Bell was recently
granted approval to pass on to its
Dade County subscribers the
costs that will grow from an or-
dinance recently passed by Metro
Commission. The cost per sub-
scriber line is estimated to be
about 40 cents per month.
The company said that for
many of its customers the charge
would be more than 40 cents with
multiline customers being
charged significantly more. For a
ten-line customer the charge will
be S4. and for a 100-line customer
the charge will be $40. The in-
crease takes effect immediately
and will appear on customers'
next telephone bills.
The ordinance requires South-
ern Bell, for safety reasons, to
place an additional employee
above ground at manholes when
an employee is working inside the
manhole.
John Thomas. Southern Bell
spokesman, siad. "We had no al-
ternative but to pass these costs
on to our subscribers In Dade
County rather than to our sub-
scribers in the other counties of
Florida, none of which has passed
such an ordinance. This Metro
Ordinance is a totally unneces-
sary requirement for Southern
Bell. Perhaps for safety reasons it
might be appropriate for other
utilities that work employees in
manholes in which there is dan-
gerous voltage or other potential
dangers. Since only 1 percent of
our manholes contain any such
voltage, this ordinance is un-
necessarily punitive to Southern
Bell and our Dade subscribers."
The company's safety policies,
which meet OSHA standards, re-
quire the use of the additional
employee in appropriate situa-
tions. In about 25 percent of the
cases the company puts a second
person at the work site for traffic
control or other reasons. "The
county should not mandate a
person to stand around the re-
maining 75 percent of the cases,"
Thomas stated. "This ordinance
will cause a waste of about
400,000 man hours per year with
no increase in safety."
"According to our safety
records, an employee above the
ground is in greater danger than
one in a manhole," he aded. "So,
n effect, this ordinance has legis-
lated that a dangerous, unsafe
situation be created, and it
should be repealed or amended to
make it more responsive to real
instead of imagined safety prob-
lems. Ultimately, it will cost our
Dade residential customers a 3
percent increase in the local serv-
ice rate for a telephone line. Our
outstanding safety record in
Dade County clearly makes this
Metro Ordinance an inappropri-
ate burden for our customers,"
Thomas concluded.
UN Law of Sea Conference Rep.
To Explain Why US Didn't Sign
Thomas A. Clingan Jr., chief
delegate who recently repre-
sented the U.S. at an interna-
tional United Nations Law of Sea
Conference, will be special guest
at a next American Jewish Com-
mittee Commentary Luncheon
Series talk Feb. 28 at noon at
Holiday Inn, Brickell Point.
He will discuss the U.S. role in
the negotiations as well as this
government's decision not to sign
the treaty, which was nine years
in the making between over 180
nations. Clingan currently serves
as professor of ocean and mari-
tine law at University of Miami
School of Law.
The Conference decided guide-
line s and laws in such areas as
undersea mining rights, fishing
territoriality. international water
bounderies, and hunting of en-
dangered species such as whales
and seals. The U.S. and 45 other
nations refused to sign for rea-
sons not yet fully stated.
Commentary, in its second
year, is sponsored by Miami
Chapter of American Jewish
Committee and seeks to bring
business and professional leaders
and speakers to the downtown
area. Past guests included State
Attorney Janet Reno. U.S.
Senator Lawton Chiles. Hialeah
Mayor Raul Martinez, and
former Governor Rueben Askew.
Chairpersons for the series are
Dade County Commissioner
Ruth Shack. Joseph Z. Fleming,
Shepard King, and Marshall
Harris.
Weiznumn Institute Friends to
Host Visiting Director
Professor David H. Samuel,
Sherman Professor of physical
chemistry and director of the
Center for Neurosciences and
Behavioral Research at Weiz-
mann Institute of Science in
Israel, will be in Miami and Palm
Beach March 1 through 9 with
his wife, Professor Veronika
Grimm, meeting with friends of
the Institute.
Born in Palestine in 1922,
Samuel is the grandson of Vis-
count Herbert Samuel. Britain's
first High Commissioner of Pal-
estine, and has been a member of
the Institute staff since 1949.
The Center for Neurosciences
and Behavioral Research coordi-
nates and develops research on
the nervous system. and
maintains projects in the areas of
Biophysics and Electrophysio-
logy. Molecular Biology. Growth.
Development and Regeneration
of the Nervous System, Neur-
chemistry, Neuroendocrinology,
Psychopharmacology, and
Biomedical Research.
Samuel is currently studying
aging of the brain and aspects of
ali-holism and drug addiction. He
is also researching new means for
diagnosing and treating mental
disorders such as schizophrenia
and neurological diseases luce
Parkinson's.
Sunday Carnival Set
Temple Beth Moshe in North
Miami will present an Annual
Purim Carnival Sunday from
noon to 3 p.m. in Clara and Sey-
mour Smoller Ballroom.
Religious School students and
Kadimah and USY members will
participate.
Jewish Leader Of The Year Award
Goes To Empire's Murray L. Katz
Murray L. Katz. president and chief executive nftW <
Umpire Kosher Foods. Inc.. the nation's largest kosher poult
and frozen food porcessor. will receive the coveted 1983 J UL
Leader of the Year Award by the Council of Jt wish Otva*
tions of Flatbush Day of Events Purim Parade and Spectan 1**
the Council has announced. lar-
Formal presentation of the
award will be made as part of h!
Purim Parade-Spectacular festiv
Hies Sunday. Feb. 21. in Brook
lyn. which will
commence at
Murray L Kali
12i.4'LPi!Vhe award "winon.
will be held at 1:30 p.m. on the
reviewing-stand-dais on Com
Island Avenue between Avenue'l
and Avenue J.
Katz has been a dominant force
in the growth of the Empire cor-
poration which has been the fore-
runner and pioneer in the concept
of making quality kosher poultry
and turkey available in every city
and town throughout America
Thus, he is being honored in part
for having made a profound im-
pression on the quality of Amen
can Jewish life, the Council
noted.
In the past, the Jewish Leader of the Year Award oneofthe
most prestigious awards given to American Jews hasgoneto
diplomats, legislators, and other public figures. It is believed
this is the first time the award has been given to an executive in
the food industry, according to Rabbi Zvi Florence, director of
the Purim Day of Events.
Murray Katz began his career in the food industry working
summers while still a student.
He attended the University of Miami, saw service in the U.S.
Army during the Korean War. and left a promising hanking
career to join Empire Kosher Poultry. Inc.. full time in 1955.
He has been intimately involved in every facet of poultry and
further processing operations since he stepped into the chief
operating officer's slot as president of Empire in 1963.
During Katz s tenure, Empire has experienced a period of
phenomenal growth and today its four plants, which produce
more than 100 frozen kosher products, comprise the largest
kosher poultry business in the world.
Katz is known in the frozen food industry as a dynamic inno-
vator with a highly contagious entrepreneur spirit and a hard
driving executive.
"Management is a matter of people," he told an interviewer
recently. "Selecting the right people, delegating responsibility
and authority and standing behind them when the going gets
tough. "
Although an avid sailor, sportsman, and photographer. Katz
reports that his primary interest is "setting a trend with kosher
frozen food products that complement the contemporary Ameri-
can lifestyle.."

Cantor Benzion Miller,
descendant of many cantors
and klei kodesh who began to
perform in public at age five,
will perform at Beth Torah
Congregation with temple
Cantor Zvee Aroni and the
Children's Choir Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. and at Agudath
Israel Hebrew Institute
Saturday, March 5 at 8:30
a. m. Cantor Miller is currently
on the pulpit at Temple Beth
El in Boro Park, Brooklyn. He
studied with his father,
Cantor and Mohel Reb Aaron
Miller and Cantor Samuel B.
Taube.
Temple Net Tamid
Sets Agenda
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood
will have a Book Review awl
Luncheon Tuesdav in Louis and
Goldie Cohen Chapel at 10:30
a.m. Arlene Ditchek and Lana
Goldberg will review Season oj
Delight oy Joanne Greenberg.
and the luncheon will follow it
noon,
The temple will observe Puna
Saturday evening at p.m. and
Sunday morning at 8 am wtt
the reading of the Megillah and
Passover at a 25th Annual
Passover Seddurim in Sklar
Ballroom Monday and Tuesday
evenings. March 28 and 29.
Late services Friday, March <
will feature Shlomo Carlebacn
and Saturday. March 5. services
will be dedicated to all Bwl
temple past presidents
fbur Writers to Talk
YIVO Committee jMjE
continues a 1983 VVedn**
Yiddish Lecture Series wirt
symposium featuring
writers.: E- Aronovsb >
Guberek. L. Lasavin. anfl
Schuchinsky ^
The event wi 'PLE
March 2 at Temple Beth SWJ
at 1 p-m. and will be*"?
theme. "Israel and theTfuww
Purim Carnival Set Menorah Luncheon
Temple Menorah will hold an
Annual Purim Carnival Sunday,
Feb. 27, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the
social hall.
A flea market with new and
used merchandise will be
featured.
Menorah Chapter of Had jj
will hold a Youth Al.yah Lu*
eon at the Sea Shanty Feb.*
11:30 am. ,
Linda Mmkes will speaM
Knitwear Fashion bno
presented.


Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Anniversary
Mr and Mrs. Charles (Hasberg will celebrate a
cnth wedding anniversary March 4, and they will
he honored by a weekend of special events.
family will be arriving from Texas, Ohio, Mass.,
.. n n.y.. an Clara and Charles' four daughters and their
husbands. Kstelle and George Zucker of
Brooklyn. N.Y Doris and Herman Abrams of
Lvnbrook, L.I., Selma and Robert Silverman of
Coral Springs, and Tina xf"B*. Myron Cohen of
North Miami Beach, and son and daughter-in-
law Dr. Sidney and Kathleen. Glasberg of Staten
Island. NY. will attend. The Glasberga have 17
grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.
Clara and Charles have Rved in Florida since
1969 and at Koyal Bahamian Condominium in
North Miami Beach for the last three years. They
formerly resided at Jefferson South Shore
Condominium where Charles was president of
Condominium Association several times.
Currently, he serves as secretary of Royal
Bahamian Men s Club.
A Friday evening Shabbat dinner will be held
in honor of the occasion at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Myron Cohen. Following dinner, the family
will join friends for late Friday evening services at
Temple Adath V eshurun where the Glasbergs and
Cohens are members. Charles is a member of
Daily Minyan Club, and Clara is a sisterhood
member.
A dinner dance will be held Saturday evening
at Royal Bahamian Clubhouse with 75 family
members and friends in attendance. Songs telling
the story of the couple's romance and marriage on
March 4. 1923 in Kidgewood, Queens, will be
featured.
Charles served as recording secretary for 35
years at Congregation Agudath Israel in
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glasberg
Ridgewood and also served as president. Clara is
a life member of Albert Einstein Chapter of
Hadassah. Both have been active in United
Jewish Appeal, Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, and State of Israel BoneVt.
The festivities will continue at a Sunday
brunch at the home of Selma and Bob Silverman
in Coral Springs and will conclude at a collation
Sunday evening for all members of Royal
Bahamian. The couple are planning a trip to
Israel in May.
Tel Aviv Lodge to
Rally for Bonds
Cresthaven Israel Bond Com-
mittee, Norman Marcus, chair-
man, and George Strassler, co-
chairman, will sponsor an annual
bond drive breakfast for B'nai
B'rith Tel Aviv Lodge Sunday,
Feb. 27 at 9:30 a.m. at Kirklane
Elementary School.
Guests of honor will be Mae
and Al l.ichtman. Gresthaven
residents. Israel Amital, Israeli
editor and former captain in Is-
rael Defense Force, will be guest
speaker.
FPL's 'Watt-Wise Line' Generates
High Customer Use In First Year
MIAMI More than 44,000 Floridians, interested in saving
money on their electric bills, learned ways to cut energy usage
in 1982 with information provided by Florida Power & Light
Company's toll-free Watt-Wise Line -
First-year results of the new program initiated to give cus-
tomers a fast, free way to learn energy management techniques
show both ''quick fixes" and long-term ways of reducing elec-
tric consumption are important to customers.
Callers most,frequently requested pre-recorded tips on saving
hot water, how appliances contribute to energy bills, cutting
energy use of central air-conditioning systems, and how solar re-
flective window film works.
The tapes, which include messages ranging from government
energy tax credits to weatherizing homes to FPL's conservation
incentive payments, were expanded from an original 25 to the 49
tapes offered this year in both English and Spanish.
The greatest number of calls was registered during summer
months when utility bills traditionally are highest. In June. July
and August, and average of 6,500 calls per month were received,
or about one every minute-and-a-half. During one week in June,
as many as 400 calls a day were logged.
In addition to playing the two-minute tapes, Watt-Wise Line
operators took 4,715 requests for free F"PL home energy audits.
Highly technical questions were given special assistance.
"The Watt-Wise Line has proved a beneficial, economical way
to get the conservation message across to customers by making
it as easy as picking up the phone," said Tom Petillo, FPL's
Director of Marketing and Energy Conservation.
For energy tips, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays, customers
can call 223-WATT (Dade County), 473-WATT (Broward
County), or 1-800 432-6563 (toll-free from all other FPL service
areas).
Home to Sponsor Alzheimer's Seminar
An all-day seminar designed to
help families and professionals
involved with Alzheimer's
victims will be held at Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, Douglas Gardens, from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. under the
auspices of Stein Gerontological
Institute. The program will
explore medical, physical, and
social aspects of Alzheimer's and
promote the formation of family
support groups in Dade County.
Among the feature speakers
will be Dr. Charles Beber. medi-
cal director, and Dr. Jack Skigen.
director of psychiatry. Miami
Jewish Home, and Lillian Mid-
dleton. MSW, coordinator. Alz-
heimer Support Group, Univer-
sity fo South Florida.
Talmudic U. Women Deliver Purim Food
Members of Women's League
of Talmudic University of Florida
are delivering baskets of Purim
food to residents of Miami Beach
in advanceof this weekend's cele-
bration of the Jewish festival of
Purim.
Dispensing the Shalach Manus
baskets are members of a com-
mittee headed by Ruth Glueck.
Coordinating the effort are Rose
Schwartz, secretary of Women's
League, and Rivka Zweig, presi-
dent of Talmudic University
auxiliary.
Berkowtis
Talmudic U. Plans Torah Retreat
A Third Annual Torah Retreat
I Falmudic University of Florida
| Mil be held Friday. March 11
ighSunday, March 13at the
The three-da)
: ritual exploration
' av' Lhi me ol 'Turning
Holv Days," ac
Murray (Moshe
witz, university
will lead
. dialogues,
uscussions on all
aspects of Torah. Jewish Law
based on the Five Books of
Moses.
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig. presi-
denl and Rosh Ha Yes hiva of Tal-
mudic University, will lead the
rein.ii
The three-day program is
sponsored by Alfred and Sadye
Swire ( ollege of Judaic Studies
< t the university as part ol a year-
long outreach program of adult
education.
JS GL*TT KOSHER
at the
PASSOVER'83
SEDERS
Deauviiie
Celebrate Passover Seders
at the Oeauville in a
Magnificent Setting lor the Time Honored
Tradition. Inspiring Seders Will be
Conducted by Cantor TIBOR HERDAN.
accompanied by the ALAN CHESTER Choir.
Hotel
first Seder Monday Mar. 28. 730 P.M. 35
Second Seder Tuesday Mar. 29. 7:30 P.M. 35
Both Seders S60 tax tip incl.
""CHUTtUCh*,
Thrill to the Familiar words ol the ancient
Passover seders, gloriously sung by our cantor
and magnificent choir ol superb voices.
Visiting Israel Should
Be A Family Affair
MIVTZA ELEF
(Operation 1000)
Makes It Possible For You.
A rare opportunity
to spend one month
in Israel
this summer
For Riurvatlons Phone 865-851 1 Catering Dtpl.
0*J3 0C"" *T 67th ST. MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
MIVTZA r "

n one c* sen*11
cograms Wl 0 COmtnl rt me suit i
programs are heavtfy uTJS maUt MlVTZA fcLEF attofdaDie 10'
*Ou' *amtly Come meet youf tam.ty
tali m love witn yem land and r< rig
the L*vo-rn
For furttie* information contact
liyah
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33137
(305) 573-2556/7
or call toll-tree
(outside
New York)
1-800-221-1251
All Programs
will include
M>r" 'loan (Das- Metvew cou'se|
M *ornsncc*
Rruies io ftoois mo* to "sto'cai
MM
Meetings n coeagues il vow
D'Cesson
Spec ai orog'ams tof teenage'* and
CMMtl
An program* te veii-upe' vised
Counselors enfl oe avawaDte h>< eve*v
g'ouo
PLAN NOW TO
SPEND ONE
MONTH Of THE
SUMMER Of 1983
WITH YOUR FAMILY
IN ISRAEL


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, February 25, 1983
ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD
FEB. 24 -MAR 2, 1983
SEE DISPLAY IN OUR STORES)
FLAVORFUL (U-PICK) ^^!^W
Mushrooms zf /
US. CHOICE BEEF LOIN TOP
Sirloin Steak
c
Meat Bonus Buys Specials
IRKEY
Drumsticks or
GRADE "A" FROZEN TURKEY
Wings oQC
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
IK
SOUTHERN BELLE BONELESS SMOKED
Turkey
Buffet Ham
$159
LB
1
U S CHOCE BEEF ROUND
Boneless Bottom
Round Steak...................2.49
I LA OH SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH FRVING CHICKEN
Leg Quarters................lb .59
Of
Chicken
49*
3 BREASTS.
3 LEG QTRS W BACKS
3 GIBLET PKGS
Sliced
Turkey Breast.............. > 1.39
OSCAHMAIIH-8EIF
Sliced Bologna.............. 1.19
STEAK UMM
All Beef
Sandwich Steaks
5.99
U S CHOCE BEEF ROUND BONELESS BOTTOM
Round Roast................,,1.99
FAMILY PAK-8AVE MORE
FLA OR SM>PEO PREM FRESH (3 LBS I OVER|
Fryer Combo Pkg............lb
FLA OR SMPPEO PREM FRESH 13 LBS > OVER)
Frying Chicken Thighs......lb .79
FLA OR SWPPEO PRl M FRESH (3 LBS OVER) FRYINO
Chicken Drumsticks.........lb .89
FLA OR SMPPEO PREM FRESH (3 LBS 1 OVERI FRVING
Chick. Split Breast..........lb .99
FRESH (3 LBS i OVERI
Ground Chuck .............. 1.79
PANTRY PRlDf-ALl BEEF
Franks ..................
CLAUSEN S-WHOLE OR HALF
Pickles..................
HEBREW NATIONAL-AIL BEEF KNOCKYVURST OR
Franks .................,?pS51.99
.99
1.59
U S CHOICE BEEF LOIN WITH TENDERLOIN
Sirloin Steak................LB 2.69
iLow in calories, tastes good...Seafood!l
FROZEN
Fresh
Kingfteh Steaks...............1.19
MR
Trout Fillet..............___ia1.lt
ARROW TOOTH
Flounder Fillet...............lb 1.39
SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE
WE REDEEM FEDERAL FOOD STAMPS
cptlde
Save on
Healths
Beauty
Aids
E NHANCE -NORMAL OR DRY SHAMPOO OR
Conditioner
fltACM-ASSORTED
Toothbrushes
1.47
1.17
SOFT SENSE-EXTRA MOISTURIZING OR EXTRA PROTECTION
Lotion.............b?l1.37
EOOE-ASSORTEO
Shaving Gel
ASPIRIN FREE
Tylenol Tablets
OiSPOSABlE ____
Mo Shaver ........ 1-29
CCH.GATE-SOZ REG OR OEL 14 B-OZI 'S= OFF LABEL
Toothpaste.........tube .99
JOHNSON ASSORTED
c2n1.47
12.97
Dental Floss
.87
REG OR UNSCENTEO ANTI PERSPIRANT
Old Spice Solid...... 1.57
GOOD DEALS ON DAIRY
SEALTEST LIQHT & LIVELY
Cottage$
-|29
24-OZ CUP
APPLE 4 EVE-PURE
Apple Juice........"& 1.49
PANTRY PRlOE 2-8 02 CUPS
Soft Margarine......lb .59
SWEET MJNCHEE-PROCESS
Cheese Slices
PANTRY PR,D
Sour Cream ..
PANTRY PRIDE NATURAL SWISS
Cheese Slices .
0Z QQ
, PKG mW
'80Z ^O
CONT ,19
6 0Z
, PKG
1.19
LIGHT 4 LIVELY 8 OZ. CUPS ASSORTED
?cSS399*
SELF SLRV1CI
.BAKERY!
.59
PANTRV PRIDE
Hye Bread.........loaf
MEYER S-APPlE CINNAMON SOUR OOUGh OR NAT GRAIN
Variety Muffins.. .2 "1 .99
COCONUT OR CINNAMON
Pecan Twirls ...
A I C GARLIC STICKS OR
Garlic Bread.....
VELVET CREVE
Glazed Donuts ...
AOLERS- JEWISH
Onion Rye Bread
191 .99
.. .pkg .85
.<5?. .89
2001 QA
, LOAF iO
ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD
FEB 24-MAR 2. 1983
litaWilJllMM DiMiMianMK
smw< ow iMHawmca
k tmea I s i?'a wcnmniiiw
rmstvu** m j fc tx
liTlSfi. SSI *0**<*nH* >>
mmtmm* m;mmic wi.1-**. 2E2 ,52,
;iA.iOiSi $***!'**.''**!
twa-amiiwi niiMifr i *i-------
S ChMK** aCMBMiSM |m_LARWL|-KCLLTO00
CORAL Qtm.ll KAMI MMM
>i>i>lin>M isios Too mn HO.I..M
3inRmHBM MBIUfmtta***!
Ml n ui SHOWN Cmw
Mm
US No IISWM

M M*M AIIH AM

SERVICE DELH
"NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES"
Austrian
SWISS IMPORTED ..........HALF LB
CUPAJND SAVE
VALUABLE COUPON _
SAVE 60C E3
l
6 PAK 12-OZ. CANS
"lSQlOoebel
JACK t Jfcl-F*EST QUALITY
.^1.19
,^JMf
99*
I ONE 6 PAK WITH COUPON ANO $10 ORDER OR MOB
THORN APPLE VALLEY-OU) FASHIONED
Uverwurst........
1.79
AMSH COUNTRY SWISS-SLICED OR Chunk JEI*SH STYLE ONON RYE OR
^1.99 Com Rye.........EA .g5|
TOUFAYIAN BRAND .jqh, fLufFT
N-STORE BAKERY! L EXCL T08ACC0pwoos oooofeb 24 mar ? '983
-NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORFS-JTBl I
SsrtoD Bread noW v7lu7b"cTupon
Iread ea ,89i SAVE 40 C
COUNTRY
Buttertop
CRUNCHY FRESH
Plot Bread "& .99 Angel Food Cake .1 691 Pascal
Kitchen Fresh AnataPu QrtiCe,ery p
ColeSlaw 89 3^~^V.^,U
Chicken Mnnsr"
9*
.10 $10 ORDER 0
IEJJCL TOBACCO PJWOS GOOOFEB 24-MAR. 2. 1983
IMifl 1P.M1


Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Low
on
en. pwsano burgunov rhine
PINK CHABUS VIN ROSE
$159
3
IbTL ROSE RHINEPIEUR OR
$EL49
ICOLC
$4,69
Wme$4"
ONNER WINES CHABUS FR COlOMBARD
'.NECTARROSE. RHINE
I BLANC
"; i a
IBI LAWUSCO BIANCO
T0
.8CHWEPPES
$-129
2LT*BTL^BBl
)ZEN FOODS
BOX tOTiNO S
WEmONI OR COMBO
$119
1
|ST BOX OF 6
Bars
$199
' ASSORTED
^Bageh...'^ .59
S-IJMH JUICY
Chicken .
Spears
K-*EGUIA OB CBlNK.E CUT
,^2.99
80" .59
'OF
M ...3 ^1.00
Juice.......
l .89
1.19
"wj^...........6.25
******.....7.99
,/*"*'......2.49
?cSP,"m,*)t.......3.49
"Jpn..
2.89
;a .49
4-PIECE
PLACE
SETTING
4 piece place settings in your choice of two
patterns consist of Dmr
and Dessert Dish
nner Plate. Cup, Saucer
OdVlCC lOr O! 32 pieces f6r Oflly $3.92 f^WwM. safe Mk or match the tuociassc
patterns Sweet Flowers or Smplicity. Cobrfast floral motjf won't wash, wear or scrub off (FOR COMPLETE DETAILS,
6 PAK 12-OZ. CANS
WITH $10 ORDER AND COUPON BELOW
PASCAL
Celeiy
9
WITH COUPON
BELOW AND
$10 ORDER
SAVE 60C)
U*CK-LARGE 40 SIZE
Florida Oranges........10 .99
.......ce .19
.......lB .69
.... 3 for .59
U PICK -U S NO AH PURPOSE
Y el low On ions........
U-PICK-KTRA LG I 10 SUE NORTHWEST
Anjou Pears..........
u PICK OAROE NNW
Cucumbers...........
iNOiANRivtM-WM.lt SEEDLESS (EX LGE 21 SlZI
Grapefruit...............4 w .89
TOPS IN VITAMIN A
Florida Carrots............8 .59
GARDEN FRESH
Broccoli
69*
BUNCH ^Lfg^^ BjS^F
U PICK -NUTRITIOUS AND OtLtOOUS
Southern Yams..........3 .59
flavorful ano refreshing
Sunkist Lemons........
crisp u pick
Green Peppers..........
iRf ,m cu* ASSORTED COlORS
Floral Bouquet...........bunch 1.69
IN 8 INCH MANGINO BASKr *
Assorted Plants...........each 4.99
PKG ml W
.69
6 ROLL PKG ^*J B^ ^p| SJbv
WALDORF I jlftjl
Bath Tissues W
PANTRY PRIDE 46 OZUNSWEETENEO FLORIDA ^m ^\<*
Grapefruit Jirice 69c
REG OR PINK
35 OZ JAR SENECA MCINTOSH 4^k4^S.
Applesauce zfSJ
CORONET 8 ROLL ASSORTEO COLORS A**M O O
Bath Tissue *189
GIANT ROLL DELTA BKsflfclS^
Raper Towels W
29 OZ CAN FYNE TASTE SLICED YELLOW CLING ^m ^^/>
69*
HALF GALLON-FOR ORINKING ^M ^"^^
Glacier Water 2/49*
PANTRY PRIDE 2 LTR BTL OT^^fc *
Assorted Sodas 79*
SUNSHINE I0OZ BOX CRACKERS OTBVBV*>
Cheez-it77*
PANTRY PRIDE 300 CT PKG &-*M ^SQ
Paper Napkins ^l29
CORN MUFFIN 8'.OZ BOX SjMfl Ail
Jiffy Mix 4/*!00
OUR PANTRY 18 YOUR PANTRY
CONTA01NA 14 OZ CAN STEWEO TOMATOES PANTRY PRIDE t 5 OZ CAN LIGHT OR OARK p^C QDRN OR GREEN BEANS
OR IS OZ CAN WHOLE TOMATOES OR I^S^lwWMr W^. *%\ m
SSS^i00 b^3*!00 JSLSSS5
EVANOEUNC
Hot Sauce.......
WWTEMOUSS-REGULAR OR NATURAL
,'Vr? .59
CAMPBELL S-IO'. TO 10'. OZ CMC* W RK*
WNOOOLE OS OR CREAM Of CMC*
3 CANS 1.00
uSt .69
Vi
i-ir# i wc
GREAT IN COFFEE
Borden Cremora
25 OZ JkA 'OAM" UOUO
"* ,OW Dish Detergent
PANTR PRIOE-W OR SIO CARROTS OR
Mixed Vegs-
PANTRV PRIOf
1** Ul.^1 Uw*e 2 CANS .79
16-OZ
CANS
89*
RED CHEER-REGULAR OR NATURAL
Apple Juice ....
PANTRY PROE
" .99 fornato Juice .. ^ .79 Tea Bags ,Q
PANTR, PR F AVGO-ASSO-.ED CET J^""^'""60 "*"" #<
Cocoa Mix........MS1.59 Sodas..........4 blLOO Olives ^
^1.69 Ton\ato Sauce..5^1.00
1.49
.79
TMK>
Heinz Ketchup
12 01
Tk >.l
1,3* OH..
.


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25,1983
Honorees Margaret Greer.berg, Sylvia Friedman, and Sue
Berkowitz are shown with Auxiliary President Alice Ruby.
Pictured are Chairmen Norma Steele, Ceil Ross Block, and
Karyn Dornfield, Auxiliary vice president.
Mount Sinai Auxiliary Volunteers
Honored at Fontainbleau Luncheon
Four hundred volunteers of
Mount Sinai Medical Center's
Auxiliary were honored for
dedication and service over the
past 34 years at a luncheon
recently at Fontainebleau Hotel.
Amonf! the honorees were
JaiMth Serbin. 30 years of ser-
> Sue Berkowitz. Sylvia
1 riedman, and Margaret
Grwnberg, 25 years; Bea De
lung. Lee Goodman. Betty
Hauser, Muriel Holmes. Estelle
Lieberman, Kathryn Miller, and
Ann Tobin, 20 years: and Rose
Barse, Anne Chill, Esther
I rutkoff. Blanche Gordon. Ruth
Lerner, Lee Schwartz, and
I"ranees Sugarman. 15 years.
Volun'ivr Edith Davis took a
top award for most hours of
service. Also noted for many
hours given were Mildred Rosen,
Muriel Holmes, Frieda
Schoenfeld, Morris Grumer,
Betty Rosenbaum. Eve Burrell.
Esther Frutkoff, Bea Sabloff.
Goldfe Cohen. Claire Fenster.
Henry Cohn. Bernard Friedman,
Alice Ruby, and Rose Kronman.
Char Padek, chairman of the
Council of Volunteers. American
Hospital Association, attended
the event, and noted the Auxi-
liary's "professional leadership
which has been recognized
throughout the state."
Chairman of the day were
Norma Steele. Ceil Ross Block.
;ind Karyn Dornfield.
Home 'Parenting A Parent' Talks Set
Vfiai Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged s Stein Geron-
ica Institute of Douglas
Gardi n will present a four-Hour
~. mil Mid-Life 11 ilemma:
; a 1 arent," on Sunday,
March '
Nsui i ounding the on-sei
ol Bgin e caring for an elder-
guidance and infor-
malion to help cope with
Donald S. Rosenberg,
chairman of the board of
Cedars Medical Center, has
announced that an annual
dinner to honor major donors
will be held March 24 at Hyatt
Regency Hotel and that the
event's theme will be "An
Evening in Paris."
Actor Bruce Weitz, who por-
trays Detective Mick Belker
in the television series. Hill
Street Blues, will be special
guest at a (ireater Miami
Jewish Federation South
Dade branch cocktail recep-
tion Saturday evening, March
12 at Calusa Country Club.
___________
changing emotions and responsi-
bilities will be presented.
I r Sol Landau, president and
executive director of Mid-Life
Services Foundation, Inc.. and
D. liirt. xecutive director
Miami Jewish Home, are
among i he feature speakers.
Fresh Air Lunch Set
Hadar Chapter ol American
chi Women will
Thursday at First Nationwide
Savings and Loan Bank building.
Ba> Harbor al noon
Annual Fresh Air Fund
Luncheon. which will help
provide a two week vacation in
t he country for children of under-
privileged families in Israel, will
beheld.
Ciment to Address ZOA
Miami Leach Mayor Norman
Ciment will be guest speaker at a
monthly meeting of Miami Beach
Zionist District Monday, March
21 at 1 p.m. at American Savings
and Loan Auditorium, Lincoln
and Alton Roads.
He will speak on "Our Goals
for Miami Beach in 1983."
Purim Story Planned
Haim Yassky Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Wednesday at
Byron Hall, Miami Beach at
noon.
Haim Yassky Schpielers will
present a Purim story, "The
Search for Esther,"
Gary Y. Holtzman, executive
vice president of Jordan
Marsh. Miami, will accept a
1983 Americanism Award on
behalf of Jordan Marsh
Company from Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
The award will be presented at
a gala dinner dance sponsored
rv the League on May 5 at
Four Ambassador's Hotel.
Young Israel Council
Official Visits
Dr. Harold Jacobs, national
president of Young Israel Council
i t Synagogues, will pay an of-
ficial visit to the newly-formed
Young Israel of Sunny [slea
Sunday morning. He will attend
I irim sen ices at 6 a.m. and will
! e guest of honor at a festive
I urim breakfast starting at 9
a.m.. President Charles Skupsky
announce d
Purim Treats For Kids To Make
More and more parents are making Purim a children's party
time. For refreshments, let the children have a merry time
making their own Groggers, caramel apples on a stick. Children
enjoy making these wholesome snacks as much as they enjoy
the great taste contrast of the crispy-cninchy apple beneath the
caramel coating.
Mclntosh, Jonathan, Delicious and other eating apples
make great caramel apples. When purchasing apples, check the
skins carefully. They should be smooth and free of bruises,
which can end up s~ decay spots. Handle them gently so you
don't add a bruise! A bowl full of apples makes a lovely cen-
terpiece, but w*W temperatures speed up ripening and cause
apples to Ibse ffieir crispness and flavor. Store apples in the
refrigerator or in another cool, dry place to keep them at their
best.
Teach beginning cooks to adjust the heat carefully as
caramels must be melted with water in a saucepan over low heat
to prevent scorching. The saucepan is covered while the
caramels are heating so that the water won't evaporate. Lift the
cover to stir occasionally until the caramels are completely
melted and the sauce is smooth. Explain to the smallfry cooks
that until the caramels begin to melt they do not need to be
stirred. To keep beginners from becoming impatient during this
step, show them how to wash and dry the apples very well.
Caramel will not stick to moist apples.
Once the caramels begin to melt they melt quite quickly and
must be carefully watched. Stir gently to prevent air bubbles
from forming in the caramel mixture. Show your child how this
must be done.
If you have a microwave oven, this appliance will be fun for
your youngster to observe in operation or to operate alone. Be
sure boys and girls have been taught its correct use before
allowing its use without your supervision. To melt caramels in
the microwave oven, place them in a deep glass bowl with the
water. Microwave on High for 2-'/i to 3-'/i minutes or until the
sauce is smooth, stirring after each minute.
Continue as recipe directs.
GROGGERS
You will need:
1 llii/ bag Kraft caramels
2 tablespoons water
4 or 5 medium size apples
4 or 5 wooden sticks
lake Out:
saucepan
wooden spoon
wax paper
shortening to grease wax paper
cookie sheet
1. Unwrap caramels.
Place caramels and water in saucepan.
Cover.
Cook over low heat, stirring
occasionally with wooden spoon
until caramels are melted
and sauce is smooth.
2. Place sheet of wax paper on cookie sheet.
Lightly grease wax paper with shortening.
Wash and dry apples.
Insert wooden stick into stem
end of each apple.
3. Holding stick, dip apples, one
at a lime, into hot caramel sauce,
turning until well coated.
Scrape off excess sauce from bottom
of apple with wooden spoon.
Place apples on greased wax paper.
4. Store in cool dry place.
\ ai lalions:
Dip caramel apples in shredded
coconut or chopped nuts
Substitute pears for apples.
Learning to cook can be great fun for children For ad-
ditional recipes designed to help boys and girls learn
cooking skills send sour name, address, zip code and 2o i
(no stamps), to cover postage and handling t..:
KRAFT "Kids Cooking" Booklet Offer
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.
footer Miami Jewish Federation recently
jan Aventura-Turnberry Isle Leadership
fats Cocktail Reception on behalf of 1983
fombined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
find. Seen at the event from left are
kmtura Honorary Chairman Harry Rosen;
Mttufl General Chairman Joseph C.
Friday, February 25, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
Bowman; guest speaker, U.S. Senator Frank
H. Lautenberg of New Jersey; Aventura
Leadership Gifts Chairman Jack Bellock;
lurnberry Isle Chairman Arnold R. Meyer-
1?d rf/""ra Imn*ediate Past Chairman
Nate Willis.
Rabbi Samuel Rudy Consecrated
New Or Olom Chapel
| Rabbi Samuel Rudy recently
Mcrated Temple Or Olom's
Fine Gordon Beit Hamid-
k chapel, named in memory of
: late Isadore Fine and Harry
lordon. iwo men who worked on
of the temple for many
In explaining the history and
significance of the ark in the
chapel, the rabbi said, "Our
chapel has a most unusual holy
ark. The doors of it are overlaid
with copper. The motif on the
doors is the burning bush, and on
top of the doors are the Ten Com-
mandments made of heavy brass,
fronted by the Eternal Light."
Yeshiva Series to Close With
Talk on Jewish Mysticism
.Florida Friends of Yeshiva
Biversity. concluding a First
toual Issues of Our Times sem-
series. will present Rabbi
Jimn Blech. assistant pro-
at Yeshiva University's
fs Stnar School of General
h Studies, on March 7 at
(Konover Hotel.
I"** Blech has talked
throughout the U.S., Europe, and
Israel, and received an "Out-
standing American Educator"
award in 1971. He will speak on
"Jewish Mystimcism Secrets
of Our Times."
Chaim H. Friend, director of
development. Southeastern
Region of Friends of Yeshiva
University, is in charge of ar-
rangements.
HiUel School Celebrates Purim,
Sets Science Expo
[Samuel Scheck Hillel Comi
pw> School. North Miami
"HI end a three-day long
*ion of Purim for students
Way, Feb. 25 with a
un* Party and booths of
M all-day seminar of
s Monday and will be con-
by Central Agency for
Education at Hebrew
AmeriFirgt to Host
wr Congress Rep.
mT** from a local
willftf" of ^"ior
wnw.il be at AmeriFirst
I,t'nar,d.Loa" Alton
Academy.
The Day School wiU hold an
Arts and Science Exposition
Wednesday evening from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. in the Friedman-Uhlar
Auditorium.
Presentation of awards will be
assisted by Michael Scheck.
president; Dr. Joel Dennis,
president emeritus; Dr. Lee
Duffner. personnel vice presi-
dent; and Dr. Stanley Spatz,
education vice president.
Dr. Melvin DeFleur, chairman
of Department of Sociology
and professor of com-
munications at University of
Miami, will speak at a regular
monthly breakfast program of
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom Sunday at 10:30 a. m.,
Aaron Farr, program chair-
man, and Perry M. Fabian,
president. announced. Dr.
DeFleur will speak on
"Impact of Mass Com-
munications. "
Alex Daoud to Speak
Miami Beach City Com-
missioner Alex Daoud will speak
on "ACLF's and Rights for the
Elderly" Tuesday at noon at a
Greater Miami Chapter of Debor-
ah Hospital Foundation meeting
in the civic auditorium of Ameri-
can Savings and Loan Associ-
ation, Lincoln Road.
Frances Hirshkop is program
chairman, and Pearl Cerabone is
president of the group.
Sweet and Delicious
A Purim Treat
Sunsweet prunes are wonderful for Hamentaschen. but for
something different that children will love. Here's a great recipe.
Peanut Butter-Prune Drops Soft, moist, golden cookies with a
real sweet tooth appeal.
12 cup butter or margarine
'-* cup creamy peanut butter
1 cup brown sugar, packed
1 teaspoon vanilla
I large eggs
I1/* cups sifted all-purpose flour
'/i teaspoon baking powder
'/teaspoon salt
Sunsweet Prune Filling
Thoroughly cream together butter, peanut butter, sugar and
vanilla. Beat in eggs, one at a time. Resift flour with baking
powder and salt; blend into creamed mixture. Drop by level
tablespoonful onto greased baking sheets and spread slightly
with spoon. Place a scant teaspoonful of Prune Filling on center
of each, and top filling with a dot of cookie dough. Bake above
oven center at 350 degrees P., about 15 minutes, until edges are
lightly browned. Let stand a minute, then remove to wire racks
to cool. Makes about t\i dozen soft cookies, 2Vi inches in
diameter.
Sunsweet Prune Filling: Combine cup finely cut cooked
Sunsweet Prunes with 1 tablespoon granulated sugar. 2
teaspoons lemon juice and Iteaspoon cinnamon. Heat, stirring,
until sugar dissolves. Cool before using.
INVITE J&B SCOTCH TO YOUR PARTY
Don't forget to put J&B Scotch at the top of your list of items
you'll need for your Purim Party. J&B complements the
delicious food and the coziness of your home, and also makes a
great gift. So if you're having guests or are a guest, bring some
J&B Scotch to your party. Its the Scotch that whispers.
Here are two ways to enjoy J&B.
Perfect Whisper
I'/iOZ. J&B Scotch
'/oz. dry vermouth
14 oz. sweet vermouth
lemon peel
In a pitcher, stir J&B and vermouths well. Strain into cocktail
galss, or over fresh ice in an Old Fashioned glass. Twist peel and
add to glass.
J&B Caress
2 oz. J&B Scotch
1 oz. lemon juice
1 teaspoon superf une sugar, or to taste
club soda, chilled
Shake J&B, lemon juice and sugar briskly with ice to dissolve
sugar. Pour over ice cubes in a tall glass. Add soda to fill, or to
taste. Garnish with lemon wheel, if desired.
es
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Services also including treatment of Hammer
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Thursday
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Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
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Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25,1983
'

1983 Camp Guide
Temple Samu-El Summer Camp
18 through August 12.
The camp will run Monday
through Fridays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
and will feature singing and
"activities and fun for all."
Temple Samu-El Summer
Camp for Pre-Schoolers is open to
two-and-a-half to five-year-olds.
It runs in two four-week sessions.
June 20 through July 15 and July
Pocono Highland Camps
Pocono Highland Camps offers
an "enriched program" for boys
and girls in the Pocono Moun-
tains of Northeastern Pennsyl-
vania. Campers attend four- and
eight-week sessions and come
from areas all across the U.S.,
including many Southern states.
The camp arranges for campers
to fly to Pennsylvania in escorted
groups.
In their 48th year, Pocono
Highland Camps feature tennis
on 13 lighted courts with tennis
pros and ten other instructors
and horseback riding on seven
miles of trails spread over 525
miles.
Golf, water skiing, sailing,
bowling, canoeing, mountain
climbing, soccer, drama, dance,
gymnastics, ham radio, and
computer classes are also offered.
Camp Comet for Boys Camp Coleman
Camp Comet for Boys, in
Waynesboro, Penn., the brother
camp to Camp Wohelo for Girls,
calls itself the "space-age camp,"
and features sports, science, and
nature.
One hundred and ninety boys,
ages seven to 13, are enrolled
and activities include tennis
there are seven lighted courts,
boating and water sports, team
sports, individual sports, hiking,
backpacking, campouts. animal
lore, ecology, arts and crafts, and
theatre.
Science is highlighted by
activities in such fields as
rocketry, ham radio, photo-
graphy, and science lab, where
experiments in chemistry and
physics are conducted.
Camp Coleman is a camp-
institute affiliated with Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, serving reform con-
gregations throughout the
Southeast. It provides young and
old a religious, cultural,
recreational, and emotional
experience.
The camp is located 90 miles
north of Atlanta in the Blue
Ridge Mountains, situated near
valleys, lakes, and streams, and
offers specialized programs to
various age groups.
The Camp Coleman staff
consists of teachers, camp
professionals, rabbis, rabbinical
students, recreational specialists,
counselors, and administrators.
Pine Forest Camp coed
Camp Timber Tops for girls
Lake Owego Camp for boys
in the Poconos of Pennsylvania
Four or eight week sessions For information write
110A Benson East, Jenkintown, Pa. 19046 USA
(215) 224-2100 Owned and operated by
Pine Forest Camps. Accredited Camp
American Camping Association
Camp Universe
for BOYS AND GIRLS
# Blast off for a Summer of fun
in Central Florida!
WATER SKIING* HORSEBACK
RIDINQ*TENNIS*QOLF
3 MILE LAKE-OLYMPIC POOL
1320 So. Dixie H wy., Suite 811
Coral Gables 33146 (305) 666-4500
A Fun Filled Summer Adventure Awaits Your Child
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
M ENRICHCO rtOCRUI FOR KITS MO GIRLS IN THE
munnx mm mmm or mmam rmumm
IouiTnanonhideTnnjum^
states attending for 4 and 8 week sessions
_____________CAM^MjSjyiUiiY NONSTOP IN ESCORTED GROUPS I
0UI4JiM YEAR QUAIITY PRIVATE CAMPIKG
FtMyxni tram on 13 IfMM proltunw CMrtt Itfian Pre aM Mil unliuctott Gelt HoiwbMt Mint on tmn
mm ol KM wretd in K'n o* boutiKii IvtSM Kt-wi ckiMi M>M,w <*Mf Siumi 20 uiibMts I iKaor
Boii| in if Mi movMiM ci wet. diima M ttact ijmnwuj ntn Rro Co Mttuif Crih
Compute CWrnnBX MMfKi
Counsaloi Applications Accented
MIAMI OFFICE
Suits 1512
2333 Brtekstl Avsnus
Miami, Fl. 33129
Tsl.: 85-1190 Of
If no answer 750-94M
CtfCefcctM Write
lei Wiirtin Piwctei *
S52I Cwtef Am.. PhiU. f* 19149
(215)5331557
Camp Wohelo for Girls
Camp Wohelo for Girls, in
Waynesboro, Penn., has been
operated by the same family for
over 50 years. Bertha B. Levy, I
Miami pioneer, started the camp
in 1929. Today, the family has
added Camp Comet for boys and
Comet Trails for teenagers. Each
has separate, complete facilities
and are adjacent to one another,
all located in the Blue Ridge
Mountains.
Camp Wohelo enrolls 185 girls,
aged seven to 16 and boasts "a
personal interest in health,
safety, and enjoyment of every
camper, a mature, qualified staff.
a worthwhile program, clean
facilities, excellent food, and fun
for everyone."
Wohelo emphasizes sports and
interested girls "can enjoy and
participate in for a lifetime
tennis, boating, water sports,
swimming, drama, crafts, nature,
team sports, and individual
sports.
Camp Universe
Camp Universe is located in
Central Florida and is for boys
and girls. Activities include
water skiing, horseback riding,
tennis, golf, and swimming. The
camp has a three-mile lake and an
Olympic pool.
More information about the
camp can be obtained by contact-
ing its Coral Gables office.
Pine Forest Camps
Pine Forest Camp, which is
coed. Camp Timber Tops for
girls, and Lake Owego Camp for
boys are owned and operated by
Pine Forest Camps and accredi-
ted by American Camping Asso-
ciation.
The three camps are located in
the Pocono Mountains in Pen-
nsylvania and run for four and
eight-week sessions. Information
can be obtained from Pine Forest
Camp in Jenkintown, Pa.
Advisory Service
Mrs. Grace Stein's Advisory
Service on Camps and Private
Schools offers free information on
a variety of private camps in
many locations and price ranges.
The service helps find those
camps best suited towards
campers' and parents' needs and
gives information whether the
camp be general, sports, tennis,
music, art, theatre, science,
wilderness, weight reduction,
computer, or teen tours.
The advisory service is located
in Hallandale.
WHICH
PRIVATE
CAMP?
FREE INFORMATION available on
a variety of private camps. We
represent trie finest camps in
every location and price range.
Our experience and expertise in
the camping field can help you
choose the appropriate camp for
your child whether the camp be
general, sports, tennis, music,
n, inaairv, tcwnvt, wiKiaiiiaaa,
weight reduction, computer et
teen tours.
MRS. GRACE STEIN
ADVISORY SERVICE
ON CAMPS 4 PRIVATE SCHOOLS
P O Boi 667 Hallandale. Fla 33009
(305) 944-5022 Dads
,3051457-7899 Broward
Consul General of Israel Joel Arnon, right, will be m
speaker at a Jewish National Fund Annual Traditional Out
Esther Purim Ball March 6 at the Konover Hotel. An
Ackerman, left, will serve as 1983 Purim Queen,
Fred Berk Israeli Folkdance Workshop
Blue Star Camps and Ya'akov
Eden, Workshop director, are
sponsoring five full scholarships
to a 23rd Annual Fred Berk
Israeli Folkdance Workshop, to
be held in two, seven-day
sessions. Named in honor of
Workshop founder, the late Fred
Berk of New York and Israel, the
scholarships are being offered
through Hillel Foundations of
B'nai B'rith, American Zionist
Youth Foundation, 92nd Street
YMHA, Jewish Theolog
Seminary, and Hebrew Un
College.
The Workshop is held at.
Star Camps in Hendersonvl
N.C. from June 3 through 101
June 10 through 17.
The scholarship is worth
enrollment fee of S250. In
mation about the Workshop L
scholarships may be obtained]
writing Blue Star Camps' win
address in Hollywood, Fla.
jnm a o I rTB"g-8-BTr'B B'B'B YYTo"8T'0'tnrfl'8""TtTI 8 1181111
Temple Samu-El
I Summer Camp for Pre-Schoolers |
2V2 -5 year olds
Singing 'Arts & Crafts
Activities & Fun For all Games
>iL Monday-Friday June 20-July 15,1983
i' 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. JulV ^August 12,1983|
MMfi 2 four-week sessions
9353 SW152 Avenue 382-36681
hBBpQPOOQOQPOOoooo o_ol_o o | | o qo p 11 o aqo aoBOooanoaoi
UAHC Camp Coleman
Reform coed summer camp
Located in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mts.
Ages 8- 15
Two four weeks sessions
UNFORGETTABLE EXPERIENCES:
Recreational
Cultured
Emotional & Religious
Dedicated camp-youth
professionals
Owned and operated by
the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations
St
In Miami call 305-592-4792 for information on
Camp Coleman and a major camp rally at
Temple Judea, Coral Gables, on March 27
COMPUTERS at CAMP
professionally designed and conducted course
available lor children of all aqes enrolled at our
eight-week camps
CAMP WOHELO for girls
CAMP COMET for boys
12811 Old Route 16, Waynesboro, PA 17268'
SSth Year of Qualm Camping
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
Contact: Owner-Director, Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D.
Winter Address:
1531 S.W. 82nd Court, Miami, FL 33144
Telephone: (305) 261-1500
A. A Well Balanced Summ-r Program
I SPORTS NA TV RE ARTS SCIENCE COMPUTERS i
"j Large Florida Enrollment. Staff Inquiries Invited. Min.
Enrolled campers, former campers, prospective campers J*TO|
LUNCH-FAVORS-GAMES-FAMILY FUN-SLIDE PRESENTATION uri
OUR CAMPS.
Call 281-1500 in Miami for a reservation to Join us-
These outstanding camps have been owned and directed by a mi I
family since 1929. We will be happy to call on you in pefSOn |
cannot make the reunion.
fl*1
- .-.*


four hundred women of Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid at-
I tended a 25th Annual Eternal Light Luncheon at the Carrilon
Hotel. Frances Grossman, pictured above, was honored as
Woman of Valor. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of the
I temple, presented the award
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Suss of Miami Beach recently presented a
fully equipped emergency ambulance to Magen David Adorn,
\ Israel's Red Cross service. Pictured from left are Howard
Kaufman, vice president of Southeast District of American Red
Magen David for Israel, the American group supportive of
Magen David Adorn. Nathan Suss, Ruth Suss, Rabbi S. T.
Sunrsky, and Rabbi M. Berenholz.
WhrnCocnty Friends f National Jewish Hospital-National
I'M 4 en/PM recently held a meeting to plan an upcoming
lkawlE Alh""1^ a/a Shown above from left are Jay
lOfena ft,/ t Pallot, chairman of anniversary festivities;
WH-NAT-aum- HJH-NAC trustee; and Richard Bluestein,
March 12 ,PnS,dpn' emeritus. The gala benefit will be held
^"dePep Country Club and will honor Congressman
Philip Brazlavsky
PHILLIP BRAZLAVSKY
Phillip Brazlavsky, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mijil Brazlavsky, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at
Temple Menorah.
The celebrant is a student in
Temple Menorah Heh class and is
active in Kadima. He attends
Nautilus Junior High School
where he is an honor's student in
seventh grade. He won an Ameri-
can Legion Award.
Mr. and Mrs. Brazlavsky will
host a luncheon following serv-
ices in honor of the occasion at
Temple Menorah.
HEIDE WIESEL
Heide Wiesel. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Wiesel. will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah Friday evening, Feb.
25. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Heide is a seventh
grade student at Temple
Kmanuel Day School.
Heide s Mai Mitzvah will also
he a twinning service for a Rus-
sian refusenik. An empty chair
will sit on the pulpit for Paula
Kun. a Jewish girl living in
Moscow who cannot become a
Bat Mitzvah and Rabbi Abra-
mowitz has arranged for a certifi-
cate of Bat Mitzvah to be person-
ally delivered.
Mr. and Mrs. Wiesel will host a
reception and dinner Saturday
evening in honor of the occasion.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
hfsMenltU Sha,U mahe holy garments for Aaron thy brother.
aourand far beauty"
TETZAVEH
tetzaveh
^dfenofk ~i u0868 waa u>,d: "Thou shalt command the
> the light I l tney orin8 unto thee Pure onve oil beaten
"ting with C8Use a ,amp to burn continually. In the tent of
>nd his sonsh n Veil which is before tne testimony. Aaron
"""'^bcforTh iSet in order' to burn from evenin8 to
M Pf'ests to c ri -in "*' ^or Aaron anc* his sons were to serve
detail' as well i priest|y garments are described in great
bring on t. .as various offerings that the priests were to
^thelawsr I i lheir "nointment. This portion concludes
at,, eiawng to the offering of incense on the altar.
NfcM^^MllSLjSStt pf"on of thn Ljw is eatf-BCte. BS*I batru
ItZ".: *- Puhi..K.'!. .or? 'he Jewish Heritage." iditr.i .,, P, WoUi.i.n.
Unt,
l"*ti.
N*
'PuM.sh.rt
"il>,
. N V ,.'-,1,h1n*oW- The volume ii avail.Ulr jt/Vj Maiden
"'volume.i 'osnpn Schlan-, is protirtent 01 fh?3eclety rtis
'*avta -w. -vat* mm*mm*tmmm0i i
Young Israel Sets
25th Year Gala
Young Israel of Greater Miami,
an orthodox congregation in
North Miami Beach, will cele-
brate a 25th anniversary at a gala
dinner at Sea Gull Hotel Sunday,
March 6, among a series of fes-
tivities.
The congregation was estab-
lished in 1958 by a small number
of people and over 25 years grew
to its present size of 250 families.
Recently, a construction program
was started to rebuild the syna-
gogue and build a new social hP
which will have the ability to be
subdivided into classrooms to ac-
comodate various youth groups.
Rabbi Zev Leff became
spiritual leader nine years ago.
David Nemtzov is president of
the congregation, and Esti Gross
is serving as dinner chairperson,
with Ernest Field and Tommy
Marcus assisting her.
Jewish Congress Exec
To Talk at YIVO Event
YIVO Committee of Miami will
hold a 1983 Annual Banquet
Sunday. Feb. 27 at the Deauville
Hotel at 12:30 p.m. Arthur
Hertzberg, vice president of the
World Jewish Congress, will be
guest speaker.
A Yiddish musical program
will be presented by Dario Cas-
sini with Hy Fried accompanying
on piano.
Miami Beach
ERUV HOTLINE
653 0914
Call within 2 hours
before shabbos
Rabbinical Council ol Amarlca
Florida Ration
National Hebrew
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
Bellqious'Bar Mitzvah sets
Crystai'Gifts
1807 Wftfthlt-itw Acenuo
nwrwrJOTJ '
Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Twin Cantors to Conduct Seders
Passover will be observed at
the Konover Hotel March 28
through April 5 with the presen-
tation of Misha Alexandrovich
and Saul H. Breeh, twin cantors.
They will narrate and conduct
traditional first and second seder
nighta Monday and Tuesday.
March 28 and 29. The seders,
which will be kosher, will be held
in the resort's Ameri, n
Ballroom.
Cantor Alexandrovich ifl Russian-born lyric tenor who
received honors in the USSR.
Cantor Breeh, a resident >f
Miami Beach for more than "0
years, is known for academe
accomplishments and canton il
accomplishments.
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting Time:6:00
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Frt Bat Mitzvah. Julia Rala.
Sat.. 1:30 a.m.. Bar Mitzvah, Howard Rubin.
Twinning caramon* with Efrom Roaanataln.
Mlnyona
Sun | am and S pm
M on through Frl 7 30 am and S pm
Sat 8 30 am and 5 pm
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
9350666 Conservative
David B. Salt/man. Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinskv. Cantor
Frl, 8:15pm. B'nal B'rtth Slmcha Lodga to partfc*
paw Sat.845 am. Sarv Kldduahmhon.ol Arthur
Rabkicwttz. Sal 85 pm. Purtm. Ann Frladman to
raad MagWah. Sun, 8:15 am. MagWah Raadrne,
TEMPLE BETt'AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein. Associate
Rabbi
Frl., 8 15 pm. Consul Oonaral Joal Amon.
guaat ipaakar: "What Now lor laraal?"
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2625 S.W 3rd Avanua
South Oada 7500 sw 120th Straat
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Oada Chapal
Frl., S pm. Pra Purlm Sarvlca "A Tnoiogua on
tha Daatruction ol tha Jawa." Sat., 10 am,
Junior Congragatlon Sarvlca
Sun.. 11 am to 2 pm, Purlm Carnival.
Coral Way Sanctuary
Sat.. am, Shabbat Zachor Library Shabbat.
Bat Mitzvah, Tracy Ann Gara
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Frl., Mi pm, SIaiartiood to p nIclpata In
aarvica. Sat.. 7 pm and Sun.. 7: 30 am.
Purlm Calabraiad
Sat. 8 45 am and 5 pm
Sun 0 am and 5 pm
Gaily Minyan Sarv 7 45 am and 5 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 SI. N.Miami. Fl 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorfinkel
Dally services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frl., S pm
Sat., am
Sat.. 7 pm. Scroll ol Eatttar Chantad lor Purlm
Rafcgtoua School lo parttopaw In coatuma pa. ad.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
TEMPLE BETH SHOLO,.l
Chase Ave. & 41 si SI. 530-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Frl..pm
Sat.. 10:4$ am
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipicftitr, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
tat. morning. Bar Mitzvah ol Stuart Kloda
I n 5 15 and 8 pm
Sat.. 8 30 am and S IS pm
n
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Frl., S pm. Or. Lahrman will apaah on "Purlm:
An Anciant Story and Modarn Maaaaga."
Sal.. 9 am. Sarmon at 10:30. Sat.. 7 pm.
Magiiiah Raadlng. Sun 8 am. Magillah Raadlng
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Muni'"* Pionetr Rptotm Cnngrrqatrrtn
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573 5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr. 595-505S
Senior Rabbi: Hashed M. ft........
Asst. Rabbi: Jelfi K. Sal; ii
Cantor-Jacob G. !<< Fn.. 8 pin. Downtown M.ibbl Salliiii I
Happan Mara?" Llturyt Cantor Born
Kandall Rabbi Barnal .indTIFTY >":
conduct aarvica Lllurgy Studani CMIIOi
Nalaon Sun 9:30. Downtown: Lam Ail.i.
________Mima, to act out Purlm Story
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Frl.. 8:15 pm, Sabbath Sarvlcaa Shabbal
Zahkor, Enodua 27 20 30 10. Oautaronomy
25 17 19 Hattarah-I Samual 1S:234. Sun..
11 30 am. Purlm, Magillah Raadlng.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON, Cantor
Frt,T:Mpm
Sat.. 9: JO am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
fn.ais
Sat. 9 am
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Wen President
/n i,/,ill;.', IllllJIllldtlOfl
Conceminq Grealei Miami
i Wo i ship
afjilMrtaan'tw
waatlwaa*w
RaLUii
i .lion Office
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Frl.. 8 15 pm. Sat.. 8 45 am
Dally morning aorvtcaa at 9 am
Sunday morning aarvica* at 9:90 am
Evanlng Sarvlcaa ai 5.30 pm
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lane
Miami, Fl. Modern Othodox
Rabbi Warren Kaszll 382-3343
Rabbi Spaaha on Torah portion Saturday.
Frl.. 5 15 pm, Sabbath Samcai
Sat., 8 pm, Magallah Raadlng.
Sun.. 9:4S am. Magillah Raadlng.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingslty, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Fit.. 8 15 pm. Worahlp Sarvlca. Rabbi Khngatay,
"Purlm Plaatura and Purlm Pain."
B'nal B-rlth Sabaath Adult Choir to alnrj
Sal., 10:90 am, B'nal Mitzvah. Adam Fatdman,
Jallray Salay Sat.. 9 pm. Erav Purlm
Magillah Raadlng and Family Olnnar.
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
6000 Miller Or. 271-2311
Or. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Minyan Sarvicai Men. Thurs. 7 am
Sabbath Eva Sarvlca. 8 15 pm
Sabbath Sarvlcaa 9 am
Ouaata Ara Walcoma
(
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. N. Miami Baach. Fl 33162
947 6094 Harold Wiahna. aiaculiva duactoi
Franklin 0 Kraut/ar. ragional praaHlant
UNION OF AMERICAN
HElll'l <.V CONGREGATIONS
Ooralt txt,RMk,3786
r.v 82 Ave.. "..lilo ?I0. Miami, Fl.
KIM*.' ,+.**&***** I aHWafrarV
,.\ ,
m
ill', li :


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 25. 1983

Barton S. Goldberg, president
of Jefferson National Bank,
has been elected chairman of
the Zoning Board of Adjust-
ment of the City of Miami
Beach. He was reappointed by
unanimous vote of the Miami
Beach City Commission.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IMOMOPHTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COUNT OF
TNI ELIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAD* COUNTY
Civil Action No. Il
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: THE MARRI AGE OF:
LUIS A. FLORES.
and
ZENAIDA FLORES,
TO: ZENAIDA FLORES
1900Lamone Street
N.W. Washington.
D.C.
YOU ARE HEREBT 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 AT
LAW, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33128,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 28. IMS;
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 tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
W1TNE8S my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of Febru-
ary. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguei
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 88128
Telephone: (808)328-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
18488 February 28;
March 4. 11. 18. l83
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTME CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 83-5477
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HECTOR ALMAGUER.
Petitioner-Husband.
and
ASEI.A CASTILLO TORO.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: AselaCastillo Toro
CalleEmlllo Nunez
No. 29
Mayaii. Holguln. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to ssrve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
LEONARDO P. MENDEZ, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address U 1437 s w 1st. Street.
Miami. Florida 83186. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore March 18, 1983: otherwise
a default win be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
sccutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of
February. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByK Selfiied
As Deputy Clerk
LEONARDO P. MENDEZ.
ESQ.
1437 S w First Street
Miami. FL 83138
Telephone (808) 849-8488
Attorney for Petitioner
18478 February 18,26:
March 4. 11.1983
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 8J-41?/
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
in RE The man-lairs of
GWENDOLYN LOVE, wlfs,
and
MARVIN LOVE, husband
TO: MARVIN LOVE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to ssrve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. If any.
to It on ARTHUR H. LIPSON.
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 1930 Tyler Street.
Hollywood. Fla. 33030. and file
the original with the dark of
the above styled court on or
before March 18, MM; other-
wise a default will be entered
gainst you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal at said court at Miami,
Florida on this 33 day of Febru-
ary. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P.Copsland
As Deputy Cle rk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18488 February SS;
icWuVcoi
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAD! COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-1277
Divisions!
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLES WEINGARTEN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the ee-
tate of CHARLES WEINGAR-
TEN, deceased. File Number
83-1277. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. FL
33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FmST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom this no-
tice was mailed that challenges
the validity of the win. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 18.1988.
Personal Representative:
ALATNEEIGEN
30 Dlckenson Court
Red Bank, NJ 07701
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPENACYPEN
828 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Telephone: (306) 632-4721
By: Michael A. Drlbln, Esq.
IBi&l___February 18.26 IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 13 5427
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DIANA LTMIA
PINIELLA.
Wife,
and
ALFREDO PINIELLA.
Husband
TO: ALFREDO PINIELLA
Edlflclo Mike No. 1A
Barrio Sarmlento
San Pedro de Macorls
Dominican Republic
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
MARX PABER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 906. 14 N.E. 1st Avenue
Miami, Florida 83132, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore March 18. 1983: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
peUUon.
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 14th day of
February, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
MARX FABER. ESQ
Suite 906.14 N.E. 1st Ave.
Miami. Florida 33182
(306)368-2377
Attorney for Petitioner
18478 February 18. 26;
March*. 11 1983
Ira D. Oilier, partner in the
architectural firm of Norman
M. Giller and Associates, is
president-elect of Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce.
Giller was reappointed by the
Miami Beach City Commis-
sion along with Howard Kane,
Russell Galbut, and Philip A.
Brooks. ______
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAD! COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13)275
Division 93
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERALDINE FISHBEIN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of GERALDTNE FISH-
BEIN. deceased, File Number
83-1276. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court tor Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, FL
33140. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this no-
tice was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 18,1988.
Personal Representative:
HARRY FISHBEIN
6313 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. FL33140
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MICHAEL A. DRIBIN
CYPENACYPEN
828 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Telephone: (306)532-4721
018147 February 18,25. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 83-411*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARCOS ANTONIO
DURAN,
Husband,
and
LEYLAL. DURAN,
Wife.
TO: LEY LA L. DURAN
Residence address
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, It any, to It on
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A.. attorney tor Petitioner.
whose address Is 3491 NW 7
Street. Miami. Florida 88136,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 36, 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you tor 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 18 day of Febru-
ary. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L Cariicarte. P.A.
Attorney for the Husband
2491 NW 7 Street
Miami, Florida 88126
Telephone: (806)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
18488 February 26;
March*, U, IS. 1983
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
Specially lo' Singles, ottering Ihe opportunity lor paid advertisements to t* p^.
as Singles individuals and organizations send them to us We rely on the mtegru, ol iai
who will tie seemng advertising space that Iheit activities are honestly describes jjl
they perform a worthy service lor serious Singles We cannot. ho*evr ZJ
responsiDility or incur obligation for material in these columns THE JEWISH FLOfld
RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY AD FOR ANY REASON
Replies must De directed to the individual advertiser and not to the newspaper
Rate mlormation is availaOle by written inquiry to The Jewish Floridian pn i
012973. Miami. Florida 33101. Attention Mary Morgan
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I
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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. 13-41**
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GERARD LORMESTOIRE,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
MIRACIENNE DAPHENIS
LORMESTOIRE,
Respondent-Wife.
TO MIRACLIENNE
DAPHENIS
LORMESTOIRE
P.O. Box 14
Egllse Haptlnte
DcPrcval
St Marc. Haiti.
West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
mmmum, if any. to it on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN, ES-
QUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
181 Northeast 83 Street, Second
Floor. Miami. FL 88188. and
flle the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before March 2D, IMS; other-
wise a default will be entered
sgalnst you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 18 day of Febru-
ary. 1888.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lloyd M Routman, Esquire
181 Northeast 83 Street
Miami, FL 88188
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 808-787-6800
1M8B February 38;
March*. 11. 18. 1B8S
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL!
CIRCUIT INAN0F08
DADE COUNTY. FLOHIOA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 82-1*3" 01)
NOTICE OF ACTION
JANICE ROEDER.
Plaintiff
VS. J
SHERMAN R KAPLA.N':i
ROBERT A GREENGOSSJ
MELVIN A KATTMJI
GREAT AMERICAN M0RT-T
GAGE INVESTORS MasoH
chusetts business trust. auUior
lied to do business In the SUU
of Florida: AEROSPAC!
FABRICATION. INC_,
HI-SPEE CONSTRLCnONJ
INC.; SYLVIA JUNGREIS.
Defendants.
TO: HI-SPEE CONSTRUC-
TION, INC
C-O CHARLES W.
WEICHE
RESIDENT AGENT
1878 North
Kllllan Drive
Lake Park. Florida
TO: AEROSPACE FAB-
RICATION. INC
c-o CHARLES W
WEICHE
RESIDENT AGENT
3808 Industrial
Avsnue. 8
Fort Pierce. Florlds
YOU ARE NOTIFIED MM
Petition has been tiled
Discharge of "",-1
Judgments against MB**
JANICE ROEDER by you "
you are required to sen"
copy of your written defensii,
Ifany. to it on Bruce LamchuM
Esq. Lamchick. Clucks****
Johnston. 10881 North Ken*-
Drive. Suite 217, *?,
Ida 88178 on or before Marc"*
19SS, and Hie the original the Clerk of this Court'*.
oefcu-e service on PUunttfT"!
torneys or immadttWJf
hereafter: otherwise s ass-
wUl be entered sgaW-tyo^
the relief demanded In tnr
WITNESS my nnd_*nrdu]
seal of this Court on f eu
"'WCHARD BRINK**
Clerk of the Court
By A. Mlngt*1
1M^ M.rch*.H.'"^


Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
0c Notice
TSlLVO.V$IOM
KcnnHU
I
Bl-STEVE
I feffiL
I satfe** Address.
JJunden Avenue
I KbwvIW.
LKmnotbied that
f^Tftr dissolution of
' hM been filed
ru and you "
iioVrve I copy of your
,*fc... if jny. <> ""
, K Crown. Mi *
IB, Ave.. Suite 20*
Ml Florida SSI*, an or be-
*i*"*cl"*- tto
JeKher before lervlce on
poner'i attorney or im-
Qj thereafter; other-
i default will be entered
I you lor the relief de-
idin the Petition.
mD February 4. IMS
[BCHARD P. BRINKER
Chit of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: A.Hlnfuet
u Deputy Clerk
February 11.18.25;
iTHTClKUiT COURT OF
KELEVENTH JUDICIAL
ICIIICUITINANDFOH
IDE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
FAMILY DIVISION
C4SENO U-4JII
NOTICE BY
r PUBLICATION
Ire toe marriage of
annie jones
mi-Petitioner.
OU JONES.
Blfe Respondent
); VIOLA JONES
Ml'8 Post Offices
EDEN GEORGIA
ITW ARE HEREBY NOTI-
EDthit a PetlUon for Dlsso-
i of your Marriage BAI
i filed and you are hereby
d to serve a copy of your
f to the Husband s attor-
DONALD F PR081
l.XS.W Street. Miami
IJ31M. and file the ortgi
J]ith the Office of tne Clerk
IB* Circuit Court on or before
flidl) of March. 1983. or the
JNUons 11I be taken *
ed against you. and a
lit Mil be entered
WED at Miami, Dade
1). Florida, this 9 I February. 1B83
| RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
ByC Moore
A Deputy Clerk
February 11.18.25.
March 4.1983
W;i0FACTI0V~
(CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
*|HE CIRCUIT COURT OF
.'"SEIEVENTH JUDICIAL
fa0FFL0R'A'N
IWOFOROAOECOUNTY
L CIVIL ACTION
Ho.BJ.jin
TOR DISSOLUTION
l 0F.URRUGE
|BnIHEiURRIAaE of
JWIU VELEZ RODRU
rfSFENVELEZ
UUISFENVELEZ
IfiESHi Adult
m<* HEREBY N(m.
%iSUon,orDU-
Ms
.& a-
fl and m,
82* -
ttt* "Ml and the
jfe^S.V^
1,110 """y of January
S^AEvIJAMlN
m Avenue Suit,
>'*Pltlor,,r
Pehnry4.u.
W. 26,188
NOTICE Of ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CAENO.:BJ-SSBS
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
Petltloner-Betty Dunston
and
Respondent-Herbert Dunston
TO: Herbert Dunaton
Residence Address:
lOCConatajitlne Homea
Annlaton, Alabama
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage hae been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
Bruce N. Crown. Eaq.. 1B4B0
N.W Tth Ave.. Suite 300.
Miami. Florida S8168 on or be-
fore March 28, 1988 and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner'! attorney or Imme-
diately thereafter: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
DATED: February 16, 1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: A.Mingues
aa Deputy Clerk
018148 February 18. 36;
March 4. 11, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 83 4451
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: IN THE MARRIAGE
OF:
MARIA RAFAELA ALMON-
TE GOMEZ.
Petitioner-Wife
and
FABIO H. GOMEZ.
Respondent-Husband
TO: MR. FABIO H GOMEZ
711 W. 181 Street
New York City.
New York 10033
YOl" ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to
It on ARNIE S MUSKAT.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is BOD Washington
Avenue, Maim! Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 26.
1983: 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 2Srd day of
February, 198S.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ARNIE 8. MUSKAT,
ESQUIRE
c-o OALBUT. GALBUT A
MEN IN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
18490 February 26;
March 4. 11. 18,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, F LOR IDA
FAMILY OIVSION
CASE NO.: 81 54
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
Petitioner Anthony A. Hodge
and
Respondent-Deborah A. Hodge
TO: Deborah A. Hodge
Resident Address:
987 Dunedln
Columbus, Ohio
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
n action for dissolution of
marriage haa been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. 16490
NW. 7th Ave.. Suite 306.
Miami. Florida 88189 on or be-
fore March 18. 1988 and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner"! attorney or Imme-
diately thereafter: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the PeUtlon.
DATED: February 14.1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: N. A Hewett
as Deputy Clerk
18"7 February 18, 28;
March 4, 11. 1983
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. BJ 15071
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DIANN McCAMMON.
WIFE
and
LARRY S. McCAMMON.
HUSBAND
TO: LARRY S. McCAMMON
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
BRUCE N. CROWN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
16490 NW 7 Avenue. Suite 206.
Miami. FL 33189. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 4. 1988; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you tar. the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publlahed
once each week tar four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28 day of Jan-
uary, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BRUCE A. CROWN, ESQ.
Attorney for wife
15490 NW 7 Avenue
Suite 206
Miami, FL 33189
Telephone: 687-3900
Attorney for Petitioner
18428 January 28;
__________February i^lAia""
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 61-1245
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: GUSTAVO A. RIN
CON.
and
MARIA M PIU.IGUA.
TO MARIA M PILLIGUA
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It
on. attorney for Petitioner,
MARIANO SOLE. E8Q A
KOSS. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
P.A., whose address la 101 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida
33128. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 4,
1983: 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 day of January
27.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
MARIANO SOLE. ESQ.
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
I LAW. P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
(306)326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
18434 February 4. U;
18.26.19*3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name 2787
Motors at 2684 N. W. JTth Ave-
nue. Miami. Fla. Intends to
register amid name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
De.de County. Florida.
Duran Auto Sales, Inc.
By: Ernesto Duran
President
18468 February 11.18,28;
March 4. IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
OKI AS SPORTING GOODS at
18336 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami,
Florida, SS16B Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
UBALDO RODRIQUEZ
18491 February X;
March 4,11,18,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. (1-4*27
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
SERGE M. PAUL
Petitioner
and
BERNADETTE JEAN PAUL
Respondent-
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:BERNADETTE
JEAN PAUL.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, on
ROBERT M. ZIE JA, ESQ., At-
torney for Petitioner. 688 N.E.
167 St.. N.M.B. Fl 88162 on or
before March 18, 1988. and file
the original with the clerk of
this court; otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
Dated: February9.1888
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk
by C.Moore
As Deputy Clerk
18470 February 18.28;
________________March 4,11,1988
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. S2-8S84
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PATRECE JALUFKA.
Petitioner Wife,
and
EDWIN LOUIS
JALUFKA
Respondent Husband.
TO: EDWIN LOUIS JALUFKA
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
in on MARX FABER, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 906, 14 N.E. 1st Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33132. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 11, 1983,
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 8th day of
February, 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARX M FABER
Suite 906 14 N.E 1st Ave.
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone 1306 388-2377
Attorney for Petitioner
18467 February 11.18. 28;
March 4.1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cae No. 81-4474
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re: The Marriage of
MARIE VOLJNE
LOSEIL FORTUNE.
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
JEAN MAX FORTUNE.
Respondent-Husband
TO: JEAN MAX FORTUNE
169 ate
Grand Bohomme
97S0O Guyanne (French)
YOU JEAN MAX FORTUNE
are hereby notified to Hie your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mail a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP, 2868 Sal
sedo Street, Coral Gables,
Florida. SS1S4. on or before
March 11.1988 else Petition will
be taken as confessed.
This 7 day of February. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM.J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
18461 February 11.18.28;
March 4,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in buslneas
under the fictitious name
HNOS GOMEZ FISHERMEN
at 1690 S.W. 27 Ave.. Miami.
Florida 83146, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
O.GOMEZ
Owner
18449 February 11.18, 28;
March 4.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Cate NO. 87-14774 CA (M)
COMPLAINT FOR
PARTITION
THOMAS A. TAYLOR, as
Personal Representative of the
Estate of
RUTH L. TAYLOR.
Deceased,
Plaintiff
vs.
ROBERTM. HUDSON,
Defendant.
' TO: ROBERT M. HUDSON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a complaint for par-
tition of the following personal
property located in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
1980 two-door Cadillac.
Identification No.
6L679AE636669, Florida Certi-
ficate Of TlUe No. 17662381.
Florida Tag No. SPZ 786
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defense!,
If any, to it on CYPEN A
CYPEN. Attorneys for Plain-
tiff, whose address is 828 Ar-
thur Godfrey Road, Miami
Beach, FL 83140, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 11, 1983; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint.
This notice shall be published
once a week for four consecu-
tive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami, Florida
on this 4 day of February, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: D.C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Cypen A Cypen
Attorneys for Plaintiff
825 Arthur Godfrey Rd
Miami Beach. FL 3S140
Telephone: (306)682-4721
18473 February 11.18, 26;
March 4. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No 81-03732
IN RE : THE MARRIAGE OF
ABBE GAYLE DALMAZZO,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
GINOHUMBERTO
DALMAZZO.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: GINOHUMBERTO
DALMAZZO
Respondent-Husband
800 West Avenue
Apartment No. 820
Miami Beach. Florida
33139
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
GARY P. COHEN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 7-L,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 11. 1988;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the compliant 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 3rd day of
Febuary. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguei
As Deputy Clerk
GARY P. COHEN, P.A.
407 Lincoln Rd Suite 7-L
Miami Beach. Florida SS1S9
Telephone: (808)672-8682
Attorney for Petitioner
18462 February 11,18, 28:
March 4,1983
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-1604
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
EXILLON PAUL.
Petitioner Husband.
and
VIER(IK PAUL.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: VTERGE PAUL
84 Avenue Miller No. 84
Port-au-Prince. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
in this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN,
ESQUIRE. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
7900 N.E. 2nd Avenue. Suite
616. Miami, FL 38188. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 11. 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered sgalnst you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1st day of
February. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. Moore
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Lloyd M. Routman. Esq.
' 7900 N.E 2nd Avenue,
Suite 618
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
18446 February 4.11:
18.28.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In buslneas
under the fictitious name
M1NINAS. INC. at 1848 N.W.
20th Street. Miami. Florida In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MISS D'AGOR. INC.
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for MISS D'AGOR,
INC.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
18460 February 11.18, 26;
March 4.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 61-4147
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THEMARKIACKOK
GERARD ETIENNE
Petitioner Husband,
and
EVELYNE ETIENNE.
Respondent Wife
TO: EVELYNE ETIENNE
1640 West
Cheltenham Avenue
Philadelphia.
Pennsylvania 19126
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for Dlsso
lutlon of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. ES-
QUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
181 Northeast 82nd Street.
Second Floor, Miami, Florida
33138. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 26.
1983: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed tor in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of Febru-
ary. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lloyd M. Routman, Esquire
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. FL 88138
I Attorney tor Petitioner
18484 February 26;
March 4, 11, 18.1983
ELEVENTH
CIRCUITCOURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASENO.BS-eXM
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MADELEINE HAMLTN
Petitioner-Wife
and
CHARLES D. HAMLTN
Respondent-Husband
To: CHARLES D. HAMLTN,
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the PeUtlon for Dis-
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney, 612 N.W. 12th Avenue,
Miami. Florida. 83136. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before March 28, 1983. other-
wise a default will be entered.
February 18,1983.
RICHARD BRINK ER
By: N. A. Hev. t
Deputy Cler-
18482 Fe iry28;
March 4 8.1983


Page 18-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, February 25, 1983
Public Notice
NOTICE'"FACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 11-3111
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARTY L CASSEUS.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
KERLINE CASSEUS.
Respondent. Wife.
TO: KERLINE CASSEUS
Rue Paul Prompt No. 12
Gonalvea. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this court and you arc
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN.
ESQUIRE. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
181 Northeast 82nd Street.
Miami, Florida 331S8. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 11. l83;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1st day of
February, 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Lloyd M. Routman. Esq.
181 N E. 82 Street
Miami. FI. 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
18444 February 4.11;
18.26.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-01211
NOTICE OF ACTION
(PROPERTY)
HELEN HALPER and JOHN
E MANDABLE,
Plain tiffs,
vs
MARVIN M. GREEN. TRUS-
TEE, and HARRY J SHER
MAN.
Defendants
TO: Harry J Sherman
2656 Blrchwood
Chicago.
Illlnos 60645
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
In Dade County, Florida:
Lot 1. in Block 7. of ALTOS
DEL MAR No. 6. according to
the Plat thereof, recorded In
Plat Book 8. at page 106. of the
Public Records of Dade
County Florida: together with
the Improvements thereon and
the appurtenances thereto, and
all of the furniture, furnishings,
fixtures and equipment therein
contained,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on HENRY M.
WAITZKIN, plaintiffs' at-
torney, whose address Is 740 -
7lst Street. Miami Beach. Flor
Ida. 33H1. on or before Merci
4.1883 and file the original wit)
the clerk of this court either be
fore service on plaintiffs' attor
ney or Immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint oi
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on January
27.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of The Court
By A. Mlnguer
As Deputy Clerk
18430 February 4,11;
___________________ls.36.HM, I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CSM No. 83-3241
NOTICE OF SUIT
TOPEKA SHOPPIING CEN
TER. INC.,
a Florida Corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MATTE CORPORATION,
a Florida Corporation,
Defendant.
TO MATTE CORPORATION
436 S W 8th Street
Miami, Florida 33130
YOU. MATTE CORPORA-
TION, are hereby notified that
a Complaint For Damages And
To Impress Lien has been filed
against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the
Complaint For Damages And
To Impress Lien on Plaintiff's
attornev RONALD L. DAVIS,
ESQ. Suite 407, 1660 N.E.
Miami Gardens Drive. North
Miami Beach, Florida 33179.
Phone Number (306) 940-2362.
and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130,
on or before the 11 day of
March, 1983. If you fall to do so,
Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint
For Damages And To Impress
Lien.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks In the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED, at
Miami. Florida, this 8 day of
February, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: A. Mlnguez
DEPUTY CLERK
(Circuit Court Seal)
18462 February 11.18.26:
__________________March 4,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR CTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 2-17429 FC-21
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLADYS ARENCIBIA,
Petitioner-Wife
and
NELSON E. ARENCIBIA,
Respondent-Husband
TO: NELSON E. ARENCTBIA
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any to
It on ALAN H. MILLER. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 10871 Caribbean
Blvd.. Suite 306, Miami.
Florida 33189, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 18, 1983: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 9th day of
February, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. MTNGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN H. MILLER. ESQ.
10871 Caribbean Blvd..
Suite 306
Miami. Florida 33189
Telephone (306) 238-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
18486 February 11,18. 26:
March 4.1983.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY I
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business j
under the fictitious name
GOLDEN JERUSALEMi
KOSHER RESTAURANT at
6646 Collins Ave. Miami Beach.
Florida 83141. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
ATTAS-OZ
ENTERPRISES. INC
A Florida Corporation
PAULKWITNEY. ESQ.
KWITNEY. KROOP and
SHEINBEKG. PA
Attorneys for appllrunt
420Lincoln ltd., Suite 512
Miami Beach. FI. 33139
18481 February 11. 11.28.
March 4, 1983
ELEVENTH
CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASE
N013-3J11FC
IN RE: The Marriage of
JACQUES EVARISTE
Petitioner-Husband
and
CLEANE FRANCOIS
EVARISTE
Respondent-Wife
To: CLEANE FRANCOISE
EVARISTE.
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your'
Answer to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor
ney, 812 N.W. 12th Avenue.'
Miami. Florida, 33136. and file
original with Court Clerk on or,
before March 4,1983. otherwise,
a default will be entered.
January 28.1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
By: N A Hewett
DC.
1843. February 4.11;
18.26.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-1 111
Division 02
LNRE: ESTATE OF
PHILIP FISHER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of PHILIP FISHER, de-
ceased. File Number 83-1181. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 83130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represents
tlve's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(21 any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 18.1983.
Personal Representative:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Hyman P. Galbut. Esquire
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
18479 February 18.25.1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cats No. 13-4342
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AMKIK SINGH,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
AUTAR KAUR SINGH.
Respondent-Wife
TO: AUTAR KAUR SINGH
Village Kang
P.O. Garcha
144518 Diet. Jullunder
Punjab. India
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. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 11 day of March. 1983 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 4 day of February. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
By:C. P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
18467 February 11.18,26
March 4,1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-1110
IN RE: The Marriage of
BA RB ARA G RE EN,
Petitioner-Wife
and
JOHN GREEN.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JOHN GREEN
Residence and mailing
address unknown
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For
Dissolution 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
attorney. GEORGE T.
RAMANI. ESQ.. Suite 711.
Blscayne Building. 19 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before the 4th day
of March. 1988. 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 3lst day of January, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
BY: C.P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
18442February4.11.18. 26,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 83-111S
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANNIA SOLANO CRUZ.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ISIDROCRUZ,
Husband-Respondent.
TO: ISIDROCRUZ
Plcaban de Guaplles.
Campo2
San Jose, Costa Rica
CENTRO AMERICA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
ALBERT L. CARRI CARTE.
P.A.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 N.W. 7
Street. Miami. Florida S3I2S
Estades Unidos de America
(USA), and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March
11th. 1988; 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 1st day of Feb-
ruary, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By V.Barkley
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L. Carricarte. P.A.
2491 N.W. 7 Street
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (306)849-7917
' '8 February 4. II;
18 26. 19L3 I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 63-3331
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA REDZIO MODZE-
LEWSKI
Petitioner-Wife
and
STANISLAW PIOTR
MODZE LEWSKI
Respondent-Husband
TO STANISLAW PIOTR
MODZELEWSKI
117 Eckford Street
Brooklyn. New York 11222
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
HYMAN P. GALBUT. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
999 Washington Ave Miami
Beach. Florida, 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 4. 1983; other-
wise 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 27th day of
January, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HYMAN P. GALBUT.
ESQUIRE
GALBUT, GALBUT* MENIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
18439Februarv4.il. 18.26.1983 I
ELEVENTH
CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC Case No 83 UN
IN RE: The Marriage of:
VICTOR MANUEL
CASTE LAIN
Petitioner-Husband
and
FLOR DE MARIA
COR ALIA C ASTEL A IN
Respondent-Wife
TO: Flor de Maria
Coralla Caste lain
9 Street No. 86
Guatemala, C.A.
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLA8. Attor-
ney. 812 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida, 33136, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before March 18, 1983. other-
wise a default will be entered
February 14,1983
RICHARD BRINKER
By: M J Hartnett
18480 February 18. 20;
March 4.11. IMS
Mwwwinv^i'wiwji r-" .'trref'Tfe
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Small
Talk at 8030 8.W. 18 Terr.
Miami. Fla. 33144 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Phyllis Cohen
Barbara Rlchman
Martin Cohen, Esq.
Attorney for Phyllis Cohen and
Barbara Rlchman
18460 February 11, 18,26;
March 4.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
UNITED ZIONIST-
REVISIONISTS OF FLORIDA.
INC., a-k-a HERUT ZIONISTS
OF FLORIDA, at P.O. Box
390146. Miami Beach, Florida
33141, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
UNITED ZIONISTS REVI-
SIONISTS
OF FLORIDA, INC.
1*435 February4.11.
18.20. 1983.
_. NOTICE UNDER
GIVEN that the JH*
desiring to engage In bu
under u,e f,cuUou.
West Flagler Office
West Flagler. M, *' .
M144 intends to ^ '
nme with the Clerk ouLl
cult Court of Dad,"
Florida.
r.LC.1 Travel Inc j
18464 r,ta^0r,Mra"
1S404 February 11, u,l
**-------_________Ms.rch'ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
FINANCIA at 2600 I.e Jeune
Road. Suite 634. Coral Gables,
Florida 33134, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
DARLENE V. SHANE
ELAINE DOYLE ROSEMOND
Attorney for FINANCIA
18440 February 4.11.
18. 25. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-3174
IN RE: The Marriage of
SALLIE HARGRETT
Petitioner
and
CURTIS C HARGRETT
Respondent
TO: CURTISC. HARGRETT
Residence address:
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
dissolution of marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
It on BRUCE N. CROWN. Esq
whose address is 15490 N.W 7th
Ave. Suite 205 Miami. Florida
33169 on or before February 26.
1983 and file the original with
the clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner's
attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
Petition
DATED: January 27. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: C Moore
as Deputy Clerk
18433 February 4.11.
_____________________18. 28.1883.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME Ul
NOTICE IS HERgl
GIVEN that the underT
desiring to engage in bu
under the fictlUoui
LIBRERIA AVILA at844gJ
8th Street. Miami, r\
Intends to register aald 1
with the Clerk of the (J
Court of Dade County, PToja
AVIIA corporation!
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for AVILA
PORATION
18436
February 4.11, is, a.m
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LIT-
TLE CO. at 216 Palermo.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
WILLIAM S. LITTLE *
COMPANY. INC.
18476 February 18. 36;
March4.ll.198S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Duval Insurance at 1481 N. W.
7th Street Miami. Fla 33126
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Daniel Duval. Agent
18474 February 18,20;
March 4.11,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB
GIVEN that the undersl*
desiring to engage In bu
under the fictitious
UNITED ZIONISTI
REVISIONISTS OF FLORID,
INC.. a-k-a HERIT ZI0NIS,
OF FLORIDA, at P.O. .
390146. Miami Beach, Flor
33139, Intends to register 1
name with the Clerk of
Circuit Court of Dade Co
Florida.
UNITED ZIONISTS-
REVISIONISTS
OFFI-ORIDAINC.
18435 February* I
._________ 'S 23.11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICI
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTO
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIA
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, jj
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. (3-im
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIO
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE- THE MAKRIAGEOd
DENNIS RIVERA,
and
ILEANA LICEAGA,
TO: ILEANA LICEAGA
Residence Unknown
YOL ARE HEREBY NO
FIED that an action for DIM
lutlon of Marriage has
filed against you and you 1
required to serve a copy of ya
written defenses if any. toils]
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
LAW, attorney for Petitions;
whose address Is 101 N W
Avenue. Miami Florid* 3311
and file the original with I
clerk of the above styled c
on or before March 18. 1*
otherwise a default will be 1
tered against you for the r*U|
demanded in the complaint!]
petition.
This notice shall be publli
once each for four consecuuj
weeks in THE JEWISf
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and 1
seal of said court al Mian
Florida on this 10 day of Febrj
ary. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florlds
( By A Mtnguei
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. PA.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (3061 325-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
18471 February 18.!
March 4.11.1
NOTICIUNDM---------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
ARIES ENTERPRISE DIS-
TRIBUTORS INC. at 6491 8.W
12 St.. W. Miami. FL 33144
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MARIO CORTES, President
FELICITA CORTES.
Sec Trees
1M41 February 4.11;
18. 26. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COUrH
THE ELEVENTH JUDICI*"
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR .
DADE COUNTY, FLORID*!
No,13-4
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
WILLY VILFRANC.
Petitioner-Husband.
PAMELA VILFRANC.
Respondent-wife,
TO: PAMELA VILFRANC.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
quired to file your answer
U,e petition for ***?.
marriage with the Clerk
above Court and serveL
thereof upon tt* P3
attorneys. COHEN JiCW
622 S. W. 1st WAy
Fla. 88180. on or be ore M
18, 1983, or else petitions
confessed. -a I
WITNESS my hand sno
seal of this Court. JJJJ
Dsde County. Florid.. U
day of Fsbruarv. t*1" ,R
RICHARD P-BRW"?"
Clerk. ClrcullCW'1
By K. Sellrled
Deputy Clerk
18472 FbrT.yi 11
Marchi.i1^*]


Friday, February 25, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Js*
Friends of Israel's Bar-Ilan University gathered at a
lton meeting to discuss final plans for an upcoming Dinner
Convocation to be held Sunday, March 6 at the Konover
t From left are E. Peter Goldring, president, Florida
imds of Bar-Ilan and luncheon host; Joel Arnon, Consul
I of Israel for the State of Florida, and Dr. Gershon
w, chairman of the Yiddish Department at Bar-Ilan.
horary Fellowships will be conferred upon Rep. William
Emm and Commissioner Barry D. Schreiber at the event,
iSenator Daniel Patrick Moynihan will be guest speaker.
MBc Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
MM COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 12-21714
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
SECURITY PACIFIC FI-
NANCE CORP.. a corporation
ititlwrtied to do business In the
SUU of Florida.
Plaintiff,

HARRY LATTANZIO and
I ANN LATTANZIO
I ITEaatTacoma Avenue
Latrobe Pennsylvania 15660.
Hal.
Defendants
TO HARRY LATTANZIO
and ANN LATTANZIO
tfEaatTacoma Avenue
Latrobe.
Pennsylvania 15880
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for fore-
ttaiire of a mortgage on the
following deacrlbed real
Pfperty In Dade County. Flor-
ida
>t 31, In Block 2. of STAN-
LEY MANORS, according to
r2L: Recor<1 of Dade
wty. Florida
t*J|no*n mo N. E. 138th
*W. Noru, Mlam, F,or1d(i
*" fcen filed agalnat you and
""menced in thl. Court and
J" m required to ,er\-e a
JWo you, written defen.ea.
fe sway-as
U^!*" ,ha" < Pub-
l^fK. ,,nthe
l"lw^yoF1hmlFlor1tU
UMRDp BRINKER
T5.<3""fr. Florida
^CB-ya,,
(SEAL| Deputy Clerk
IWfiI^ 'Ave.
Show on Prague Set
Beth Israel Congregation will
present Rabbi and Mrs. Meir
Felman featuring a talk and slide
show on "Jewish Life in Prague
Past and Present" Sunday,
March 6 at 10 p.m.
Rabbi and Mrs. Felman have
travelled to many countries
behind the Iron Curtain, and they
will describe Maharal Synago-
gue, Terezin Statt, and other
facets of Jewish life in Prague.
U.. *ebrUry2S;
**"". 11.18.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO I3-1NI
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KE The Marriage of
MELINA ANTOINE.
PetiUoner-Wlfe.
and
DEJANORD ANTOINE.
Respondent-Husband
TO: DEJANORD ANTOINE
Delmaa21 Apt. B
Port-au-Prince. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a peUUon for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
LLOYD M ROUTMAN,
ESQUIRE, attorney for Petl-
Uoner, whose address la 181
Northeast 82nd Street, Miami,
FL 83138, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March
11. 1B83: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this lat day of
February. 1863
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN
181 Northeast 82nd St.
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone ,-no-ToT-58O0
1M43 February 4.11;
.18.28,1883
BtJeM|jJE|0|pi(d|iiaUq
""Urt Caasl.t. Ii||i..|,.j.. Wttki.
- PnnftKf la Enqlith ,
SWSir rt *
Iff
l**^"*35' 'hi J^b "' "SH FLORIDIAN e>e> *ho. .,
B'se i,. "'sn Newi ,ui community mdin' wo" mtthewofld
U1V..,$1800 C!2Y..r.S34.00
LOLA, SUBSCHirtlONSONLY
.Aim N-
SlelS
t*,..?, :* *' *" .... iit, I
mcKsW
Sidney, a resident of Miami Beach for
the past 2T years, died. He waa the
husband of Leah; father of Donald of
Kendall and Audrey Jacobean of
Hartsdale, N.Y.; grandfather of four;
and brother of Bertram of RI and
Beatrice Bliunenau of Miami Beach
Services were held February 20 at
Riverside Chapel. Interment followed at
Mt. NeboCemetery.
SACHS
Hyman. 79. a resident of Miami for over
26 years, coming from NY, passed
away. He was a member of B'nal B'rlth,
FIOPA. Retired Teachers Association
of NY. He waa a faculty member of
Miami Dade Community College South
Campus. He is survived by a wife, Fay;
son. Arthur of San Francisco; daughter,
Barbara Stewart of Miami; four
grandchildren; sisters. Dora Frankel of
New York City and Jessie Max of Israel.
Service* were held February 20 at
Riverside Chapel.
Renanah Sets Events
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah
will hold an Eye Bank Luncheon
in the Mediterranean Room of the
Doral Hotel Monday, Feb. 28 at
noon.
Donna and Stuart Mann will
entertain.
The Delta Players will perform
"King for a Day" in Yiddish Feb.
23 at the Konover Hotel at 2:30
p.m.
Farband to Convene
Chaim Weizman Farband
Branch 343, Labor Zionist
Alliance, will meet Monday at
12:30 p.m. at American Savings
Rank, Lincoln and Alton Roads.
Morris Becker, lecturer, will
speak on "The Significance of
Purim,-' and Esther Weinstein
will read from the Megillah, Pres-
ident Isidor Hammer announced.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Unveiling of a
monument for
LEAH UDELL
will be held at
11:30 a.m. on
Sunday, March 6,1983 at
Mount Nebo Cemetery,
Miami, Florida


Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 NorihvvM 3'H Street
Tel 261 7612
LEFFLER
Bernard S.. S3, of Miami for 84 years,
originally of New Rochelle, N.Y.,
passed away. He served in WWII and
OSS and retired from the US Poet Office
as a letter carrier in Coral Oables. Was
affiliated with Miami Beach and
Blscayne Kennel Clubs In the Mutual
Department. He was the husband of
Phyllis; father of Etlse Kugler;
"Poppy" of Unsay Beth; and uncle of
many. Services were held February 30
at Riverside. Interment followed at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery.
SINGER
Joseph B.i a resident of Miami Beach
for 27 years, passed away after a
lengthy Illness. He Is survived by a wife,
Rita Rose; sons, Alan, Marc, and
Daniel: mother, Rose: brother, MR
(Bob); uncle, WUUam; aunt, Dorothy
daughters-in-law, Shanle and Ellen;
grandchildren and In-laws. He was a
builder-developer of local and Broward
projects and waa a vice president and
director of Jefferson National Bank at
Sunny Isles. He was a member of
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Masonic Hibiscus Lodge,
and Scottish Rights of Free Masonry
Services were held February 20 at
Riverside Chapel.
CLAYMAN. Hyman. 85. North Miami
Beach, February 19. LevUt-Wetn-
ateln. Star of David.
FISCH. Henry, Miami. February 18.
Rubln-ZUbert.
FRANKEL, Abraham, Miami Beach.
Blasberg.
LEVTJVE, Michael, Miami Beach. Feb-
ruary 20. Blasberg.
SWIDLER, Ray. Miami Beach, Bias
bere\
STERN, Israel, Miami Beach, Febru-
ary 20. Rubln-ZUbert.
GRIMBERG, Manuel Stroh. 52, Miami
Beach. Rubln-Zllbert.
ROSENBLATT, Sophie, 74, February
15. Riverside.
DOM AN, Gusale. 82. February 17.
Rubln-Zllbert.
UEW, Helen. 84, February 13. Gordon.
TYSON, Sidney. February 14.
SILVER, Betty, February 14. Blasberg.
WOLF
Mlnette Aberman, a resident of Miami
Beach for the past 38 years, coming
from Chicago, passed away February
16. She Is survived by sons, Julian
Aberman of Miami, Mylee Aberman of
MertllevUle, IN, and Sheldon Aberman
of Miami; Maters. Rose Steinberg of
Miami Beach and Ethel Frank of Bay
Harbour Island: nine grandchildren,
and four great-grandchildren Services
were held February IS at Blasberg
Chapel Interment followed at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
BRICK
Harry G a Miami Beach resident and
hotel man for 40 years, formerly of
AUanUc City, N J. He waa the husband of
Eva and the father of Roberta and Paul.
He passed away February 16. Services
were held February IB' at Riverside
Chapel with Interment following at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery.
FI.I.DER, Joseph J.. February 11.
ELFENBEIN. William. February 17.
I'.iverslde
KOLBEN. Linda, 34, February 18. Riv-
erside. Mt. Nebo.
ORDMAN. Rose Marie. February 17.
TRUMP, Thelma Maretette. 78. Miami
WOLF, Marlon. 68. Miami Beach, Feb-
ruary 21. Riverside.
ABRAMS. Jesse, February 22.
BLOCH, Ruth. North Miami Beach.
February 23. Levltt-Welnateln.
KAPPLOW, Maurice S Miami Beach.
February 23. Riverside.
SILVER, Adrtel, North Miami Beach.
Februarv 22. Levltt-Welnsteln
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
759-1669 ______
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Ret
18840 West Dixie Hwy.
Represented bv S Levitt, F O
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76lh Rcl Forest Hills, NY.
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
. careful attendance to the family's
wishes dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
Biskiiimc Bhd and IWMl SI N Mnirw BrwA FL 11180
>- 94VW1Q
210S W' HrfMw Bhtf i VcrtirU Brtiil> Fl 114-11
30S 427-4700
So I S Park Dmr 10 S 427-4700
(-800W Oakland Par*! Bit./
Fl Iamlcr.lak iSiihWi. FL i^\^
WS 742-WKK)
Palm Beat* 10S/8 31-0887
GHATCHMANOei.
M4BTMAN MILLER
/^aoi&Ji in
P* Chicago
jJM**^
MCRSMfV
JOEL A POBEO-






Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 25, 1983

Silver Year
More than 120 residents of Seacoast Towers East Con-
dominium attended a brunch recently on behalf of 1983
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. An increase
of 25 percent above last year's campaign gifts was announced.
Shown above from left are Sidney Olson, co-chairman of the Hi-
Rise Division of Greater Miami Jewish Federation, Hy Rubin*
and David Kestenbaum.
mm
Continued from Page 1-B
ference of Trans-Personal Psy-
chologists in Bombay. India.
Rabbi Labovitz considers him-
self non-political and is against
expressing political sentiments
from the pulpit. On Israel, he
states, "Our support has always
been for the people of Israel, the
State of Israel, but I don't con-
centrate on the political per-
sonalities who will always come
and go."
The rabbi's wife also maintains
an active role in the congrega-
tion's affairs. She is involved in
adult education and helps coor-
"Galgalim." a Hebrew word
meaning links in a chain, will be
the theme of a South Dade Jew-
ish Community Center Second
Annual Spring Benefit Gala,
which will feature a Jewish Wel-
fare Board-sponsored show.
"Galgalim," Saturday, March 5
at Hyatt Regency Hotel.
The performance will feature a
musical panorama of Jewish ex-
periences in different lands and
times and will star Israeli enter-
tainers. Moshe Zorman and
Brynie. Freda Greenbaum, chair-
man of the evening, sud the gala
is sponsored by the ICC Adult-
Cultural Arts CommitH-e.
PASSOVER
TRADITIONAL
KOSHER SEDERS
Conducted
By
MISHA ALE XANDROVICH
h>iemji>oi*jy Famett Cantor
$
REV SAULBREEH
Renowned Religious Leader
FIRST NIGHT MONDAY. MARCH 28 $40
SECOND NIGHT TUESDAY MARCH 29 S36
Bill GOIDRING DinlCTOBOf CATIRMO
RESERVATIONS CATlRING OfFICI MS 1500
Konover < | Hotel
ON THE OCEAN AT 54th STREET. MIAMI BEACH
Temple Beth Moshe
Proudly Presents
Our Esteemed Cantor
Hazzan Moshe Friedler
In Concert
also featuring
The Temple Beth Moshe
Children's Choir and Adult Choir
Guest Artist
Shlomo Carlebach
Internationally Acclaimed
Chasidic Composer and Performer
"A Memorable Musical Evening"
Saturday, March 5th, 1983 at 7:30 p.m.
Reserved SeatmK S5.00 and 17.50 2225 N.E. 121st Street
Complimentary North Miami. Florida 33181
Champagne Interlude <305lr<9!-5508
Pianist and vocalist Anne
Wikler, who has performed
locally and throughout the
Northeast and Europe, will
entertain Koach Chapter of
Hadassah at a Sixth Anniver-
sary and Youth Aliyah
Luncheon Sunday at 12:30
p.m. at Ocean Pavilion. Selma
Bratspis and Lucille Goldman
are chairing the event. Presi-
dent Jackie Hechter an-
nounced.
Temple Beth Sholom, continuing a Sixth Annual Sunday
Omnibus and Weekend Seminar Series, will feature David
Schoenbrun, left, news analyst and Emmy Award winner for
best television news nrogram. on March 6 and Itzkak Itzhaki,
right, teacher and interpreter of Bible, March 4 and 5. Schoen-
brun will speak on "The Middle East Power Struggle: Does
Television Tell it Straight?", and Itzhaki will talk on living his-
tory and geography of the Jewish people. The Omnibus Series
is coordinated by Judy Drucker, director of cultural arts at the
temple.
JCC Gala to Feature Israeli Musical
South Florida Aliyah Council,
chaired by Morris Futernick,
pictured, will sponsor Greater
Miami's first Aliyah Confer-
ence Sunday, March 20 at
Temple Israel. To offer an
overview of opportunities in
Israel, the conference will
feature workshops and ses-
sions to persons of all ages
considering a future in Israel.
Talk on Passover Set
National Council of Jewish
Women. Kendall Lakes Evening
Division, will meet Wednesday at
7:15 p.m. at South Dade Jewish
Community Center.
Barbara Udell will speak on
"Preparing Your Home for Pass-
over."
For Sale Condo.
South East Corner
Premium Apartment-1 Bath
Completely Furnished-Large
Terrace-Everything New.
Very Low Maintenance. 538-3189
dinated symposiums and
tures. Both she and her husba
are thankful to Miami been
they claim it "gave them ch
dren." They were unable to |
children before moving here I
Texas. Today, they have four
What is in store for Ten
Ner Tarn id's next 25 years? '
increased membership." Rarj
Labovitz declares. "People
always moving to the Mia
area, and we will always be I
to welcome them."
Twenty-five of the tem|
original founding families will
honored with the rabbi during t,
weekend festivities.
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ENROLL YOUR CHILDREN IN
THE #1 RELIGIOUS SCHOOL IN
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
CHILDREN AGES 5 8
For Complete Details.......
Call Our Education Director......
Mrs. Miriam Lorber......
Beth Torah Congregation
Harold Wolk Religious School
1051 No. Miami Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach, Fl.
947-7528
Women's Division
of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
I n accordance with the By-La ws of the Women s Division of t he
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, they require that the names of the
current nominating committee shall be published in order to see
recommendations for nominees for office, we submit that:
Nancy Lipoff. Chairwoman
Nancy Bloom, Business and Professional Women Chairwoman
' Gail Harris, Miami Beach Chairwoman
June Slavin, North Dade Chairwoman
Gloria Scharlin. South Dade Chairwoman
Debby Grodnick. Southwest Dade Chairwoman
Amy Dean. Business and Professional Women Member-At-Large
Miki Millman. Miami Beach Member-At-Large
Evelyn Mitchel. North Dade Member-At-Large
Annette Aerenson. South Dade Member-At-Large
Sandi Miot. Southwest Dade Member-At-Large
Alice Vinik. Miami Beach Alternate-At-Large
Debbie Edelman, North Dade Alternate-At-Large
Marvis Schaecter. South Dade Alternate-At-Large
Fran Storper. Southwest Dade Alternate-At-Large
Marilyn Smith. Past President of Women's Division
Helene Berger, Past President of Women's Division and
Past Nominating Committee Chairwoman
will accept recommendations mailed to them at the
Women's Division,
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami, Florida.
prior to March 15. 1983.
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March 1983
REITOTTED
Speak Out for Soviet Jewry
Sunday, March 6
Peacock Park
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian. Section C. February 25,1983


Page 2
Federation, February, 1983
Contents
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Florldian Supplement
February 25,1983 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
President
Norman H. Upoff
Executive vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman, Public Relations Committee
Eli Timoner
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for April events is March 14,1983
Organization.
Event_______
Place.
Date_
.Time.
[)a.m.()p.m.
Your name.
TitJe_______
.Phone No..
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
'--'..'. .'.
SOVIET JEWRY
PAGE 3
Speak out for Soviet Jews at a March 6 public rally at Peacock Park.
SPECIAL ISRAEL
EMERGENCY FUND
Your gift to the Special Israel Emergency fund makes a difference in
the lives of thousands of needy Jews.
PAGE 4
CAMPAIGN
PAGE 5
The Builders, Real Estate and Allied Trades Division will honor
Samuel I. Adler at a special dinner.
The Attorneys Division will co-sponsor a legal seminar on "Handling
the Foreign Client."
The popular television series "Israeli Diary" returns with 14 new
programs of interest.
YOUNG ADULTS
DIVISION
PAGE 6
Be There for the Young Business and Professional Campaign Cocktail
Reception on March 20.
The Yachad Mission to Israel draws a strong response from young
adults throughout Greater Miami and the United States.
ISRAEL 35
PAGE 7
A communitywide celebration of Israel Independence Day will be
particularly joyous on the occasion of the Jewish States 35th
birthday.
SUPER SUNDAY
PAGES 8 & 9
A tremendous effort by 3.000 Super Sunday volunteers vaults the
1983 CJA-IEF Campaign to a record pace.
JCCs
PAGE 10
The Volunteers in Partnership Program offers unique one-month
experiences in Israel.
The "Swinging Seniors of the JCC" put on a show that a class of
youngsters will long remember.
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida sponsor a special
show with Israeli flavor.
ALIYAH CENTER/
COMMUNITY RELATIONS PAGE 11
A March 20 conference zeroes in on the life opportunities in Israel.
A local program answers the need of abused and neglected children.
SOUTH DADE
PAGE 12
Actor Bruce Weitz will be special guest at a South Dade Cocktail
Reception on March 12.
The Jewish Family and Children's Service will present a "Prevention"
seminar, in co-sponsorship with Federations South Dade Branch.
WOMEN'S DIVISION
PAGE 13
The recent Chazakah Mission provides new insight into the land and
people of Israel.
The Women's Division Business and Professional group presents a
minimum gift event on March 14.
CAMPAIGN/
ISRAELI CULTURE

.- .

PAGE 14
t

ltt&2SRZS? to introduce Federation to new
L^ftS^oSn0^91? add!,t0 the 1983 ""P^" momentum by
soliciting $700,000. thus far. and pursuing further prospects.
Match 7T4.Nata" Ynathan Wi" appearin* in G &* from
CALENDAR
FOUNDATION
PAGE 15
PAGE 16
SlSffi CSSSp^e- with the he,p of
A useful glossary of tax terms.


Federation, February, 1983
Page 3
Speak Out for Jews
in the Soviet Union
Save Our Children" will be
e theme of a community rally
behalf of Soviet Jews to be
Idon Sunday. March 6 from 2
4 p.m. at Peacock Park
fcoconut Grove. Several thousand
' 0ns are expected to par-
m\e in this special program,
h will demand the lifting of
nigration restrictions placed on
oviet Jews and an end to human
tjas violations perpetrated by
viet officials.
, "March 6 will be the day on
Ihich this Jewish community will
I the governments of the Soviet
Union and the United States
ow that we will not be silent
out the plight of Soviet Jews,"
d Hinda Cantor, chairman of
j South Florida Conference on
iviet Jewry, which is spon-
ring the rally. "We will let the
ussians know that we will not
jid by while our fellow Jews
l oppressed. And we will tell
r American government that
l must do all in our power to
freedom for all refuseniks
I discuss this vital topic with
levels of the Soviet govern-
lent."
Joining in the rally will be
aida Bruslavskaya and her 7-
irold son. Marat, who were
lited with their family in
m.alter a three and a half
separation. Zinaida's
tents. Mikhail and Mirlya
By, immigrated to the United
ates in 1979 with their other
laughter. Larisa.
Cantor explained that
ifuseniks are Soviet Jews who
we been refused exit visas by
"! Soviet government. She also
i that many refuseniks have
*n imprisoned for their desire
i leave the Soviet Union. They
ie known as the Prisoners of
Conscience.
best-known of the
oners of Conscience is
atoly Shcharansky, who is
H force fed every three days
Soviet prison authorities in an
to end his five-month
W strike. His family has
Refuseniks' Plea:
been refused permission to visit
him for more than a year.
Many other Jewish Prisoners
of Conscience are currently being
held in prisons, labor camps and
internal exile, and others have
been released from incarceration,
although they have been refused
permission to leave the Soviet
Union.
The focus of the rally will be
the children of refuseniks, who
await the right to emigrate with
their parents. One such child is
Olga Nayfeld, a 5-year-old girl
whose mother has been refused an
exit visa. Olga has been harassed
at school and her mother, Dena
Nayfeld, has expressed the hope
that her daughter will be allowed
to live in religious freedom in
Israel.
"I want my daughter to be
proud to be a Jew and not afraid
to do so," Dena Nayfeld said. "I
want her to sing Jewish songs
loudly. I want her to choose freely
any way she would like to choose.
I want her to be happy in the
company of other Jews in our
historical motherland. It is
impossible to live and not to live
as we do here."
American Jewish organizations
have found that public pressure is
the most effective means of
responding to oppressive Soviet
government policies, a factor that
has led to the organization of
Soviet Jewry rallies throughout
the United States. Hundreds of
thousands of concerned in-
dividuals have taken part in these
programs to pressure the Soviets
for an end to inhumane treatment
of the refuseniks and restrictive
emigration policies.
For more information about the
March 6 "Save Our Children"
Rally for Soviet Jews, contact
Myrna Loman at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, 576-
4000.
The South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry is a sub-
committee of Federation's
Community Relations Com-
mittee.
<<
I Join
SAVE OUR
CHILDREN!"
A Public Demonstration
on Behalf of Soviet Jewry
Sunday, March6,1983 2-4 P.M.
Peacock Park, Coconut Grove
Nofn?,M !?8 of your fel'ow Miamians at a rally in Mip-
l^stant n Jews ln the Soviet Union who live under
|foatwoiL90vernrnent oppression and harassment. Show
lWe have not forgotten them.
"---^
BETHERE
c.,
The Stary family reunited at Miami International Airport
Teary Reunion After a
{Separation of iVk Tears
The four lone figures waited in
the airport lobby without any
visible signs of impatience or
aggravation about the tardiness
of the incoming airplane. They
had waited so long to be reunited
with their relatives that another
two and a half hours would make
little difference. After three and a
half long years they would be
together again as a family, and
they would finally experience
freedom together.
When the flight finally arrived
at 11:20 pjn., Mikhail and Mirlya
Stary rose from their bench and
watched as the passengers filed
past. Their daughter, Larisa, and
grandson, Arthur, stood behind
them in anticipation.
Then they saw Zinaida
Bruslavskaya wearily approach,
tightly clutching the hand of her
7-year-old son, Marat. Mikhail
and Mirlya rushed forward and
embraced the incoming pair.
They had not seen this daughter
and grandson since their separa-
tion by the Soviet government.
Mirlya began to cry with obvious
joy. Tears welled up in Mikhail's
eyes. Through the hugs and
kisses, they spoke in rapid
Russian, conveying their love and
deep emotions about being toge-
ther again as a family.
Mikhail and Mirlya Stary were
released from the Soviet Union on
August 30, 1979. Larisa and
Arthur were permitted to emi-
grate that same year, but Zinaida
and Marat were denied visas by
Soviet officials.
Zinaida was an attorney and
recreation center coordinator who
was raising Marat alone, follow-
ing her divorce. For three years,
her fondest desire was to be re-
united with her parents and
sister.
The South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry joined other na-
tional organizations in peti-
tioning Zinaida and Marat's
release. The National Council of
Jewish Women's Rescue and
Migration Service sent vyzovs,
special invitations required by
Soviet officials an emigration
condition to join their family in
Miami. But Soviet authorities
gave no indication that emigra-
tion would be forthcoming, so
Zinaida and Marat waited.
In January, Soviet officials
suddenly announced that Zinaida
and Marat would be released, but
they were required to leave within
a matter of days of their notifi-
cation or their visas .would
become void. They quickly
packed their bags and booked
their passage to the United
States.
Zinaida and Marat's reset-
tlement in Miami will be assisted
by the NCJW's Rescue and
Migration Service and the
Refugee Resettlement Program,
which is administered by the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, and includes components
provided by the Jewish Vocation-
al Service, the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida
and Mount Sinai Medical Center.
All of these local agencies are
members of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's family of
agencies and beneficiaries of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.....


Page 4
Federation, February, 1983
Now More Than EverThe Case for 1983
You can make a difference in the lives of Jews in
Israel. The handicapped, the infirm, the elderly, the
young, they all count on support provided through the
Special Israel Emergency Fund, a one-time effort to
help Jews in need at this time of financial crisis in
Israel.
By supporting the Special Israel Emergency Fund,
in addition to your Regular Campaign gift, you are
aiding a full range of humanitarian services that might
otherwise face severe cutbacks or terminations.
These are just two descriptions of services affected
by your Special Israel Emergency Fund gift. There are
thousands of other persons in Israel who also are coun-
ting on you.
Miosliaiuia and the Rabbi
What is an old age home like in
Jerusalem? It is a living history. Of
Israel. Of Jewish life. Of people who used
to be alone. Who were either willing to
ask for help, or too proud to ask. Living
now at the United Home for the Aged.
People like Shoshanna and the rabbi.
I
Shoshanna, past 80, white haired,
white skinned: who could believe there is
such feeling running beneath the light
blue veins? She speaks with an intensity
bordering on passion.
"We built this country, we ourselves.
My son was in the War for Indepen-
dence, my only son, my dearest. He fell
in the battle for our holy land, our land
promised to us. We have no other.
"My grandmother was the first to
come. She came by ship. Not a real ship,
one with sails. A three month journey, a
dangerous one, that wooden, awful thing
leaking all the way. And what was she?
A builder. Even though she was a
woman, she was a builder. One of the
gates of Mea Shearim is named after her.
The Gate of Sara from Brisk. And some
of the houses, too, they are called Sara's
Houses.
"Of course when I was young, I didn't
imagine that in my old age I would live
in an institution but things don't
happen to you the way you imagine.
"After my husband died. I let two
girls live in the second room without
paying rent, so I wouldn't be alone. But
in the end when I had an attack, there
was nobody to help me.
"Here, there's plenty of help. Only
three weeks ago, on Shabbat, I had
another attack. The nurse was called
right away and I was taken to the
hospital. It happened to me again, in
synagogue. I got dizzy and they carried
me out in their arms."
II
We all have "our rabbi." It doesn't
occur to us to ask: who does the rabbi
have? Joseph Mayer, director of the
United Home for the Aged, answers the
question. Weeping, as he remembers.
"We have a great rabbi with us now,
one of the greatest of the Jerusalem
rabbis. He is in his late 80s, maybe 90s.
None of us knows.
"We found him alone. Without food
even. But he was ashamed to ask for
help. He would have gone from this
world if his boys, the ones still learning
from him, had not come to us.
"Well, now he has stayed six weeks
with us, we have succeeded in bringing
him again to life. We couldn't make him
younger. But we made him older. With
God's help, and with the help of good
people ."
The rabbi is in his room, a tiny
universe with two men. He has his own
bed. his own portion of a cupboard. He
sits at a child's size desk in a wheelchair,
unable to move. But his mind works. He
holds an open prayer book in his hands.
In his black hat, coat, trousers, shoes he
is a thin, pained still life, a portrait of El
Greco, elongated, suffering.
But he is alive, upright, dignified in
his dress as a rabbi should be. I know
when I say hello to him that he is aware
of me. Yet his focus is in another place.
his mouth close to God's ear. I back out
of the room, as if from a king.
Long life to you. Rabbi. And to
Shoshanna too. With God's help, and
with the help of good people.
Brightening the Darkness

For the first four years of her life,
Sara's world was a corner, a rag doll her
only company. Ignored by seven
brothers and sisters, barely
acknowledged by her mother, like a
small, frightened animal, Sara sat,
sightless, alone.
Yossi's mother died in a car accident
when he was a baby, leaving nine
children behind. Yossi was born blind.
His father had no use,ir an "imperfect"
child. *
Avi, a teenager, knew for some time
that his advancing blindness would one
day be final and irrevocable, but it's a
fact of life he found extremely difficult to
accept and deal with. How can you give
up the sky?
Today, Sara is not alone. Yossi has
found a home where he is wanted. And
Avi is beginning to understand that the
gathering darkness need not leave him
helpless.
They are among 50 children suffering
from total, partial or advancing blin-
dness who are living and learning to help
themselves at the Jewish Institute for
the Blind in Kiryat Moshe, Jerusalem
supported in part by funds from the 1983
Special Israel Emergency Fund.
Like many of their resident
classmates, Sara and Yossi and Avi have
more to overcome than blindness. Sara is
retarded and has autistic tendencies.
Yossi has speech and physical coor-
dination difficulties. Avi entered the
Institute in a state of severe anxiety and
depression.
But all the children who find their way
to the Institute are being actively and
lovingly helped to overcome all han-
dicaps and to realize their potential for
contributing to Israeli society.
Along with his completely blind
classmates, Avi is learning to read and
write in Braille, to operate special
typewriters and to use a comprehensive
Braille library; a new world opening up
to him as the world of sight closes down.
Playtime at the Jewish Institute for the Blind in Jerusalem
sharpens motor skills for sightless youngsters and instills
them with pride in achievement.
Extensive counseling and psychological
services have softened the acuteness of
his depression.
Sports and music activities, combined
with patient speech therapy, have
strengthened Yossi's coordination and
sense of self. Judo instruction has given
him a feeling of control and confidence.


Federation, February, 1983
Page 5
Builders Division to Honor Adler
Samuel l Adler
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's annual Builders, Real
| Estate and Allied Trades Dinner on
behalf of the 1983 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund will be
held on Monday. March 21 at the Eden
Roc Hotel. 4525 Collins Avenue. Miami
Beach.
The honoreo of the evening will be
I Federation Vice President Samuel I.
Adler. whose leadership and dedication
to both the real estate-development
industry and the Jewish community is
well known. The guest speaker will be
U.S. Senator Joseph R. Biden, Jr.,
Democrat from the State of Delaware,
who is a staunch supporter of Israel.
"This year's dinner will be a special
opportunity to pay tribute to Samuel I.
Adler, an individual whose tremendous
achievements in the business world have
been matched by his generosity and
efforts on behalf of Federation and the
entire Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity," said Cal Kovens, chairman of
the event. "We are also very pleased that
Senator Biden, a great friend of the State
of Israel, will be able to join us on this
special occasion."
Senator Biden was elected to U.S.
Senate in 1972 and re-elected in 1978. He
is a ranking minority member of the
Congressional Subcommittee on
European Affairs, the Subcommittee on
Criminal Laws and the Subcommittee on
Security and Terrorism. He is also a
member of the Commission on U.S.-
Soviet Relations and former chairman of
the Senate delegation on SALT II, which
traveled to Moscow in 1979.
"We hope that everyone in the in-
dustry will be able to join us for this
years dinner," said Richard Zinn,
chairman of the Builders. Real Estate
Senator Joseph Biden
and Allied Trades Division. "We're
confident that we will demonstrate the
commitment and unity of our industry to
the people of Israel on this evening when
we come together to honor Samuel I.
Adler."
Table captains are still needed for the
dinner. For information about the dinner
and how you can help, please call
Richard Zinn at 576-4000. If he is not
available, a Federation staff member will
assist you.
Seminar to Examine 'Handling
the Foreign Client9
A unique legal seminar entitled
"Handling the Foreign Client: A
Comprehensive Approach" will be
presented on March 10 from 1:30 p.m. to
t> pm. at the James L. Knight-Hyatt
Hotel Complex, under the co-
sponsorship of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Attorneys Division and the
University of Miami Law Alumni
Association.
The seminar will be supplemented by a
special Middle Fast update, provided by
Professor Irwin Cotler of the McGill
university Law School, who specializes
J|. civil liberties, and is a Board of
sectors member of the Canadian
Human Rights Foundation and co-
oiairman of the Canadian Professors for
Peace in the Middle East.
Topics to be discussed include "The
Foreign Businessman: Concepts and
Considerations.'" "Federal Income Tax
Considerations," "Real Estate
Reporting Requirements and Struc-
turing." and "Recognizing the
Immigration Consideration for the
Foreign Investor." The seminar will
conclude with a question and answer
symposium.
Speakers include Burton A Landy, a
partner in the firm of Paul, Landy,
Beiley, Harper and Metsch, P.A.;
Richard D. Mondre, a partner in the firm
of Rubin, Baum, Levin, Constant,
Friedman and Bilzin; Jordan Bittel,
professor of law at the University of
Miami School of Law; Edward R.
Shohat, a partner in the firm of Bierman,
Sonnett, Beiley, Shohat and Sale, P.A.;
and John C. Sumberg, a partner in the
firm of Rubin, Baum, Levin, Constant,
Friedman and Bilzin.
Shohat and Sumberg are serving as co-
chairmen of this educational program for
attorneys.
The Florida Bar has approved the
seminar for Continuing Legal Education
Credits in corporate and business law,
general practice, immigration and
naturalization, international law, real
property law or taxation.
For more information about the up-
coming seminar, contact Jerry Neimand,
at Federation, 576-4000, extension 215.
'Israeli Diary9 Returns to Television
The popular television series "Israeli
tu resume on WPBT, Channel 2
if ,ay' March 24 at 10 P-m- with
ik!, ?.f 14 weekly interview programs
g outhne the issues and politics of
ls*eland the Middle East.
Host and producer Stanley M. Rosen-
SfcriSJS8? "l8raeli DUry" ***
vm national recognition, said in a
i'n^ieW that,the new Programs
opininl3? V1CWS of a *" K^P of
con?Sakers and Personalities whose
^ Rosenblatt completed his interviews in
w3LUary and returned from Israel to
exDlain^ Production of the series. He
Place in ?Kul a11 of his interviews took
lhe nL ,omes or Personal offices of
kSJlMS Evolved, providing
^Ca^n le and "^sting set-
"reach program.
tmJZfvtfS"* were conducted with
Ministe" vZhak Navon, Former Prime
Minister &Y,t1zhak Rabin, Cabinet
CWan 9Kel Sharon- Labr Party
unon Peres, Arab Village ,
..i.j.i tun uijiiuj II ,i u'"j i mi.
League head Mustapha Dodin, Former
Gaza Mayor Rashad A-Shawa, liberal
Knesset Member Shulamit Aloni,
Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs
Yehuda Ben-Mair, Science and
Development Minister Yoval Ne'eman,
Energy and Infrastructure Minister
Yitzhak Modai, Likud Party Knesset
Member Roni Milo, Retired Major
General Nati Sharoni, newspaper
columnist Shmuel Katz, and Jewish
Defense League founder Meir Kahane.
Rosenblatt said the consensus of
Israeli officials was disapproval and a
See 'Diary' on Page 12
Television host Stanley Rosenblatt in
Prime Minister Yit*kfik Robin
't: "
terviews Former Israeli
itii.


Page 6
Federation, February, 1983
Young Business and
Professional Reception
The Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's annual Young Business and Pro-
fessional Campaign Cocktail Re-
ception, on behalf of the 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
will be held on Sunday, March 20 at 7
p.m. at the Doral Beach Hotel, 4833
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach.
The highlight of this year's Young
Business and Professional campaign ef-
fort, the reception will bring together
prominent leaders of the Greater Miami
Jewish community and young people
from a variety of professional and busi-
ness fields. It will feature cocktails, hors
d'ouevres, dancing and music by Jim
Voorheis and The New World.
"This event will be the place to be for
any young Jew who cares about Israel
and his fellow Jews," said reception
Chairman Jack H. Levine. "It will be the
most exciting program of the year for
young business and professional people
in Greater Miami. We anticipate that we
will exceed last year's tremendous at-
tendance of over 400 enthusiastic and
committed married and single people."
Persons who attend this event make a
$100 minimum gift to the 1983 Combined
colleagues and invite them to join us
showing their commitment to the IS
campaign," Levine added.
For additional information about th
Young Business and Professional (
paign Cocktail Reception and
reservations, please call Milt Heller i
Federation, 576-4000, or complete an
return the adjoining form.
Please send me an invitation to the March
20 Young Business and Professional
Campaign Cocktail Reception.
NAME.
ADDRESS,
PHONE.
Jack H. Levine
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
and married couples make a $150 mini-
mum gift. There will be a $12.50 per per-
son cover charge.
"We urge everyone attending this
event to reach out to their friends and
Mail this form to:
Young Adult Division
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Fla. 33137
Yachad Mission Draws Strong Response
A large contingent of young adults
from Greater Miami have registered to
participate in the April 10-20 Yachad
Young Adults Mission to Israel, and few
openings remain available for this im-
portant travel experience, announced
Judy Adler and Ezra Katz, mission co-
chairmen for the Florida Region.
The mission is anticipated to draw
1,500 young adults from Jewish commu-
nities throughout the United States.
Participants will include single persons
and couples, who will have the unique
opportunity of visiting Israel and joining
in the Jewish State's 35th Anniversary
celebration. More than 800 persons have
already made their reservations for the
mission and remaining openings are
expected to fill rapidly, Adler and Katz
said.
"The Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion has developed a subsidy plan for the
mission and a pay-out program designe
to make this travel package most attruj
tive to young people," Adler and Katl
said. "We expect the Miami delegatio
to make up a large percentage of th
overall mission group, but this trip als
will provide the opportunity to me
other young Jews from communitie
throughout the country.
The three Miami Yachad Mission q
chairmen, Tim Cohen, Barbara Golden
berg and Michael Katz, will have thei
sponsibility for continuing the missio
recruitment campaign, which
already drawn 60 participants. All th
have taken part in previous missions I
Israel.
For more information about the UJ/
Yachad Mission, contact Milt Helled
director of Federation's Leadership
Development Department, at 576-4000
extension 284.
Hi-Rise
l*lion;it lion
A High-Rise Phonathon, on behalf of
the 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, will be held from
Monday, March 21 through Thursday,
March 24 from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Feder-
ation building.
Charlotte Held is chairwoman of this
phonathon. Alfred Golden and Sidney
Olson are chairmen of the High-Rise Di-
vision. This event is being held in con-
junction with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
Volunteers are needed to handle calls
at the phonathon. Dinner will be served
and transportation can be provided.
For additional information about be-
coming a phonathon volunteer, please
call the Women's Division office, 576-
.4000.
BEWARE!
DID YOU KNOW that many cults deliberately deceive the public about their
beliefs and goals?
DID YOU KNOW that there are millions of young men and women involved
in cults in the United States today, and that Jews fall prey to these groups in
disproportionately large numbers?
DID YOU KNOW that the Lynmar Hotel and the Lynmar South Hotel on
Collins Avenue have been purchased for the use of the Shalom Tabernacle, a
Hebrew-Christian group?
THERE IS HELP AVAILABLE
THE TASK FORCE ON CULTS
AND MISSIONARIES
SPEAKERS BUREAU
INFORMATION SERVICE
REFERRALSERVICE
For further information, contact the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Task
Force on Cults and Missionaries, 576-4000.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein, Chairman
mnrmmi mm/mm
Helen Friedman, Director^
i i ii. i' m i pi < i i u i'u j i i w '


Federation, February, 1983
Page 7
Israel 85: A Community Celebration
MB
ThP Greater Miami Jewish community
ill he there in spirit with the people of
i in Sunday. April 24 when it
SU^jevvishState's35thbirth-
day at "Israel 35.
Gary Holtzman and Dror Zadok,
nvprall chairmen of the celebration,
announced that this year the festivities
ill take place at two sites in Dade
SmS the South Dade Jewish
&ty Center 12401 S.W. 102nd
Avenue Miami, and the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Center,
1^900 N.E. 25th Avenue, North Miami
Beach.
This year's dual celebrations, coor-
dinated by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida in cooperation
with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, will give the entire Dade
County Jewish community the op-
portunity to celebrate the 35th an-
niversary of Israel's independence at a
location near their own neighborhoods.
Holtzman is chairing the North Dade
event and Zadok is chairing the South
Dade celebration.
The Jewish community will demon-
strate its commitment to the State of
Israel in two walkathons that will benefit
the 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. The North Dade
walkathon, chaired by Rabbi Julian
Cook, is scheduled to begin at 10 a jn. at
Jordan Marsh on 163rd Street and will
end at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC.
The South Dade walkathon, chaired by
Terri Tharp, will begin at 1 p.m. at Ron
Ehman Park, 10655 S.W. 97th Avenue
and will end at the South Dade JCC. The
North Dade celebration will begin at
12:15 p.m., and the festivities in South
Dade will commence at 4:15 p jn.
"Israel 35 will be a wonderful chance
for all Jews in the Greater Miami
community to join together and
celebrate Israel's independence," said
JCC President Ruth Shack. "We will be
just one community taking part in a
worldwide celebration on this joyous
occasion, and we invite the entire
community to be part of it."
Both festivals will include a wide
variety of activities and displays
celebrating the land, culture and people
Israel. There will be opening
celebrations, entertainment, speakers,
Dror Zadok
Gary Holtzman
Terri Tharp
children's games, poster and essay
contests, Israeli movies, arts, crafts and
foods. Participants in "Israel 35" include
synagogues, Jewish organizations,
youth groups and other agencies from
areas throughout Greater Miami. Both
celebrations will feature special displays
devoted to all the Jewish organizations
throughout Dade County.
The day's festivities will end with an
evening Kumsitz an Israeli bonfire
and singing and dancing among all
Rabbi Julian Cook
participants. This traditional Israeli
custom which will cap the celebratory
day will be held at the South Dade JCC.
Be a part of "Israel 35" and help
celebrate Israel's independence by
working as a volunteer or participating
in the walkathon fill out and return
the adjoining forms today to the JCC of
South Florida, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, FL 33137. For additional in-
formation, please call the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC at 932-4200 or the South
Dade JCC at 251-1394.
KSLSfi"** immunity tmmbers participated in last year', lerael Independence Day
'*t year's walkathon Bromides to be Wwrerond better than ever.
I want to walk for Israel. Please send me
an application.
Name..............................
Address............................
City, State, Zip......................
I want to sign up as a Volunteer.
Name..............................
Address............................
City, State, Zip......................
Phone No..........................


Page 8
Federation, February, 1983
Greater Miami Jewish Federation President Norman H. Lipoff looks on as
dedicated Super Sunday volunteers reach out to the Jewish community.
TRCX
Seven hundred youngsters took ac(i|
telephone solicitor Sunny Goldin.

n2ZH*Z Cm'2iSSi0'ier RutH. Shack presents SuPer Sundy Co-Chmrman
GeraldK. Schwartz with aproclamation, which declared February 6as Super
Sunday throughout Dade County. p
The united efforts of ore
Greater Miami Jewish communl
success, raising more th
Combined Jewish Appeal T rae|
The achievements of the da]
the $15 million mark, setting tl
the campaign.
"Super Sunday was pro posi
stands with the peopl Ij
answering social servi neJ
Chairman Aaron Podhu? "Oi
the many volunteers wl vel
care and to those who re ponf
hope. We have declared,
THERE."
Miami Beach Commissioner Alex Daoud proves his concern for social service
programs at home and abroad by giving his time on Super Sunday.
rC
The South Florida Cnnference on Sovietvizr
the Super Sunday Expo Center.


ER
Federation, February. 1983
Page 9
'
)
cii^mperSunday, including young
,000 vol ers from the
Super Sunday a rousing
m on behalf of the 1983
sncy Fund Campaign.
the 1983 CJA-IEF over
jest pace in the history of
it this J ih community
md Joy > erywhere in
rid G< il Campaign
Pshr a tribute to
time liow that they
[our cai ;.t of life and
pi term we will BE
Guillermo Sostchin, Norman Braman and U.S. Senator Paula Hawkins admire
the smooth operation in the Super Sunday Latin Division Telephone Room.
PW
Super Sunday Co-Chairmen Lydia Goldring, Gerald K. Schwartz, Frances B.
Levey and David Rosenbaum stand behind Senator Paula Hawkins, as she
joins volunteers in the "Super Phone Room. "
::-v
.Mk*;
Materials
as
part
Super Sunday Coordinator Debbie Pollans and Co-Chairman Lydia Goldring
are obviously pleased by the totals registered on Federation Assistant
Comptroller Lois Farrell's calculator.


Page 10
Federation, February, 1983
Trip to Israel Offers V.I.P. Treatment
VOLUNTEERS IN PARTNERSHIP
(V.I.P.) is a unique adventure where you
will share experiences with Israelis. We
invite you to spend 30 days in Israel with
us, May 2-June 1,1983.
Join us on this inaugural trip,
sponsored by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida and the Israel
Programs Office, and share 30 days of
Israeli culture, education and the Israeli
way of life.
You will spend 15-'/2 days as a
volunteer in a social service agency, such
as a JCC. In addition, you will have
educational sessions. workshops,
sightseeing, attendance at cultural
events and an opportunity to visit in
Israeli homes.
Highlighting the trip will be
Shavuoth, a reception with Teddy
Koleck, a visit to an army base on the
West Bank, a meeting with a member of
the Knesset, and home hospitality.
Our person to person program will
help you develop personal contacts and
friendships which, hopefully, will give
you a special tie to Israel.
The tour price of $2,250 is all inclusive
lJ
x
and includes round trip air fare from
Miami with a night in London on the
way home, 3 star hotel (double oc-
cupancy), 2 meals per day, sightseeing,
transfers, tips, and many more.
Staff from the JCC will accompany the|
tour.
Be a V.I.P. For further information
call Gail Weisberg 576-1660, or Ren
Genn 576-4000.
Youngsters Enjoy ^Swinging Seniors'
The auditorium was hushed. The 400
fifth and sixth grade children sitting in
the audience at Fineberg Elementary
School on Miami Beach didn't know
what to expect. On the stage, there were
twenty-five "Old People." They were
introduced as the "Swinging Seniors of
the JCC."
The program that morning had two
pieces. First, the chorus from the Miami
Beach JCC, located at 610 Espanola
Way, performed and then the film "Close
Harmony" was shown. The film depicts
the preparation and joint production of a
musical presentation. A warm
relationship is formed between the two
groups during the process.
The "Swinging Seniors of the JCC"
(average age 78) performed for about half
an hour. One child commented later, "I
always thought that old people are mean,
but these people sang so beautiful, and
were so friendly." Another child added,
"That was the best chorus I ever heard."
Later on back in the classroom the
children asked the teacher if they could
write and tell the seniors how much they
enjoyed them. A letter writing program
has begun between the two groups and
the children want to join with the seniors
at a later date to prepare a program that
can be done together.
The Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida is actively involved in in-
ter gene rational programs. At Michael-
Ann Russell JCC and at South Dade
JCC, the seniors work closely with the
nursery school children. Music seems to
be the best tool for begining relation-
ships between different groups. Once
groups meet, and share in experiences,
new understanding and affection is the
natural result.
As one Russian child confessed with
a tear in her eye, "They remind me of
my grandma who I loved so much, and
don't have anymore."
The Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida is a member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's family of
agencies and a beneficiary of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.
"Galgalim," a Hebrew
word meaning links in a
chain will be the theme of the
South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center's (JCC)
Second Annual Spring
Benefit Gala, which will
feature a show by the same
name at 8:30 p.m., Satur-
day, March 5, at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel, 400 S.E. 2nd
Avenue.
The evening, sponsored by
the Adult-Cultural Arts
Israeli Showtime at the Hyatt
Committee, will be high-
lighted by an unforgettable
performance featuring a
musical panorama of Jewish
experiences from many lands
and times called
"Galgalim."
Chairpeople working with
Freda Greenbaum on the
event are: Rick Shuster, Co-
Chairperson; Neil Littauer,
Publicity; Terry Kaplan,
Decorations; Marcia
Reisman, Tickets; Denise
Wolpert, Tickets; Karen
Eisner, Food; Ruth Shere,
Food; Lois Yavnieli,
Sponsors; Elaine Hoffman,
Sponsors.
Tickets for the South
Dade JCC's Second Annual
Spring Benefit Gala are $25
and $50 and available by
contacting Marsha Botkin at
the JCC, 251-1394. A
reception beginning at 8:30
p.m. will preceed the show
scheduled for 9:30 p.m.
f .
Chaplaincy Service Aids Refuseniks with Sfttzvah
The Community Chaplaincy Service of
Greater Miami took steps to ensure that
some Soviet Jews will be able to par-
ticipate in life's first mitzvah, brit milah,
ritual circumcision.
After recently returning from the
Soviet Union, Rabbi Dennis Wald of
South Dade Hillel noted that Soviet
Jews want to obtain the materials need-
ed to perform brit milot.
"Their needs for Jewish materials are
significant," Wald said. "Among the
most notable items they requested were
the instruments and ointments neces-
sary to perform circumcisions. The
refusenik community has individuals
able to perform the operation, but not
the instruments.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director of the
Community Chaplaincy Service, said
most Soviet Jews released by Russian
authorities do not receive their circum-
cisions until they have immigrated. He
said those who immigrate to Greater
Miami have received their brit milot
through the Community Chaplaincy
Service, in cooperation with Mount Sinai
Medical Center.
Arrangements to send the "brit kits"
were made and financed through the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Tzeddakah Fund, which consists of do-
nations from the Jewish community th
support acts of social justice and the |
for ma nee of mitzvot.
"The Jews of the Soviet Union look I
us for their survival," Wald said "W|
cannot ignore their pleas."
The Community Chaplaincy Swr^CJJ
a standing committee of the Oreai
Miami Jewish Federation. Mount j^
Medical Center is a member of Fede
tion*8 family of agencies and a oe
ficiary of the Combined Jewish Apr
Israel Emergency Fund Campaign
For more information about
Community Chaplaincy Service,
Rabbi Schiff at 576-4000, extension i


Federation, February, 1983
Page 11
Aliyah Conference Outlines Life in Israel
, Morris Futerniek
Life opportunities in Israel for persons
I of all ages will be reviewed and discussed
during a day-long Aliyah Conference on
Sunday, March 20 at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami. The program, which
begins at 11 a.m., is sponsored by the
South Florida Aliyah Council.
The conference is being chaired by
Linda Minkes. and will include in-depth
sessions about absorption and life in Is-
rael.
Workshop topics to be discussed will
answer questions about college study,
seminars and year programs, family life,
[ volunteerism, job retraining and career
direction, professions, returning Israelis,
ibusiness and investments, and new life-
's/ton Milst
etn
Wew Ally alt
Director
to^hm fMUuU'in has assumed direc-
M amff the lsrael AUyah Center in
Aba r 1 tW year tour of d"ty. The
abiptionn ProCeSSes emigration and
new E?t forLthose who wish to make a
short tlrm lhemse,ves in Israel, and
rder ro?vPr^ams are also available in
lhe. The ^fnenC! ISrael before Settlin8
Miami |pl?u??,Jhoil8ed in the Greater
ll>e U S w,7,federation, is one of 21 in
*^^* ****
19randal,!in Waf born m New York in
* rSv!jtended, col,ee there, where
^"o'ogy andaae|ree h electronic
BWet Vh-irin- BS" m nat"J science
ffiiSdt*- 1Vj years in Florida'
^kgrounH ] investigate his Jewish
broaden hfc'i. d!scover his roots and
? a volunLS1',?011- In 1974 he enroUed
,8rael,ShpnH .Program for ore year in
> Sj s' SimUar to the Peace
styles Kibbutz, Moshav and develop-
ment towns.
Special guest speaker at the event will
be Benjamin Netanyahu, deputy chief of
the Israel Mission in Washington, D.C.
Netanyahu is former executive director
of the Jerusalem Conference on Interna-
tional Terrorism, and the brother of
Johnathan Netanyahu who was killed
while leading the ground forces in the
1976 Entebbe rescue mission, later
named Operation Johnathan.
"Aliyah is the highest goal to which a
Zionist in the Diaspora can aspire," said
Council Chairman Morris Futerniek. "In
making the commitment to live in Israel,
one brings his or her talents, skills and
future to help in the further growth of
the Jewish State."
"The object of the Aliyah Conference
is to provide information about life in Is-
rael, as well as prepare prospective olim
for the transition that awaits them,"
Minkes added. "There are tremendous
opportunities for personal growth in Is-
rael, as well as the chance to raise your
family in a totally Jewish atmosphere.
These are the qualities that we will dis-
cuss at the various workshops and ses-
sions."
The admission fee for the conference is
$5 for adults and $2.50 for students and
children. If you are interested in attend-
ing this informative event, please fill in
the return form below.
f,?'.^'!t.h.e.r. i.nfrmaMn abut the conference, contact the Israel Aliyah Center at 573-2555.
Please fill out and send today to:
Israel Aliyah Center
3950 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Fl. 33137
NAME.
ADDRESS.
PHONE.
I am interested in the following workshopsPlease check two:
-----------Will my children be happy? ________Returning Israelis
-----------Volunteerism in Israel ________Business investments
-----------College in Israel ________New lifestyles.
-----------Job retraining. Kibbutz, moshav
career direction and development towns
Remember, please enclose your admisssion fee, $5 for each adult. $2.50 for children and
students.
Program Aids Abused Children
The Community Relations Committee
of Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
after learning the details of two unique
programs offered by the National
Council of Jewish Women, voted
unanimously to endorse them and urge
other Jewish organizations to join
NCJW as volunteers serving the abused
and neglected children in our com-
munity.
Thousands of abused and neglected
children become the subject of judicial
proceedings each year in Florida. Their
voices often are unheard and their best
interests overlooked in an overburdened,
complicated court process.
All that is changing since the State of
Florida Guardian Ad Litem program
began two years ago. The National
Council of Jewish Women was in-
strumental in establishing this exciting,
innovative program.
Under the capable direction of Anna
Mae Ross, then State Public Affairs
Chairwoman for NCJW, a network of
nineteen JCJW sections throughout the
State coordinated extensive advocacy
efforts which resulted in Florida
becoming the first State to achieve
statewide funding of the Guardian Ad
Litem program for all twenty judicial
circuits.
In the past, the function of guardian
ad litem went to court appointed at-
torneys. Now the trained GAL citizen
volunteer represents the best interests of
an assigned child before the court, social
service agencies and the community. He
or she does this in a variety of ways
which Include: investigating on behalf of
(.He child (interviews' with all -people
having contact with the child),
monitoring the agencies and persons who
provide services to the child, protecting
the child from insensitive questioning,
acting as a spokesperson to the Court
and agencies dealing with the child, and
reporting the information to help the
Court determine what is in the child *s
best interest.
"So often in court proceedings,
everyone's rights are protected except
the child's. It is very gratifying, as well
as challenging, to be a part of the process
which makes sure that the child's in-
terest is not being overlooked," explains
Nan Rich, President of NCJW and a
volunteer in the program.
The local program in Miami is headed
by coordinator Joni Goodman who trains
volunteers, matches cases and assists
each GAL is his or her work. The office is
located in the Juvenile Justice Center,
3300 N.W. 27th Avenue, telephone 638-
6861.
NCJW is involved in many com-
munity service projects which benefit the
Jewish community; however, Ms. Rich
also feels it is extremely important for
Jews to be actively involved in com-
munity services which benefit our entire
community. The guardian Ad Litem
project is a wonderful example of this
involvement.
NCJW members volunteering in the
Guardian Ad Litem program become
increasingly aware of other critical needs
involving abused and neglected children
in Dado County the need for long-term
residential facilities for dependent
children.


Page 12
Federation, February, 1983
Belker Comes Clean
Detective Mick Belker
Actor Bruce Weitz, who portrays
scruffy Detective Mick Belker in the
popular television series "Hill Street
Blues," will be the special guest at a
cocktail reception sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
South Dade Branch on Saturday eve-
ning, March 12 at the Calusa Country
Club.
Cocktail reception participants make a
JF&CS Offers
'Prevention'
Seminar
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Prevention Department and the South
Dade Branch of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation will be conducting a pro-
gram "An Evening with JFCS Preven-
tion Department: Survival Skills for the
80s" on Wednesday, March 23, from 8 to
10 p.m.
Participants will have the opportunity
to attend one of several mini-workshops
representative of the types of programs
offered through the Prevention Depart-
ment of JFCS. These workshops will
focus on significant areas important to
Jewish individuals and families.
The workshops will include:
1. "Are You Listening" A brief look
at ways to improve communication skills
designed for single adults or couples.
Group Leader: David Saltman, ACSW
executive director, JFCS.
2. "Jewish Parent Education No-
body Does it Better" A review of
some major issues in childrearing and
parenting. Group Leader: Susan Rubin,
ACSW director of Prevention Dept.,
JFCS.
3. "How to Speak up without Feeling
Guilty: Assertiveness Training for
Women" A review of some of the atti-
tudes which exist toward women and a
chance to practice something new. Group
Leader: Emily Rosenthal, M.S.W.
clinical social worker, JFCS.
4. "Divorce and Children of Divorce"
An opportunity to discuss this im-
portant subject and find some answers.
Group Leader: Judy Mishkin, ACSW
private practitioner and consultant to
JFCS.
5. "Family Values for the 80s" An
experiental opportunity to explore issues
relevant to parents of adolescents. Group
Leader: David Gersh, M.S. executive
assistant. JFCS.
The goal of the Prevention Depart-
ment is to intervene through education,
consultation and early intervention in
those areas of Jew^i 0%tfffho
minimum gift of $250 to the 1983 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign. There also is a $20 per
person couvert charge for the event,
which includes an open bar and late dairy
supper.
Almost the antithesis of the streetwise
cop he plays on television, Weitz is a
well-educated, introspective and classi-
cally trained actor. Born in Norwalk,
Conn., Weitz moved to Miami when he
was 11 and attended Ransom High
School. After graduating high school,
Weitz attended Carnegie Tech in Pitts-
burgh, where he received his Bachelor's
and Master's degrees in Fine Arts.
Weitz spent more than eight years
performing in repertory theater across
the country, and also appeared in the
Broadway productions of "Death of a
Salesman" and "Norman, Is That You?"
In 1978, he moved to Los Angeles and
guest-starred on a number of television
shows, including, "Quincy," "Kojak,"
and "One Day at a Time." In 1981, he
landed the role of Mick Belker.
The cocktail reception is being chaired
by Fran and Bob Berrin. Serving with
them on the cocktail reception committee
are Shelly Brodie, Vivian and Steve
Browfistein, Joan Fisher, Stella and
Silvio Haas. Ronald Kohn, Neil Littauer,
Bruce Weitz
Robbie and Steve Housman, and Rob
Spielman.
Harry Weitzer is chairman of t
South Dade CJA-IEF Campaign an
Mikki Futernick is chairwoman
Federation's South Dade Branch.
For more information about tl
important campaign event, contac
Michael Meyer at the South Dadd
Branch Office, 251-9334.
For information about Jewish singles events occurring
throughout Dade County call:
THEJASSLINE
573-J ASS
It's a seven-day-a-week service, sponsored by
the Jewish Association Serving Singles,
that provides a recorded listing of major events geared to
singles of all ages.
J ASS is a program of the Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Diary
Continued from Page 5
lack of understanding of the Reagan Ad-
ministration's current Mideast peace
initiative. He said none of the officials he
interviewed believed that the current
U.S. policy was consistent with the
Camp David Peace Accord, which has
been cited as the framework for future
negotiations.
"The Israelis say, 'We are willing to
live up to Camp David,' but they see the
Reagan plan as a change in course,"
Rosenblatt said. "The prevailing
message was 'America, get off our backs.
Stop pressuring us to make concessions
we cannot live with and which would do
neither Israel nor the United States any
good.' "
Although Israeli officials differ in their
views about the extent to which Israel
became involved in "Operation Peace for
the Galilee," the 1982 military operation
in Lebanon, Rosenblatt said, most of
them agree that the Israel Defense
Forces did the United States a great
service by challenging the PLO.
"They've said, 'You people should
appreciate what we've done for you by
stopping Russian expansionism and by
getting you more information about
Soviet weapons we captured than three
CIAs could have done,' "he said.
and public opinions is expressed durir
the course of "Israeli Diary," Rosenblatlj
said, from PLO ally and Former Gaz
Mayor A-Shava to ultra-conservative
Rabbi Kahane, who believes that
Arabs should be excluded from Israel]
citizenship. He said the series presentsi
true cross-section of views which inj
fluence and will affect Israel's pohtica
future.
"Any objective American who view*
these programs, regardless of theil
ideologies, should be impressed withtM
depth of knowledge expressed in thj
interviews," Rosenblatt said. "I behevj
they'll come away with a strongly pr0'
Israel view, that this is a democracy W
which all views are expressed
considered."
Rosenblatt noted that one aspect
his two-week trip to Israel which prove
to be particularly enjoyable was Ml
interplay of the eight-member *****
crew which traveled with him. He exi
plained that all of the technicians wera
Israeli, but of varying origins and MM
grounds. Yet, they all worked andjoKeq
together throughout the project, he saw j
"It was the experiencing of
microcosm of Israel all these dl"?T[J
people working together," Rosenb 1
said. ^That's whatiarael *U about.
.000* ."' '"' *


Federation, February, 1983
Page 13
iChafcaka Mission Garners Rave Reviews
Fabulous Thrilling Moving
Beautiful.- .Incredible.
These are just a few of the adjectives
I bv a group of nine area women to
ribe their recent trip to Israel. But it
snt aaidinary tour to Israel. It was
^r Miami Jewish Federation
s Division Chazaka Mission to
e Jewish State.
"Chazaka" means strong, and this
[omen's Division program is designed
strengthen Federation's female
-jership. The mission to Israel, from
touary 9 to 20. was an integral part of
|Chazaka Program and, judging from
impressions of several of the nine
ticipants. the trip succeeded in deep-
their Jewish commitment.
It was really a great time," said
hazaka Chairwoman Amy Dean, who
chairs the Women's Division Busi-
ssand Professional Women. "This was
grassroots mission of Miami women.
s a total experience, 1 found it much
ire enjoyable than other trips to Is-
el.
The Mission journey had no low
ints. only highlight after highlight.
e such moment was the group's visit
Or Akiva. the Greater Miami Jewish
derations Project Renewal com-
unity. Federation is helping the de-
sed community, located one kilo-
eter east of Caesarea midway between
aifaand Tel Aviv, with funds that are
aiched by the Israel government. The
ticipants saw a health clinic, daycare
inter and dental clinic built with
^derations support and were warmly
Icomedby the community's residents.
hey were thrilled to see us," Dean
immented. "You didn't have to say a
rod of English when you said
iami'they loved you."
It made us all feel proud to see the
ogress the town has made," said Ellen
razer.another mission participant.
Brazer discussed the group's trip to
asada, the mountain fortress where
fairies ago Jewish zealots fought off
ivancing ranks of Roman troops and
Med to die with dignity rather than
enslavement. "Climbing that moun-
North Dade
luncheon um1
fes Tourney
Jhe Greater Miami Jewish Federation
f' ^vision Sixth Annual North
-"Luncheon and Doubles Tour-
JMn behalf of the 1983 Combined
JAppeaUsrael Emergency Fund,
to'held on Friday. March 11 in the
L,Z f '''urnberry Isle at
LIT West CW ciub
e.^orth Miami Beach.
lvneVKnlWi"Lfealure ** ^aker
i u, lh' vice President of the
hairmi Jewwh Federation and
NTS! u the CJA-IEF, an art
nL urnberry Galleries and a
" by Melange.
fefSvLe^,d at 12 noon-
^artne^utrPriZeSWillbe
l\
miiut aitend lhis ^en ,ke<
PPeal-lsrael Emergency Fund.
Phylis u the event are Lenore
a"tort MMe,eil.and Ji" Zalis. Sue
f^nchaL rth Dade Women's
^^iSETT and Renata
f*addit g 'Chairwornan-
4 Dadenil mfrrnation about the
iament ^ncheon and Doubles
MSSoS1 *Women'8
tain was a personal triumph for me,"
Brazer said, noting how she managed to
overcome her fear of heights.
Those who went on the mission agreed
that one of its most moving moments
was atop Masada where two partici-
pants, Gail Jaffe and Shirley Resnick,
became b'not mitzvah. The ceremony
took place in a small ancient synagogue
and a rabbi from North Carolina was on
hand to officiate.
"I finally had a bat mitzvah cere-
mony,'' Jaffe said. "It was fabulous!
Everyone cried, it was just so moving."
A contrast to ancient times were the
visits to modern social service facilities
for women: a battered wives center and a
rape treatment center. "This was a
shocker, that there are battered Jewish
wives,-' Jaffe said.
Other high points in the mission in-
cluded a visit to Beaufort Castle in
Southern Lebanon, which used to serve
as a launching base for PLO terrorist at-
tacks before the Israeli military ousted
them during "Operation Peace for the
Galilee." There was also the trip to Yad
Vashem Martyr-Memorial Institute in
Jerusalem, which memorializes the six
million Jews who perished in the Holo-
caust, and a touching visit with Mena-
chem Perlmutter. an Auschwitz survivor
who now works for the Israel Ministry of
Agriculture. The group met with
Shulamit Aloni, a leftwing member of
the Knesset, and Joseph Burg, the state
Minister of Religion. On the lighter side,
there was an unusual snowstorm in Jeru-
salem that led to a snowball fight be-
tween the Miami delegation and a group
from Fort Lauderdale.
But above all, the mission participants
talked about the incredible relationship
that everyone shared with one another.
"If we weren't crying, we were laugh-
ing for 12 hours a day," Jaffe said.
"That's how terrific it was. We became a
family."
"It was incredible," Brazer remarked.
"We started out as strangers and wound
up as a family. The experience was life
changing."
Upcoming missions in the next few
months include the "Yachad" Young
Leadership Mission from April 10
through April 20, the Dentist-Physicians
Mission from April 24 through May 4,
and the Family Mission from July 28
through August 11. Other missions are
also planned for all types of groups and
individuals.
For more information about Federa-
tion's missions program, please call Joan
Scheiner at 576-4000.
*m
- # ".

. **-rk _4- > ^ 1 iHWft fci I M\
It Sl P Minimum Gift Event
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division Business and
Professional Minimum Gift Event, on
behalf of the 1983 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, will be
held on Monday, March 14 at 6 p.m. at
the Mutiny Hotel. 2951 South Bayshore
Drive.
The event will feature guest speaker
Shalmi Barmore. and a buffet dinner will
be served.
Shalmi Barmore is part of the young
generation of Israeli historians and
research workers dedicated to the in-
vestigation of the Holocaust, its root-
causes and aftermath. He currently
serves at the Yad Vashem Martyr-
Memorial Institute in Jerusalem, where
he is in charge of the seminars on the
Holocaust that are primarily oriented for
young leadership groups from the United
States.
Women who attend this event make a
$50 minimum gift to the 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Chairwoman of the event is Vida
Berkowitz, and Amy Dean is chair-
woman of the Business and Professional
Women.
For additional information, please call
the Women's Division office at 576-4000.
Women's Division Washington Mission
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division Washington, D.C.
Mission, an exciting three-day glimpse of
the politics and power structure based in
the nation's capitol, will be held from
Monday, April 18 through Wednesday,
April 20.
Although the mission itinerary has not
been finalized, Mission Co-Chairwomen
Gloria Bierman and Dorothy Sussman
said plans are being made for visits to
the State Department, Israeli Embassy,
museums and meetings with the
legislators who represent Florida in the
Congress. Evening events will include a
cultural performance.
There will be a limit of forty par-
ticipants on the mission. All Women's
Division board and committee members
are welcome, as well as any other women
who make a gift to the 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.
This year's accommodations will be at
the Watergate Hotel. The price of the
trip is $575, which includes round-trip air
fare from Miami, hotel accommodations
(double occupancy) for two nights, all
meals except breakfast, admission to a
cultural performance and museum, and
transportation to motorcoach around
Washington. Reservations are on a first-
come first-served basis upon receipt of a
$100 deposit.
For more information about the
Washington, D.C. Mission, please
contact Lisa Greenspon at the Women's
Division office, 576-4000.


Page 14
Federation, February, 1983
fl
Kew Gifts Program Moves to 'Reach Out'
The Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's New Gifts Division, created to in-
crease communitywide participation in
the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, has initiated a Reach
Out Subcommittee designed to introduce
people to Federation and the wide range
of Jewish organizations and activities
throughout Dade County.
'We're trying to reach people and
awaken their Jewish identity," said
Gwen Weinberger, who is chairing the
Reach Out effort. "We hope to reach all
ages and groups, and impact on all of
them."
The new subcommittee will not be in-
volved in fundraising activities. It is ex-
clusively devoted to acquainting area
Jews with the rich Jewish life in the
Greater Miami community. In partic-
ular, the Subcommittee will explain the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and its
important role in the funding of and
planning for Jewish institutions.
One of the foremost aims of the
subcommittee is to welcome newcomers
to Greater Miami, which has one of the
fastest growing Jewish communities in
the country. "We want to greet new-
comers and awaken them to anything
that is Jewish," Weinberger said.
The subcommittee is now in the
process of formulating plans to im-
plement its goals over the next five
years, Weinberger noted, adding that
they are hoping for support from syna-
gogues in the community. The group is
also seeking creative thinkers to become
part of their effort.
For more information about the Reach
Out Committee and the New Gifts Divi-
sion, please call Jeffrey Klein at Federa-
tion, 576-4000

f
Cuban-Hebrew Division Chairman Guillermo Sostchin, left, announces that Senator Henry Jackson
will be the special guest speaker at the Annual Cuban-Hebrew Banquet and Dance on Saturday
evening, April 16. at the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel For more information about this event, call
Sender Kaplan at Federation, 576-4000, extension 288.________________________________________
Israeli Poet to Speak
Natan Yonathan
Noted Israeli poet Natan Yonathan
will be in Miami the week of March 7-14,
speaking to various groups in the
community. Yonathan, who holds
graduate degrees from Hebrew
University and Tel-Aviv University, is
prepared to speak about current events
topics pertaining to the situation in the
Middle East as well as Israeli literature,
Israeli poetry and Kibbutz life.
For information regarding speaking
engagements for Natan Yonathan,
please contact the Israel Programs Office
at 576-4000.
The Israel Program Office is a member
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family of agencies and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Elcf Offers Unique Month in Israel
This summer will afford families en
masse in North America and Western
Europe the opportunity to experience)
Israeli life in a family oriented setting for
one month. The aim of the program;
called Project Elef is to bring up to 1,000
families to Israel giving them the op-
portunity to look at career, housing,
investment, and educational possibilities
in a day to day family situation. This is a
purely experiential program, therefore no
Aliyah commitment is required of the
participants.
For less than what it would cost to
send the kids to camp or to go to the
country for the summer, this program
will offer a tailor-made schedule geared
to the desires of each family. Both choice
of work activity and locational
preference (Jerusalem, Tel Aviv, or the
settlements in Judea and Samaria) will

Gwen Weinberger
be taken into account. Families will
reside primarily in absorption centers,
guest houses, or special accommodations
in the settlements. Each family will be
able to select their program from among
seven options:
1. A "Yarchei Kallah" option con-
sisting of an educational program and
Torah study in an Israeli Yeshiva.
2. An opportunity to acquaint yourself
with the Land of Israel through a special
touring program.
3. Living on a settlement in Judea or
Samaria.
4. Assisting in Israel Defence Forces
emergency warehouses.
5. Harvesting produce in a Moshav.
6. Experiencing Kibbutz life.
7. Working in a Jewish National Fund
forest project.
Special Gifts
Drive Gets
Big Response
The Special Gifts program of the 1983
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund has had a dramatic
effect on the pace and progress of the
campaign. The core of dedicated leaders
who comprise the Special Gifts Division
have solicited 250 individuals thus far,
for a total of $700,000 in campaign gifts,
averaging a 35 percent increase in giving
over 1982 pledges.
Special Gifts Chairman Harvey
Friedman explained that the Special
Gifts leaders have accepted 500 assign-
ments for face-to-face solicitations.
These seasoned solicitors have drawn
many new individuals into the
Pacesetter Division, which includes
those persons who make minimum gifts
of $10,000, and have met with many
members of the Jewish community who
have shown the potential for dramatic
increases in their campaign par-
ticipation.
"This is an extremely important part
of the campaign and we've met great
success so far," Friedman said. "We're
hoping to draw more people into the roles
of solicitors. There are more than enough
people to solicit, but not enough people
to do the soliciting."
The Special Gifts Division meets every
two weeks to discuss strategies and new
accomplishments. Friedman said
Federation members who wish to par-
ticipate in this program are invited to
join.
For more information about the
Special Gifts program, contact Marty
Barasch at Federation, 576-400, ex-
tension 270.
Harvey Friedman
I


Federation. February, 1983
^5dayjwarch3
Kalb chief diplomatic correspondent for NBC
, I News will be the guest speaker at the 1983
rTemanu-EI Forum Series this evening in the
fcanple wn QJ Washington Avenue, Miami
IbSBuib begins at 8:00 p.m. For more in-
land tickets, call 538-6213.
miRDAY. MARCH 5
a Hebrew word meaning links in a chain,
ff he theme of the South Dade Jewish Community
JS-rSSS Annual Spring Benefit Gala, which
ftfT a show by the same name at 8:30 this eve-
"K Hyatt Regency Hotel, 400 SE 2nd Avenue,
& Tickets for the South Dade JCC's Gala are $25
*J^50 and are available by contacting Marsha Botkin
12511394-
JJNDAY.MARCH6
Lak Ner Tamid will be hononng Rabbi Eugene
Euthis evening at their testimonial dmner in the
TTSSom at The Temple. The Rabbi will be
mured for his 25 years as spiritual leader of the Tern-
ut'ocktails <** al 6:00 p.m., followed by dinner at
|0O The fee is $30 per person. For reservations, call
345.
ATURDAY, MARCH 6
Ronavista-Aventura Condominium will hold its
ual cocktail party on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF
i afternoon at 5:00 in the social hall. For more in-
flation, call Irving Kalman at 576-4000.
UTURDAY.MARCH6
i Eldorado-Aventura Condominium will hold its an-
brunch on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this
oming in the social hall. For more information, call
vjig Kalman at 576-4000.
UNDAY.MARCH6
_ da's First Masters Swim Pentatholon will be held
110:00 a.m. this morning at the Michael-Ann Russell
C. The Pentatholon is a five-event swim invitational
includes a 50-yard freestyle, butterfly, back
b, breaststroke and 100-yard individual medley.
\m more information, including accomodations for out -
Mlparticipants, call Debby Eisinger at 932-4200.
UNDAY.MARCH6
I Stein tierontological Institute at Douglas Gardens
^11 present a four hour seminar entitled "Midlife
na: Parenting a Parent," at 10:00 a.m. at the
ni Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. Sol
ku, PhD, president and Fred Hirt, executive
or of the Home are among the featured speakers.
I fee is $15, which includes brunch. For more in-
flation, call Karen Brown at 751-8626.
BiNDAY. MARCH 6
[SaveIlur Children'' will be the theme of a community
iU> on behalf of Soviet Jews, today from 2:00 to 4:00
at Peacock Park. Coconut Grove. Several
nd people are expected to participate in this spe-
Iprogram. The South Florida Conference on Soviet
*ry, a subcommittee of Federation's Community
lations Committee is sponsoring this event. For more
-nation, call Myrna Loman at Federation, 576-
9NDAY.MARCH7
I lerract lowers Condominium will hold its annual
m and dinner on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this
"gaib:(Ju pm, ln trie card room. 'Be There," the
iSSu^S* *'" be shown- For ""> informs-
uaii Midge Ulumberg at 576-4000.
0NDAY.MARCH7
Benjamin Blech. assistant professor at Yeshiva
rpl>s..James Striar School of General Jewish
. wdl speak on Jewish Mysticism-Secrets of
iunt8 this evening at 8:00 at the Konover Hotel.
uums Avenue. Miami Beach. This lecture is the
5"!* f fo"r lectures sponsored by the Florida
Li ik University. For more information,
lT dl d,retU>r of Development. South-
^!! of Florida Friends of Yeshiva Univer-
B*l-3665.
SDAY,MARCH8
Ifr^LW Condominium wiU hold its annual
mm behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this evening at
E fit .re?tlon room' ",Be There." the 1983 Cam-
eRlumtr shown" For more information, call
eBlumberg at 576-4000.
SSDAYMARCH8
ffilLli? President of Union of American
m&ESftV. wU1 ta the &*al shaker at the
I todavT nnJeWlsh Womens paid^embership
-* Avenue M P V1 TemP,e **h Sblom, 4141
fiO86i8Brmore information
>'fof iSe r9SuT4^1,h0ld its annual meetm*
v For moreinfc CJA,EF today in the recreation
*4000. mfoation, call Midge Blumberg at
SeSWKffiSHto
t^ration LA ,h'v,s,,on of the Greater Miami Jewish
ici^BC8. verafcy of Miami Uw Alumni
Question enti.i!SJ"??ring m afternoon of continu-
.""^hensive Ann "a.ndling the Foreign Client: A
m Conference5&h\ todlLt the University of
I**. 4C0 SF 9n^r' Jamesr.Knight-Hyatt Hotel
f^ "^ Planned ni Venue- Mkmi different
Ir^wforrnaHnn Si.a,question and answer period.
T"- MARCH "' "* Neimand 576-^00
?ti^8r?nSorLVfNtIhe Greater Miami Jewi8h
** tofi^S* ?0rth Dade Combined Cate-
rffcltt*nn. fuhln and k*"* l8le- Te program in-
ES1* Vice &*** *w. and luncheon.
'^C?'^ K Smit will be the
*m3fi^tomt*n,*mtLU Wow'...
Page 15
C a leu da
SATURDAY. MARCH 12
Actor Bruce Weitz, who portrays scruffy Mick Belker
on "Hill Street Blues," will be the special guest at a
cocktail reception sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federations South Dade Branch this evening at
8:00 p.m. at the Calusa Country Club. There will be a
$20 per person cover charge, which includes an open bar
and a late dairy supper, as well as a minimum gift to the
1983 CJA-IEF Campaign of $250. For more informa-
tion, call Michael Meyer at the South Dade Branch
251-9334.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The Stratford House Condominium will hold its annual
meeting on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this morning at
9:30 in the social hall. "Be There," the 1983 Campaign
film will be shown. For more information, call Midge
Blumberg at 576-4000.
SUNDAY, MARCH 13
The Bonavida-Aventura Condominium will hold its an-
nual brunch on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this
morning at 11:00 in the social hall. For more informa-
tion, call Irving Kalman at 576-4000.
SUNDAY, MARCH 13
The Point East Condominium will hold its annual
meeting on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF today in the
auditorium. For more information, call Midge Blum-
berg at 576-4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The Young Adults Division of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation is sponsoring its fourth annual blood
drive on behalf of the indigent elderly today. For more
information, call Laurie Herman at Federation, 576-
4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The Bravura-Aventura Condominium will hold its an-
nual meeting on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this eve-
ning at 8:00. For more information, call Irving Kalman
at 576-4000.
SUNDAY, MARCH 13
The Coronado-Aventura Condominium will hold its an-
nual brunch on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this
morning at 10:30 in the recreation hall. For more in-
formation, call Irving Kalman at 576-4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The Buckley Towers condominium will be holding its
annual fundraising breakfast meeting this morning.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will be the guest speaker. For
more information, call Barry Leftin at 576-4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The Jade Winds condominium will be holding its an-
nual fundraising breakfast meeting this morning. Dr. J.
Frederic Blitstein will be the guest speaker and Fay and
Eugene Weiss will be honored. For more information,
call Barry Leftin at 576-4000.
SUNDAY, MARCH 13
The Beth David Congregation Children's Concert Choir
will be appearing today at 4:00 p.m. at the Coral Way
Sanctuary. 2625 SW 3rd Avenue, Miami. For more in-
formation and tickets, call 854-3911 or 238-2601.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The South Florida Council of Pioneer Women-Na'amat
will hold its annual donor luncheon at 12:00 noon to-
day at the Deauville Hotel on Miami Beach. For more
information, call 538-6213.
SUNDAY. MARCH 13
The Star Lake Estates Condominium will hold its an-
nual meeting on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this
morning at 9:30 in the auditorium. Richard Essen, na-
tional commissioner of the A.D.L. will be the guest
speaker. For more information, call Midge Blumberg at
576-4000.
MONDAY. MARCH 14
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Women's Divi-
sion Business and Professional Women's Minimum
Gift Cocktail Reception and Dinner will be held this
evening at 6:00 at the Mutiny Hotel. Coconut Grove.
Shalmi Bar-more, a member of the Israeli delegation of
the World Youth Conference, will be the guest speaker.
For more information, call the Women's Division at
576-4000.
TUESDAY, MARCH 15
Today is the deadline for all applications for the Yachad
Young Adults Mission to Israel. The mission is
scheduled for April 10-20. Participants will have the op-
portunity of visiting Israel during the Jewish State's
35th anniversary celebration. For more information,
call Milt Heller at 576-4000.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16
The Advertising, Communications and Entertainment
(ACE) Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion will be holding a cocktail party this evening. For
more information, call Jerry Neimand at 576-4000.
THURSDAY. MARCH 17
The Greater Miami Women's Division of American
Friends of the Hebrew University wUl be holding a
meeting today. For more information, call Florence
Feldman at 868-7600.
THURSDAY. MARCH 17
The South Dade JCC will be sponsoring a "How to of
Passover" this evening at 7:30. Barbara UdeU will be
speaking on everything from seder making to matzoh
ball soup. There is no charge for this informative eve-
ning held at the South Dade JCC. For more informa-
tion, call 251-1394.
SATURDAY. MARCH 19
Everything from office furniture to pinball machines
and electrical appliances will go on the auction block at
7:30 p.m. this evening at the 10th Annual Linda
Shapiro-Richard | Carnp Scholarship Auction at the
South Dade JCC. 12401 SW 102nd Avenue. Miami. A
preview presale will begin at 6:00 p.m. For more in-
formation, call 251-1394.
SUNDAY. MARCH 20
Life opportunities in Israel for persons of all ages will
be reviewed and discussed during a day-long Aliyah
Conference today at Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
The program, sponsored by the South Florida Aliyah
Council, begins at 11:00 a.m. For more information,
contact the Israel Aliyah Center at 573-2555.
SUNDAY, MARCH 20
The Ensenada Aventura Condominium will hold its an-
nual brunch on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF today at
noon. For more information, call Irving Kalman at 576-
4000.
SUNDAY, MARCH 20
The Viscaya-Aventura Condominium will hold its an-
nual brunch on behalf of the 1983 CJA-IEF this after-
noon at 12:30. For more information, call Irving Kal-
man at 576-4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 20
The Chaim Weizman Branch Farband will hold an Is-
rael Independence Luncheon in the East Ball Room of
the Konover Hotel today at 12:00 noon. Cantor Moshe
Buryn will give a musical concert. A kosher lunch will
be served at $12 per person. For more information and
reservations, call Sender Kaplan at 576-4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 20
The Greater Miami Holocaust Memorial Center with
Temple Israel will be co-sponsoring a forum in com-
memoration of the 40th Anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising this morning at 9:30 at Temple Israel,
137 NE 19th Street. Miami. The forum is entitled
"Jews With Power; Jews Without Power." The key-
note address will be given by Rabbi Richard Ruben-
stein, with respondents Rabbi Haskell Bernat and Dr.
Michael Berenbaum. For more information, call the
Holocaust Memorial Center at 576-4000.
SUNDAY, MARCH 20
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's annual Young
Business and Professional Campaign Cocktail Recep-
tion, on behalf of the 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Is-
rael Emergency Fund, will be held this evening at 7:00
p.m. at the Doral Beach Hotel, 4833 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach. There will be a $12.50 per person cover
charge. For more information, call MUt Heller at 576-
4000.
SUNDAY. MARCH 20
The Forte Towers Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
Youth Aliyah Luncheon today at the Doral Hotel.
Betty Kestenbaum will be the guest speaker. For more
information, call Pauline Lessem at 672-5572.
MONDAY, MARCH 21
The American Society for Technion will hold a scholar-
ship luncheon today at 11:30 a.m. at the So nest a Beach
Hotel, 350 Ocean Drive, Key Biscayne. Oded Ben-Hur,
Israel's vice consul to the State of Florida, will be the
guest speaker. For more information, call Sadie Fritz at
444-0321.
MONDAY. MARCH 21
Rabbi Richard Rubenstein will address the Joseph R.
Narot Clergy Institute today, giving a morning and an
afternoon lecture. The topics will be "Jewish Views of
Christian Theology," and "Luther and the Holocaust."
The program begins at 9:30 this morning and is co-
sponsored by the Greater Miami Holocaust Memorial
Center and Temple Israel. For more information, call
the Holocaust Memorial Center at 576-4000.
MONDAY. MARCH 21
'' W here are our J ewish Roots?,'' will be the topic of dis-
cussion this evening at the South Dade JCC. There is
no charge for the evening. For more information, call
251-1394.
MONDAY. MARCH 21
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Vice President
Samuel I. Adler will be the honoree at this evening's
Builders, Real Estate and Allied Trades Dinner on be-
half of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund. Joseph R. Biden, Jr., United States
senator from the State of Delaware, will be the special
guest speaker. This year's event will be held at the
Eden Roc Hotel, 4525 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach,
with cocktails at 6:30 and dinner at 7:30. For more in-
formation, call Jerry Neimand at 576-4000.
MONDAY, MARCH 21
The Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will be sponsoring "A Taste of Passover"
today at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC, North Miami
Beach. This North Dade Special Event begins at 9:15
a.m. and will include a seder demonstration. For more
information, call the Women's Division at 576-4000.
THURSDAY, MARCH 24
The North Dade Attorney's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will be holding a parlor
meeting this evening. For more information, call Jerry
Neimand at 576-4000.
THURSDAY, MARCH 24
The Central Agency for Jewish Education will hold
its annual dinner this evening at Temple Emanu-El.
Gene Greenzweig, the executive director ofCAJE, will
be the guest of honor. For more information, call CAJE
at 576-4030.
TUESDAY, MARCH 29
A single parent Passover seder will be held this evening
at 6:00 at the South Dade JCC. For more information,
call 251-1394.





Page 16|
Federation, February, 1983
MpUNDATtON OF
of the greater Miami Jewish' Federation
Charitable Gifts through Life Insurant
Life Insurance can be an ideal vehicle
by which individuals may create a
lasting memorial to themselves and their
loved ones.
Because a large donation can be
created through small installment
payments, many people find Life
Insurance an advantageous way of
endowment giving. Compared to other
methods, where assets must be diverted
from individual and family purposes, life
insurance allows a person to create a
sizeable endowment gift, without
transferring a large sum of capital all at
once.
One method for making a charitable
gift of life insurance is to simply give
away or transfer an existing paid up
policy. This provides an income tax '
deduction approximately equal to the
amount of the policy's cash value.
Another method is to name a charitable
institution such as the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, as the beneficiary
of a policy. This will cause the donors
estate to obtain a deduction from the
gross amount on which the estate tax is
calculated.
Still another method is for a donor to
transfer ownership of an insurance policy
on which additional premiums are
required to a qualified charity, and for
the donor to make the premium
payments on the policy as they come due
on behalf of the charity. Since the charity
is then entitled to exercise all rights of
ownership with respect to the policy,
the premium payments would be income
tax deductible to the donor. A modest
annual contribution will keep the in-
surance in force. On the death of the
donor, the face amount paid to the
charity, is often much greater than the
total annual payments made during the
donors" lifetime.
In a given year, however, an insured
donor may wish to make a larger tax
deductible premium payment. Since the
policy is owned by the charity and
unearned premiums are returned upon
death of the insured to the owner, the
donor will be able to obtain a larger
income tax deduction in that year by
prepaying one or more premiums.
Where the Foundation is named as
owner and beneficiary of a premium
paying policy, the payments and the
cash value of the policy at the time it is
donated are deductible for income tax
purposes. If the policy is paid up, a
deduction is allowed for its current value.
With a permanent policy, the loan
value can be made available to the
Foundation, which can then benefit from
the gift even before the donor's death.
Another attractive vehicle is a charitable
remainder trust funded by a life in-
surance policy which would allow the
donor to provide income for his family
after his death with the principal
ultimately being paid to the Foundation.
Group Term Life Insurance
A group term policy can also be used
as a gift to the Foundation. Term
Insurance is usually provided by an
employer to a group of employees as
compensation for personal services
performed. The policy must be carried
directly or indirectly by the employer.
The cost of group insurance may be paid
entirely by the employer or shared with
the employee. The amount of insurance
provided each employee must be com-
puted under a formula based on
factors such as age, years of service,
compensation or position.
An employee is not taxable on the cost
of the first $50,000 of coverage paid by
his employer under a program of group
term insurance. The cost of coverage in
excess of $50,000 is taxable to the em-
ployee at the maximum 50 percent rate
to the employee as personal service
income. If the employee contributes to
the cost, his full contribution may be
subtracted from the amount taxable.
The cost of the excess amount is not
the actual premium charge, but a charge
based on a uniform premium table
prescribed by IRS regulations. The cost
of excess group life is not subject to
withholding, but an employer should file
an information return and provide
statements to each employee receiving
such excess coverage.
Charitable Deductions
Are there any exceptions to the
taxable amounts? The cost for amounts
in excess of $50,000 are tax exempt to
the employee if:
1) Employment has terminated and
the employee is either retired or disabled,
or
2> A charitable organization
designated as beneficiary,
exemption applies to the amoui
insurance so designated and si
designation may be made with respi
all or any portion of the proceeds, bu
employee does not receive a chari
contribution's deduction for sul
designation.)
Are there any other advantai
naming a charity? If you plan tol
some of your assets to your faj
charities, your estate may have
some of those assets to honor I
bequest. Further, it may not
appropriate time to liquidate
assets at the time of distribution.
By using your group insurar
satisfy these objectives you can|
your assets intact for your sur
This might also be a good reas
consider increasing your grouj
surance.
You should review the full imp
using group insurance to meet|
charitable goals with your att
accountant and life underwriter.!
may produce additional estati
savings for you while meeting!
philanthropic objectives.
For further information, please cj
Director of the Foundation at 576-4
Glossary of Terms for Giviu
The following glossary contains a partial
listing of terms associated with the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies,
the deferred giving arm of the Greater
f Miami Jewish Federation. Subsequent
issues will contain additional terms for
your information.
Annuity
A specified Income, payable at stated
intervals for a fixed or contingent period,
often for the recipients' life.
Bequest
A gift by will of personal property;
legacy
Charitable Remainder
Annuity Trust
A trust that pays you andfor anyone you
designate a fixed dollar amount (at least
5 percent of the initial fair market value
of the property placed in the trust)
annually for life. As the name implies,
upon the death of the income beneficiary,
or beneficiaries, the remainder goes to
Federation, or to the charity named as
the remainderman in the trust in-
strument.
Charitable Remainder Unitrust
A trust similar to the annuity trust
except that the income beneficiary of the
unitrust receives payment which may
increase or decrease depending upon the
fair market value of the trust assets, as
redetermined annually. The percent
return to the income beneficiary must be
stated in the trust instrument.
Deferred Gift
Any arrangement whereby money or
property is irrevocably set aside for the
future use of charity, i.e., property it
be transferred to the Foundation unj
an arrangement whereby, we
manage and invest it and pay all
income to the donor for his life. At
donors death, the Foundation is fre
use the property for its organizatioj
purposes.
Although the right to use and enjoy
property is deferred, there is an
mediate gift and immediate incc
deduction for the present value of
interest. Deferred gifts can be v|
flexible. The donor can name anyone
wishes as an income beneficiary. In ii
several beneficiaries may be named]
formal trust arrangement is possible!
less formal arrangement can be used i
the period of deferment can be measi
in years rather than lives.
Endow
To provide with a permanent fundj
source of income.
Endowment Fund
A fund established by an indivic
donor, family or foundation consisting
gifts that provide a source of income]
the future. The term of endowment
be in perpetuity or may be for a spec
period of time. This term is USOJ
established by the donor at the time
the gift.
Estate Tax
The tax imposed by the Federal or ot
Governments on the assets of |
decedent.
Letter of Intent
A declaration stating your intentl
make a deferred gift to the Foundatioi
Jewish Philanthropies through |
bequest in your will or other charit
instrument.


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