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:
AA00010090:02827

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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
Volume 56-NumbTl4
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, April 8,1983
Frul Shoe hit
By Mall 80 Cents
Price 50 Cents
'MM
Jewish partisans in the forests of Lithuania
fighting the Nazis in the Second World War.
More and more, the message is clear.
destroying an earlier myth: Jews did not go
to their deaths without a fight.
Heroic Jewish Resistance
Starvation of Ghetto Was
By DR. DAVID GEFFEN
IN THE early years of
i the Second World War, the
Nazi occupying force in Po-
land believed that it could
destroy the 500,000 Jews in
] the Warsaw Ghetto
I through starvation. In 1941
and 1942, some 80,000 died
in this fashion. However, it
soon became clear that this
sort of death was too slow
and too incomplete. On
July 22,1942, therefore, de-
portation to the concentra-
tion camps began the so
called "resettlement" of the
Jews.
\a/J Aim
A number of Jews in the War-
saw Ghetto now began to organ-
ize resistance and a small amount
of weapons was smuggled in to
them. Their first armed action
occurred in December 1942. With
only 143 revolvers, one machine
gun, and seven rounds of ammu-
nition per weapon, they overcame
the guards at a prison in one of
the Ghetto streets and freed 100
Jews bound for Treblinka.
AS THE new year began, SS
Chief Himmler has his own ideas.
Some 100,000 Jews had been ex-
terminated by the summer of
1942 in the Ghetto proper. Him-
mler wanted to be rid of the
70,000 Jews still left there. On
January 18, 1943, the German
soldiers surrounded the Ghetto
and ordered the deportation of a
number of workers. The Ghetto
fighters were caught by surprise,
but nevertheless fought back,
urgings all who could to join
them in this struggle: "Do not
resign yourselves to death.
Defend yourselves, grab an axe,
an iron bar, a knife. Let them
take you this way if they can."
For two days the battle raged.
With their tirty quantities of
primitive arms, the Jews in the
Ghetto killed 20 Germans and
wounded 50, but they themselves
sustained heavy losses, with over
1,000 dead. Some 6,500 weere
rounded up and sent to the death
Continued on Page 5-A
Graham Issues Proclamation
Florida Asked to Remember
Florida Gov. Bob Graham has issued
an official proclamation declaring April
1017 as "Holocaust Education Week
Nays of Kemembrance of the Victims of
the Holocaust*' to coincide with South
Hondas first Holocaust Education
j*eek, sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies.
We should remain eternally vigilant against
tyranny and recognize that bigotry provides a
breeding ground for tyranny to flourish," Gov.
Graham's proclamation states.
METRO-DADE Mayor Stephen P. Clark has
also proclaimed April 10-17 as Holocaust Educa-
tion Week, stating, "I urge the people of Dade
County to attend the events during this week and
reaffirm our feelings that the Holocaust must
never happen again."
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre and Miami Beach
Mayor Norman Ciment have issued statements of
support for the educational week, which is de-
signed to educate and sensitize the public to the
Continued on Page 1--A
Disputes Soviet
Rhe to tic
Begin Denies
Israel Plans
Syria Attack
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin said that Israel "cer-
tainly has no intention" to
attack Syria, nor does he
believe Syria intends to at-
tack Israel. He made those
comments to reporters in
response to a warning car-
ried by the official Soviet
news agency, Tass, claim-
ing that Israel was pre-
paring to "piratic strike"
against Syria and assuring
Damascus that it had the
Communist bloc countries
and the Arabs on its side.
Begin's press spokesman, Uri
Porat. said Israel should "neither
Continued on Page 2-A
Prime Minister Begin
Despite Arafat 'No'
U.S. Still Hopes Hussein
Will Join Peace Process
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration stresses it still
hopes that King Hussein of
Jordan will decide to join
the peace talks despite Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat's re-
jection of President Reag-
an's Mideast peace initia-
tive.
"The important thing is the
decision of King Hussein," State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said. A Depart-
ment source noted that "the
focus" was on Hussein, not
Arafat. Hussein's decision is ex-
pected to depend on his meeting
with Arafat.
SECRETARY of State George
Shultz, while noting that there is
no new development, said he still
maintains his position expressed
10 days ago that Hussein should
decide now about joining the ne-
gotiations. "I still think it's
time," he said in an interview on
NBC-TVs "Today Show." Hus-
sein had said earlier that he
would make a decision sometime
in March.
Romberg said he would not
comment on Arafat's remarks
made at a Land Day rally in
Continued on Page 2-A
Thousands to Participate Sunday
Miami to Mark Yom Hashoah at Beach Ceremonies
.thousands of Greater
Mmnuans will take part in
p annual Yom Hashoah
Holocaust Memorial
J.apVn ^nday, 2 p.m., at
J Miami Beach Theatre of
dL f0rminK Arts- The
ggam, marking the 40t.h
anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising, will be
highlighted by special
guest speaker, Dr. Emil
Packenheim, a world-re-
nowned Holocaust scholar
and professor of Jewish
philosophy.
This event will be the first in a
series of programs to be
presented throughout Greater
Miami as Dade County's first
Holocaust Education Week. Ex-
hibits, performances, displays
and educational forums have
been scheduled to educate and
sensitize the public to the trage-
dy and implications of the syste-
matic murder of six million Jews
at the hands of the Nazis. Holo-
caust Education Week is spon-
sored by the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
YOM HASHOAH Holo-
caust Memorial Day event has
Continued on Page 2-A
"^JM
Tt w \T ~n \^9^k W
3%;\w
)Mf^
King Hussein


Page2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8,1983
Disputes Soviet Rhetoric
Begin Denies Israel Plans Syria Operation
Con tinned from Page 1-A
treat the Soviet statement lightly
nor be frightened by it." He said
Israeli analysts were studying
the Tass statement but were
frankly puzzled by its nature and
timing.
ISRAEL RADIO reported
that the government sees the
Soviet warning aimed at the U.S.
although it was addressed to
Israel. Porat denied that the
report was inspired by the Prime
Minister's Office. The Tass state-
ment alleged Israel-American
collusion against Syria and
warned that Syria was "not
alone."
Tass spoke of Israel's "barba-
rous aggression" against Leba-
non and claimed that Washing-
ton's "unconditional support" for
Israeli aggression was a prelude
to U.S.-Israeli domination of the
entire Middle East.
Begin met with reporters
briefly after conferring with
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
opposition Labor Party. They are
believed to have discussed Peres'
recent meeting with President
Nicolai Ceausescu of Rumania.
Peres said afterwards that Israel
was not planning any attack, but
warned that the sharp tone of the
Soviet statement should be taken
Miamians to Mark
Yom Hashoah Sunday
Continued from Page 1-A
been held on a community-wide
basis for four years, accenting the
horror of the Nazi genocide, as
well as the sense of personal and
cultural loss that resulted. This
year's program will include
dramatic presentations, a choir
performance, an intergenera-
tional candlelighting ceremony
and Yiddish readings.
Holocaust Memorial Day is co-
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, the City of
Miami Beach and Metro-Dade
County.
The overall Holocaust
Education Week is being co-
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
University of Miami's Judaic
Studies Department. Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida and the
II ill el Jewish Student Centers.
Following the Sunday event at
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts, the Zachor Ins-
titute will present these
programs:
Dialogue Ends
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
delegation of members of the
Parliament of Europe concluded
a dialogue with Knesset members
on an uncertain note last Thurs-
day. Tobe Nielsen of Denmark,
chairman of the group, observed
that relations between Israel and
West European nations are not
as good as they should be. The
delegates suggested that
relations would return to normal
once Israel pulled its troops out
of Lebanon. They rejected
economic sanctions against Is-
rael.
Apr. 11. at 7:30 p.m.. SouthDade Jew-
ish Community Center A film,
"Image Before My Byes." documen-
tary about Polish Jewry before the
Holocaust.
Apr. 12, t 2 p.m.. at Miami Beach
Jewish Community Center A repeat
showing of "Image Before My Byes."
Apr. 12, at 6 p.m., at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Opening of
an exhibition, "Ghetto and Concen-
tration Camp Currency," featuring
Sidney Olson, collector. And "Forty
Tears After: A RetrospecUve," lecture
by Dr. Helen Fagln. chairman of the
Judaic Studies Program at the Univer-
sity of Miami.
Apr. 12. at 7:80 p.m., at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach A discussion.
"Image Before My Byes," led by Dr.
Rachel Abramowltz, professor. Judaic
Studies Program. University of Miami.
Apr. IS, at 7:S0 p.m.. at the South
Dade Jewish Community Center An
exhibition of sculptures by Jacob
Shelnluk on Bast European shtetl
themes. Also, a lecture by Dr. Rachel
AbramowlU. "Bast European Jewish
Culture." And a photographic exhibit of
Auschwitz and Poland generally, with
discussion led by photographer Dr.
Norman Morrison.
Apr. 14, at 8 p.m., at Temple
Menorah. Miami Beach "Under the
Ruins of Poland." a Yiddish theatrical
production In commemoration of the
Warsaw Ghetto produced and directed
by Ben Bonus.
Apr. 14, at 8 p.m., at HUlel House on
the University of Miami campus
"Can the Holocaust Happen Again?",
lecture by Dr. Robert Sandier. Profes-
sor of English, University of Miami.
Apr. 16, at 8:IS p.m., st Temple Adsth
Teshurun, North Miami Beach Dedi
cation of a Torah saved from the Holo-
caust as part of a series of addresses In
congregations throughout the Greater
Miami area In the form of a Survivor
Shabbat. Jewish Holocaust Survivors to
participate.
Apr. 16, at 8:80 p.m., at Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Center
Tom Hazlkaron Israel Memorial Day.
Commemoration of the martyred sol-
diers of Israel, featuring Consul
General of Israel Joel Arnon and
Florida Shllchlm.
Apr. 17. at 2 p.m., at Temple Emanu-
El, Miami Beach Twilight of Jewish
Life In Song, music from the Warsaw
Ghetto by Cantor Sauls MelseU
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seriously.
THE TASS statement said Is-
rael's "criminal designs" against
Syria must be foiled, but did not
say Moscow would take any
action if Israel did attack Syria.
There have been reports in recent
weeks that Israel might be
contemplating a preemptive
strike to knock out the Soviet-
built SAM-5 anti-aircraft missiles
deployed in Syria.
The SAM-5s have sufficient
range to hit Israel aircraft in Is-
rael air space or off the Syrian
coast. The fact that the missile
launchers are manned by Soviet
rather than Syrian technicians
was seen as a deterrent to an
Israeli attack.
Begin said that the Tass
warning was based on "a totally
artificial foundation." But it
recalled to some Israelis the
critical period of April-June, 1967
when similar Soviet allegations of
an imminent Israeli attack on
Syria were a key factor in raising
tension in the area prior to the
outbreak of the Six-Day War.
GIDEON RAFAEL, a senior
diplomat at the time who was
sent to Moscow to try to ward off
Soviet provocations, said that he
was "very concerned" by the
current escalation of Soviet
rhetoric. He said the Russians
had proved by the complicity
with Syria and Egypt in the 1973
war that on occasion they would
not object to an outbreak of
hostilities in the Middle East if
they thought it would serve their
interests.
Rafael pointed out that Yuri
Andropov, a new and still un-
tested Soviet leader, might be
seeking a peripheral showdown
with the U.S. in an area where
Soviet arms employed by Syria
were decisively defeated by
American-armed Israeli forces in
Lebanon.
But Rafael and other analysts
do not predict Soviet-provoked
hostilities between Israel and
Syria this spring, although they
do not rule out the possibility.
They contend that Moscow's
basic aim is to restore its position
of power and influence in Middle
East politics to match the in- Tl
fluenceoftheU.S.
THE STEPPED-UP Soviet
rhetoric is consonant with that
aim, Israeli analysts say. They
noted several recent develop-
ments in the region pointing to
increased Soviet activism.
These are an expanded Russian
military presence in Syria; Soviet
wooing of Egypt; the recent
Syrian-Soviet joint statement
denouncing President Reagan's
Middle East peace initiative; and
energetic Soviet efforts to in-
fluence the Palestine Liberation
Organization away from partici-
pation in or enforcement of the
American initiative.
lrvin W. Katz m k.i v \
College Admission
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G.E.D. T.O.E.F.L.
U.S. Still Hopes Hussein
Will Join Peace
Talks With Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
Damascus. He said he had not
seen the full text of the speech in
which the FLO leader was quoted
as saying: "There are quarters
that wish the PLO would say yes
to the Reagan plan so they may
say we are traitors. I say to all:
No to the Reagan plan or the
liquidation plans."
He added that any "solution"
must be based on the "resolu-
tions" adopted by the Arab
League in Fez, Morocco, last
September.
HOWEVER, Romberg did
note that the U.S. believes "the
prospects for peace would be best
served through broadened Arab
participation in direct negotia-
tions based on UN security
Council Resolution 242."
On the Lebanese negotiations,
Romberg denied that special
envoy Philip Habib returned to
the U.S. because of a deadlock in
the talks for the withdrawal of all
foreign forces. He said that
Habib had long been scheduled to
return at this time to fullfil "per-
sonal commitments."
However, while in the U.S. he
would be in Washington to J
cuss the situation. The other so-
cial envoy, Morris Draper ^
mams in the Middle East Km
berg said. wa'\
He ?aid he knew of do plan, for
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin I
to come to Washington Th~
were reports that Begin' wouS
come here to negotiate an agr
ment on withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon with
Reagan.
ROMBERG STRESSED tbtt,
while the U.S. has always hoped I
for "more rapid progress," it u
"bending all our efforts together
with officials of Lebanon ud
Israel" in order to reach u
agreement on the withdraw^ of I
all foreign forces Syrim
PLO, and Israel.
Negotiations are presently
stalled over Lebanon's Haw
with U.S. backing to allow Mij j
Saad Haddad's Christian militia
to continue to operate in south'
Lebanon. Israel is not confident.
that the Lebanese army can
maintain security in the area by
itself once the Israeli army with-
draws.
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Habib Returns
Peace Talks at Deep Impasse
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
L U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib flew back to Wash-
ington after two weeks of
unsuccessful efforts to
bridge the gap between Is-
rael and Lebanon over
security arrangements in
|south Lebanon.
Habib held a final meeting
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens here. Israeli sources
said afterwards that the Ameri-
can diplomat offered "no new
ideas" and the impasse has not
been broken. Habib is expected
to return to the region in about a
week to resume his efforts.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS made
it clear that Israel will not relent
in its demand that Maj. Saad
Haddad and his 2,000-man Chris-
tian militia police the security
zone north of the Israeli border
after Israeli forces withdraw from
Lebanon. Israel is willing to have
the militia integrated into the
Lebanese army as the nucleus of
a "territorial brigade" but insists
that Haddad remain in com-
mand.
Beirut has refused to assign
him any such role and reportedly
has offered Haddad a diplomatic
post abroad. Lebanon has said
however that it would agree to
absorb the militia into its regular
army.
The tension generated by the
continuing deadlock was evident
when the Israeli, Lebanese and
American delegations met for
another round of talks at Kiryat
Shemona. Israeli spokesman Avi
Pazner said it was "inconceiva-
I ble" that Lebanon would fail to
take into account Israel's vital
security interests in the border
I region.
ACCORDING to the Israelis.
those interests hinge on Haddad.
Rut there was no softening of the
Lebanese government's position
with regard to the Israel-backed
i militia leader. Habib, who rep-
resents President Reagan, sup-
ports the Lebanese position.
Ti
Philip Habib
At the meeting in Kiryat
Shemona, David Kimche, head of
the Israel delegation, praised the
Lebanese army. But he said Is-
rael did not believe that in its
present state, after six years of
civil war, it was capable of polic-
ing the border region and ensur-
ing that Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization forces would not
return.
At the meeting with Habib,
Shamir argued that the Lebanese
army had proved ineffective for
15 years in preventing terrorist
attacks on northern Israel and
asked why it should be relied
upon now to police the border re-
gion.
He said no Israeli leader
would take responsibility for
withdrawing the army from
south Lebanon without first es-
tablishing effective security ar-
rangements. Shamir and Arens
both contended that Haddad and
his men represented for Israel a
force of proven trustworthiness
and effectiveness.
OFFICIAL Israeli sources
have told reporters in recent days
that there will be no concessions
over Haddad. "We have made
enough concessions," one well-
placed source said. He was ap-
parently referring to Israel's will-
Poison Gas' Riddle
Stumps Israeli Officials
By GIL SEDAN
Jt'aUSALEM (JTA)
- About 250 students from
IJrao girls' schools on the
lwest Hank remain hos-
pitalized from the effects of
|a poison gas or other sub-
lance introduced into their
Classrooms by unknown
|sons. None Qf the
I oungsters was reported in
IgM condition. The
[JEl- Min'stry and army
E2'8lS aLre analy*ing the
fcnt* but have not yet
PS""*1 its ture or
linTi!!lmass Poisonings occurred
m,h?na1dnearbyArab towns
WnLn0rthern Samaria district.
fording to Palestinian sources,
'* 'tudents began to fall ill ,
| Nmbere Drop
En?!0"8*? Central Welfare
|W a W,sh Communities in
ly\m!iil!iany has ^Ported a
FederaT r y, ?*** >n the
ingness to abandon its demand
for Israel-manned surveillance
outposts in south Lebanon for an
indefinite period after the bulk of
its forces withdraw from that
country. "We have reached the
limit of our flexibility," the
source said.
It is clear now that the entire
structure of the evolving agree-
ment with Lebanon depends on
the future status of Haddad.
Some non-official observers have
pointed out that Israel's publicly
stated determination not to
abandon him is a test case that
will be watched carefully by other
local Arab leaders.
Ever since civil war broke out
in Lebanon in 1976, Israel has
armed and financed Haddad. His
militia has been described by
some observers as virtually a
part of the Israel army. To aban-
don him now, the observers say,
would seriously affect the atti-
tude of the Village Leagues
leaders and other West Bank
moderates the Israelis are trying
to build up to counter PLO influ-
ence in the occupied territories.
total
PAfi 7n7pub,lc- T
Itered '' fe* than were regis-
loumber I July' 1982- The
Ihirther "P^ted to decline
complaining of headaches,
dizziness, stomach pains and
other symptoms. A number of
adults, including several Israeli
soldiers, were also reported to
have been affected.
MAJ. AMIT SAYYAD, head
of the Israeli civil administration
in Jenin. charged on a television
interview that "enemy
elements." meaning apparently
Palestinian terrorists, were re-
sponsible. He claimed their
motive was to incite the local
populace against Israel or to
punish students who did not par-
ticipate in anti-Israel demonstra-
tions.
But an army spokesman said
that there was still no proof that
the poisoning was the result of a
deliberate act. The mayors of
Jenin and the nearby town of
Arabe sent letters to United Na-
tions Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar and to the Israeli
Health and Defense ministers
urging an investigation. Some
local Arabs accused Israeli set-
tlers of trying to poison the chil-
dren.
Voice of Israel Radio reports
that 10 students at a Jenin boys'
school were beaten by masked
men after they refused to leave
their classes to demonstrate. Ac-
cording to the report, the masked
men also appeared at a school in
Arabe but fled when security for-
ces arrived.
Friday, April 8, 1-383 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Attacks on IDF Troops
Heightened At Passover
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Attacks on Israeli troops in
Lebanon escalated over the Passover holiday. Staff Sgt.
Yitzhak Orbacker, 37, of Ramat Gan, was killed in an am-
bush near Kahale village, 12 kilometers east of Beirut. He
was buried in Ramat Gan. Two other soldiers were
wounded in the ambush.
An Israeli soldier was wounded when a patrol came
under small arms and bazooka fire same time near the
Ansar prisoner of war camp in south Lebanon, but with-
out causualties.
Israeli tanks and artillery opened fire at houses near
Dier Kharaf village, not far from the scene of the Monday
night ambush. "Suspicious movements" were reported in
the village which is behind Syrian lines and the nearest
point to Beirut where Palestine Liberation Organization
forces are stationed.
Sgt. Orbacker, a reservist on active duty, was one of 70
soldiers attending seder services when an Israeli army
patrol was caught in an ambush on the Beirut-Damascus
highway near Kahale. The soldiers, hearing an exchange
of fire, rushed to the scene. Orbacker, who was among
them, was fatally shot.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
Jewish Heroism Made Deaths All ths More Poignant
triumphed by dying in the concentration
camps, prayerfully, whispering, Ani
ma'amin "I believe."
Miami's Holocaust Education Week
beginning this Sunday is in fact part of a
national observance that also takes note of
the 40th anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto
Uprising during World War 11. There are
two aspects to this Education Week.
One is that, through such events as the
Ghetto Uprising Remembrance Day on
Sunday, we set a spotlight on the myth
that Jews died meekly in the Hitlerian
concentration camps. For it was on the
streets of the Warsaw Ghetto, and in the
woods and forests of Eastern Europe, that
a remarkable Jewish Resistance against
Nazism took place.
Certainly, Jews died there too, but
hardly meekly, and it is the function of this
Remembrance Day and others that will
come after it to set the record straight:
Jewish heroism taught a flagging
European spirit in the face of repeated Nazi
victories during the early phases of World
War II that the Hitler beast can be beaten.
The second aspect of Holocaust
Education Week is the more traditional,
and the sadder, one. And that is to
document the methodical slaughter of six
million Jews, and millions of others who
said "no" to the Nazi hordes. If there were
heroic Jewish military stands in Warsaw
and elsewhere, still one can not escape the
fact of the slaughter of the innocent six
million. But it is not we, as Jews, who seek
to escape this fact. It is others in our time
the anti-Semites, the neo-Nazis, the rank
haters of all things decent who would
expunge this page from the history of 20th
Century bestiality.
Among the ranks of the revisionists of
the era of German genocide against the
Jews is the implacable campaign to set
doubt on the facts and figures of that
dastardly Hitlerian operation to
question the authenticity of the number of
Jews and others who succumbed; and even
to question the existence of the factories of
extermination that the Nazi minions
established to perform their devil's work.
That these revisionists have had any
success at all, let alone that the degree of
their success should be so astonishingly
high, is hence sufficient cause for
Holocaust Education Week to emphasize
the need on a national and even in-
ternational level for spadework educational
programs among children and adults, in
schools and churches and civic
organizations, emphasizing the sad
authenticity of the Hitler genocide.
One can not assume that what we believe
to be the massive program to educate
people through pictures and books has been
successful enough indeed, so successful,
that they hold a central place in the 20th
Century consciousness. One can not
assume that everyone has seen them,
responded to them, and offered up a silent
vow that this shall not happen again.
Far more accurate is it to assume that in
secret places there are men who snicker,
men who declare that "Hitler was right"
and who commit themselves instead that
this shall happen again. Far more accurate
is it to assume, that even among the best of
us, there is the occasional feeling that, for
all its historic veracity, the Holocaust has
been overdone, that people are tired of
hearing about it, and that in the name of
maintaining their friendship we ought not
tax their emotional capacity to identify
with it.
And so, the need for Holocaust
Education Week the need, not once a
year as in the case of Passover to recount
among ourselves the story of the Exodus;
but everyday of the year to recount for
others the stories of Jews who, in the agony
of the Hitler years, triumphed by dying as
Resistance heroes, and the stories of Jews
who, in the agony of the Hitler years,
:SS:-x->x*:*:*^^
For us to demonstrate that we believe in
them, in their sacrifice, we must make sure
that no one forgets them, neither among
our own ranks nor among the ranks of
those who might feel more comfortable if
they were permitted to forget.
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A City Dies Even As It Is Born

Friday, April 8,1983
Volume 66 -v ''
25NISAN5743
Number 14 '
HOUSTON, Tex. For a
stranger, observations and
conclusions are easy. The native,
one would think, is a good deal
more cautious. Still, natives have
found my own reactions to this
city to be fairly accurate, al-
though they come only after
several days of thought and ex-
perience.
At a time when the nation as a
whole is suffering an acute reces-
sion. Houston seems hardly to be
immune. Labor market analysts
have predicted from a low of 10.5
to a high of 12 percent unemploy-
ment here by June, when college
graduates and students seeking
summer employment will enter
the job market.
IT IS THE other side of the
coin that is startling by contrast.
The housing industry has been at
a dead standstill throughout the
nation, and recent indicators
suggest only a grudging im-
provement as the Reagan Ad-
ministration suddenly trumpets a
"dramatic" economic turnaround
as a sign that happy days are
here again.
But the national fantasy of a
housing revival has nothing to do
with Houston where, despite the
agonizing unemployment statis-
tics, the genuine vigor of the
housing industry is little short of
astonishing. On the basis of what
is going on in this city alone, the
Reaganies n0gi,t w#u donaider
Wring credit for the remarka-
rvzz i
i
Maudlin
f^W:::w^^^^^^^^^^x^^^^^
ble paradox occurring here and,
perhaps, even get away with it.
Barry Kaplan a former Univer-
sity of Houston faculty member,
who now proposes himself to the
public as an urban projects con-
sultant in private business, says
without reason to be disputed
that 40 percent of Houston
moved here only in the past
decade.
EVEN A casual drive through
the city offers ample evidence
that what he says is so. The
amount of construction staggers
the imgination. Row upon row,
block after block, mile stretching
into mile of suburban develop-
ment housing projects bearing
cutsie-pie names seem to be going
up before one's very eyes.
Only the day before, one hous-
ing complex seemed but half-
finished. Today, the flags are fly-
ing, and a sign offers a free 25-
inch Sony TV console and match
ing videocorder to buyers who
sign before the end of next week.
A 5 percent discount on the
selling price of any unit is the ul-
timate inducement.
But there is scanty footage be-
tween private houses, which ap-
pear to be little more than some
20 feet or so wide. The impression
is of early 20th Century railroad
flats in the ghettoes of the north
that are now being offered here as
individual residences just about
one room-wide, with steeply
angled, skylighted roofs to give
them a uniform "individuality
that the boring perspectives ot
project houses make ancient
looking and tawdry even beiore
they have been sold and movea
into.
MILE-UPON-MILE of such
projects mushroom here with in
credible fertility, and the distinct
feeling one gets is that, if they are
not already slums, they will
slums in short order. Sign m
mortgage papers bring you
furnishings and own instant
squalor.
The alternative to this grini
reality is endless miles ot
tached housing units or span
ments stamped out in ati equally
endless pattern of beads on
string for those incapable ot w
fording what realtors enjoy *
vertising as "estate homes tWJ
start at $75 thousand and run
upward in price to **g%
numbers. For a smaller mvest
ment, you can have the took ot
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday, April 8. 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Nazis occupying Poland believed they could
destroy the 500,000 Jews in the Warsaw Ghetto through starvation...
.. .But That Sort of Death Was Too Incomplete
Continued from Page 1-A
camps- "But the action electrified
the fihetto," Holocaust historian
Nora Levin writes, "The myth of
Nazi invincibility crumbled .
These first shots of revolt showed
jews that they could kill Ger-
mans."
The Jewish Fighters' Organi-
zation, the JFO. was mainly
composed of Zionist groups -
Poale Zion. Hashomer Hatzair,
D'ror, Betar and Gordonia
along with Bundist and Comu-
nist elements. It constructed an
intricate infrastructure of under-
ground cellars and tunnels,
linking the various commands
and defense posts. (The Nazi
commander of the enemy action,
SS Major -General Stroop said
later that there were 631
bunkers! There were also outlets
to the Aryan side of Warsaw out-
side of the Ghetto, though it was
perilous to try and use them.
AS THEY prepared for the
final battle, whenever it might
come, the fighters made one
major outside patrol on March 6
when the SS storehouses were set
afire Try as they would to get
some assistance from the Polish
resistance forces little, if any, was
forthcoming. So a gloom hung
o\er the fighters as they waited
for the Germans to move. Even
for the miserable number of
pistols they had acquired, each
had no more than ten bullets.
Passover was now approach-
ing, and preparations had to be
made for this festival of freedom
in spite of the captivity sur-
rounding them. Matzah was
baked some wine was hoarded;
the bunkers were given a spring
cleaning. On April 19. Passover
eve. at 2 a.m.. the German forces
encircled the outer Ghetto walls.
Mordecai Anielewicz. the 24-year-
old commander of the revolt, was
in the headquarters bunker at
Mill 18. and he had carefully or-
ganized his fighters for the at-
tack.
At four that morning, an es-
timated force of 5,000 Germans
began to move in. and at the Mila
- Zamenhof intersection a hail of
bullets, grenades and bombs
rained down on them. The Ger-
man troops scattered in confu-
sion. Tanks were brought in. but
"fag gasoline bottles and
Molotov cocktaisl. the Jewish
fighters knocked out one tank
and turned back several others.
IN THOSE areas of the Ghetto
where the fighters were concen-
'rated, they put up stiff
resistance against the heavily
armed German soldiers. When
'he Germans realized that they
Nazi soldiers in the burning streets of the
Warsaw Ghetto during the Revolt of April.
1943.
could not take the Ghetto as
easily as they had thought and
planned, they withdrew, attack-
ing the Ghetto hospital in
retaliation and murdering the
patients.
On the second day a crack Ger-
man force was sent into the
Ghetto. Howitzers and field
artillery were trained on building
after building and blasted away.
A major stronghold, the brush-
makers' section, would not yield.
General Stroop was amazed by
the resistance of the Ghetto
fighters. A second day had
passed and still the Ghetto had
not fallen.
Mordecai Anielewicz described
the feeling of the defenders when
he wrote to Yitzhak Zucker-
man, his second in command:
"What we have lived through
after the two days of defense,
defies description in words. We
must realize that what has hap-
pened has exceeded our most
audacious dreams. The Germans
twice fled the Ghetto I have
the feeling that what we have
dared is of great significance."
("Antek" Zuckerman was one of
those Cihelto fighters to reach
Israel. He died in 1981 in his kib-
butz, Lohamei HaGettaot
(ihetlo Fighters).
STROOP NOW sent in more
men, more tanks, armored cars,
and flamethrowers. The Germans
set fire to entire blocks of
liuildings, turning the whole
Ghetto area into an inferno.
"What the Germans could not
do," Marek Edelman. one of the
fighters wrote, "the omnipotent
flames now accomplished. Thou-
sands perished in the conflagra-
tion; the stench of burning bodies
was everywhere. Charred corpses
lay on the balconies. Hundreds
committed suicide by leaping
from fourth and fifth story
windows."
Three days had originally been
planned for the Ghetto's annihi-
lation, but it was clear that this
schedule was impossible. Stroop
reported that it was very difficult
to capture the Jews. "New battle
groups of twenty to thirty Jewish
fellows, 18-tc-25 years of age, ac-
companied by a corresponding
number of women kept kindling
new resistance."
He specifically elaborated on
the women, noting that they fired
pistols with both hands and used
hand grenades concealed in their
bloomers. (Eichmann called the
Ghetto fighters "important bio-
logical material. ").
FACED WITH this deter-
mined resistance, Himmler gave
the order on April 23 "to com-
plete the combing out of the
Warsaw Ghetto with the greatest
severity and relentless tenacity."
To implement this order. Stroop
decided that the only way to
finish off the Jews was to set fire
to every block in the area.
Using boring machines, poison
gas, and flame-throwers to finish
the job, he was sure he could
flush the fighters out. But still
they resisted day after day. Deep
in the bunkers they even cele-
brated May Day, but on that
May 1st, 1,000 Jews fell in battle
Continued on Page 12-A
horrors
le Hearts
By SANDRA COHEN
TWENTY-FIVE years is
' 'ong time to keep a secret
loced away within your
most private experiences,
f*y from friend and
J^'ly. clasped only to your
most ultimate thoughts
SJSNP- In 1973-
Unfaa Rose made a heart-
ending decision. It pained,
JJW deep, it wrenched the
nnermoSt part Gf her. In
gw. Leesha Rose closed
ownT/ her Study> sat
Snk nd PeU in hand be"
Bwi her story.
11 Ila TvUip8 Are R*1" tU *
7* w the horrors of the Holo-
caust, to the personal struggle,
torment, tragedy and hope of one
Jewish woman. At Yad Vashem
in Jerusalem, the story was told
again, symbolically, with the
planting of nine carob trees on
the Avenue of the Righteous, as
Israel honored nine Gentiles who
risked their lives in order to save
Leesha Rose, as well as hundreds
of other persecuted Jews, during
those terrible years of Hitler's
atm .os.
IT WAS 1940, The Hague,
Holland. "I still remember
standing with my family on the
side of the road," Leesha re-
counts, "watching the Nazis
march down the street, our hearts
reverberating with the thunder-
ous stamping of their giant feet."
She was only seventeen, a high
school senior, a young girl whose
hopes and dreams were soon to be
shattered, whose tranquil world
was soon to become a living hell.
Following the invasion, the
Germans slowly but systematic-
ally began to degrade and then to
deport Dutch Jews. The edicts
became more and more severe,
enclosing Jews into a tight com-
munity. Leesha, frustrated by
her feeling of helplessness.
decided to become a student
nurse at the Jewish Invalid Hos-
pital in Amsterdam.
Experiences at the hospital
were awesome, including a hair-
raising escape from the Gestapo,
when she simply walked out the
door as patients and staff were
evacuated for deportation. An
encounter with a Resistance
fighter altered the course of her
life. Dying of his wounds in the
hospital, he asked Leesha to
replace him as contact between
the hospital and the Resistance in
taking Jews into hiding. He
She removed her yellow star
and joined tfw Underground.
whispered the password, "the
tulips are red."
LEESHA MADE her decision,
she joined the Underground. She
removed her yellow star, and
changed her name and identity.
From then on till the day of liber-
ation, she found Gentile homes in
which to hide Jews, supplied
forged identity and ration cards,
food and clothing. "I thus be-
c&..t a link within the hospital to
help hide Jewish patients with
sympathetic Gentiles," Leesha
recalls.
Days were filled with crises
and terrors. Death was always
near. And the personal losses left
her desolate. She learned of the
death of "Fritz," as he was
known, her mentor in the Under-
ground with whom she had
worked so cloclv, who had cared
("ont inn. u on Page 12>A


Page 6-A The Jewish Florichan, Friday, April 8, 1983
Protests Voiced
Newsmen Say Israelis Censor Reports
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Foreign Press Associa-
tion in Israel, whose mem-
bership includes over 100
foreign and local correspon-
dents representing news-
papers, news agencies and
radio and television serv-
ices around the world, has
protested to Premier
Menachem Begin and De-
fense Minister Moshe
Arens following published
reports that censors tap the
telephone and telex lines of
foreign journalists.
The FPA letter followed a re-
port last week in Maariv quoting
a speech by an unnamed censor-
ship official to Tel Aviv high
school students in which the
charges of wire tapping were
made.
THE OFFICIAL also said that
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon had been responsible for
leaking state secrets to an Israel
Radio correspondent who then
refused to submit the material
given him to censorship before
his broadcast.
The FPA letter asked: "Is this
report (of wire tapping) correct,
are our communications monitor-
ed? If so. under what legal basis?
If there is a legal basis for this
under Israeli law. is it the inten-
tion of the government that this
monitoring continue? If yes, then
may we register our most serious
concern over what we regard as a
continuing serious violation of
press freedom?"
When foreign correspondents
are accredited they must agree to
submit to prior military censor-
ship of items dealing with secur-
ity matters such as Israeli troop
movements and nuclear research.
All other articles, including those
critical of Israel, can be transmit-
ted freely. Telex transmissions
are occasionally interrupted and
censors have also cut in on cor-
respondents' overseas phone
calls. Under Israeli law. bugging
is illegal unless a warrant is is-
sued by the Defense Minister.
Irony in His Life
Yiddish Writing Published in USSR
By JAMES RICE
CHICAGO (JTA) -
Morris Ghitzis, an 88-year-
old former pharmacist of
Chicago, finds a certain
irony in his life these days.
He has been writing for
American Yiddish publica-
tions for more than 40
years. But in Chicago there
are no longer any Yiddish
schools or publications.
The only place his articles and
books are being published now is
in the Soviet Union. Three years
ago he became a featured writer
in Sovietish Heimland, the
government sponsored Yiddish
magazine.
GHITZIS MUSED about this
in a recent interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
shortly after the New York Times
published an article dealing with
new support for Yiddish in the
Soviet Union. The article referred
to a book by Ghitzis to be publi-
Anti-Nazi Group Offers
Fact-FiJe Free to Miamians
The American Anti-Nazi
Association has prepared a
Holocaust Fact-File which
it will have available for
free distribution in time for
the International Obser-
vance of Holocaust Memo-
rial Day on Sunday.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin. na-
tional chairman of the asso-
ciation, compiled and edited the
publication. The chronological
order of the Holocaust events in
the Fact-File starts with th>
afforcement of Adolf Hitler as
Chancellor of the German Reich.
and ends on November 20, 1 15
with the start of the Nuremberg
trials.
THE FREE distribution of the
Fact-File is part of the year round
program of the American Anti-
Nazi Association in keeping the
community aware of the rise of
TetchersDentlstsSocialWorkersChemist
i StsAtt^i t|ptsMe sAn rVi^x> I |g i s t\#rchj^og i st sC|^7^C,
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A 1-YEAR
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CUT OUR AND SEND TO: The WUJS INSTITUTE, ARAD, ISRAEL
neo-Naziism in the United States,
as well as throughout the world.
Rabbi Dobin explained that "the
Association is a national body
which continues in the tradition
of the original International Anti-
Nazi League of the 1930s.
"This is the group which first
called attention to the horrors
inflicted by the Nazis on Jews, as
well as on other groups not
favored by the Nazis and their
collaborators The world must
remember that in addition to six
million Jews, five million others
were victims of the Nazi blood
bath. The Jews, however, were
the only people singled out for
extermination as a body because
of their nationality and religion.
Free copies of the Holocaust
Fact-File can be obtained on
request to Rabbi Dobin, POB
6194, Miami Beach 33154.
Requests must be accompanied
by a long, stamped, self-
addressed envelope.
sVetsStatlstIciansPhysiotherap
rf rag raamers Radiographer
rarl ana rA: i itsOptometr I st
flicelsP^y^ologistsBiolofli
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I undrtnd that you run an Incredibly excellent Hebrew language
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Address
shed as a special supplement in
Sovietish Heimland. The Times
described this as "an unusual
case of a book by an American
Yiddish writer being published."
Ghitzis pointed out to the JTA
that this was not "unusual,"
since Sovietish Heimland has
been publishing his works for the
past three years. In 1980, Aaron
Vergelis, editor of Heimland,
visited Chicago on a trip to the
United States and invited Ghitzis
to write for the publication.
Ghitzis said he is regularly and
well-compensated for his work.
The book by Ghitzis. that is to
appear as a special supplement in
Heimland's May edition, not
March as erroneously reported in
the Times, is entitled Mensch zu
Mensch. which Ghitzis translated
as "From One Human Being to
Another." He would not describe
the story in detail, but said it was
a romantic tale about a wealthy
old man and a beautiful young
woman.
GHITZIS HAS numerous
acquaintances among Jewish
literary figures and communal
leaders. He spoke with special
pride of his friendship with Boris
Smolar. editor emeritus-in-chief
of the JTA. and with the late
Irving Abrams, former president
of Chicago HI AS. Ghitzis and his
wife of more than 60 years have
no children, but he has a brother
in New York and sisters in Israel
and Peru. His parents, who
remained in the Soviet Union,
died in a Nazi concentration
camp in Transnistria.
Ghitzis was born in Russia
where he became a pharmacist,
practicing three years in Donbas,
a stee! center, where he learned
much about the life of the prole-
tariat." He also is a talented
amateur painter. The walls of the
Ghitzis' modest apartment are
covered with his paintings.
A friendly man. whose alert
manner and vigor belie his age.
Ghitzis has also produced a film,
"Yiddish Poets and Writers in
America," which is in the ar-
chives of YIVO and the National
Center for Jewish Film, formerly
associated with the American
Jewish Historical Society.
Reservists Must
Serve 45-60 Days
TEL AVIV (JTA) Re-
serve soldiers in the IDF will
have to serve 45 days army serv-
ice if they are members of regular
units and 60 days if they belong
to specialized units. Chief of
Staff-elect Gen. Moshe Levi told
military correspondent here,
under normal circumstances re-
servists serve 30 days a year.
FAMILY FRIENDS-The families of Congressman Bill Leh-
man ID.. Fla.. right) of Miami and Congressman Ben Erdreich
ID.. Ala.) of Birmingham have been close friends in Alabama
for several generations. The two now make the first pair of
Jewish Congressmen who are also natives of Alabama.
Erdreich's grandfather. Ben Leader, was prominent in
Alabama's Jewish community and a close friend of Lehman's
father. Maurice M. Lehman of Selma. Both Congressmen are
graduates of the University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa.
BARRY UNIVERSITY
THE ANTI-DEFAMATION LEAGUE
OFB'NAIB'RITH
presents
The Third Annual Matthew B. Rosenhaus
Lectureship
on
CATHOLIC JEWISH RELATIONS
Opportunities and OPstacles. me Next Decade
Dr. Ronald B. Sobel Rev. Edward H. Flannery
Senior Rabbi Dir office of
Congregation Emanu-EI Continuing Education
New York, NY Diocese. Proviaence, R.I.
SUNDAY, APRIL 10,1983 at 4:30 p.m.
Barry University Wiegand Hall. Room 116
Admission Free
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
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Special Edition

Fackenheim
to Address
TOPA Audience
Dr. Emil Fackenheim, noted Jewish
philosopher and Holocaust scholar, will de-
liver the keynote address to the annual Yom
Hashoah Holocaust Memorial Day
gathering at the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts on Sunday, April 10 at 2
p.m.
In recent years, this event has drawn
thousands of participants from areas
throughout South Florida who memorialize
the six million Jews who perished in the
Holocaust. Last year, the program drew an
overflow crowd and served as a major educa-
tional event for the entire Greater Miami
community.
Fackenheim is a professor of philosophy at
the University of Toronto ana currently is
serving as visiting professor at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. He has written
seven books on Jewish philosophy and has
authored more than 150 articles and reviews
on related topics.
The Yom Hashoah program also will in-
clude focus on the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, the most famous
instance of Jewish resistance against the
overpowering forces of Nazi aggression.
Special features of the event will include
Yiddish readings, an original multi-media
presentation, an inter-generational candle-
lighting ceremony, Warsaw Ghetto vignettes
ind a performance by the Rabbi Alexander
Gross Hebrew Academy Choir.
"There is a simple and practical urgency to informing the next generations about what
happened to the last one." Rabbi Norman Lamm
Seven Days of Special Significance
The Greater Miami Jewish community
will remember and convey the lessons of
the Holocaust through a special series of
programs presented during Holocaust
Education Week, April 10 to 17. This
first-time project, sponsored by the
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
has been coordinated to sensitize and
educate about the depths of inhumanity
and the heights of heroism that were dis-
played during this tragic period in Jew-
ish history.
Holocaust Education Week will begin
with the annual Yom Hashoah Holo-
caust Memorial Day observation, to be
held on April 10 at 2 pjn. at the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing Arts.
Three local authorities on the Holo-
caust, who are professors at the Univer-
sity of Miami, will present a series of lec-
tures between April 12 and 14 at a num-
te" of locations throughout Dade
bounty. Dr. Helen Fagin, a Holocaust
survivor and chairman of the univer-
Wy's Judaic Studies Department, will
make a presentation entitled "Forty
jeans After: A Retrospective." Dr.
^chel Abramowitz will speak on East-
em European Jewish culture and Dr.
Jbert Sandier will discuss "Can the
holocaust Happen Again?"
In recognition of Holocaust Education
Adath Yeshurun of North Miami Beach
will hold a special ceremony at which a
Torah that was saved from destruction
at the hands of the Nazis, will be dedi-
cated.
See our complete schedule
Page 10 A
Week
8 importance, synagogues and
JJW* throughout Greater Miami will
J" Part in Survivors Shabbat, April 15-
> when survivors will share with con-
gregants their experiences and observa-
uns about the Holocaust. Temple
The Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida will host a number of spe-
cial programs and exhibits as part of the
education week. The South Dade JCC
will host "From Shtetl to Shoah," a pro-
gram of sculptures, photographs and
discussions on April 13. Yom Hazikaron
(Israel's Memorial Day) will be observed
on April 16 at the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC with an event that will include the
presentation of an award to the family of
Hannah Senesh, a heroine who was exe-
cuted while attempting to save Jewish
families in Nazi-occupied Hungary. This
program is cosponsored by the Consul
General of Israel and the Shlichim of
South Florida.
"As noted by world Jewish leaders, re-
ligious authorities and Jewish educators,
the Holocaust is a period that must live
forever in the Jewish consciousness, both
as a memorial to the six million who
perished and as a warning of the tragedy
and horror that evil can emit," said
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, president of the
Institute. "The lessons of the Holocaust
cannot be viewed as an isolated aberra-
tion in the course of human history. Its
implications about the dangers of mass
hatred combined with modern tech-
nology graphically display a precarious
situation that can befall any minority at
any time."
Levy said we, as Jews, learn the need
for solidarity, regardless of geographic
boundaries or cultural differences. As
human beings, we must understand that
anyone who stands silently while evil
flourishes is an accomplice to any result-
ing acts of inhumanity, he said.
Yom Hashoah Holocaust Memorial
Day in particular, has become an im-
portant date in the Jewish calendar and
falls within a cycle of observations that
note the modern history of the Jewish
people. The cycle begins with Yom
Hashoah, followed by Yom Hazikaron
and ends with Israel Independence Day.
This sequence defines the order of events
in modern Jewish history the
Holocaust, the Jews' struggle for
statehood and the founding of the State
of Israel just as the biblical festivals
commemorate the history of ancient
Israel. __
The Zachor Institute for Holocaust
Studies was formed earlier this year to
establish a "living memorial" to the six
million martyred Jews, which will con-
tain a museum, library, media center, re-
search center and archives. The Institute
has sponsored community education
programs and lectures, and is planning a
film series and speakers bureau. This
summer, it will sponsor "Journey of
Conscience III," a trip by survivors'
children to Eastern Europe, the death
camps and Israel.


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, April 8, 1983
superiority. The German people (An,.* .
were to be a Master Race, whUe other?!"5'
considered inferior and expendable p
tirularlv ahhnrront t U;.l. ..H U ,Dle Par
Remembering
the Holocaust
We who were not in the Holocaust are
forever tied to those who were there, for that
period can never be past. It taints all history
and all men for all time.
What is "The Holocaust?" The word itself
comes from "holocaust," a great destruction
by fire. When it is capitalized and used as a
proper noun it refers to the systematic
annihilation and attempted genocide of the
Jewish people by the Nazis and their
collaborators during the years of the Third
Reich, 1933-1945.
Adolf Hitler came to power legally in
Germany in 1933. Over the next twelve years
he would, by his insatiable thirst for power
and through his determination that Ger-
many should rightfully rule the world,
plunge the world into a war which was to
claim the lives of 55 million human beings of
all nationalities.
Hitler also pursued another, more personal
war; a war against the Jews. Nazism
(National Socialism), Hitler's political
movement, was based on the theory of racial
Messages From
Community Leaders
Nearly four decades have passed since the
Nazis murdered six million Jews, two out of
every three Jews living in Europe. Today,
many people insist that the Jews should
leave the tragedy of the Holocaust behind
them. It's past history, they say, live for the
present and the future. Others, who try to
conceal their anti-Semitic motivation, would
have us believe that the Holocaust never
happened, that it was merely a fabricated
hoax.
For this vital educational endeavor, the
lirst of its kind in South Florida, we have
chosen the saying, "We educate about the
past to help protect the future." The very
fact that the Holocaust ever happened forces
us to question mankind's humanity.
However, above all, it leaves us with the re-
sponsibility of remembering and teaching
the lessons of the Holocaust.
It is our duty to tell the world and our chil-
dren about Auschwitz, Dachau, Treblinka
and all the other places that embodied the
lowest level of inhumanity to which mankind
ever descended. We remember the Holocaust
and the incredible courage of those who
resisted the Nazi oppression.
For as long as there is a Jewish people, we
will remember. We must let everyone know
and hold events such as this Holocaust Edu-
cation week to educate the public about this
gruesome precedent. Only then can we help
ensure that such a tragedy never occurs
again.
Harry A (Hapl Levy
President. Zachor Institute
for Holocaust Studies
It is appropriate that Greater Miami, the
fourth largest Jewish community in the
United States and a community with one of
the largest groups of survivors, is having a
Holocaust Education Week, a project to
inform the public about a tragedy that af-
fected all of us. As the years go by it becomes
increasingly evident that the Holocaust
changed the course of world and Jewish his-
tory. It is up to us, the living, to keep alive
the memory and bear witness to the six
million Jews who were murdered by the
Nazis.
The Zachor Institute of Holocaust
Studies, a project of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, is one of the community's
most valuable vehicles to perpetuate the
message of the Holocaust. Holocaust Educa-
tion Week, as well as the other programs
conducted by the Institute, will help to eter-
nalize the memory of the martyred six mil-
lion and protect the future from other Holo-
caust.
Norman H. Lipoff
President. Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
One of the Jewish people's greatest
sources of strength is its collective memory
of history, a quality that enhances our un-
derstanding of human potential. The Holo-
caust is an important lesson for Jews be-
cause it has sensitized us to the fact that
hatred and atrocities can exist on a massive
and catastrophic scale, even in the most
modern, enlightened of societies.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation is
extremely proud to be providing the educa-
tional and informational services of the
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies, so
that the lesson of the Holocaust and the
memory of the six million who were mur-
dered will be taught to future generations.
On behalf of the staff of Federation, I wish to
congratulate the Institute's president, board
of directors and executive director for their
successful coordination of Holocaust Educa-
tion Week, an event that will undoubtedly
touch many in our community and provide a
wide range of information about one of the
most tragic periods in the history of man-
kind.
Myron J. Brodie
Executive Vice President.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
tiny, easily identifiable minority in r
many, and anti-Semitism played a cemi
role in all Nazi ideology.
central
Building on the foundation of centuries of
Christian anti-Semitism, Hitler singled out
the Jew once more, thus finding the perfJ
target on which to pin blame for all of
Germany's woes. Jews were blamed for
Germany's defeat in WWI, her economic
problems, for being too radical or Com-
munist, too liberal or clannish, etc. Son
laws were passed stripping Jews of theS
citizenship, and later, denying them the right
to go to public schools or operate businesses
(Nuremberg Laws, 1935).
The Nazis engineered massive propaganda
campaigns to identify, undermine, and
discredit the Jew in the eyes of the German
people and for the express purpose of
arousing hatred. In 1939, on the eve of
WWII, Hitler repeated what he had stated
openly 15 years earlier in his book Mein
Kampf (My Struggle!, "If International
Jewry succeeds in drawing Europe into a
war. the result will not be the Bolshevization
of Europe rather the destruction of
European Jewry." The next day, Hitler
himself attacked Poland to begin WWII.
Fought side by side and often taking
precedence, was Hitler's war against the
Jews. In 1942, at Wannsee. the FINAL
SOLUTION TO THE JEWISH PROBLEM
was decided upon then genocide, now
Holocaust, the physical .annihilation of the
Jewish people. Hitler and the Nazis came
very close to winning that war. Before their
armies were defeated on Europe's battlefield.
the Nazis murdered a total of (S million
Jewish men. women, and children. Two-
thirds of European Jewry murdered.
,/
Special Holocat
on WPBT/I
During April, the ***%
remember events from one of,,11*1"" the
pages of the history of World War II-"
Holocaust. In conjunction with the n.
"Days of Remembrance Week, April W
WPBT-Channel 2 presents spec
programming focusing on the Holocaust.
"Geto: The Historic Ghetto of Venk**
Monday. April 18,10 p.m. ,
Opera star Regina rtesnik prod**
wrote! and narrated this documentary ^
chronicles the history of the ***** i
The film traces the creation of ^ f -nKby
1515 by the Doge of Venice, to tt^MgWf
Napoleon, to its present day secular
munity.


Scholars' Commendations
ht Nazi Holocaust was an evil which mankind should never forget.
! ,he history of humanity was never pure of cruelty, this, what
Led in Europe in the time of World War II, was as demonic and
[ flS on|y the dismal human imagination could devise. It has given a
. i blow to all hopes of humanism. It has brought shame and despair
1 0f us. Holocaust Education Week is a part of that dark memory
H, should remain with us to the last man. I am with all of you in this
Lf learning the deep abyss that human depravity can be, and I warn
Lever to wait until the Hitlers ripen, but try to uproot them from the
Lint? If not, we will have not only Holocaust Education Weeks, but
8i_.....f HnlftrniiHlK."
Friday, April 8, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
"I am impressed with Zachor's profound commitment and commend its
leaders for their imaginative, informative and meaningful program for
Holocaust Education Week. Nothing is for us as urgent or as gratifying
than to share our memories, fears and beliefs with as many children and
parents as possible. Miami's Zachor ought to become a laboratory, then an
example for other large communities to follow.
Elie Wiesel
hire
history of Holocausts.
Isaac Bashevis Singer
ficial Declarations
\e should remain eternally vigilant
st all tyranny and recognize that
[try provides a breeding ground for
'to flourish."
oclamation by Florida Governor
Bob Graham declaring April 10-17
Holocaust Education Week
Holocaust Education Week is important
Jewish and non-Jewish people so that we
f keep the flame of freedom and love ever
lent and to be reminded that there is
ly> the possibility that watching in
Jcemay lead us to another Holocaust."
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre
"I commend the Zachor Institute for
recalling the Days of Remembrance and
giving them meaning through this
educational program ... I urge the people of
Dade County to attend the events during
this week and reaffirm our feelings that the
Holocaust must never happen again."
Metro-Dude Mayor Stephen P. Clark
"I commend the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies for bringing Holocaust
Education Week to the people of the City of
Miami Beach and the Greater Miami area. It
should do much to enlighten, educate, and to
strengthen us in our resolve.-
Miami Beach Mayor Norman Ciment

Why Remember?
m
ogramming
inel2
HolocU8t: Artists and Image." -
Vil 19,10:30 p.m.
gelling film focuses on the works of
lust ttS arti8ts who Perished in the
riult,ng 8ketehes drawn by the
EJJ,* remains as testimony to
nee. The first part of the film
Jewish artists who gravitated to
Dart!f4?ver Eastern Europe who
I wlw Ith* "Sch001 of PrisTsome
2rS22J*! Marc ChagaU-
TV aePrted to concentration
l*L2?5? hU deals with the
ath r.lCS rawn bv imprisoned Jews
camps.
The Holocaust was not the end of an era,
but rather a beginning. To our continuing
shame, genocide did not exhaust itself in the
ovens of Auschwitz, nor is racial hatred a
thing of the past. At Auschwitz, the words
"brutality," "degradation," and "man"s
inhumanity to man" lost their meaning. In
using all the resources of modern technology
to murder an entire people, men, women, and
children, a gruesome precedent was set.
The Holocaust is the apocalyptic event of
our time perhaps of all time. An event
that by its very mention produces awe-
struck horror in us all, as well as an ever
present uneasiness borne of in-
comprehension. One of the supreme
paradoxes of the Holocaust is that which
man could physically do he cannot mentally
understand. By its very enormity, it has
become a barometer upon which all good and
all evil is measured.
To remember the Holocaust is to confront
the utmost dimensions of our own humanity.
It happened, men caused it to happen. Other
men let it happen. Still others, millions of
others, died because it happened.
Miraculously, a few survived, and because
they did we today must realize that we live in
a sacred time. They are our reprieve and we
are the last generation that will ever have the
opportunity to bear personal witness to the
survivor. This is our debt to the past and to
future generations. To hear first-hand what
happened there. And to record it.
To remember is also to think about what
being human means. When we confront man
at his basest, we are forced to realize the full
implications of human freedom and human
responsibility. In this sense we are all
survivors. Charged with the inescapable
responsibility of restoration; restoring
sanctity to what being human means lest
we be won over by the forces of Auschwitz.
And so, The Holocuast can only become a
thing of the past if we make it so. Thus
remembering becomes important. To remind
ourselves what man is capable of doing to
man. To listen and learn from survivors,
who, among other things, offer irrefutable
proof of the invincibility of the human spirit,
and who tell us, no, they show us, that it
is possible to witness absolute evil and
remain human. And finally, to remind
ourselves of the task ahead.
MARC POLLICK
Executive Director,
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies
Holocaust Education Week Committee
Nan Rich
L William Spear
The Hon. Joel Arnon
Ire Lichter
Helen Fagin
Dr. George S. Wise
Rabbi B. Tabachnikoff
Gotlieb Hammer
Maria Stern Hershkowitz
Lorraine Greenberg
Chairperson
Ezra Katz
Ken Hoffman
Helene Berger
Rubin Offenbach
Shay Bilchik
Rabbi Pinchas Klein
Gene Greenzweig
Gertrude Katzman
Isaac Silberberg


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION WEEl
40TH ANNIVERSARY
WARSAW GHETTO
UPRISING
April 10-17,1983
Sponsored by
THE ZACHOR INSTITUTE
FOR HOLOCAUST STUDIES
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
APRIL 10 VOM HASHOAH HOLOCAUST
94MMI MEMOR,ALDAY 1983
UU rm Keynote Speaker: Dr. Emil Fackenheim
Program will include youth choir, dramatic reading,
candle lighting ceremony and Yiddish readings
Miami Beach Theatre of the Performing Arts
1700 Washington Avenue
APRIL 11 "IMAGE BEFORE MY EYES"
7'Y\ Ml Power,ul documentary film of Polish
/ mW rm Jewry before the Holocaust
South Dade Jewish Community Center
12401 SW 102nd Avenue
APRIL 12 "IMAGE BEFORE MY EYES"
OWVt Ml Miami Beach Jewish Community Center
ON rm 610 Espanola Way
5-00 PM GHETTO AND CONCENTRATION
"^ CAMP CURRENCY
Exhibition Opening Sidney Olson, Collector
"FORTY YEARS AFTER: A RETROSPECTIVE"
Lecture by Dr Helen Fagm, Chairman
Judaic Studies Program, University of Miami
Cocktail Reception
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
7:30 PM "IMAGE BEFORE MY EYES"
Discussion led by Dr Rachel Abramowitz
Professor, Judaic Studies Program,
University of Miami
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
18900 NE 25th Avenue
North Miami Beach
We educate about the past to protect the future
APRIL 13 FROM SHTETL TO SHOAH
7'1fl DU From Tt>e Shtetl
i HI rm Exhibition of sculptures by sculptor Jacob
Shemiuk on East European shtetl themes
"East European Jewish Culture"
Lecture by Dr Rachel Abramowitz
Auschwitz Revisited
Photographic exhibit, original photographs from
Auschwitz and Poland
Discussion led by photographer
Dr Norman Morrison
Cocktail Reception
South Dade Jewish Community Center
12401 SW 102nd Avenue
APRIL 14 "UNDER THE RUINS OF POLAND"
MV\ DM Ylddisn theatrical production in com-
*W rm memoration of the Warsaw Ghetto
Produced and directed by Ben Bonus
Temple Menorah
620 75th Street
Miami Beach
&00PM "CAN THE HOLOCAUST HAPPEN
*Wri" AGAIN?"
Lecture by Dr. Robert Sandier
Professor of English, University of Miami
University of Miami Hillel
1100 Stanford Drive
Coral Gables
APPJL 15 SURVIVOR SHABBAT
Returnees of the American Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors address area
congregations
8:15PM Dedication of Torah saved from
the Holocaust
Temple Adath Yeshurun
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach
APRIL 16 YOM HAZIKARON- ISRAEL
frM PM MEMOR,ALDAY
Ww rm Commemoration of the martyred soldiers
of Israel; Posthumous award to Israeli Heroine
Hannah Senesh, to be accepted by members of the
Senesh family; presented by The Honorable Joel
Arnon. Consul General of Israel Co-sponsored by
the Israeli Consulate and Florida Shhchim
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
18900 NE 25th Avenue
North Miami Beach
APRIL 17 TWIUGHT OF JEWISH LIFE
EJfJy IN SONG
*iWW rm Music from the Warsaw Ghetto
By Cantor Saul Meisels
Temple Emanu-EI
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
RELATED EVENTS
APML7
900 PM
STUDENT VIGIL FOR THE SIX MILLION
Continuous recitation ot the names ot victims ol the Holocaust
1200 NOON MEMORIAL SERVICE
Miami Dade Community College
Fred Shaw Plaza. South Campus. 11011 SW 104th Street
APRL 21 HANNAH SENESH ISRAEU HEROINE
4c00 PM Lec,ure by David and Elana Senesh
_______Coral Gables Branch Library. 3443 Segovia Coral Gables
APNL AMERICAN GATHERING OF JEWISH HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
fLjjt Washington, D.C.

For further information, contact the Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies, 576-4000, extension 359
Componmorad by
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.....
Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian

Pagell-A
Talks in Lebanon Winding Down
What Was Accomplished Is Still A Question
lERUSALEM (JTA)
|The 1^ weeks of talks
Ineo Lebanon and Is-
appear to be heading
Jard a conclusion, but it
iained uncertain
ther or not they will
njnate successfully in
ement.
is of growing frustration
..npatience were evident in
i Jerusalem and Washington
r the weekend as the Israeli.
jiese and American delega-
ted thi'ir 24th meeting at
inva. and U.S. special envoy
i Habib continued his diplo-
shuttles between Jeru-
nd Beirut.
CABINET, at a weekly
hon, discussed Habib's report
[i- two days of talks in Beirut
President Amin Gemayel
Lebanese Foreign Minister
I Salem. Cabinet spokesman
i Meridor told reporters after-
ds that Much is being
lived There are problems
| solved, but we hope it won*t
long." Government sources
\ there had been progress on
isues.
the atmosphere was less
nistic after Habib met with
tli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
and flew back to Beirut,
to convey the latest
position to the Lebanese
fcrnment
aeli sources said Shamir had
i very firm" on Israel's in-
knce that Maj. Saad Haddad
| his Christian militia, armed
financed by Israel, retain
I of security in south Leba-
Israeli forces withdraw.
LEBANESE govern-
t refuses to assign such a role
paddad. and its position has
i backed by the U.S Meridor
after the Cabinet meeting
Haddad's future role was
I the major obstacle to an
ement. as some sources had
I last week It is not a per-
I problem of Maj. Haddad. It
I very basic security question
|rael.*'he said
ivl has reported!} rejected a
pnvse offer to incorporate
oads militia into the, Lebn-
Jarm> Haddad him-
|on a diplomatic assignment
d or allow him 'honorable
pent" Haddad has been
I ':' all) in Lebanon.
. des in Beirut regard him
l*rter and renegade who is
Hose lolsi i
f* Lebanese
for their part,
Mi.v retu-e Israel's de-
lo maintain surveillance
W manned by
in sou, |,
its own
-ebanon for an
Pf Period after the bulk of
"Mforces withdraw. Beirut's
loo this too is supported
U.S. on grounds that it
compromise Lebanon's
Wgnty,
MB. REPORTEDLY was
to orego the surveillance
'! Haddad was allowed
m command of his mili-
Wetted into the Lebanese
L e !mPasse that has de-
wived proposals in the
ial nii a ,unilateral with-
g f Israeli forces to the
P,verJust north of Sidon.
* hardliners, including
J*. Science Yuval
ip.- ultranationalist
**' advocated such a
*"* "no end to the
*tions are in sight."
icial government posi-
15 "gainst that course of
l**T?tment rke8men
tent .-i?L a chance that
with? ^f^hed. and an
d*llhdrawal would be con-
4nfeCnntfxtof staged
y* Of all fr,r;--- -_?__
Syrians and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization were prepared
to withdraw simultaneously with
the Israel army.
BUT EVEN the official posi-
tion reflects growing frustration
and impatience within policy-
making circles here. Government
sources said that the three
months of tripartite negotiations
was clearly "exhausting itself"
and must end soon, one way or
another. If the conclusion is un-
satisfactory, Israel would have to
weigh the situation and consider
its "alternatives," the sources
said.
This seemed to observers to be
an oblique reference to the possi-
bility of a unilateral withdrawal
to lines below which Haddad's
2,000 militiamen, aided by the Is-
rael army, are already strongly
deployed.
The mood in Washington also
reflected impatience. State De-
partment spokesman John
Hughes conceded that the Ad-
ministration was "frustrated"
that no agreement had been
reached on the withdrawal of for-
eign forces from Lebanon more
than a week after Secretary of
State George Shultz held lengthy
talks with Shamir on that sub-
ject.
HUGHES DENIED that the
U.S. has set a deadline for the
conclusion of the talks. "In our
minds we don't have a magic
date," he said, noting that the
Lebanese government had talked
of April 2 as a target date for an
agreement.
Hughes said that while the
U.S. is "frustrated it has taken so
long," it will "continue to work"
on an agreement "hour by hour,
day by day (the U.S.) wants
it done as soon as possible."
Reports from Beirut have
quoted Foreign Minister Salem
as saying "we have given every-
thing Lebanon can give" with re-
spect to Israel's security de-
mands, "we cannot give any
more on the security arrange-
ments without prejudicing Leba-
non's sovereignty." Salem was
reported to have said that he still
thought an agreement was possi-
ble but if none was forthcoming
within two weeks, Lebanon
would have to reasses its ap-
proach to negotiations.
PREMIER Menachem Begin
has referred to the difficulties Is-
rael was having to ensure that
the aims of its war in Lebanon
were realized. Speaking at a cere-
mony in the courtyard of the
Prime Ministers Office where he
awarded "Peace for Galilee Cam-
paign" ribbons to Chief of Staff
Rafael Eitan and other senior of-
ficers. Begin pledged that Israel
would stand firmly by the terms
it has presented to Lebanon to
ensure that the PLO never re-
turns to that country to launch
attacks on Israel.
Begin spoke after the Cabinet
meeting. According to reports
leaked from the Cabinet chamber,
the session was stormy. Former
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
now a Minister-Without-Port-
folio, was said to have let loose,
for the first time, a tirade of
criticism against his successor,
Defense Minister Moshe Arens.
Sharon charged that Israel's
negotiators were surrendering on
key issues. "This way we will
achieve nothing." he warned.
Deputy Premier David Levy and
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer reportedly led a spirited
defense of Arens. Hammer, a
leader of the National Religious
Party, said the government is
duty-bound to bring an end to the
Lebanon episode and the conces-
sions Israel has offered during
the talks are fully acceptable to
him.
MEANWHILE, Haddad. ap-
pearing on an Israel Radio inter-
view, accused the U.S. of pres-
suring the Lebanese government
to oust him. "What they (the
Beirut government) are asking
now is good for America it is
an American request they are
now asking, not a Lebanese re-
quest, knowing that the main
danger existing against Lebanon
is the Syrian and PLO presence
in the north and in the Bekaa
Valley. But nobody is talking
about that." he complained.
Haddad said, however, that he
was prepared to step down if it
could be proven that he is the sok
remaining obstacle to an agree
ment. But he claimed that was B
"frivolous and contentious" no
tion.
AJComm. Experts Agree Vigil
Against Anti-Semitism Still Needed
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) While
classic forms of anti-Semitism are
under control or even diminishing
in Western Europe, there is an
urgent need to counteract anti-
Jewish attitudes arising from the
Middle East conflict, according
to Jewish communal experts
from nine countries attending a
forum here sponsored by the Eu-
ropean office of the American
Jewish Committee. The forum is
chaired by Tullia Zevi, president
of the Union of Italian Jewish
Communities.
It was stated at the forum that
many Jews perceive, rightly or
wrongly, that anti-Jewish atti-
tudes were fostered by what they
regarded as biased media cover-
age of the war in Lebanon last
summer, particularly on televi-
sion. This resulted in the "dem-
onization" of Israel, the portrayal
of the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization as an innocent victim
and an attribution of "collective
guilt" which held all Jews
responsible for the plight of the
Palestinians, the experts said.
In addition, anti-Israel hostil-
ity in many countries spilled over
onto the European Jewish com
munity creating tension and, a'
times, a dangerous atmosphere
for Jews. The experts Stressed
the need for discussions between
Israelis and the Jewish commu
nal leadership on the effects ot
certain Israeli policies on Euro-
pean public opinion and on Euro-
pean Jewish communities.
Meetings with media represen-
tatives were urged to discuss the
nature of the war in Lebanon, its
coverage by the media and its
consequences. The experts
warned, however, that it was im-
portant not to lump all the media
together because of the excesses
of some.
While shocked by recent ter-
rorist attacks on Jewish institu-
tions in Europe, Jewish commu-
nities do not see these as
signaling an upsurge of anti-
Semitism in Europe but rather an
attempt by Arab forces to bring
the Middle East conflict to the
European scene to frighten Euro-
peans away from support for Is-
rael.
Jewish National Fund

Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn.JNFFdtn.
Abraham Grunhut
Pres.JNFGr. Miami
Ernest Samuels
V.P.JNFGr. Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
GIVE HONOR UNTO WHOM HONOR IS DUE
(Qua 3c*iobee&, QlettictUed' SBetuleM, tin*/ <2)e*wte
VUnday, 'said
foreign forces.
r lhat both 1 tt!evis,on mter-
eaured Israel that the
For Information and Reservations
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353, Miami Beach, Fl. 33139
Tel 538-6464
oooooo
Strengthen the Jewish National Fund


I'agel2-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, AprU 8, 1983
The Tulips Are Red'
Marching Nazis Made Hearts Reverberate With Fear
Continued from Page 5-A
for hundreds of Jews, sustaining
them and hiding them among
Dutch Gentiles and who. five
months before the war's end was
captured by the Nazis, tortured
and killed. With a piece of paper
from the International Red Cross
listing four names, she learned of
the extermination of her whole
family. "When I saw their
names," Leesha reminisces, "a
fire went through me. I felt
burned out. I couldn't bear the
excruciating pain."
FOR TWENTY-FIVE years
after the War. Leesha couldn't
relate to the Holocaust. She
couldn't read about it, or talk
about it. "I didn't even tell my
children of my experiences. But
i hen one day, my son. then
twenty years old. came up to me
jnd asked. Why haven't you
ever told us about what hap-
pened9 How did you feel? What
did you do?" It was then that I
>pened up for the first time. I re-
member that day. It was raining.
I talked all afternoon, through
the night. We didn't stop to eat.
We cried, we hugged each other. I
fell my heart would burst."
THEN SHE decided that no
matter how painful the recollec-
tions, the story of the Holocaust
must be told, "because only by
identifying ourselves with the
part of our history are we linked
forever. We Jews are all surviv-
ors."
Leesha s efforts to help her
fellow Jews did not cease with the
end of the war. While studying
medicine at the University of
Amsterdam, she helped smuggle
displaced persons to Palestine.
And in 1950-51, she was a social
worker in Israel with the
Yemenite Jews of "Operation
Magic Carpet."
Settling in the United States
with her husband, a Canadian
army captain, whom she had met
in Holland at the war's end, she
raised two children, taught for
Starvation of Ghetto Jews Was Nazi Aim
Continued from Page 5-A
"not a single one gave up vol-
untarily." according to the Ger-
mans.
During the first week in May,
the numbers of Jewish fighters
continued to diminish as the Ger-
mans pressed their attack with
heavy artillery and even
aerial bombardments, levelling
and burning building atter
building. On May 8. the com
mand post in the bunker at Mila
18 was attacked. May were killed
by arms and gas grenades; 60
Florida Urged
To Remember
Continued from Page 1-A
tragedy and implications of the
six million Jews who perished in
the Holocaust.
Gov Graham's proclamation
calls upon the people of the State
of Florida "always (to) remember
the atrocities committed by the
Nazis so that such horrors never
be repeated."
THE PROCLAMATION
urges Floridians to "remain
eteranally vigilant against all
tyranny and recognize that
bigotry provides a breeding
ground for tyranny to flourish."
Declaring that "less than 40
years ago, six million Jews were
murdered in the Nazi Holocaust
as part of a systematic program
of genocide, and millions of other
people suffered as victims of
Nazism," the proclamation con-
cludes that Holocaust Education
Week in Florida is "in memory of
the victims and in hope that we
will strive always to overcome
prejudice and inhumanity
through education, vigilance and
resistance."
were captured after hours of
fierce fighting, and 21 escaped
while German efforts were con-
centrated on another exit. After
crawling through the sewers to
the Aryan side of Warsaw, most
of these were killed, only a few
managing to be smuggled out to
the forests. Mordecai Anielewicz
himself fell in the command
bunker apparently after a
decision by some of the fighters
to take their own lives rather
than be captured alive by the
Nazis.
SPORADIC resistance con-
tinued until May 16 when after a
month of the fiercest fighting
imaginable. Stroop could finally
report: "The former Jewish
quarter is no longer in existence:
56,065 have been exterminated
and 5,000 to 6,000 were killed in
explosions or fires." What he
failed to report was that several
hundred German soldiers had
also been killed.
It is forty years since that up-
rising in the Warsaw Ghetto
dramatically demonstrated the
fighting capability of the Jew in
the face of overwhelming odds.
Though few of the fighters lived
to see the creation of the State of
Israel including the command-
er of the revolt, Mordecai Aniele-
wicz his last words echo
through contemporary Jewish
history: 'The dream of my life
has been fulfilled. 1 have lived to
see Jewish defense in all its
greatness and glory.'' Nearly half
a century had passed since Herzl
wrote in his "Jewish State" that
"a new generation of Maccabees
will arise." In the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising, his prophesy
became reality.
volved in Jewish life and finally,
in 1973, realizing a life-long
dream and goal, came on aliya.
A VOLUNTEER guide and
lecturer at Yad Vashem, Leesha
is asked to lecture in high schools
and teachers' seminaries and
goes on lecture tours to Canada
and the U.S. "Every time I
speak, it is as if I "m dying a little
inside," Leesha admits. But that
same drive which made her resist
deportation and the sufferings of
a horrendous was compels her
today to repeatedly tell her story
so that the world will not be in-
different.
"Only a survivor can teach the
next generation about the Holo-
caust." she explains, "to show
^dingit.willth^^
d Prevent it from;"
ng again." ver
r K ssffl
who saves a *Jif|
^viorofalln^nkin^vV
>n>'.beautifm in its su?*
18 heartbreaking, th7
reaching silence broken 0
birds above touching the 1
ever so gently with the
their song. One feels the M
of hope. And one hears IK
determir.at.on. "Every j^
know what happened"and h
was possible for i, t0 J
Leesha says "W> i
through .ife'closV:'1
saying no. it won't ha
me. We can afford
ignorance nor silence."
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mmm ^^
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over twenty years in New York,
wrote and directed plays
stressing the heroism during the
Holocaust, became deeply in-
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Pa pol adv George "Pappy" Coleman, Treasurer


Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
eo Mindlin
A Frontier City Dies Even As It Is Born
ntinoed from Page 4-A
boring exterior: the ubi-
stone and classic Texas
style wood ranging in
ural taste from frontier
Tudor.
it you buy or rent does not
In any case, behind your
new place, or just
street, are likely to be
and offices of one local in-
another. Or the slither-
ette of a mini-shopping
Or a gasoline station. Ch-
er. Forget zoning restric-
! CITY itself is no less "in-
The number of large
buildings going up in
Houston would stagger even the
most conservative imagination.
Everything, and this is only
slightly exaggerated, appears in
the bowdlerized lines of
"modern" design wrapped in
mirrored glass of every conceiva-
ble shade from black to silver.
These sparkling monoliths tower
over turn-of-the-century frontier-
style trading posts where the
past gasps its last breath of life
before the onslaught of rubber-
stamp modernity.
Here, in Houston, despite the
dire predictions of unemploy-
ment, the shape of the city
changes daily. The persistent
question is why. Kaplan at-
tempts to answer when he ob-
serves, as he did at a series of
seminars late last week on the
wild growth in Houston, that this
is the "last bastion of American
capitalism."
Houston is a city with an
astonishingly low tax rate. This
is almost immediately apparent
in roads that are ancient enough
to tax the best shock-absorbers;
in a police force, so understaffed,
that many neighborhood associa-
tions warn would-be burglers to
beware of their private security
forces on patrol; in traffic-snarled
thoroughfares, even pre-rush
hour, that cry out for express-
ways only now on the drawing
boards.
)n the Bookshelf
Growth of Orthodoxy Studied
ft'ortd of the Yeshiva: An
nate Portrait of Orthodox
. By William B. Helm-
New York: The Free
s,1982. 412 pp., $19.95.
I MORTON I. TEICHER
hs/i Floridian Book Editor
fth of Orthodox Jewry
nt years has been a sur-
development. After the
ation of Orthodox Jews in
Holocaust, it would have
difficult to predict that this
i of Judaism would flourish
i is precisely what has
pied. The Orthodox com-
has grown in numbers, in
:th and in influence. It has
nurturing soil in the
States and is flowering
[ Conservative and Reform
km remain relatively stable.
|W CAN this interesting
Imenon be explained? This
I root question addressed in
Ibook. While the author
iontheyeshivas, it is clear
se institutions take nour-
nt from and contribute to
kpansion of Orthodox Jew-
lithout committed Orthodox
Jews, the leaders of European
yeshivas who came to the United
States after World War II could
not have been supported.
In turn, their success in estab-
lishing 50 or 60 advanced yes-
hivas has produced an educated
and devout core of Orthodox
Jews, whose numbers continue to
increase. These are not necessari-
ly individuals who serve as rabbis
and Jewish educators, although
some do. They are men who are
involved in many non-religious
fields and who have studies for
the sake of learning rather than
for the sake of vocational prepa-
ration. This is in keeping with the
traditional valuing of knowledge
for its own sake which has always
characterized Judaism.
It is paradoxical that this
value has found a home in Ameri-
ca where high status in the Jew-
ish community more typically
rests on financial success. Per-
haps one of the attractions of Or-
thodox Judaism is the respect it
pays to scholars and students by
contrast to the rest of the Jewish
community where respect and
leadership are a function of how
many dollars you have accumu-
lated.
course,
ab Land Day Marked
|By West Bank Violence
By GIL SEDAN
JSALEM (JTA) la-
i demonstrated peace
|m observance of Land Day.
Ithere was violence on the
huHrwhere an Arab vouth
lUJIed, f,ve Israeli tourists
pured and about 20 per-
|*e arrested in scattered
Flowing and tire-burning
death of a 17-year-old
' "i Tarkumiya village near
w is under investigation by
peii authorities. According
lm "^rt*. he was shot by
security forces during a
demonstration in connec-
Land Day. Israeli
ld later that the cir-
nces of his death were un-
ld still under investiga-
! five tourists were hit by
f -J2l "PParently the
^ wck-throwing near the
"e refugee camp not far
ah m l A generaJ strike
0 merchants in the larger
ehL Wns was broken up
'troops who forced them
?** But .11
t;7a8valem remained closed
y. without interference
'authorities.
"/Wft? took th
n of dosing all Arab
schools on the West Bank and
East Jerusalem a day prior to
Land Day. They reopened this
week. Nevertheless, Israeli
vehicles were stoned by Arab
youths near the Kalandia refugee
camp north of Jerusalem and
from the ramparts of the Old
City. Arab youths set fire to
trash piles in the narrow alleys of
the Old City. Two persons were
slightly injured by stones thrown
at a bus on the Mount of Olives.
In Israel itself, local Arabs
held non-violent demonstrations
in Galilee, the Sharon valley and
the Negev. Interior Minister Yo-
sef Burg said on a radio interview
later that the "most noteworthy
fact about today's demonstration
was their moderation." He said it
reflected "a certain maturity of
the Arab population which
perhaps is learning that both
Arabs and Jews must live to-
gether peacefully."
Land Day commemorates the
death of six Israeli Arabs who
were shot by security forces in
1976 during a demonstration pro-
testing the confiscation of Arab
land in Galilee by Israel. March
30 has since become a day of
protest and mourning by Israeli
Arabs. In recent years, they have
been generally peaceful, in con-
trast to the violence on the West
Bank engendered by the occa-
sion.
THE YESHIVAS, of
represent a sharply specialized
world of high regard for scholar-
ship and learning. This book
takes us into this world, giving
us a realistic rather than an
idealized picture of it. The author
is well-qualified to lead us
through this culture, being a
product of it himself. His Ortho-
dox background includes gradua-
tion from Yeshiva University.
Subsequently, he earned a doc-
torate in sociology from a secular
university and is now a professor
of sociology and Judaic studies at
City College in New York.
Helmreich provides an incisive
history of Orthodox Jewry and
an excellent explanation of its
various branches. With this
background, he then proceeds to
take us into the yeshiva today,
clearly describing its organiza-
tion, its faculty, its students, its
curriculum, its procedures, its
problems and its achievements.
His portrayal is frank and forth-
right. It is based on careful and
painstaking research over a
period of several years.
By reading this worthwhile
book, we can gain an understand-
ing of the yeshivas and of Ortho-
dox Judaism. Their contribution
to Jewish survival is crucial and
merits our attention and our
esteem, rather than the in-
tolerance which has sometimes
been shown to the yeshiva com-
munity by non-members. By
helping us to understand this
community and thus attacking
intolerance, Helmreich has placed
us in his debt.
SAYS KAPLAN, "You don't
get anything (local government
service) for nothing." Apparent-
ly, Houston prefers the trade-off
of fiscal independence and doing
for itself what fatcat local
government gives only grudging-
ly to overburdened taxpayers
anyway, who are on the constant
rim of disappointment and even
rage. Better pay less, and expect
nothing that seems to be the
Houston motto.
If most of what one sees in
Houston wasn't here even five
years ago in the form of housing
and shopping centers, the
phenomenal growth and expan-
sion cater to swarms of people ar-
riving in the city in search of this
kind of independent yesterday,
not today or tomorrow. In this
sense, everyone is a pioneer, and
perhaps that is why, for all the
construction of homes and apart-
ments and office building com-
plexes, there is so little landscap-
ing that one sees here.
The feeling is of a desert-like
atmosphere typical of the set-
tings in an Edna Ferber novel,
say "Giant," where there is no
time for such niceties as green-
ery. Reflected in the giant mir-
rored monoliths in and around
downtown Houston are the limit-
less tons of rock and wood com-
posing the matchbox "estates"
going up as fast as the developers
can give away their Sony TV's
and videocorders, and discount 5
, percent off the selling price.
MY OWN hunch is that it is a
bubble that must burst. Today
and tomorrow will catch up with
Houston'8 pioneers to make the
nouveau architectural sameness
here as old as it seems even be-
fore much of it is sold to other
newcomers in search of their mo-
ment of excitement in an expand-
ing city at a time when cities
elsewhere seem to be dying on the
vine.
The nature of expanding cities
is to invade the sanctity of in-
dividuality on every level of per-
sonal experience to bring to it
and urban life generally a kind of
boredom, regimentation and even
despair. These are qualities
pioneers will not long tolerate;
they have come to their brave
new world for just the opposite.
Kaplan is happy to tell his
audiences that the rest of the
country watches "almost glee-
fully" as Houston suffers mas-
sive unemployment and a
paradoxical "out-of-control
growth."
IT IS in this paradox he says,
that he sees Houston's vitality.
That is hopeful, but the experi-
ence of other great American
cities warns otherwise. A walk
through any mushroom house
here, already filled before it is
sold with cracks and the count-
less other telltale signs of cheap
and shoddy workmanship, says
otherwise.
Despite its overlays of univer-
sity life, medical centers, art
museums and burgeoning elec-
tronics industries, Houston can
not escape the burden of its des-
tiny. It is the unhappy destiny of
all cities that die as they are born.
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Page 14-A The Jewish Kloridian Friday, April 8, 1983
As If They Didn't Have Enough Troubles
Now Israelis Face Fifth Week of Striking MD's
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
My doctor's receptionist
tells telephone inquires that
the doctor receives "urgent
or important cases'* in his
surgery. But she does not
tell them they will have to
pay 600 Shekels (about $16)
for the visit, on top of their
usual monthly payment to
their Kupat- Holim (sick-
fund).
She doesn't have to. In this
fifth week of a strike by the coun-
try's 8,500 salaried physicians in
government hospitals and sick-
fund clinics, patients in im-
mediate need of medical treat-
ment appear to be paying up
without argument, albeit not too
happily.
WHEN I asked my doctor to
renew prescriptions for medicines
32 Canada Residents Suspected
Of Having Past Nazi Connections
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
The West German Justice
Ministry has confirmed
that 32 residents of Canada
out of 110 currently under
investigation are "suspect-
ed" Nazi war criminals.
The list of 110 names was pro-
vided to the West German
authorities by the Canadian
Ambassador in Bonn. According
to Dieter Kranz, the prosecuting
attorney at the central office of
the Justice Ministry for the state
of Baden-Wuertemburg, "Of
these they recognized 32 as sus-
pects.*' Kranz made the dis-
closure in a telephone interview
with the Toronto Star.
He said he received the list
from the Canadian envoy early
this year and returned it on Jan.
14. Canada's Solicitor General,
Robert Kaplan, revealed recently
that a large-scale investigation
was underway by the Royal Can-
adian Mounted Police of 110
Canadian residents suspected of
war crimes.
KRANZ TOLD the Star that
there are no immediate plans to
ask for extradition. He did not
identify the 32 suspects or reveal
details of their alleged crimes.
Until now, West Germany has
requested the extradition of only
one Canadian resident, Helmut
Rauca. whose case is now before
the Ontario Court of Appeals.
The Netherlands requested the
extradition of another Canadian,
Jacob Luitjens, in 1981, but the
Canadian authorities declined on
grounds that the alleged offense,
"aiding and abetting the enemy
in time of war," was not an ex-
traditable offense under the
treaty between Canada and Hol-
land. Luitjens. who is on the
faculty of the University of
British Columbia in Vancouver,
denied he was ever a Nazi col-
laborator. A Dutch court sen-
tenced him in absentia to life im-
prisonment in 1948.
Cyprus Becoming New
Center for PLO Activitity
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Cyprus is becoming the new center
of Palestine Liberation Organization propaganda since
the PLO was ousted from Beirut last summer, the daily
Die Welt reports.
According to the paper, the PLO has established, at
great expense, a new information and communications
center in the Greek part of the island which is partially
occupied by Turkey.
IT HAS ALREADY moved its news agency, Wafa. to
Cyprus along with various publications. It is now trying
to get the Cypriot government to grant a license to the
PLO radio station, "The Voice of Palestine,'1 so that it can
resume broadcasts which previously emanated from
Beirut.
Die Welt reported that several Arab governments are
pressuring the Cypriot authorities to deny the license
because they fear renewed PLO broadcasts would en-
courage subversive elements within their own borders.
uuEoll
You have the power to Will the future by
leaving a legacy to Hadassah today!
Your Will can continue Hadassah s achievements
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I have been taking for some time
he told me: "Leave the list with
my secretary, and then come in
again to pick up the prescription.
If I see you face-tc-face, I shall
have to charge you the 600
Shekels."
The strike committee's system
varies from sick-fund to sick-
fund, but the special charge is
country-wide. In my particular
sick fund, where doctors receive
in their own surgeries and issue
prescriptions which are filled or
supplied by private pharmacies,
with the patient paying 10 per-
cent of the cost and the sick fund
the balance, matters are more or
less straightforward.
But in the major Kupat Holim
of His tad rut, to which most Is-
raelis belong, things are more
complicated. There, doctors re-
ceive mainly in the clinics. The
sick-fund and the government
have complained that the doctors
charge extra fees for use of State-
owned or Histadrut facilities.
KUPAT HOLIM prescriptions
are filled in sick-fund pharmacies
which do not honor prescriptions
by doctors receiving patients in
emergency clinics established in
hotels, against the 600 Shekel
charge.
In hospital reception and
emergency wards, doctors on
duty are on a restricted Sabbath
schedule, though emergencies,
including accident cases, heart
attacks and other sudden at-
tacks, are attended to as
promptly as before the strikes
without advance special pay-
ment.
The extra payment demand
has had one clear effect: the
doctors" work load has been dras-
tically cut. Patients visit their
doctors only when it is really
necessary. Doctors report they no
longer see the many patients who
would come to the clinics for
minor cuts or aches. Hospital
emergency rooms are dealing
only with bona fide emergencies.
IN GENERAL, health care
does not appear to have de-
teriorated because of the strike.
Early reports that sick people
were going untreated appear to
have been disproved.
An afternoon newspaper
splashed over its front page an
alarming report that a woman,
diagnosed as suffering from
breast cancer, was sent home
with instructions to "return after
the strike ends."' It published a
correction the next day, tucked
away on an inside page. The cor-
Four Former
SS Officers
Face Trial
Next Fall
BONN (JTA) Four
former SS officer will go on trial
here next fall on charges related
to the deportation of 1,700
French Jews to the Auschwitz
and Sobibor death camps during
World War II. The accused are
Walter Naehrich, Richard Freise,
Modest Korff, all aged 74, and
Rolf Bilharz. 73. The case against
them is based on investigations
conducted by Nazi hunter Serge
Klarafeld.
The ongoing trial of another
former SS officer, Horst Czerwin-
ski, 60, has been moved from
Frankfurt to Celle in Lower
Saxony where the accused lives.
He is charged with murder and
complicity in the murders of
dozens of Auschwitz inmates.
The trial has been interrupted
three times because of Czerwin-
ski's illness and was moved to
Celle to relieve him of the need to
travel to Frankfurt for each court
session.
rection said the doctor had diag-
nosed a minor cyst which did not
require urgent treatment.
Medical Association sources
charge such reports were being
spread by Health and Finance
Ministry sources to discredit the
medical profession while it is
locked in a dispute with the
government on salary demands.
They say that this is also the
reason for a recent spate of re-
ports that the income tax
authorities have tightened their
investigations into the tax
returns of doctors.
THE PUBLIC, which is incon-
venienced by the doctors* strike
but is not receiving faulty
medical care, seems to acknowl-
8fkthef.fact lh young
in the first few ye*
medical careers anZ [
derpaid and SvSfitf
*s,vely long hoW?J
hosp.tals^utintry,"!"1
down or discredit the dS
mands the Finance MiS
pubhcued the extreme**
head departments aftersT
of medical practice. In I
elsewhere in the world, a
geon is among the
topi
earners.
Meanwhile, the doctors i_
government continue their",.
tiations for a reconsider^
the salary scale of publich',
ployed doctors. Both sides
considering suggestions of]
technical committee consist^
doctors and governs
economists. They are tryin
recast the salary scales to pn
higher starting salaries for j
MDs and less killing hours.
YOU can be SURE of the BESTat-
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Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
CDMETO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WELL GIVE
TOTHE
THE )AND
THE^W
FOR ONLY m
It's all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of Tel Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. It's El Al's
"Sunsation '83" tour package. And it's unbelievable for
only $829.
tou'll board an El Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
tork and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. Tbu may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century city of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious hotel overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
m
69
Bible. You'll love exploringfrom the Jordan valley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation '83" 6 Day/5 Night
tour a 20% discount voucher. TfouU be able to use it on
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May. you can
get then,. ELTI^LTW-Z"
The Airline of Israel.
Price It per person based on double occupancy, effective April 5th to May 28th. 1983 One Avis
car per double room gas. mileage and Insurance charges not Included Call El Al for prices for
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0
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 8. 1983
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Award Winner, 'Genocide'to Premiere Here
The Southern premiere of the holo-
caust documentary, "Genocide," will
take place in Miami Beach on Tuesday,
April 12. Plans to bring the film to South
Florida were announced early in Feb-
ruary at a news conference attended by
Miami Beach Mayor Norman Ciment
and the film's principals.
A Simon Wiesenthal Center presentation.
"Genocide" was the 1982 Academy Award winner
for Best Documentary. "Genocide" portrays the
lives of millions of men, women and children who
fell victim to Hitler's Final Solution. Narrated by
Elizabeth Taylor and Orson Welles, it follows the
lives of 13 families caught up in the Nazi reign of
terror.
"GENOCIDE" WAS produced in-house at the
Los Angeles Wiesenthal Center by Arnold Sch-
wartzman and Rabbi Marvin Hier. Hier, dean of
the Center, said at the news conference that the
purpose of the film is to "challenge and inspire so
that never again will man stand by silently and
allow such an atrocity to occur. We need constant
reminders of the Holocaust because society tends
to forget the evils."
Mayor Ciment met with Wiesenthal last sum-
mer while in Vienna. At that time, Ciment asked-
that the Southern Premiere of "Genocide" be held
on Miami Beach. Ciment says the scheduled
Beach opening is "timely and appropriate" as it
will take place the week of April 10 which has
been set aside as the National Commemoration of
Holocaust Memorial Week in the United States.
"We. in Miami Beach, are indeed excited that
our City was chosen for the first release of this
historical picture in southern United States," said
the Mayor.
WIESENTHAL, the legendary Nazi-hunter,
will attend the premiere at the Lincoln Theatre.
The Simon Wiesenthal Center is the largest Holo-
caust Center in North America and is associated
with the Documentation Center in Vienna.
Wiesenthal is one of the four finalists being
considered for the Nobel Peace Prize.
A unique multi-image documentary, "Geno-
cide" combines historical narrative with actual
stories of ordinary people caught up in the Nazis'
reign of terror. Elizabeth Taylor and Orson
Welles have donated their talent and time to co-
narrate the film.
Taylor, in a call to Rabbi Hier from London
Reviewing the narrative portion of the
Academy Award-winning documentary,
'Genocide,' at the John Wood Recording
Studio in London are Rabbi Marvin Hier
(left), Elizabeth Taylor and film director
Arnold Schwartz man. Taylor donated her
said, "I am thrilled and honored to be a part of
this important film and will continue to partici-
pate in the good works of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center this is something I believe in strongly."
time and talent to co-narrate the film along
with Orson Welles. Rabbi Hier, dean of the
Simon Wiesenthal Center, co-authored the
script and co-produced with Schwartzman
the unique multi-image documentary on the
Holocaust.
The film that Newsweek Magazine called "un-
forgettable" and Judith Crist said is "stunning,"
began its national tour in New York City in
March.
einberger Denies He Considers
Israel a 'Strategic Liability'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
PA) Secretary of
efense Caspar Weinberger
is strongly denied that he
onsklers Israel a "strate-
U liability," maintaining
ai he considers the Jew-
|l State, as well as most
!> countries, "strategic
'"ets."
I Weinbergers denial came
m he was asked on NBC-TV's
|Mt the Press" about the belief
I he feels Israel is a liability.
he only people who think that
^People who don't bother to
m with me," he replied.
P CONSIDER Israel a strate-
sset. he stressed. "I consi-
many other countries in the
C"*w strategic assets. I think
**edmany friends in the Mid-
*: including Israel, but in-
Eg also Saudi Arabia ant
ik *?.d .0man *** Kuwait
|there Stat68 and """y
Jjj\essent'al that we main-
F good and cordial and strong
r^T"; relationships with allof
"^^ons. I do not consider
*'r any other of these coun-
fc-g on\ or two notable
pfty? m ,ran'a stra-
Stsi denied thi h
rgffe an a8 embargo
V Jlr>hwon last June. But
SEiSS "8*ua ques-
we* ra.sed" about whether
Israel has been using U.S. arms,
including planes, "only in self-
defense," as required by U.S. law
and in the arms sales agreements
with Israel. He said the planes
will not be sent to Israel "pen-
ding the outcome of his investi-
gation."
WEINBERGER also rejected
Israels charges that incidents
between the Israeli army and the
U.S. marines in Lebanon would
not have happened if there had
been better liaison between the
two forces. "We do have liaison
at all levels where it is required,"
he said. "We do have basically
the same kind of liaison that is
possessed by the other members
of the multinational force" the
British, French and Italian.
He said the marine commander
in the field can contact the
Israelis at any time and did so
only last week. He added that in
a recent talk with Israeli Defense
Minister Moshe Arens, he was
assured there would be no more
incidents from the Israeli side.
Weinberger said he was "very
hopeful" that the incidents have
ceased.
But when pressed to discuss
the incidents outlined in the
letter to him by Gen. Robert
Barrow, the Commandant of the
Marine Corps, Weinberger said
"his letter speaks for itself." He
said the letter, which charged the
Israelis with harassment of the
marines, was sent to the State
Department which discussed the
issue with Israel. He noted that
since then the situation has
"much improved."
But Weinberger added that
"the solutions to all of this" is for
an agreement to be reached in
which "all of the foreign forces,
the Israelis, Syrians, PLO and
ultimately the multinational
force, all get out of Lebanon."
dFewislfo Floridiaim
Miami, FloridaFriday, April 8,1983 Sactlon B
Alfred Golden, left, and Harry (Hap) Levy, right, will co-chair
the arrangements committee for an upcoming Jewish High
School of South Florida first Annual Dinner. The event will
take place May 1 at Friedland Ballroom of Temple Emanu-EL
Jewish High School was established through a grant by
Greater Miami Jewish Federation in cooperation with Jewish
Federations of South Broward and Greater Fort Lauderdale.
West Virginia Governor Proclaims I^ndon WWII Memorial to Open
Holocaust Remembrance Day
CHARLESTON, West Vir-
ginia (JTA) Gov. Jay
Rockefeller has proclaimed the
week of April 10-17 as West Vir-
ginia's "Days of Remembrance of
the Victims of the Holocaust."
During a proclamation signing
with state legislators and area
Jewish leaders, the Governor
said: "We must always remem-
ber this tragic chapter of our
world's history. Once we forget.
we could open the door for other
events just as devastating.
"Bigotry, such as that por-
trayed by the Nazi Germans,
provides a breeding ground for
tyranny to flourish, and we must
remind ourselves frequently of
the horrors of World War II to
prevent another Holocaust,'
Rockefeller said.
The Governor urged citizens of
West Virginia to overcome preju-
dices and inhumanities through
education, vigilance and
resistance, especially through
this important week.
LONDON (JTA) A me-
morial to the victims of the Nazi
Holocaust is to be opened this
summer in Hyde Park, London,
with the consent of the British
government. The first memorial
of its kind in Britain, it will
consist of a specially landscaped
garden and a stone bearing a
Biblical quotation in Hebrew and
English.
Government aproval of the
scheme was announced in Parlia-
ment by Neil Macfarlane, Under-
secretary at the Department of
Environment.
Greville Janner. MP and presi-
dent of the Board of Deputies of
British Jews, who has been dis-
cussing the project with the gov-
ernment for the past four years,
said the government's announce-
ment represented a "profound
gesture of good will towards the
Board and the Jewish commu-
nity.
"We trust that this garden will
be regarded by the people of
Britain not merely as a signal
memory of the evils of the Hitl-
erian Holocaust but as a remind-
er that when flames of hatred are
Jit against the Jewish people they
rampage unconfined."


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
Cedars 'Tree of Life'
Awarded to Area Residents
Six Miami Beach families
received Tree of Life Awards
from Cedars Medical Center for
support of the hospital at an
"evening in Paris" dinner last
Thursday at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel. The Tree of Life Award is
given to hospital benefactors and
founders.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Behrman,
Irving Korach, on behalf of
Smith, Korach, Hayet and
Haynie partnership; Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Langer, Mr. and
Mrs. William Siegel, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Fein, and Murray
Sudakow, all hospital founders,
received the 14 karat gold award
designed by Sergio Du'Bois.
Behrman has been active with
American Jewish Committee,
American Heart Association, and
Jewish Family and Children's
Services, and Mrs. Behrman is a
Temple Israel "Godmother."
Smith, Korach, Hayet, and
Haynie partnership, an architec-
tural firm, were cited for cons-
truction work at the hospital.
Langer has taken special in-
terest in Cedars' Cardiac Center,
and the hospital dedicated a
Stress Test Lab in his honor. Mr.
and Mrs. Siegel have also sup-
ported the Cardiac Center.
Mr. and Mrs. Fein have
supported Cedars since 1978, and
Sudakow was honored for
making major gifts to both the
G.I. Center and Cancer Fund.
Other area residents to receive
the award but who were unable to
attend include Mrs. Arthur F.
Adams, Mrs. Harold Landfield,
Mrs. Samuel Spiro, and Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Taylor, all of whom are
hospital benefactors.
Donald S. Rosenberg,
chairman of the board, and
Charles Fotsch, executive
director, presented the awards.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Behrman
Yiddish Theatre
Montage to Mark
Warsaw Uprising
Yiddish theatre impresario,
Ben Bonus will present a prem-
iere of an original production,
"Under the Ruins of Poland,'' on
Tursday at 8 p.m. at Temple
Menorah, Miami Beach.
The Yiddish montage, which
commemorates the 40th anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto upris-
ing, includes musical selections
under the direction of Shmuel
Fershko, musical conductor at
Temple Emanu-El. The pro-
duction will also feature perform-
ances by Bonus and his wife
Mina Bern, as well as Yiddish
actors and actresses from New
York City. The montage is
directed and produced by Bonus.
The production is being spon-
sored by Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies, as part of its
Holocaust Education Week from
April 10-17.
Soviet Jewry Union
President to Talk
Lynn Singer, national presi-
dent of Union of Councils for
Soviet Jewry, will be guest
speaker at an April 12 meeting of
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, to be held at 7:30
p.m. at Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Building.
The Union of Councils, which
is headquartered in Washington.
is composed of grass roots
councils in 33 cities across the
United States and Canada. In
addition to leading this organiza-
tion on behalf of Soviet Jewry,
Singer recently was appointed by
the White House to serve on the
federal Advisory Committee on
Immigration and Naturalization.
The South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry is a subcom-
mittee of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee.
Temple to Hold Musical
Holocaust Remembrance
Cantor Stuart Pittle of
Congregation Bet Breira, pianist
Norman Miller, and the Chai
Notes, Bet Breira's Youth Choir,
will commemorate Yom
Hashoah, a day remembering the
Holocaust and the death of six
million Jews. Songs in Hebrew,
English and Yiddish will be
performed, and poetry written by
prisoners of Terezin, a children's
concentration camp in Germany,
will also be featured.
The performance will begin at
7:30 p.m. on Sunday at Congre-
gation Bet Breira.
mm
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fein
Mr. and Mrs. William Siegel
Glickstein of Israel
Ranked 42nd at
Monte Carlo Open
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA) Ten-
nis history was made so far as Is-
rael is concerned last week, on the
first day of Passover at Monte
Carlo when Shlomo Glickstein of
Israel, ranked 42nd in world ten-
nis, defeated top seeded Ivan
Lendl of Czechoslovakia, gener-
ally regarded as the top player
inworld tennis, 6-2,3-6, 7-5, in the
opening round of the $300,000
Monte Carlo Open tennis tourna-
ment.
Glickstein, who has developed
into a consistent performer and
has upset top seeded court play-
ers, completely destroyed Lendl
with Ms chopping game and his
American #
Israeli
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ability to smash spinning returns
of the Czech's service. Glick-
stein's moves, particularly on
Lendl's first serves, appeared to
set off balance Lendl's game and
forced him out of his usually
deadly serve-and-volley game.
A tremendous first service
player, Lendl succeeded in only
38 percent of his first services. At
the same time. Glickstein limited
his errors to a minimum and
moved with speed and agility at
the net. Lendl was added to a
rather imposing list of Glick-
stein's victims which include
Jose-Luis Clerc of Argentina,
Brian Gottfried of the U.S., and
Mats Wilander of Sweden.
H
n-a
Beth Din Offico
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
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Servicing Local and foreign
countries
1f.3? Washington Avenue
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el 534 1004 or 67? 0004
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Congressman Dante Fascell (D., Fla.) greets U.S Ho
Representatives Page Melanie Dernis in front of the (L
Building in Washington. The daughter of Mr. andMrs Sanfa
Dernis of Miami, Melanie is a senior at Coral Park Senior HitH
School, where she is president of the National Honor Sociehl
editor-in-chief of the school newspaper, and a member
Student Council Cabinet. She has served as a page under!
Congressman Fascell's sponsorship during the month of AfaS
and will con tinue her work throughout AprU.
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are packed with liny little lea leaves Because t>ny is >'
TETLEY
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TETLEY. TEA ti.. u i"r'


Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
NY's Mayor Ed Koch Charged
Reagan 'Repudiated' Middle East Position
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Declaring that he was "dis-
tressed" over recent decla-
rations by President Reag-
an with regard to United
States' support for Israel,
Mayor Edward Koch
charged Reagan with hav-
ing "repudiated" his previ-
ously stated positions on
the critical issues of Jeru-
salem and the West Bank.
Speaking to some 75 members
of the American Jewish Heritage
Committee at the Westbury Ho-
tel here, Koch said that the Sep-
tember 1 peace initiative outlined
by the President was a change of
previous policy as enunciated by
Reagan as a presidential candi-
date in 1980 when he sought the
vote of the Jewish community.
ACCORDING to Koch, Reag-
an had stated that the future
status of the West Bank was
subject to negotiations and that
Jerusalem was the undivided
capital of the Jewish State. Koch
said the peace initiative puts Je-
rusalem's status back on the ne-
gotiating table while the West
Bank "is the Arabs'."
"He has repudiated in effect
what his positions were before he
was elected," Koch charged. The
Reagan initiative calls for "full
autonomy" under some sort of
Jordanian supervision for Pales-
tinians on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip and also for negotia-
tions to bring about an "undi-
vided" Jerusalem.
But Koch, in the course of his
one-hour briefing last week with
the Heritage Committee on his
recent visit to Israel, saved his
harshest criticism for former
President Jimmy Carter and De-
fense Secretary Caspar Weinber-
ger, who Koch said was "hostile"
to Israel, and "anti-Israel."
THE NEW YORK Mayor, who
describes himself as a "firm, full
supporter of the State of Israel,"
attributed Weinberger's view
toward Israel as having been an
influential force on the change he
perceived in Reagan's approach
to Israel. Reagan. Koch said,
delegates a lot of authority. In
this case, he delegated it to the
wrong person."
But in response to questions,
wen said that while both Wein-
*'ger and Secretary of State
worge Shultz have similar back-
pounds, having worked for the
STUDI0
Continental^.
Cuisine
f0JOSSI
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moo<,"'on,clf51nfliviOul
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t the Pi.no
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OPENS AT 5PM
[^COCKTAILS in
'HE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
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445-5371
-'""a Monday,
Bechtel Corp., a San Francisco
based engineering firm with ex-
tensive business contracts in the
Arab world, Shultz "is not in the
same category" as Weinberger.
He said Shultz "has a good open
mind" and is more open to be
persuaded that U.S. support of
Israel is in the interests of the
United States.
Carter was accused by Koch of
making overtures to the Ameri-
can Jewish community for
political purposes during the
1980 political elections only to
"renounce" those positions after
he lost the Presidential election
and then going back, to what the
mayor called, "being Jimmy Car-
ter."
"I PERCEIVE him as some
one whose word you can never
rely on and he lied to the
Jewish community in the U.S.,"
Koch said. He said that because
of his changing positions on the
Middle East, Carter is now dis-
liked by both Arabs and Jews.
Koch also pointed out that
while he was a firm supporter of
Israel, he did not agree with all
the policies of the government of
Premier Menachem Begin. He
said, for example, that he would
recommend Israel negotiate with
the PLO if they would renounce
terrorism and meet the condi-
tions set down by the United
States for a U.S.-PLO dialogue.
Begin has said he would never
negotiate with the PLO. But
Koch said Israel should negotiate
with the PLO if PLO chief Yasir
Arafat met the U.S. conditions.
The U.S. conditions consist of
PLO recognition of the State of
Israel and acceptance of United
Nations Resolutions 242 and 338.
KOCH ALSO said he was not a
supporter of a policy of annexa-
tion of the West Bank with the
incorporation of some one million
Arabs into the Jewish State. But
he pointed out that settlement
activity, in his opinion, should
not be halted as a pre-condition
for negotiations of the status of
the territory.
He said the U.S. position
calling for an Israeli withdrawal
in Lebanon first, then to be fol-
lowed by a pull-out of Syrian
troops and PLO forces is
"ridiculous." There should be a
simultaneous withdrawal of all
foreign forces from Lebanon,
Koch said.
During his week-long visit to
Israel earlier this month, Koch
said he toured three towns in
south Lebanon and was
"amazed" that there was so little
structural damage inflicted on
the buildings as a result of the Is-
raeli invasion last summer. He
said that he expected the towns
Nabatiya, Sidon and Tyre
to have been "pulverized."
HE SAID during the course of
private conversations with Leba-
nese civilians in south Lebanon,
the people were fearful of the
PLO returning to the area..He
blamed the PLO "terrorists"
with causing civilian casualties
because their placement of mili-
tary weapons and armaments
near and around civilian centers.
Prior to the mayor's remarks,
Rabbi William Berkowitz, na-
tion lal president of the Heritage
Committee warned of "elements
within the U.S. Administration"
which have "unfavorably treated
Israel and failed to fully appre-
ciate its political and tactical
achievements in Lebanon."
Berkowitz described as a "dis-
turbing trend" U.S. efforts to
"distance itself from Israel" and
called on the Reagan Adminis-
tration to "urge Lebanon to sign
a treaty of peace with Israel."
Southgate Hadassah Sets Upcoming Events
A regular meeting has been set
by Southgate Chapter of Hadas-
sah to take place April 11 at 1
p.m. in the Southgate Terrace
Room. Election of officers will be
held, and a reading by Muriel
Kovinov will follow.
D. Ronald Spielman, ophthal-
mology diplomate, will speak on
diseases and disorders of the eye
at the group's Annual Eye Bank
Luncheon set for April 14 at noon
at the Konover Hotel. The event
will honor Margaret Lunzer. A
musical program featuring Bob-
bie Gail will also be presented.
The group will also hold an
Oneg Shabbat honoring life
members and associate members
Saturday, April 16 at Southgate
Terrace Room at 1 p.m. President
of the chapter is Shirley Rosen-
berg.
Try the best thing next to
trench fries.
DEL MONTE*Cateup. M got Just the
taste kids love with their fries, burgers
and hot dogs. It's the one catsup that's
made with the same care and high
quality standards you've come to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your family Next Co
thick, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.





Pagei-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983






Female Experience During Holocaust Explored at Confab
By AVIVA CANTOR
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The first conference on
"Women Surviving: The
Holocaust" concluded an
arduous and often tense
two days of eliciting tes-
timony from survivors in
an attempt to ferret out
what was particularly "fe-
male" about their experi-
ences and behavior during
that traumatic era, reveal-
ing both the absence and
the urgency of serious re-
search on the subject.
The conference, held at Stern
College here, was sponsored by
the Institute for Research in His-
tory and Programs in Public
Philosophy under a grant from
the New York Council on the
Humanities. Close to 400 people,
the overwhelming number of
them women and a goodly num-
ber of them survivors and sur-
vivors' children, took part in the
gathering, some of them travel-
ing there from as far away as the
south, midwest and London.
Dr. Joan Miriam Ringelheim, a
Kent Fellow at the Center for the
Humanities of Wesleyan Univer-
sity, convened the conference
after finding little research on the
subject, or indeed interest in it by
scholars in the past several years
she has been studying it. The
history of the Holocaust, she
said, was incomplete without this
information.
THE CONFERENCE format
was built around blocks of ques-
tions asked of survivor panelists
jy moderators as well as mem-
bers of the audience. The
moderator's questions were
rooted in the premise that women
had experiences in or responses
to the ghettos, concentration
camps and resistance groups that
were different from those of men.
Four major issues came up re-
peatedly in the questions directed
at survivors by panelists and
participants: were women less or
more vulnerable during the Holo-
caust because they were women?
what survival strategies specific
to women did they employ? what
was the nature of women's resis-
tance? and, what were relation-
ships between and among women
like?
There was general agreement
that women were more vulnerable
than men in situations where
they were involved with minor
children. Dr. Sybil Milton, ar-
chivist at the Leo Baeck Institute
and one of the few scholars to
make a formal presentation, on
"Issues and Resources." at the
conference, said that "women
went to their death with chil-
dren" when they underwent a se-
lection upon arrival at a death
camp. These women, she added,
were not necessarily the chil-
dren's mothers, but also
relatives, friends or anyone
standing with a child at that
time.
ONE SURVIVOR said that
while women were killed in larger
numbers than men when they ar-
rived at the camps with children,
they survived the camps in larger
numbers. This statement, about
survival rates, however, was not
substantiated with statistical
data.
There was some difference
among survivors as to whether
the German "purity laws," pro-
hibiting sexual contact between
Germans and Jews, prevented
the rape of Jewish women. One
survivor said the laws prevented
mass rape but not "sporadic
ases."
Survivors agreed that women
were less vulnerably under cer
t -n circumstances lufju^
wish identity could not be
easily and immediately proved.
as could men's because of cir-
cumcision. Vladka Meed, who
had participated in the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising, said it was
"safer" for women to go among
Poles and work as underground
couriers.
Vera Laska, a non-Jewish
Auschwitz survivor who had
served in the Czech resistance
movement, added that women
were generally not suspected of
underground activities because of
the prevailing patriarchal views
of women as innocuous.
CONSIDERABLE time was
devoted to exploring whether
women had employed specifically
female survival strategies.
Milton said in her presentation
that women in the Warsaw
Ghetto survived starvation bet-
ter than men because they knew
from experience about cooking,
nutrition and meal planning and,
unlike the men, could conserve
and manage food. Several sur-
vivors amplified this with stories
of how their mothers had care-
fully rationed out the meagre
supply of bread available, so it
would last-
Milton also pointed to house-
keeping skills and emphasis on
appearance as survival
strategies. Women's concern for
their appearances and for keeping
clean, she said, was a factor in
spiritual resistance that "enabled
them to maintain some part of
their former personality" in the
concentration camps. This, how-
ever, as one participant said
privately, was also true of men.
Several survivors related the
importance of their mothers'
"feminine wiles" in distracting
Germans from looking at their
papers and under other circum-
stances.
WHILE MOST survivors
seemed to view all these aspects
of women's traditional role as
positive and effective, survivor
Mira Hammermish pointed to its
negative side. Having left the
ghetto to her mother's distress,
she said, she survived because
"my mother's maternal power
did not touch me. The qualities
Jewish families emphasized could
be our undoing."
Obviously concerned about the
focus on these strategies as a key
to survival, several survivors em-
phasized again and again that
they survived through luck and
luck alone. Said one: "We are
remnant of a hurricane; we sur-
vived through chance."
There were a great many ques-
tions on relations among women,
and whether "female bonding"
contributed heavily to survival,
especially in concentration
camps. Susan Cernyak-Spatz, a
survivor of Theresienstadt and
Auschwitz, said that friendships
in the camps were based on one's
work commando, which shared
the same bunk. "Without the
close support of this group, you
couldn't survive," she said.
Laska added: "The bonds I
formed in the concentration
camps will last forever."
SEVERAL SURVIVORS told
of being saved in the camps by
their mothers and sisters. What
the men's relationships were like
was not discussed nor, indeed,
has it been a subject of research.
Survivors pointed out that in
resistance groups, the strong and
intense bonds of friendship were
not exclusive to women, and that
all friendships in these groups
were close. Helen Levine, a for-
mer partisan, said, "we were all
like one family; we cared for each
other.". Meed added that, in the
absence of a family in the ghetto
and under conditions of lone-
liness. "I don't know if I would
have survived without this close-
ness."
~.ice in the cainps often
Ue.'fon-?'li>tageT-w4iich
survivors said was very wide-
spread and pervasive. Laska told
of people throwing pebbles into
machines to stop production;
another survivor told of putting
good bullets into the pile of de-
fective ones and vice versa; a
third, of destroying clothes in
camp warehouses so they could
not be shipped to Germany.
VERY LITTLE, however, was
revealed about ghetto resistance,
or women's role in it, beyond the
mention that the majority of
couriers were women. Some
panelists expressed the view that
"just living from day to day" in
the ghettos constituted resis-
tance. "Everyday life in the
ghetto was full of sacrifice and
heroism," Meed said.
This tendency to glorify
women's behavior and ignore
possible negative aspects of it
was a characteristic of the entire
conference and seemed to infuse
statements by many survivors as
well as members of the audience.
Many of the participants in the
conference appeared to seek to
draw on the Holocaust for their
Jewish identity or want to believe
that all women were brave and
kind, or both.
The moderators did not ask
survivors about negative aspects
of women's behavior, such as
women becoming kapos, and
most survivors did not volunteer
such information. The only ex-
ception was at the panel on con-
centration camps, where two sur-
vivors told how other women had
put them in danger out of fear of
collective punishment.
THE MOST crucial omission
at the conference was of
presentations by scholars to put
the survivors' testimony in his-
torical context. In addition to
Milton, the only other Holocaust
scholar to address the gathering
was Prof. Henry Friedlander of
Brooklyn College, who spoke
about "The Camp Setting."
There were no introductions
along similar lines to the panels
on ghettos and resistance.
There was a virtually total ,k.
ence; of Jewish cultural Zt
htical context as well. There ,
no discussion of the tranL ^
roles of European tlZg*"
as enablers in the family ^
community, nor wa8 anyt
formation presented on the Z.
tural. religious and political lifel
European Jews, and the 1
women played in it. before Z
during the war.
This tended to strand the testi-
monies of the female survivors in
a vacuum, and mide it impossi-
ble to determine the degree to
which the background and milieu
of Jewish women's behavior dur
ing the Holocaust were con
tributing factors to their actions
Rotary Club, Hospital Aid Needy Caribbean*
North Shore Hospital has com-
mitted itself to offering free
medical care to ten needy
patients in the Caribbean every
year. Alfred J. Karniewicz, Jr.,
serving as executive adminis-
trator at the hospital, introduced
the idea five years ago in res-
ponse to an emergency request
channeled through a Rotary Club
in Chile.
Karniewicz, a rotarian with
Miami Shores Rotary Club, and
that club, in cooperation with the
hospital, set out to estabheh i
communications network for
channeling emergency request*
and collected $25,000 through
fundraising events to defray
costs.
To date, the hospital has
treated patients in Dominican
Republic, Grand Cayman,
Grenada, St. Lucia, and Bar
bados.
CSy :.- >e--r: .
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Kosher
a close friend. The good talk The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House.'1 Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop
for Maxwell House* They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House," you pour
relaxation. At its best .consis-
tently cup alter cup after cup
Cii^
:..,//'.
.A Hvingixadition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Bonds, Emanu-El Dinner to
Honor Mr. and Mrs. Poland
Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Wedding
A gala Israel Bonds Dinner
Dance has been scheduled by
Temple Emanu-El to honor two
of its members, Iris and Disney
Poland, who have been named to
receive the newly created Israel
35th Anniversary Award. The
celebration will take place at the
temple Sunday evening, April 17
at 7 p.m. Dinner chairmen are
Lorraine and Sidney Cooperman.
Long active in Jewish commu-
nal affairs, both locally and in
Baltimore, Poland serves as vice
president of Temple Emanu-El
and vice chairman and founder of
Boys Town of Jerusalem. He
serves on the board of directors of
Dropsie University, Zionist Or-
ganization of America, American
Friends of Hebrew University,
and Oceanographic School of
Haifa.
Poland was chairman of the Is-
rael Bonds Organization for
Maryland and served on the
board of directors of Associated
Jewish Charities in Baltimore.
He has also played leadership
roles in Conference of Christians
and Jews and National Parkinson
Institute.
Mrs. Poland has been a leader
with Israel Bonds Organization
in Baltimore, serving as chair-
man of Women's Division, and is
currently a member of Hadassah,
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
and Baltimore-based philan-
thropic organizations.
The Coopermans stated that
Mr. and Mrs. Poland were cited
Dinner Chairmen Lorraine and
Sidney Cooperman.
for "outstanding contributions to
Jewish philanthropic and service
organizations."
Florida Governor Bob Graham
is honorary dinner chairman, and
associate chairmen are Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Arison, Mr. and Mrs.
Carol Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Gorson, and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Zuckerman.
Other honorary dinner chair-
men are Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Braman, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Friedland, Mr. and Mrs. Abel
Holtz, Mr. and Mrs. Cal Kovens,
Arthur Pearlman, Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Stein, and Dr. and Mrs.
George Wise.
Temple Israel Sisterhood to Host
Alma Singer, Isaac Bashevis' Wife
Alma Singer, wife of Nobel
Prize winner, Isaac Bashevis
Singer, will be guest speaker at a
general meeting and election of
officers of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami Sisterhood,
Wednesday, April 20 at 11:30
a.m. at the downtown synagogue.
President Candace Ruskin said
reservations must be made by
calling the Temple, and Vice
President Jane Goldberg said the
event was open to the public.
Mrs. Singer will speak about
her life with Singer, who is the
author of numerous books and
short stories, written originally in
Yiddish.
Bom in Germany, Mrs. Singer
came to the United States in 1936
&s a young woman. She met Isaac
singer in the Catskill Mountains
J year later and he courted her in
: New York City. They often met
the New York City Library
"here Singer would write.
During the early years of her
"""mage to Singer, her second
m_
Alma Singer
husband, she worked in several
New York department stores, in-
cluding Lord and Taylor. Mrs.
Singer is the mother of two chil-
dren and a grandmother of two.
She has been married to Singer
for 43 years.
JoAnne Bander is in charge of
the program.
Rabbi Marvin Rose, spiritual leader of North
H*y Village Jewish Community Center, middle,
receives an official proclamation of Israel Bond
Week in North Bay Village from Mayor Paul
vogel while Irving Ceranka, co-chairman, looks
n Honored for its efforts on behalf of the
Israel Bonds Organization, North Bay Village
as Pkdged to continue its efforts and surpass
Previous years' sales of Israel Bonds. A gala
amner at the Center on Sunday at 12:30 p.m.
Wl" end the week-long effort Blossom L. Zivin,
*>* pictured, also serves as co-chairman.
RUBINKAY
Lynn Brenda Rubin, daugher of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Rubin of North Miami Beach, was married
to Scott Eric Kay, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Kay of
North Bay Village, March 5 at Temple Emanu-El.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman of Temple Adath Yeshurun
and Rabbi Maxwell Berger of Temple Emanu-El
officiated.
Dina Froug served as Matron of Honor, and Roni
Pinkiert was Maid of Honor. Acting as bridesmaids
were Ilene Rubin and Jill Rubin, sisters-in-law of the
bride, Barbara Kay and Debbie Kay, sisters-in-law
of the groom, and Abby Sen of el and Denise Garden.
Julie Kay, the groom's niece, was flower irirl.
Jeff Froug served as the Best Man, and David
Rubin, Stuart Rubin, and Howard Rubin, brothers
of the bride. Dr. Barry Kay and Robert Kay,
brothers of the groom, and Dr. Charles Neckman
acted as ushers.
The bride wore a chapel-length gown of silk
organza and Venice lace with an illusion neckline.
The bodice, sleeves, and skirt were embroidered with
seed pearls, and the veil, also chapel-length, was
attached to a crown which was beaded with pearls.
Lynn is a graduate of the University of Florida
with a BA degree in criminal justice, and she
completed a legal assistant training program at
Barry University. Scott graduated from University
of Miami with a BS degree in computer science and
is employed by a local computer firm.
The couple are honeymooning in California and
Hawaii. They will reside in Kendall.
Mrs. Lynn Kay
U.S. Sen. Paula Hawkins (R., Fla) tackles a
sampling of constituent mail, which has hit
record levels in recent weeks, most of it in
opposition to a new law requiring financial
institutions to withhold 10 percent of in-
terest and dividend payments. Opposition to
the law has generated as much as 8,000
pieces of mail a day. In February, 120,778
cards and letters poured into Sen. Hawkins'
office. The first 10 days of March brought
67.000 pieces of mail. Sen. Hawkins is op-
posed to the withholding provision, which is
to take effect July 1, and has joined in
sponsoring legislation to repeal it.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 8, 1983
U.S. Claims USSR Is
Increasing Mideast Tensions
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-The State Department has
accused the Soviet Union of trying to "exacerbate in-
flamed emotions and increase tensions" in the Mideast by
charging that Israel plans a "piratatic strike" against
Syria.
Department deputy spokesman Alan Romberg said,
"We don't have any information that a buildup is under-
way" by the Israeli army or that Israel plans any "mili-
tary action" in the Bekaa Valley of Lebanon against the
Syrians or against the SAM-5 surface-to-air Soviet-made
missies recently installed in Syria.
Romberg said the Soviet charges may be aimed at
"undermining political efforts of all parties to achieve a
fair and comprehensive settlement" in the Middle East.
30 Protest Neo-Nazi Event
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) About 30
people demonstrated in Frank-
furt against the convention of the
neo-Nazi National Democratic
Party (NPD), held in a
municipally-owned auditorium. A
last minute attempt by the city
authorities to cancel the rental
agreement was ruled illegal by a
Frankfurt court. Use of the
facility by the NPD had been
protested by the local Jewish
community, trade unionists and
other anti-Nazi groups.
Four neo-Nazis were arrested
outside the hall for carrying gas
pistols, riot sticks and chains. A
young neo-Nazi leader, Michael
Kuhenen, distributed leaflets im-
plying that the NPD was being
persecuted. The leaflet claimed
that the outlawed Third Reich
Nazi Party has been active in the
Federal Republic since 1971
without interference from the au-
thorities.
Participants in the demonstra-
tion called for a nationwide ban
on neo-Nazi organizations includ-
ing the NPD. They placed a
wreath at a nearby house which
had been occupied by the family
of Anne Frank before they emi-
grated to Holland in 1933.
Meanwhile, the NPD elected 72
year-old Erich Gutjahr as chair-
man of its Hesse branch and an-
nounced that it would participate
in the next general elections in
Hesse.
New Travel Tax Passed
First Reading in Knesset
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAI A
new tax bill that will require Is-
raelis to pay a $50 levy when they
travel abroad passed its first
reading in the Knesset last week
by a vote of 44-34. The travel tax,
originally instituted by a Labor-
led government, was rescinded
by the Likud when it first took
office in 1977. It is being restored
now under heavy pressure from
the Tami and Agudat Israel
Israel Haven Opening
To be Celebrated Here
A regular meeting of Galil
Chapter of American Mizrachi
Women will be held Wednesday
at noon at Young Israel Syna-
gogue. North Miami Beach. Beth
Hayeled Child Haven in Gilo,
Jerusalem, which American Miz-
rachi Women sponsors will be
dedicated on that day.
Galil Chapter will hold a
dedication ceremony with Lily
Stone, public affairs and com
mu.iitv relations representative,
with council and members join-
ing the celebration. The chapter
has pledged $1,000 towards
furnishings.
parties, two of Likud's coalition
partners.
The new tax is expected to
yield more than 3 billion Shekels
a year, according to Israeli
economists. Tami expects part of
this revenue to be used to in-
crease welfare subsidies for large
families. The Agudat Israel
wants larger government subsi-
dies for its yeshiva student to
come out of the new tax. as pro-
mised by Likud.
The travel tax is an uppopular
measure, considering the large
numbers of Israelis who vacation
abroad each year. It is opposed
by the Labor Alignment. Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres
conceded that it was a mistake to
impose the tax when Labor was
in power Government spokes-
men note that the 15 percent
value-added tax (VATl is not
applied to travel tickets.
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Community Corner
AmeriKirst Federal Savings and Loan Association hosted a
third annual children's Passover presentation in its 41st Street
office. Third graders from l..hrmnn Day School of Temple
fcmanu-Ll. under the guidance of teacher. Ana Zuker, performed
a model Seder.
Mount Sinai Medical Center's Goodbody Program is spon-
soring a Stroke Club Awareness Week April 18 through 24 to
leach about stroke prevention and warning signs. The hospital
Stroke Club, co-sponsored by American Heart Association,
meets every first Thursday of the month at 3 p.m.
Professional Advisory Board of Epilepsy Foundation of South
Florida will present a conference entitled "Comprehensive
Treatment for Persons with Epilepsy'' at Cedars Medical Center
U.dnesday from 8:30 a.m. to2:30p.m.
Mezzo-soprano Mikki Shiff and pianist Bennett Lerner will
perform in a Guest Artist Series of University of Miami's School
ol Music Saturday at 8 p.m. at Gusman Concert Hall.
A defensive driving course geared for people aged 55 and
older, sponsored by the City of Miami Beach and the American
Association of Retired Persons, is offered each month at 21st
Street Community Center. The two-day course is held Monday
and Tuesdays from I to 5 p.m.
Morton Towers Chapter of Hadassah will meet Monday at
11:30 am at American Savings Bank. Alton and Lincoln
Roads.
Barbara (iillman Gallery I and II will present works by Carlos
Maria, including paintings, collages and prints, through May
1(1. An opening reception to meet the artist will be held Friday
evening. April Irom 7 to 10 p.m. at both galleries.
.lack Tapp will speak on "Living with Your Heart.
Health at a meeting of Pacemaker Club of
l)r
Lifestyles, and
Parkway General Hospital Aprd 11 at 10 a.m.
Stephen N. Ashman, senior vice president and controller of
Capital Hank, has been elected chairman of Dade County Health
Facilities Authority. Ashman is a native of Miami.
.Int'l B. Channing, South Florida real estate developer and
president "I Channing Corporation, will address members of a
National Conference on Community Associations April 9 at the
Sheraton Hal Harbour Hotel.
Bernard M. Krakower. executive vice president of DWG
Corporation in Miami, has bean named to the board of trustees
til Miami Children's Hospital Foundation, according to David
M Walters, president.
A Third Annual Matthew B. Kosenhaus. Lectureship on
Catholic-Jewish Relations will start Sunday at Barrv Univer-
sil) Miami Shores, at 4:30 p.m. The lectureship is sponsored by
theuniversilj and Anti-Defamation Leagueof B'nai B'rith.
Opli-Mrs. ol Miami Beach, supporters of emotionally dis-
turbed children at Montanari Hospital, will meet April 13 at
11:30 a.m. at Harbor House South. Bal Harbour for a luncheon
and book review. ---------
Health I an '83, a health promotion and disease prevention
rampaign being held at 7f> sites throughout Dade, Mroward.
Palm Beach, and Monroe counties, will run through April 17.
I'he project oilers free health screenings in height and weight.
Wood pressure, anemia, and vision acuity among others.
Men Club ol Beth David Congregation will hold a breakfast
Sunda.v ,.t 9:30 a.m. at the South Dade facility. Dr. Marc Green-
IWd will speak on "TheTruth About Hypnosis.''
Luciano Pavarottl, tenor, will sing the role of Riccardo, the
lung ol Sweden, in Giuseppe Verdi's dramatic opera. Un Ballo
" Maschera (A Masked Ball! in Italian April 11, 13. and 16. The
opera will be presented by Greater Miami Opera, the company
with which I'avarotti made his American debut.
II C00L
Vacation b Leisure Homes
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Telephone: (914) 794-5300
Rou. OIBICTIOHS
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Susanna C. Barger, news
editor of Miami Beach Neigh-
bors section of the Miami
Herald, will be honored at an
Annual Binyan-Brick-Journal
luncheon of Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross Hebrew Academy
April 13 at noon at Temple
Emanu-El. Hermis Reinhard.
president of Hebrew Academy
Women, has appointed Dahlia
l.ipner chairperson of the day.
Friday. April 8,1983 The Jewish Floridian Paste 7-B
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
Specially tor Singles offering the opportunity lor paid advertisements to be published
as Singles individuals and organizations send inem to us We rely on the integrity of those
who will be seeking advertising space that their activities are honestly described and that
they perform a worthy service tor serious Singles We cannot. however, assume
responsibility or incur obligation for material in these columns THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY AD FOR ANY REASON
Replies must be directed to the individual advertiser and not to the newspaper
Rate information is available by written inquiry lo The Jewish Floridian. PO Bo*
0U9/3 M.am.. Florida 33101 Attention Mary Morgan
Histodrut Scholarship Ball to
Honor Harold and Lilly Bauman
Harold and Lilly Bauman will
be honored at Histadrut Founda-
tion's Spring Scholarship Ball,
which will be held at the Konover
Hotel in Miami Beach April 16.
The Baumans, who are sponsor-
ing two rooms in Yasski Bet
Clinic in Beersheba, Israel, will
be recognized for service to His-
tadrut and Israel.
Harold Bauman has been
active in B'nai B'rith, Histadrut,
and Jewish Labor Committee in
Atlanta, Ga. He was regional
president of the national board of
directors of Workmen's Circle
and developed that organiza-
tion's Man of the Year Award.
Bauman served as a vice com-
mander of Jewish War Veterans
in Atlanta and developed a Books
Abroad program. Mrs. Bauman
has worked with Hadassah and
Pioneer Women-Na'amat. The
Baumans now live in Florida.
Lenny Dawson's orchestra will
provide entertainment at the gala
affair.
The event will benefit
Histadrut Scholarship Fund and
its AMAL vocational high
schools in Israel.
A recent arrival from the USSR is
looking for relatives, Joseph and
Bella Pollack and daughter,
Lillian who moved from New
York to Miami in 1948Please
call National Council of Jewish
Women, Rescue & Migaration
Service.
573-6971
Advisors for Junior and
Senior Youth Groups
desired by Reform
Congregation. Call
Temple Judea 667-5657.
Amedeo Falgiutore plays the
leading male role in a stage
adaptation of Dan Appelis
book. "Milk and Honey" in
performances at Temple Zion
through April 17. He plays
Phil Arkin in the story about
seven widows from Americans
On tour in Israel. Other
leading roles are played by
Sheila Chait and Marilyn
Rosenberg.
TEACHERS
Temple Sinai, N.M.B., offers excellent salaries and
challenging opportunities in education for next fall. We
seek talented, committed teachers for SINAI
ACADEMY DAY SCHOOL, and SUNDAY, HEBREW and
NURSERY SCHOOLS, and Specialists in MUSIC, P.E.,
etc Call Rabbi Cook for Details
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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
Area Events Benefitted
Combined Jewish Appeal
Business and Professional Women of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division recently held a minimum gift
event at the Mutiny Hotel on behalf of 1983 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Seen above, from left, are
Phyllis Harte of the event's telephone committee; guest
speaker, Shalmi Barmore, a staff member of Yad Vashem
Martyr Memorial Institute in Jerusalem; Amy Dean, chair-
woman of Business and Professional Women; and Vida
Berkowitz, chairwoman of the event.
More than 150 residents of Key Biscayne gathered recently for
a dinner held at the Sonesta Beach Hotel on behalf of 1983
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Martin
Agronsky, journalist and television commentator, was guest
speaker, and Theodore Kreuter was honored for commitment to
Jewish life. Shown above, from left, are Kreuter, Agronsky,
Kiy Biscayne Chairwoman Marge Hill, and 1983 CJA-IEF
Geneeral Chairman Aaron Podhurst.

Allan Yarkin, a member of national Young Leadership Cabinet
of United Jewish Appeal, was guest speaker at an annual Ocean
Pavilion brunch on behalf of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. Shown above, from left, are Arthur
Jurkowitz, Ocean Paviolion co-chairman, Yarkin, and Sylvia
Drosnes. Ocean Pavilion co-chairman.
Dr. Frederic J. Blitstein. a member of the board of America-
Israel Public Affairs Committee, was guest speaker at an Eden
Isles rally held on behalf of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Shown above, from left, are Me
Franklin. Eden Isles chairman; Blitstein; and Milton Samuels.
Residents of Point East recently held a rally in support of 1983
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Emit Cohen,
Jewish humorist and entertainer, was special guest. Shown
above, front row, from left, are Gert Rosenberg, Mollye
Shapiro, Anne Ackerman, Rebecca Leon, and Mollye Lovinger.
Back row, from left, are Ernest Samuels, Point East Chairman
Irving Greenberg, and Cohen.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman was guest speaker at
a Point East cocktail party held on behalf of
1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Shown above, from left.
Point
are Ernest Samuels, Mollye Lovinger. tw
East Chairman Irving Greenberg,
Ackerman, Rabbi Lehrman, Rebecca Leon.
Gert Rosenberg, and Max Schoen.


fjVs Wary of
Ann Frank'
to Benefit
Holocaust Center
Southeastern Florida Holo-
caust Memorial Center, in co-
operation with Ruth Foreman
Professional Theatre, will present
a special preview performance of
the "Diary of Ann Frank."
The play by Frances Goodrich
and Albert Hackett will be
presented Tuesday evening,
April 19 at 7:30 p.m. at Ruth
Foreman Professional Theatre lo-
cated on Florida International
Univeristy, Bay Vista Campus.
In addition to being a social
event and an opportunity to see
this splendid play, those attend-
ing will be able to help provide
the Holocaust Memorial Center
with funds to continue educa-
tional programs," Foreman
stated. 'Those include the re-
cording of testimony from sur-
vivors, liberators, and protectors
so that the Holocaust may never
be forgotten and cannot be de-
nied"
Dr. Gregory B. Wolfe, presi-
dent of Florida International
University, serves as president of
the Holocaust Center and Goldie
R. Goldstein of Miami is execu-
tive vice president. Arnold M.
Picker of Golden Beach chairs the
Fundraising Committee, and
Elaine Pittell of Hollywood
chairs the Theatre Party Com-
mittee.
'Mini-Super
Sunday' Scheduled
Volunteers are needed for a
"Mini-Super Sunday" phonathon
to be held on behalf of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1983
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. The event will
be held Sunday from 4 to 9 p.m.
at University of Miami Alumni
House.
"Although we're thrilled with
the record success of this year's
campaign in South Dade, there's
still people in the Jewish com-
munity who we have not
reached." said Mikki Futernick,
chairman of South Dade Branch.
"When it comes to the needs of
our fellow Jews, we must do
everything possible to increase
the ranks of the committed.''
The phonathon is sponsored by
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's South Dade Branch, and
volunteers are needed to handle
the phones and sort pledge cards.
The event is coordinated by
Futernick and Harry Weitzer,
South Dade Branch campaign
chairman.
Pageant to Mark
Uprising's Anniversary
The 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising will be
commemorated by Yiddish
"ranch Workmen's Circle of
Broward and North Dade, Tues-
day. April 19 at 1 p.m. at the
Aztec Hotel, Miami Beach. Six
ndles will be lit by holocaust
survivors in memory of the six
SSfwiTB.who died durin*
JJ* Harchik. holocaust
J^vor. and Charles Infold,
ffe "ID speak. A pageant
LSf^1^ struggle TThe
wish people during the Nazi
SS" of Po,and wUI atoo *>
Sh ud LMmdl Weisman,
ff*L.HewMk, Anna Bor.
**. and Pola Munn.
^cer League to Meet
*tAbyUWn,m,eetin hM *
cean P,^ ,day' APril 15 atth*
U?4l:Vflh? m the restaurant
Stf* wU1 "* -
Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
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Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 8,1983
*> wrf
Women '$ Cancer League President Helen Koretzky, left, greets
Honorary Vice President Ann Koven, center, and Parliamen-
tarian Mickey Dworkin.
Incoming Women a Cancer League President Martha Mishon,
left, in shown with Chairman of the Board Nancy Z. Greene.
Women's Cancer League Honored
Incoming Officers and Directors
One hundred-eighty Mount
Sinai Medical Center Women's
Cancer League of Miami Beach
members recently honored 1983-
84 slate of officers and board of
directors members selected to
head the organization.
President Helene Koretzky in-
troduced the nominees, who in-
clude Nancy Z. Greene, chairman
of the board: Martha Mishon,
president; Harriet Stark, vice
president, membership; Sheila
I loll,i. vice president, hospitality;
Sylvia Weill, vice president,
donations: Helen Merwitzer, vice
president, program; Barbara
Sharp*-, vice president, trustees
and benefactors; Betty Terris,
treasurer; and Sylvia Burdeen,
recording secretary.
Also nominated were social
secretaries, Sara Englander and
Ardelle Levitt; financial secre-
taries. Ruth Charin and Mary
Hanson: corresponding secre-
taries, Razie Streicher and Ruth
Rosenberg: honorary vice presi-
dents, Polly de Hirsch Meyer,
Jean Lansburgh, Roz Kovens.
and Eleanor Kosow; and chair-
man of the advisory board, Ann
Koven.
Greene underwrote the af-
ternoon cocktail hour honoring
the women and dedicated the
event to the 25th anniversary of
Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach and to past presi-
dents of the organization, includ-
ing Frances Linn, Sylvia Savitz,
Esther Bright. Ceil Ross Block,
Mickey Dworkin, Eva Liberson,
Melvyne Sommers, Mildred
Gidney. and EUy Cristol.
Plans were set for an installa-
tion luncheon to be held April 22
at the Eden Roc Hotel.
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For space reservation or add'l info., please contact:
Farris Joseph, Phone 856-7274.
Chaplain Held Seder
At Mount Smai
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director
of chaplaincy of Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and chaplain
at Mount Sinai Medical Center,
conducted Passover services for
ambulatory patients at the Cen-
ter on March 25. Fifty people, in-
cluding patients, volunteers, em-
ployees, and family members,
participated.
For bedridden patients or
those undergoing medical proce-
dures at the time of the service,
the hospital's closed-circuit tele-
vision program. TV 3. provided
pre taped religious services
throughout the holiday-
Hotel Lodge Elected
New President
Hotel Executive Lodge of
B'nai B'rith has elected Bernard
Eilen its new president. A former
New York attorney who currently
is associated with Riverside Me-
morial Chapels. Eilen has many
yean organizational experience.
Eilen received a law degree
from New York University and
practiced law for 42 years. He
served as chairman of Trial
Lawyers of Kings County. Chan-
cellor Commander of Knights of
Pythias. Master of Masonic
l/odge. and director of various
temples and hospitals.
Currently residing in Florida,
Eilen is president of Greater
Miami OUT. vice president of
llatfkvah Lodge of B'nai B'rith,
a member of Temple Beth
Sholom and Temple Solomon.
and a member of Kiwunas Club.
Hotel Executives Lodge is
comprised of men in hotel and
relal eil businesses.
Festival to Mark
Israel's 35th Year
The 35th anniversary of the
Stale of Israel will be observed at
festivities at an annual com-
munity observance sponsored by
Bnei Akiva Religious Zionist
Youth Movement and Hillel
Comunity Day School Sunday
evening. April 17 at 7:30 p.m. at
the school. North Miami Beach.
The program will begin with
services, followed by an invoca-
tion delivered by Rabbi Yaakov
Sprung, spiritual leader of Con-
gregation Shaarei Tfilah. Bnei
Akiva Choir, under the direction
of Shulamit Atkin. will also par-
ticipate, presenting a medley of
song on rebuilding Israel in a
spirit of Torah.
Guest speaker will be Joel
Arnon, consul general for Israel
for Southeastern U.S. An Israeli
Folk Dance group under the
direction of Christy Grossman
will also perform.
Chairing the evening are Bnei
Akiva members, Susan Dennis,
Roberta Balen, and Daniel Brief,
with Molti Marcus serving as
Bnei Akiva shliach. The event
will mark the eighth year in
which the group has sponsored
the festival observance.
Skilled Religious-School Teachers
Needed For 1983-84 School Year
TEMPLE SINAI HOLLYWOOD
Call Mrs. Seidel
920I578
Sisterhood of Temple Ner
Tamid will hold an annual Torah
Fund-Residence Halls Luncheon
Tuesday in Sklar Auditorium.
The sisterhood supports
Mathilde Schecter and Gold-
smith Halls for Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary of America stu-
dents.
Guest speaker will be Helen
Applefield, president of Florida
Branch of Women's League for
Conservative Judaism.
JWVA Plans Meeting
A regular meeting has been
scheduled by Harry H. Cohen
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans
723 for April 17 at 10 a.m. The
event will take place at Surfside
Community Center.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Landa received a Pekuach Nefesh Award
from American Red Magen David for Israel for donating a fully
equipped ambulance in memory of their son, Bernard F.
Jackson, to the people of Israel. Bob Schwartz. ARMDl
director, right, presented the award. Also pictured is Ernest
Samuels. Point East Condominium president.
Hebrew U. Lunch to Highlight Education
\
Dr. Matthew M. Zuckerman of
Miami Beach will be guest
speaker at a Greater Miami .Wo-
men's Division. American
Friends of Hebrew University
luncheon to be held at the Sans
Souci Hotel Thursday. April 21
at 11:45 a.m.
Dr. Zukerman. who recently
returned from Israel, will talk on
his observations there and in
I^ebanon. He will also address the
topic. "The Pursuit of Education
is the Highest Commandment
. Maimonides."
Chairman of the day is Elma
Kaufman, and members of the
committee include Thclma
Anton. Viola Charcowsky. Ruth
Platt, Sonia Meisel. Ida Cohn.
Stella, Topoi. ad Betty Schaffer.
Women's Division Director
Florence D. Feldman is co- Dr. Mat then M. Zuckerman
ordinal ing the luncheon.
ADL Cites 'Promising9
Development on
'Disappeared9 in Argentina
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Anti-Defamation Lea-
gue of B'nai B'rith has
called Argentina's partial
lilting of the veil of secrecy
on the fate of thousands of
"disappeared" in that
country "a significant and
promising development"
but said much more should
be done quickly "to relieve
the agony of uncertainty"
felt by the families of the
rest.
The ADL's comment came in
response to the first public dis-
closure by the Argentine govern-
ment of the identity of individ-
uals previously listed as
"disappeared." A list of 76 names
was published by an Argentine
judge after the discovery in the
past few months of more than
1,500 bodies in unmarked graves
throughout Argentina. Among
them were 16 Argentines carried
on lists of "disappeared" persons
maintained by the ADL's Argen-
tine Prisoner Project.
IN A LETTER to Argentina's
Ambassador to the U.S., Lucio
Garcia del Solar. Rabbi Morton
Rosenthal, director of ADL's
Latin American Affairs Depart-
ment, pointed out that the list
barely skimmed the surface of the
problem of what happened to the
thousands of missing people in
that country.
The 10 formerly listed as "dis-
.MMiearvd" by MM- and now
identified us dead, were Victor
Jose Lnwv. UuIk-ii Vicente HoB-
man. Carlos Alberto Kodecofl,
\nastasio Antonio Simion.
Kstcla Cache de Adjiman.
Mariano Hector Krathaner. Nora
Beatriz. Salvarezza de Jejtt.
Carlos Gabriel Fcder.co JeitcU.
Jorge Daniel Fukman. Guillen*
Adrian Khun. Kul.cn Adrian
Iknshoam. Iloracio Alberto
Rubin... Anna Maria Castillo de
Rubino. Hugo Daniel
Slrejilevich. Mario Lerncr ana
Mabel Rita Passut.
Rosenthal said that 10 other
individuals, whose- release has
U,n sought by ADLaWgj
Project, have boN tt*J*
Juan AIIK.TU. Kpsteu. Jg
Enrique Amelia. Albert
Domingo Colaski. Jorge Alberto
Kerz. Abraham BUM "JJ
Jose Martin N'^fi
RicardoDanieMlodschidDag
AIIm-tU. AlK.ll. Juan Carlo*Mg
kelstein and Juan Maur*
Berger.
Rosenthal said that**
continuing U. obtain '"J^
alKMit the missing and n
from prison of innocent ^
including many JeWfa"ilU!nto
mended that *****"$lR*P
United SUtes Senators and
resentatives as well as W
sador LjjdojJjrd; %, Ne
Argentine Embassy. Wash,
Hampshire Avenue. NW.
ington. D.C 20O09.


Soviet Jewry Confab Calls
On USSR to 'Reopen Gates'
By CINDY KAYE
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The third World Conference on
Soviet Jewry called on the Soviet
Union to honor its commitment
lo the Helsinki Final Act and
reopen the gates and permit the
departure of Soviet Jews, allow
their repatriation to Israel, the
national homeland of the Jewish
people
The resolution also called for
the immediate release of "the
Prisoners of Zion," an end to the
persecution of Jews who wish to
practice their faith and an "end
to the government-sponsored
campaign that is fanning the
flames of anti-Semitism and
1 hatred of the Jewish people" in
the USSR.
Another resolution adopted by
the 3,000 delegates from 31 coun-
tries attending the conference
was addressed to Soviet Jews.
"We take upon ourselves a per-
sonal vow that your struggle is
our struggle, that we are at one
with you in your dreams and as-
pirations. In this struggle we are
joined by men and women of
many creeds and races and na-
tionalities who cherish human
I dignity..."
THE RESOLUTIONS were
adopted as the conference re-
ceived further reports of the
alarming deterioration of the sit-
uation of Soviet Jews. According
to information reaching here,
Yuri Tarnopolsky, a leading re-
fusenik, was arrested by the
KGB this week in Kharkov. Tar-
nopolsky, 48, a chemist by pro-
fession, was refused an exit visa
in 1979. He began a hunger strike
on October 1, 1982 which he con-
tinued until November 9. He is
married and the father of a
daughter.
Conference sources said his ar-
rest was timed deliberately to
dishearten the conference dele-
gates and the hopes of Soviet
Jews who may be looking to the
conference to bring about an alle-
viation of their condition.
Other reports to the conference
by Soviet Jewish emigres living
in Israel and delegates who re-
cently visited the Soviet Union
spoke of worsening conditions,
increased surveillance of Jews,
particularly refuseniks, wider
dissemination of anti-Semitic
propaganda, increased harass-
ment and overt anti-Semitism by
ordinary Russians who shout
"Kill the Jews and Save Pales-
tine."
IN A BRIEF speech at the
closing session of the conference.
Premier Menachem Begin said
the awakening of Soviet Jewry is
"irrepressible." He added: "We
here in Israel will never give up
hope that they will come home to
Zion."
Begin quoted "a reliable
source" as saying that a high So-
viet official had told him, "Now
that the West does not take an
interest (regarding Soviet Jews),
we can do what we wish." The
"great importance" of the Jeru-
salem conference. Begin said, was
to demonstrate that "the free
world does care."
Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra to Perform
Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra
will appear in concert in Miami
I and Fort Lauderdale this month,
according to impressario, Judy
Drucker. Both concerts will be
conducted by the orchestra's
music director, Pinchas
Merman
The first performance, as part
of Great Artists Series of Temple
Beth Sholom, will be Monday at
p.m. at Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts and will
feature cellist, Yo-Yo Ma as
soloist. The next performance, as
part of JND Foundations* Pres-
tige Series, will be in Fort
I Lauderdales War Memorial
For Sal*
Bay Harbor Isl.-Furnishedj
wis.fle co-op one bedroom
apartment with convertible den-2
tn-modern kitch. central air &
eat- breathtaking view on
B'scayne Bay-owner-868-33e
Auditorium Thursday at 8 p.m.
and will feature pianist, Misha
Dichter as guest soloist.
Israeli Diary to Host
Author Shmuel Katz
Israeli author Shmuel Katz is
to be interviewed on television
program, Israeli Diary Thursday,
April 7 at 10 p.m. on WPBT-
Channel 2.
Host-producer Stanley M.
Rosenblatt interviews Katz on
location in Israel, and Katz is to
talk about his book. The Hollow
Peace and his views on the Camp
David Accord.
Arnon to Speak
Joel Arnon, consul general of
Israel in Miami, will speak at
Shabbat services at Beth David
Congregation Saturday, April 16
at 9 a.m. in the Coral Way Main
Sanctuary.
Large Midwestern
Conservative (Liberal) Synagogue
Seeking Full Time
Ritual Director
Supervise Daily Mlnyon and Other Services
Administrate Bar/Bat Mitzvah Program
Instruct Converts
Teaching Possibilities
Creative Opportunities
The Right Salary for the Right Person
Send Resume to Rabbi Joel D. Newman
TEMPLE OF AARON
616 S. Mississippi River Blvd.
Saint Paul, Minnesota 55116
Or Call Collect Immediately 612-698-8874
Friday, April 8, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
A JC Rep Only Non-Japanese
To Attend Observance
Elsa Wachs, Judaic artist
who works with textiles, will
display her work at Lowe-
Levinson Art Gallery at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom as part of the
temple's Yom Hashoa (Day of
Remembrance) commemora-
tive weekend, according to
gallery director, Judy Druck-
er. The exhibit will be on view
through April 12. Wachs said
she "researches each of her
designs to make it uniquely
symbolic of the person, home,
or synagogue by which it will
be used "
NEW YORK Ernest H.
Weiner, director of the American
Jewish Committee's San Fran-
cisco Bay Area, was the only per-
son of non-Japanese ancestry in-
vited to participate in a recent
California State Legislature ob-
servance commemorating and
deploring the 1942 Federal order
that sent 120,000 Japanese
Americans to internment camps.
Weiner was invited because of
AJC's efforts to help the
Japanese-American community
in connection with the intern-
ments.
In a letter to Weiner following
he ceremony, John Tateishi, na-
tional director of the Japanese-
American Citizens League's
Redress Program, wrote: "The
AJC having been the first
national organization to support
our efforts to rectify the injustice
of the World War II internment
of Japanese Americans, I felt it
was most appropriate that you
should stand on the floor of the
California State Assembly with
us to receive the resolution."
The resolution referred to by
Tateishi was read by Assembly
Speaker Willie Brown. It marked
the anniversary of the internment
order as a "Day of Remem-
brance" and supported the Citi-
zens League's campaign to gain
justice.
AJC will join the Asian-Ameri-
can Legal Defense Fund in a brief
amicus in support of a legal
action urging the United States
Supreme Court to overturn its
World War II decision that
upheld the Government's treat-
ment of the Japanese Americans.
In addition, the human rela-
tions agency recently issued a
statement endorsing the conclu-
sion of the Congressional Com-
mission on Wartime Relocation
and Internment of Civilians that
the internments were a "grave
injustice."
Israel Doesn *t Need Help
From Vigilantes, Arens Says
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
told the Knesset that Israeli
security forces have the means to
preserve law and order on the
West Bank and that a small
number of Jews who take the law
into their own hands do not rep-
resent the majority of the Jewish
settlers in the territory.
Arens spoke in reply to ques-
tions during his first appearance
Gerald Heffernan, a member ^fore4 Knesset as Defense
r.t ?!., k a t p;__Minister. He said the govern-
/ i m P ff ment would continue to promote
Jacobson, Block Klein, Colon, massive jewish settlement in the
and Simon, will discuss In- territory where unrest among the
dustrial Revenue Bonds as a Arab population continued.
method of developing income-____
producing properties with tax-plfj Shows Watercolors
exempt financing Tuesday at
Watercolors on Jewish sub-
jects by Miami artist, Nancy
Greenberg are being featured at
an exhibition at Ruth Foreman
Theatre Gallery at Florida
International University's North
Miami Campus.
The exhibit will run through
May 18.
a breakfast meeting of South
Florida Inter-Professional
Council. The event will take
place at Brick ell Point Holi-
day Inn at 7:30 a.m.
'Rap Sessions' Set
Temple Beth Am will sponsor
four weekly "Rap Sessions"
starting Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
with Rona Bartelstone, profes-
sional counselor.
Among the topics to be
covered are "Demands, Guilt and
Resentment How to Deal with
It," Resources and Support
Systems in the Community,"
"Multi-Generational Family
Dynamics," and "Coping with
Severly Impaired."
Benefit Bazaar Set
A Springtime Bazaar is being
sponsored by Tropical Cancer
League to take place Sunday,
April 17, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
Hibiscus Auditorium, Miami
Beach.
Proceeds will go towards care
and treatment of cancer patients
in Florida and cancer research.
Arens made no reference to his
orders to dismantle a settlement
near Hebron set up illegally sev-
eral weeks ago by followers of
Rabbi Meir Kahane's extremist
Kach movement. The site was
surrounded by Israeli troops, and
the settlers reportedly were eva-
cuated without incident. But
none of the structures have yet
been demolished.
The Defense Ministry was re-
ported to be negotiating with
leaders of the religious township
of Kiryat Arba, adjacent to
Hebron for a compromise that
would allow some of the Kach
settlers to join existing legal set-
tlements in the area.
Mental Health Talk Set
Donna Cook of Metro's Youth
Family Development Depart-
ment will speak on mental health
at the next weekly forum of B'nai
B'rith Lodge 1591. The event is
set for Friday, April 8 in Lincoln
Road Social Hall.
Gershon Miller is president of
the Lodge.
'Hamahich to Celebrate'
Club Hamahich will celebrate
the 35th anniversary of the State
of Israel Friday, April 8 at 1 p.m.
at Financial Federal Building,
Washington Ave.
Sender Kaplan of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, who
served as vice consul for Israel in
Cuba, will be guest speaker. A
musical program will follow.
n Jewish BopMfap
flsrUi'i Mm! Ctaplita laftish-ltvisi Vteklp
Prinfd in English
AeftWV/tnMrMeAter/ssv/
W MfCsfflaf to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world. J'
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Year $18.00 D 2 Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
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Address:.
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Wialatliarefcia>itrimtiMa*mavaCT.
1
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1 w


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
OUR BRANDS
S/ME 23% OR MORE
FftNTFY PRIDE
1 LB. BAG
SAVE
6C
ALL GRINDS
PANTRY PRJDE CAN FRUITS
Fruit
Cocktail
SLICED PEACHES. PEAR HALVES
SAVE
70*
2np9
PANTRY PRIDE cola gingerale ciuc
J^*. W ORANGE ROOT BEER ?J*JS
PUNCH STRAWBERRY -O*
OR SLIM COLA
2 LTR BTL
791
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'BIG SWEET PEAS. CUT & FRENCH
GREEN BEANS. WHOLE KERNEL CORN M SAVE
AND CREAM STYLE CORN 50*
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151/2
OZ
Tuna
SOUD WHITE IN OIL OR WATER PACK |
SAVE
46*
SAVE
7 02. CANS,
mniKY PRIDE ALL SAVt JU^^rM^^^V
Vegetable $169
Ofl M. !,?<
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ABple^$|39
ouice JKl 6bt?z
PANTRY PRIDE
Mayonnaise
rs
PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 7 THRU
APRIL 13, 1983
WE REDEEM FEDERAL FOOD STAMPS.
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SWEET ANO JUK> LG 80 SZ U PICK ^% ^^ ^^
Florida Oranges 9/.99
nutritious and delicious u pick ib m tmm
Southern Yams .117
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FLAVORFUL ANO REFRESHING 8 IN PKG
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EASY 10 PEEL LG '2 SZ U PICK CALIFORNIA SUf
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Quantity Rights Reserved Nol Responsitile tor Typographer Errors
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turkey Ham I
Stuffed Turkeys
BONELESS AND SKINLES
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DA CHOICE FRESH I
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USOACHOttKEfCMUWI
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COME FOR A RIDE!
This week, come for a ride with
your children through volume 2 of
THI
SESAME STREET
LIBRARY
/
cPride
Od
.....v A*tfaHBHPl'.' ... -
V
IS*


Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
you 25%
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199
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BAKERY & HOT POODS i
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PANTRY PWOE WD*'. (SAVE Wei
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FRENCH BONUS PACK -
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J J


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
A udrey R. Finkelstein accepts Cedars Medical Center's
Concern Award from Donald S. Rosenberg, chairman of the
board of Cedars Medical Center.
Audrey Finkelstein Received Cedars
Medical Center's 'Concern Award'
Audrey R. Finkelstein of Coral
Gables received a Concern Award
from Cedars Medical Center for
"many years of dedicated service
to the community" at an Evening
in Paris" dinner at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel.
The hospital presents the
award, a gold-plated bronze
sculpture created by Miami
artist, Ruth Light Stabley, an-
nually to a person who has shown
concern for the community.
Donald S. Rosenberg, hospital
chairman of the board, in-
troduced Finkelstein and presen-
ted the award.
"To have the opportunity and
priviledge of being part of com-
munity activity is very therapeu-
tic for me," the honoree stated.
"To be recognized and honored in
this way is very fortifying it's
like vitamins."
Finkelstein currently acts as
head of a local Oral History Pro-
ject of the American Jewish
Committee. She is chairman of a
court-appointed bi-racial com-
mittee for Dade County Public
Schools, and also serves as chair-
man of Area Agency on Aging.
A broadcast journalist, Finkel-
stein was the host of WPBT-TVs
"Women's View" for five years
and is currently host of WLRN's
radio show, "Straight Talk." She
was past president of Greater
Miami Chapter of Women in
Communications and has served
as a member of Educational TV
and Radio Council of the State
Department of Education.
She is a member of University
of Miami board of trustees, an
immediate past president of the
Alumni Association, and a past
president of University of Miami
Women's Commission. She also
serves as a member of the Board
of Adjustment of the City of
Coral Gables.
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton, Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President-Temple Beth Shalom
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
Want ed-ln Kendall
YOUNG FAMILIES LOOKING FOR
THE BEST BUY IN HOUSING
NO MORE THAN A12 MINUTE
WALK TO OUR TRADITIONAL SHUL
IMMEDIATE A FUTURE UCCUPANCY
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PH. 3B2-1053
EXCEPT ON SHABBOS
Christians Learn Jewish
History at School in Israel
Delone Cleare, Doug Weddle
and Eric Donati are just part of
the crowd of 90 American teen-
agers at the current session of
High School in Israel. Like the
others, they spend their days
deep in the study of Jewish histo-
ry or tramping around historical
sites, and their evenings poring
over homework and ardently
arguing issues of Jewish morality
with their friends. For light relief,
they celebrated the Purim festi-
val with costumes, skits and
disco dancing with Israeli teen-
agers.
Yet the three are not just the
same as all the others. They, and
three other teen-agers on the cur-
rent session, are Christian.
Why should a Christian
youngster of 16 to 18 want to
spend two months studying
Jewish history in Israel, on a pro-
gram which is known to have a
remarkable effect in building
Jewish identity?
According to Rabbi Lee Dia-
mond, Dean of HSI, there are a
variety of reasons: "Some
youngsters come because most of
their friends are Jewish and they
want to find out more about their
friends' background. Some are
interested in the sources of Chris-
tianity, and some have a special
interest in the Middle East, par-
ticularly in Israel. Black kids find
it easy to identify with Jews, be-
cause they are a minority too."
Delone Cleare. who was born in
the Bahamas before her family
moved to Miami three years ago,
is one such black student. "I de-
cided to come because I knew a
lot of Jewish students, and it
seemed like it would be a really
good experience. I'm enjoying it
a lot."
In a country where black skin
is a rarity, Delone admits that
she occasionally finds people
staring at her in the street, but
isn't disconcerted. "I'm not un-
comfortable. I have a lot of
friends here, and I feel at home."
Doug Weddle, from Miramar,
decided to come on the program
as a result of strong religious be-
liefs. "I'm Pentacostal, and we're
very pro-Israel. I believe Jews are
the chosen people, and Israel is
the Promised Land, and I was in-
terested in seeing the country
and learning about it. Actually, I
didn't know anything about Ju-
daism until we moved to Florida
from Indiana a few years ago. I'd
never even met a Jew. I was the
first one to come from my
school." His opinion, after five
weeks in Israel, is upbeat: "It's
been great a lot of fun."
Eric Donati was the third one
from his family to attend HSI.
"Both my sisters came, and they
pushed me," he says. "They told
me 'you gotta go on this course."
A Catholic, Eric was encouraged
by his mother who wanted him to
experience a different way of life.
"There's been no barrier be-
tween me and the other kids. The
only time I felt a little uncomfor-
table was when we were learning
about the Crusades." HSI ar-
ranges visits to Christian sites
and special tours for Christian
students, and arranges stays
with English-speaking Christian
families over the holidays. The
results have not tended to
confuse Christian students. As
Doug Weddle puts it, "This
experience has strengthened my
feelings as a Christian."
Western
Odyssey Tourg
travel service.',^
tours throughout thfj
and Canada for Jr
adults and alternative
summer camp for teenw
Lodging, meals, awS
ground triaJH
sightseeing, and entl
ment costs are all inciU)y
the price of each trip.
For teenS, the aarvk,;
offering a Grand Tour of
twnal Parks of the Wm
US. and Canada June
through July 25. With
nights spent camping i
tents, the tour will Z'
Yellowstone National
in Wyoming, Banff Nati
Park in Arizona, and n
Lake National Park in
gon, among other sites.
An Hawaiian Islands
is also scheduled for U
and will visit the d
Hawaiian Islands,
accommodations mostly
condominiums. Some am
tours include trips toCalifi
nia, the Grand Canyon
Southwest. Alaska,
Yellowstone and the G
Tetons.
Jan Goldstein, creator
director, and his wife
staff, make all arrange:
and references are av
on request.
Paris Arab League Rep
Protests TV Series, 'Golda'

By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The Arab
League representative in Paris,
Mohammed Yazid, has formally
complained to the French For-
eign Ministry against the sched-
uled airing by French television
of the American TV series,
"Golda," which portrays the life
of Israel's late Premier Golda
Meir.
Yazid, in a written note, said
that broadcasting this program is
tantamount to "glorifying Israel
and its expansionist aims." He
asked Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson to try and prevent the
state-controlled TV from going
ahead with its program, sched-
uled to start this week.
Several pro-Arab organizations
have also appealed to the "High
Authority," a state-appointed
body responsible for the televi-
sion's political neutrality and
ethics, to have the series, which
stars the late Ingrid Bergman,
banned.
One such organization, the
Franco-Arab Solidarity Associa-
tion, said in its letter to the High
Authority's President Michelle
Cotta: "France, which is favor-
able to a just solution to the Mid-
dle East conflict, should not use
Vpen Forum' Planned
A next regular meeting of
Sholem Lodge 1024 of B'nai
B'rith will be held in the Social
Hall of Israelite Center Temple
Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
The group's new administra-
tion's first meeting, the event will
>e an Open Forum.
T.V. Producer to Talk
Jack Kahn, producer of
Nightly Business Report on
Channel Two, will speak on
"Why are the Media Tilted
Against Israel?" at a special late
Friday evening service at Is-
raelite Center Temple, April 8 at
8:15 p.m.
television to present a biased
view of the problem."
The Association's president,
Lucien Bitterlin, also called for a
program on the Palestinian ques
tion and said it should be fol
lowed by a debate between th<
representatives of all the con
cerned parties.
Turnberry Benefit!
Aid Asthma Cent
A benefit Golf and
Tournament sponsored by!
shine Chapter of National A
ma Center will be held April 18
Turnberry Isle Country Ci
Golf tournament will start]
12:30 p.m., with tennis I
at 2:30 p.m.
The event will raise money)
the Denver-based medical <
which studies and U
respiratory diseases and it
disorders.
Lincoln Sets Reviei|
A book review will be f
by Lincoln Chapter of Ha
at a regular meeting Mo
April 18 at Lincoln Road I
room at noon.
Introducing
nightly dinner
specials at the
spec
Dora
ral Hotel
Each evening a sumptuous
dinner specialty is being
offered in the
ElCafeto
RESTAURANT
from 530 p.m. to 930 pm.
for
only
Price includes,
a delicious entree, soup,
salad, potato or vegetable,
rolls & butter, dessert and
coffeejeaor Sanka.
Complimentary
-T*\ Vatet Parking
&QW
Hotel On-the-Ocean
48th & Collins/Miami Beach



Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
1*1
5>
*7^!- '
tAlert Week will be observed through Apr. ft In an emer-
\your life may be saved by this Medic Alert emblem.
iMount Sinai Observes
[edic Alert Week Here
[more than seven years,
i Sinai Medical Center of
Miami has been partici-
I in the Medic Alert prc-
than 70 million men,
land children in the U.S.
from a hidden medical
Inn. according to the Medic
Fciundalion. This includes
flimati'd ten million
21 million allergies to
m or other medication, 2
li'pili'piics, ."> million heart
pins and 2-\ million hyper-
DlC ALERT, which claims
P'Ik-si recognized system
racy medical identifica-
Ihi'world, currently serves
|n members in the Unit-
Close to 600,000 others
Jed by 16 affiliate founda-
ItsidetheU.S.
Medic Alert system con-
fan alerting device (worn
r a bracelet or necklace), a
emergency answering
and a wallet card re-
Ivitv year to assure emer-
Imdkal personnel that
k working with current
histoiy that is 12 months
H
alerting device is en-
graved with the members hidden
medical condition, or conditions,
individual Medic Alert member-
ship number and the toll-free
number of the emergency an-
swering service. If the member is
stricken in a medical emergency
and is unable to communicate his
>r her hidden condition, emer-
gency personnel can call Medic
Alert and receive, within 30
seconds, the member's emer-
gency medical data which has
ix'cn stored in computer files.
"OUR FEELING is that
Medic Alert protection offers
these people a chance to have an
'extra edge' in case they exper-
ii ncv a medical emergency and
are unable to communicate their
problems." says Dr. Stuart Ler-
man, chairman. Department of
I'.mergency Room Medicine at
Mount Sinai. "If they can't
speak. Medic Alert will speak for
I hem. We Believe that Medic
Men memlHTship adds to the
iiunlity of a person's life rather
I ban detracts from it."
The 19H3 National Medic Alert
Week Program is scheduled for
Apr. 3-9. It is designed to call at-
tention to the life-protecting
value of emergency medical iden-
tification.
ii Attorney Named One of 'Best Lawyers'
I""* M. SchanU of
Cohen, Kaufman, and
PA., a Miami-based
. received notice that he
included in The Best
"i America.
jjhed by Seaview-Putnam,
the book was com-
' David Naifeh and
Gregory White Smith. Schantz
was named one of the nation's
best creditor and debtor's rights
attorneys. He currently serves as
vice president and president-elect
of South Florida Bankruptcy Bar
and sits on the board of
Governors of Commercial Law
league of America.
Johnson to Host Leukemia Telecast
Johnson, actor and
:''be celebrity chair-
host of Leukemia
ol America, Southern
'Chapters first telecast,
pare for Life" on Sunday,
Donor Lunch Planned
April 17 from noon to 5 p.m. on
WPVT-Channel Five.
Proceeds will benefit the Socie-
ty's research efforts. Pledges
may be made during the telecast.
K)LL!,ncheon ha* been
- J>y Junior Auxiliary of
TC* Byae ana^Ho.:
I. it ^ fr Tuesday.
*m Room at noon.
Trustees and new life members
will be honored, according to
Chairman Temie Sherman. Presi-
dent Esther Schneiderman will
welcome members who have
reached their donor goal in fund-
raising.
MOVING?
@<8
pxo
*<*i r-
mi us
omen
row Mf
But
i an
| "-0HMK
I
""-W.0
Jewish Floridian
p<: box mi mum tu>ruim mm
Survey Finds Modest Jump in Sympathy
For Arabs, No Less Support for Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A survey of public
opinion in the United
States finds that while
there has not been "any
substantial damage" to the
support of Israel by Ameri-
cans as a result of Israel's
invasion of Lebanon, there
has been "a modest in-
crease in sympathy" for the
Arabs and in particular for
the Palestinians. At the
same time, the study finds
that Americans view Pre-
mier Menachem Begin
much more unfavorably
than they do Israel.
The study, "American Public
Opinion and U.S. Foreign Policy
1983." was conducted by the
Gallup organization for the
Chicago Council on Foreign Rela-
tions between October 29 and
November 6. 1982. It is sum-
marized in the spring issue of the
quarterly. Foreign Policy, by
John Reilly, president of the
Chicago Council.
AT A breakfast meeting with
reporters Reilly said he was "sur-
prised" that the report showed no
"erosion of support" for Israel
since the study was made just
after Israels invasion of Lebanon
and after the massacre at the
Palestinian refugee camps in
Beirut. But he said in all areas of
U.S. foreign policy, the survey
found Americans want a "con-
tinuation" of past policy.
The survey is based on a na-
tionwide sample of 1,547 adults
plus personal and telephone in-
terviews with 341 prominent per-
sons from government, interna-
tional business, labor, academia,
religious institutions, private for-
eign policy organizations and
special interest groups.
When the poll asked the ques-
tion about "Israel's recent ac-
tions in Lebanon," 55 percent of
the public responded that they
disapproved while 21 percent ap-
proved. Among the leadership
group. 68 percent disapproved,
and 27 percent approved.
THE SURVEY showed that 48
percent of the public approved of
President Reagan's peace initia-
tive while 21 percent did not.
Among the public, 17 percent be-
lieve aid to Israel should be de-
creased and 16 percent want it
stopped altogether. Among the
leaders, 25 percent want to de-
crease or stop aid.
Forty eight percent of the pub-
lic said they sympathize more
with Israel than they do with the
Arabs while 17 percent said they
sympathize more with the Arabs.
Reilly. in the Council report,
noted that various Gallup polls
showed sympathy for Israel to
drop after the Lebanese invasion
in June to an all time low of 32
percent in September. But by the
time the Council survey was
taken, it was back to where it had
been before the operation in
I-ebanon.
Reilly also noted that while
sympathy for Arabs rose to 28
percent last September, by the
time the Council survey was
taken in November, it was taken
to 17 percent, which was still
higher than the 10-14 percent it
had been before last June.
HOWEVER, "while the public
sympathized with Israel over the
Arabs by 48 percent to 17 per-
cent, they supported Israel over
the Palestinians by a lesser
margin, 40 percent to 17 per-
cent," the Council report said.
"Opinion leaders were even more
sensitive to the difference- in ter-
minology. Their support for Is-
rael over the Arabs (51-19 per-
cent) dropped to 42-26 for Israel
over the Palestinians."
The survey also asked the pub-
lic respondents to give a ther
mometer rateing of how they felt
about various countries, with 50
degrees being neutral and any-
thing above being warm and be-
low cool. Israel was rated at 55
degrees, the same as Italy. It had
been rated 61 degrees when the
Council took its last survey in
1978.
The countries rated above Is-
rael were West Germany, 59
degrees; Mexico and France, 60;
Great Britain, 68; and Canada.
74. Among the Arab countries,
Egypt and Saudi Arabia were
rated at 52 degrees; Jordan at 47;
and Syria at 42.
WHEN THE question was
asked about political leaders.
Begin was rated at an unfavora-
ble 45 degrees: 12 degrees below
the favorable rating he received
in 1978. But he was above former
President Nixon, 38 degrees; the
late Soviet leader Leonid Brezh-
nev. 31; PLO leader Yasir Arafat.
28: and the Ayatollah Khomeini,
II.
Those rated above Begin were
Pope John Paul II. 70 degrees;
British Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher, 61; Canadian Prime
Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau
and Secretary of Stale George
Shultz. both 55; President Rea-
gan, former President Carter,
former Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, and UN Ambassador
Jeane Kirkpatrick, all at 45; Sen.
F.dward Kennedy 11 > Mass.) and
French President Francois Mit-
terrand, 49.
Major-General Shlomo Lahat (Ret.) of the Israel Defense For-
ces, mayor of Tel Aviv-Yaffo and founder of Tel Aviv Founda-
tion.was guest of honor and principal speaker at a reception
and dinner hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Ted Arison last week in
their Miami Beach home. Looking over a model of a sculpture
designed by Israeli artist, Yaacov Agam, which will be placed
in the center of Dizengoff Square in Tel Aviv, are, from left.
Mayor Lahat, Agam, Arison, who serves as national vice pres-
ident of American Committee for Tel Aviv Foundation, and
Haim Weiner, member of the national board and founder of the
Foundation. Dr. George Wise, not pictured, national president
of Tel Aviv Foundation, co-hosted the dinner with Weiner.
Ner Tamid Plans Divorce Symposium
dren and Stepgrandparents," and
"How Religion Can Help,"
among others.
Dedication to Holocaust
Temple Ner Tamid will present
an all-day symposium on "After
it's Over: Critical Issues in
Divorce" Sunday from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. in the temple's Sklar
Auditorium.
Professional counsellors, Carol
Davis, Ed D., Annette Labovitz.
BA Ed., Lynn Leigh t, RN,
ASSECT, Stephen Moakowitz,
MD, Arlene Huysman, PhD,
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, PhD,
and Joan Seif Levi, ACSW, will
lead seminars that will deal with
overall problems of divorce, the
potential for rebuilding, the effect
of divorce on families, and refer-
ences and available resources.
The professionals will also lead
smaller workshop sessions on
"Women Dealing With Loss,"
"The Effect on Men." "Helping
Children Adiust," "Grandchil-
Victims Set
A memorial meeting dedicated
to the Jews who died during the
Holocaust will be held by Yiddish
Culture Winkle April 14 at 10:30
a.m. at Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi
Yehuda Melber, spirital leader of
Temple Raphael, will speak on
Yom Hashoa.
Rabbi Leon Goldberger will re-
cite Kaddish and El Mole
Rachamim, and Rose Luski will
recite poems. Entertainment will
be provided by Leon Yudoff,
singer, and Oscar Shapiro,
pianist. Menasha Feldstein is
chairman of the day.
Kiamesha Lake, New York 12751
Telephone: (914) 794-6900
Direct N.Y.C. Phone: (212) 924-6162
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals DailyStrictly Kosher*All Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
Clubs*Massage Room 'Indoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment Daily*Planned Activities
1 All Rooms Air Conditioned*!V'sCapacity 450 GuesU
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. April 8,1983
Begin Government's Policies
Declining in Popularity
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Although Premier
Menachem Begin still
enjoys great personal pop-
ularity in Israel, the popu-
larity of his government's
policies is declining, especi-
ally among the poor Se-
phardic communities which
have been the backbone of
Likud's support.
This was the analysis of two
Israeli political scientists in a
discussion arranged by the
American Enterprise Institute
here last week. The two profes-
sors spoke on the condition that
their comments were not for at-
tribution.
THIS NEW development has
come about because the Sephardi
poor are linking spending for the
war in Lebanon and investment
in West Bank settlements with
the decline in social spending, one
of the political scientists ex-
plained. He noted that Israel is
now suffering problems in the
health, welfare and educational
systems, as well as in the overall
economy. This has effected the
very poor people who have been
the chief supporters of the Begin
government, he added.
The professor noted that only
last September, when some
400,000 people protested the gov-
ernment's then refusal to appoint
a commission of inquiry into the
massacres at the Palestinian re-
fugee camps in Beirut, almost all
of the demonstrators were Ash-
kenazim. But now, he said, Se-
phardim have emerged among
the Peace Now protestors on the
West Bank and in Jerusalem.
The slogans they carry say
"More money for solution of so-
cial, domestic and communal
problems; less money for settle-
ments, less money for the mili-
tary," the professor said. He pre-
dicted that Israel was at the be-
ginnings of "new groupings" in
its political system.
AT THE SAME time, the two
political scientists stressed that
the "trend" in Israel has been
"against" the government's
policy of "holding on to the terri-
tories." the West Bank and Gaza,
and moving toward the Labor
Party's position of "repartition-
ing" them.
On the other hand, the profes-
sors said, the majority of Israelis
would oppose any repartition of
Jerusalem with perhaps only five
percent supporting such a move.
But they added they believed
that if a "sophisticated" way
could be worked out to give the
Arab sections control of their
own daily administration most
Israelis would support it.
The two professors predicted
"a moment of truth" for the Be-
gin government should King
Hussein of Jordan decide to join
the peace talks. They said that
Begin would insist that the Camp
David accords be adhered to and
that only autonomy be discussed
in the first stage of the negotia-
tions.
THE UNITED States was
criticized for a "lack of clarity" in
its policy toward the Mideast by
the two professors. One of the
professor said that "contradic-
tory" policies have been offered
by Washington.
As an example, he noted that
at one time the U.S. linked the
autonomy negotiations to the
withdrawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon, and then the two issues
were "decoupled." He said it still
was not clear whether the U.S.
wants the negotiations, if Hus-
sein joins the talks, to begin
slowly or to start with the discus-
sion of the "end results." He said
this means that Israeli groups
who want to push a position
around a particular U.S. "line"
cannot do so since it might
change the next day.
The other professor said some
Israelis would like to see the U.S.
exert "very delicate and sensi-
tive" pressure on Israel but not
in a way to "create the impres-
sion" it is trying to "compel" Is-
rael. He explained this could be
done by showing the "implica-
tions" and "alternatives" of
acting or not acting in a particu-
lar way.
IN DISCUSSING Lebanon,
one of the professors said that up
to now, Israel had started pre-
emptive wars only when it had no
choice, but in Lebanon it estab-
lished a new policy of acting
when Israel was strong and con-
ditions favorable. He said the war
became political, especially from
the start of the seige of Beirut.
He said this policy was due to
the personality of former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon but said it
also had the support of Begin,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan. But, he added, there has
now been a "partial retreat" from
what he called these "new ten-
dencies."
But he said the Lebanese war
showed that there was no longer
a "consensus" in Israel on all
military actions. He said this lack
of consensus is one of the reasons
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
has been pressing for speedier
withdrawal from Lebanon.
But the professors indicated
that one of the prices for Israel's
withdrawal will be the continued
presence of Maj. Saad Haddad's
Christian militia in south Leba-
non. They said that Haddad will
be the "alternative to the Israeli
presence" since Israel does not
believe it can yet rely on the Leb-
anese army for security in south
Lebanon.
Terrorists Come From
Syrian Zones,
Commander Charges

TEL AVIV (JTAI The
commander of Israeli forces in
I>ebanon. Brig. Gen. Amnon Lip-
kin, told foreign correspondents
based in Beirut that terrorists
who attacked Israeli soldiers in
I^ebanon came from West Beirut
and areas held by the Syrians,
passing through regions held by
the Lebanese army and the
multinational force.
He said the terrorists belong to
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation, most of the from its main-
line Fatah organization con-
trolled by Yasir Arafat. Lipkin
said that during the past four
weeks seven or eight ambushes
had been laid against Isr
forces, killing two Israeli soldiers
and wounding seven others. He
declined to say how many of the
attackers had been detained.
In reply to a question, he said
the IDF would not enter Beirut in
pursuit of attackers. He said the
maintenance of order in Lebanon
was not easy but also not an im-
possible task.
Lipkin indirectly criticized the
multinational force, saying they
could do more to prevent terrorist
attacks. He said Israeli soldiers
had strict instructions to avoid
any conflict with members of the
international force, adding he
hoped the relations with them
would improve.
o
a'TI
_____

a
1
Congressman William Lehman (D., N. Dade)
meets in his office with former Soviet
Prisoner of Conscience Lazar Liubarsky and
Mark Levin of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. Liubarsky, who now lives in
Tel Aviv, was in Washington seeking help
for Dr. Yosef Begun, a Soviet Jewish math-
ematician. Both men applied for emigration
permission in iy/i, ana ooth serve!
terms as a result. However, while Liubar,
was allowed to emigrate in 1976, Begun,
forced to remain in the Soviet (/J
Lehman promised to urge Soviet lead
free Begun, who now faces an additia
years imprisonment because of his i
live in Israel
Soviet Jewish Dissident Told by
KGB Doctor to Have an Abortion
A 3 7-year-old woman,
serving a five-year sentence
in internal exile for her
efforts to expose Soviet
psychiatric abuse, has been
told by a KGB doctor to
terminate her pregnancy.
Irina Grivnina. who is Jewish
and six months pregnant, was
ordered to see one of the few doc-
tors in Krasny Yar, her village of
exile. After a brief examination,
the doctor told her she was suf-
fering from acute kidney inflama-
tion and that the pregnancy
should be immediately ter-
minated. Grivnina, who felt
perfectly healthy, refused.
She later went to another
doctor under an assumed name.
The second doctor examined her
and said she was in excellent
condition.
GRIVNINA, who is due to
give birth in early June, is
scheduled to be released from
exile in late June. The Soviets
have recently been rearresting
many individuals upon comple-
tion of their sentences, trying
them on trumped-up charges, and
keeping them in prison, labor
camps, and exile for additional
periods. It is presumed that the
birth of a child would have made
rearrest of Grivnina more diffi-
cult.
A few days after her examina-
tion, Grivnina was called to the
local police station and told she
was to begin work at a cons-
truction site obviously an
attempt by authorities to induce
a miscarriage. She was told that
if she refused, she would face
charges of "parasitism" or be
transferred in exile to the worst
place in Siberia. Grivnina
rejected the construction job,
claiming she already worked and
paid appropriate taxes from the
knitting of sweaters she took on
commission.
Assuming Grivnina is per-
mitted to carry the child to term,
she will have to give birth in
Krasny Yar, where there is no
hospital, and the only doctor who
is officially allowed to help her
has said that because she did not
heed his earlier advice, she could
not count on his medical assis-
tance in the future.
TEN YEARS ago. when
Grivnina's first child was born
in a well-equipped Moscow
hospital both mother and child
nearly died. Due to the placement
:>f her womb, childbirth is extre-
mely dangerous for Grivnina.
Without the necessary
facilities, prospects for a i
delivery appear grim.
Grivnina was a memberl
Moscow-based Working!
mission to Investigatelht|
Psychiatry for Political I
in the USSR. She forwan
parcels to political prison
travelled throughout the!
I'nion offering moral |
material support to di>
and their families. Sh
arrested in September. U
charged with
slander."
In a related story, thej
Union last month am*
was withdrawing frornttal
Psychiatric Associala|
came just five months I
scheduled investigation i
Association into Soviet |
trie abuse.
West Miami JWV Names New
An annual Installation of Offi-
cers of West Miami Post and
Auxiliary 223, Jewish War
Veterans, will take place April 14
at Temple Beth Tov, West
Miami.
Department President Carol
Gold will serve as Auxiliary in-
stallation officer. Tanya Levine
will serve as mistress of ceremon-
ies, and Ruth Herman, installa-
tion chairman. Sam Mindel, De-
partment commander, will be
Post installation officer, with
Sidney Potlock. past Poet and
past Department commander,
serving as master of ceremonies.
Abe Isgar will serve as installa-
tion chairman.
Ladles Auxiliary outgoing officers are
Charlotte Mlttler. president; Natalie
Rosenberg, senior vice president; Stella
Pearlman. Junior vice president;
Gladys Isgar. treasurer; 1-ucle Viola,
chaplain; Florence Dondee. con-
ductress; Ella Grossman. patrloUc In-
structor; Jeanette Kauffman,
historian; Beau-Ice Tarbes. guard.
Martha Adler. Pearl Fegarsky. and
Dorothy Noretaky, trustees; Florence
Grossman, recording secretary; and
Thelma Potlock. corresponding
secretary.
Incoming Auxiliary officers re
Thelma Potlock. president, Tanya
Levine, senior vice president; Ruin
Herman, junior vice president; Gladys
Isgar, treasurer. Ruth Burman.
chaplain; Dorothy NoreUky, con-
ductress; Natalie Rosenberg, patriotic
Instructor. Pearl Fegarsky, historian;
Jeanette Kauffman. guard: Cecils
Prtaand. Florence Dondss. and Eleanor
Pales, trustees: Florence Pressman,
recording secretary; and Florence
Dondss, recording secretary.
Outgoing Post officers are Norman T.
Levine. commander,
senior vice commander
des, nrst Junior vice corns:
Pearlman. second Junior
mander; John Sato, adjutasi.
Burman. quartermutjr
Cohen, chaplain; JM !'
the day; Ben MM tarn*
tee Joe Wltten. two-year vm
Llpltx. one-year *<**
{nVyear ^"'"l
man. two-year .^
Gold, one-ysar welfare mm* I
incoming Post '" "1
Herman, commander *|
senior vice command.^
Mike Pearlman. itfM
commander; J "^
Norman Burman. qu^
Norman T. ^*$W|
Milton H. Cohen chspW^l
officer of Uis day: IF"*JJ
three-year trustee, r?
yZ ytruMee; Ah*l
Trustee; Stanley 0 <*> ,
welfare trustee. Abe >m
welfare trustee; and aiix-
year welfare trustee
Bank Shorn
Memoribifom
In cetebtajjf
ixhibit SrSIH
Florida dunnggPi,1]
is currently on dKsP\j
bi,s0l North Sho*8
Towers bank office _
other rnernoriDu
viewed during l5f
hours through AP
locations.


Agudath Israel Blames
>rals for 'Shortsightedness'
Friday, April 8,1983/ The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
L YORK (JTA) The
Ejth Israel of America
jd "the shortsighted and
wish perspective to Juda-
fof the Liberal Party faction
e Likud for the defeat in Is-
l Knesset of an amendment
, Law of Return which
have recognized as con-
J to Judaism only persons
Irted according to halacha.
t controversial "Who is a
amendment was defeated
ak by a vote of 58-50. Six
_ Liberals voted with the
Lion Labor Alignment to
r the measure which was
My supported by Premier
Ehem Begin and the reli-
fparties in his coalition. Six
i did not vote or absented
selves from the Knesset
|ber during the balloting.
Liberals supported the
Jdmenl as did one Labor
|The amendment was intro-
duced by the Agudath Israel.
In its statement, the Agudath
Israel of America noted that the
action of the Liberal Party was
particularly regrettable in light of
the recent decision by the Reform
Central Conference of American
Rabbis which resolved at its na-
tional convention that the child
of a non-Jewish mother married
to a Jew is to be considered
Jewish.
The Agudath Israel statement
added: "The failure of Israel's
Parliament to finally amend the
Law of Return to conform with
halacha. coming so soon after the
Reform rabbis' action, will not
only create chaos in Israel, but
eventually can lead to intermar-
riage in our Holy Land." Agu-
dath Israel, which fought to
amend the Law of Return,
declared that it will not give up
the battle to keep Israel spirit-
ually intact.
Richard Essen, member of the national from left,
execu five committee of the Anti-Defamation treasurer;
League of B 'nai B 'rith, was guest speaker at chairman;
a Biscaya-Aventura luncheon held on behalf chairman;
of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel chairman;
Emergency Fund. More than 70 residents chairman;
were on hand to give support. Shown above, chairman.
are Abe Schwartzberg, Biscaya
Milton Hoefler, Biscaya co-
V. Herbert Marks, Biscaya
Ben Goldfield, Biscaya co-
Stanley J. Whitelaw, Biscaya co-
and Sol Chalek, Biscaya co-
ithabnologist to Address Men's Club
Robert B. Mondshine,
jiate, American Board of
halmology, will address the
fjClub of Temple Ner Tamid
ar final breakfast of the sea-
unday, April 17 at 9:30 a.m.
|ubject will be "Cataracts
'roblemsof the Eye."
Mondshine received his
{ition at the University of
and interned in medi-
jat the University of Miami,
son Memorial Hospital. He
pkted his residency in
almobgy at the University
brida
pndshine is on the board of
Examiners in Florida,
nessee, and he has co-authored
works on "Effects of DL-Penicil-
lamine on Elastic Properties and
Fibrous Proteins of Rat Lung."
Eye Bank Event Set
An Eye Bank Luncheon has
been scheduled by Forte Towers
Chapter of Hadassah for Tues-
day, April 19 at noon in Tower
Suite 41, Pine tree Drive.
Dr. Lawrence A. Rose of
Bascom Palmer Eye Institute
will be featured speaker. Pauline
Lessem and Geraldine Ramme
are in charge of arrangements.
Chaim Weizman Branch Farband held an
Israel Independence luncheon recently at the
Konover Hotel on behalf of 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Maxine E. Schwartz, president of the
Women's Division of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, was guest speaker. Shown
above, from left are Sara Kaufman, co-
chairwoman; Isadore Hammer, chairman;
Schwartz; Sheva Borland, co-chairwoman;
Morris Horowitz, treasurer; and Sonia
Horowitz, member of the executive board.
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
is proud to present
A VERY SPECIAL WEEKEND SEMINAR
in Commemoration of the
40th ANNIVERSARY of the WARSAW GHETTO UPRISING
and the
LAUNCHING OF TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM'S 40th ANNIVERSARY
"REMEMBRANCE, RESISTANCE AND REBIRTH"
with the Honorable
f
^+:
ELIEWIESEL
Andrew Mellon Professor in Humanities, Boston University;
Author, Chairman of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council
and with
Dr. Robert McAfee Brown
Professor of Theology and Ethics, Pacific School of Religion,
Outstanding Protestant Clergyman
FRIDAY EVENING
April 8th 7:30 9M.
Jewish Learning" (The Torah)
Mr. Wiesel
SATURDAY AFTERNOON
April 9th 5:00 P.M.
Jewish Dispersion" Mr Wiesel
(Havdalah Service after Lecture with Elie Wiesel)
SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 10th
10:30 A.M.
Remembering The Holocaust
A Dialogue with Robert McAfee Brown and Elie Wiesel
(Anti-Semitism, Racism and Hatred)
This weekend represents the triumph of spirit over the forces of evil.
All Lectures at
PRICES
Friday and Saturday $15.00
Students (with I.D.) .$7.50
Sunday Morning $7.50
Students (with I.D.) $4.00
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
For Information Call 532-3491 538-7231
'


Hage 18-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 8, 1983
Havurah Will Host 'Long Shabbat'
Weekend Retreat at Art Deco Hotels
Havurah of South Florida has
scheduled a weekend retreat for
April 15 through 17 at the
Carlyle-Cardozo Art Deco Hotels
on South Beach. Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz and President Jim Baros
announced.
" A Long Shabbat." the retreat
will combine religious study,
celebration, and fellowship and
will being at a Shabbat dinner
Friday night at the Cardozo. "We
will explore the theme of what it
was like to be Jewish then in
the 1930s, and what it is like to
Ik' Jewish now." Baros stated.
Bill Gralnick. Southeast re-
gional director of the American
Jewish Committee, will present a
workshop Saturday on "Ethno-
Therapy." which will explore how
I'thnii' aspects play a role in
personality.
Israeli dancing, singing, a
beach picnic. Saturday morning
davening and study, and a
Havdallah service are also
scheduled to be part of the week-
end's program, Eunice Martin,
chairperson, said.
"In addition to members of
Havurah of South Florida, those
interested in learning Havurah
techniques will be welcome to
join us." Rabbi Cheffitz stated.
"Haxurah is a network of inde-
;>endont havurot (Jewish fellow-
Bill Gralnick
ships), each of which conducts its
own program of monthly celebra-
tion and study. Most of the
activity takes place in members'
homes." he added. "Our inten-
tion is that each Jewish home be-
come a sanctuary."
"The Havurah approach to Ju-
daism transcends the borders be-
tween Reform. Conservative,
lUtonstructionist, and Ortho-
dox." the rabbi continu.-d. "We
are a liberal community, but
when we gather to study, to cele-
brate, to pray, we do so at times
with an intensity that seems
11 as id ic."
Pioneer Women Groups
Schedule Programs
Pinchas Cruso, "dean" of
Farband Labor Zionist Alliance
and editor emeritus and founder
of the "Jewish Frontier," will ad-
dress Beba Idelson Chapter of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat
Wednesday at a meeting at noon
in the auditorium of First
Nationwide Savings and Loan
Association. Normandy Drive.
His topic will be "Israel Today."
Sarah Kerbs. Mildred Frank,
and Dave Weinstein will serve as
hosts, and Sarah Weinstein,
president, will conduct the
meeting.
Yiddish songs and a celebra-
tion of Israel Independence Day
will highlight Kinneret Chapter's
meeting Monday at noon
scheduled to take place at First
Nationwide Savings and Loan
Association, Normandy Drive.
Leah Naparst. honorary presi-
dent, will lead the 35th anniver-
sary celebration, and Sheva
Berland. vice president, will lead
a commemoration of Yom Hasoa,
Holocaust Memorial Day.
President Rita Adoff will
preside at the business portion of
the meeting.
Aliyah Lunch Set
A Youth Aliyah Luncheon will
be held Monday by Renanah
Chapter of Hadassah at the home
of Joan Ciment. The event will
start at noon.
r

'*
Barry U. to Honor
Jewish Philosopher
Barry University will hold a
pecial academic convocation
Thursday to award an honorary
Doctor of Letters degree to Jew-
ish philosopher. Dr. Emil L.
Fackenheim.
The philosophy professor from
the University of Toronto will
have the honorary degree <-t>n-
1 erred upon him at 12:30 p.m. in
Harry Auditorium portico by
Sister Jeanne O'Laughlin. presi-
dent of Barry University Dr. J.
1 .itrick Lee. vice president for
icademic affairs, will read the ci-
tation.
Fackenheim will participate in
,i philosophy colloquim at 10:15
a.m. in Wiegand Lecture Hall. He
will deliver a paper on "The Jew
9 Witness in Our Time."
Born in Halle. Germany.
Fackenheim was ordained as
rabbi in Berlin, in 1939. After
tudying in Aberdeen. Scotland,
he emigrated to Toronto in 1941.
He is the author of several
books and 150 articles and re-
views on medieval Arabic and
Jewish philosophy. Judaism, and
the Jewish people today. Facken-
heim will be in Miami during
Holocaust Education to com-
memorate the 40th anniversary
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
Scholarship Lunch Set
An April Scholarship Meeting
has been planned by Miami
Beach Chapter, Women's Divi-
sion, of American Technion Soci-
ety Thursday at noon at the
Shelborne Hotel, Miami Beach.
The event will honor Nan Cohen.
Entertainment will be present-
ed by Bill DeShara, singer and
guitarist. Jean Zaben and Doro-
thy Arthur are in charge of ar-
rangements.
Seven woman will become B'not Mitzvah at Templtl
Yeshurun Friday evening, April 15, including, fromlM
row. Adeline Shoostine and Beth Reis; middle row
liehrman. Roberta Lieberman, and Lois Abcug; andfn
Hani Lipp and Tamara Lipp. The women have been st
under Rabbi Simcha Freedman for the past year.
Camp Sinai to Offer Tutorial Program
received a Bachelor's _.
early childhood develops
elementary education
Hunter College in New Y
earned a Master's d
reading from Johns Hj
University.
The camp also offers ail
cultural and religious activir
A new tutorial program in
reading and-or mathematics for
first to fifth graders will be of-
fered at Camp Sinai, the 9ummer
day camp of Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
Camp Sinai's new director.
Arlene Lasko. originated the pro-
gram, which will consist of both
oral and written work. She
Conservative Rabbi
Baal Koreh Available
immediately Part Time
Call 624-1510
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opsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Yiert shall ye not eat of them the camel. the rock-
hare the swine they are unclean unto
the
(Lev. 11.4-8).
SHEMINI
\\,\\s,\ On the eighth day of their consecration, Aaron
lissor
s'con
H'unK- i**'^*""o ii p ~- .-,,........, I.
i Heaven consumed the burnt-offering on the alter. At
.l_ ,.....,.1.. nr\aA mit and foil rn tKo ikuir fm.nn KTJ-L.
KJll H^ w&.' ny .....' vv.iuwiHliH/11, ntUUU
I sons offered sacrifices for themselves and the people, at
command. Then Moses and Aaron came out of the tent
;, blessing the people. The glory of God appeared; a
mi. the people cried out and fell on the their faces. Nadab
Mrih'u, Aaron's sons, offered "strange fire" on the altar; a
isued forth and devoured them. Aaron held his peace. The
s are commanded not to drink wine or strong drink when
i the tent of meeting "that ye may put difference be-
liie holv and the common, and between the unclean and
-an' (Leviticus 10.10). The portion details the laws describ-
Cnnliness and uncleanliness in regard to the eating of
Vs! fowls, and fish.
1 recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
FtIw Graphic History of the Jewish Heritaga," edited by P. Wollman
L jis, published by Shengoid The volume is available at 75 Maiden
New York, NY. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dit-
Vlthe volume.)
ii B nth Council to Install Yablin
Dade Council of B'nai
ddges. encompassing 14
will hold an Annual In-
_n Brunch at Hillel House
[campus of University of
1 Sunday morning, April
m president is Ronald
nan, and incoming pres-
Harry Yablin, cur-
sident of Samuel Portin
I He also serves as vice
of Hillel Advisory
nd is a member of Hillel
lnity Board. Florida
ping Cabinet, and Florida
cutive Board.
I director Zvi Krugliak
^ge of arrangements.
Harry Yablin
)A Region Official To Address District
third Monday of the month at
American Savings and Loan
Auditorium. Lincoln and Alton
Roads.
Dr. Leinwand will discuss
progress in Israel in its 35 years.
Hyman Silberberg is president
pro tern, and David S. Meyer,
program chairman.
rlichael Leinwand, com-
ader and executive direc-
outheast Region of Zion-
^nization of America, will
t speaker at a Yom Hatz-
lebration of Miami Beach
District Monday, April 18
The group's regular
f meetings are held every
COMPUTERS at CAMP
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nature, skits, field tnps.
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Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
MICHELLE KALER
Michelle Beth Kaler, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Kaler.
will be called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah Friday evening, April 8
at Beth Torah Congregation with
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of the congregation, offi-
ciating.
The rabbi will induct Michelle
into her responsibilities and
priviledges as a member of the
adult community, and she will
conduct a portion of the service.
Rabbi Lipschitz will also present
the celebrant with candlesticks
on behalf of the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood and a Bible on behalf
of the Men's Club of Beth Torah.
Michelle is a seventh grade
student at Highland Oaks Junior
High School and a student at
Beth Torah's Harold Wolk Reli-
gious School. She plays the piano
and is interested in dance.
Among the guests attending
will be Michelle's grandparents,
Mrs. Sarah Katz and Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Thall of North Miami
Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Kaler will
sponsor an Oneg Shabbat in their
daughter's honor following the
service.
GREGG PECHENIK
Gregg Pechenik, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Pechenik of
North Miami Beach, will be
called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah Saturday at Temple
Adath Yeshurun. The celebrant
will also act as a stand-in for Seva
Genis, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Anatoly Genis of the USSR.
The Genis family are Russian
Jews who have applied for
permission to emigrate to Israel
but have been refused by Soviet
authorities. A letter and special
certificate will be sent to Seva
advising him of the ceremony.
Gregg's mother is past presi-
dent of District IV, Women's
American ORT and currently
serves as national vice president.
The organization recently in-
troduced the proxy Bar Mitzvah
program directed towards chil-
dren of Soviet refusniks.
"These children are most often
not able to study Hebrew or
observe their own Bar or Bat
Mitzvah," she stated. "By
asking our American young
people to share their experience,
their Bar or Bat Mitzvah
becomes even more meaningful to
them."
Rabbi Jacob Grtfen to
Address Chug Aliyah
An Aliyah meeting will be held
by South Florida Chug Aliyah
Group Sunday, April 17 at 7 p.m.
at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation building.
Rabbi Jacob S. Green of
Temple B'nai B'rith Zion will
speak at the event, which will be
in honor of Yom Haatzmaut,
Israel Independence Day. Rabbi
Green previously lived in Israel,
where he taught and lectured to
Jewish youth visiting the
country.
"The Chug circle of
peopleis comprised of those
who have aliyah in mind for
themselves for the future, for
those who are planning to move
to Israel to make a new life
there," Rabbi Green stated.
National Hebrew
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
ReiigiousBar Mitzvah sets
Crystal'Gifts
1507 Washington Avenue
<305) 532 2210
Friday, April 8, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Pa*?e 19-B

Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting time: 6:21
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Frt.. Bat Mlzvah, Maynav Kali
Sat., Bar Mitzvah, Gregg Pochanlk.
Mlnyona
Sun.. 6 am and 5 pm
Mon. through Frt.. 7:30 am and 5 pm
Sat 6:30 am and 5 pm
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
David B. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinskv. Cantor
Fit, 61 5 pm, Rabbi Sahjman and Cantor
Tuohmaky wW oMclata. Sal, 6:45 am. Holocaual
Maaaatal Day. Waaajaj morning nwaw 1,10 am
a avanlng aarvtcaa at 5:1 5 pm Saturday Sarvlca-
aOamamtfcUawv__________
TEMPLE BETr' AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Frt, 6:15 pm. RUM Baumgard will law on
-Do** God Hoar Prayar?
Sat, 11:15am. Congregational Ton* Sarvtca;
B'nai Mitzvah. DBBjM Baar and JannWar Watach.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2625 S.W 3rd Ayanua
South O.d. 7500 S W 120th Straal
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dad* Chapal
Frt., 8 pm, Shabbat Em Saretcaa.
Sal., to am. Junior Congregation Sarvlcaa.
Coral Way Sanctuary
Sal., am, Shabbat Sarvlcaa conducted by
Rabbi Auarbach and Cantor Llpaon.
Bat Mitzvah of Anat Barla Kreman and
Bat Mllnah ol Eygony Kreman ot USSR
In abaanlla
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Sal. I 45 am and 5 pm
Sun.. S am and S pm
Caily Minyan Sarv 7-45 am and 5 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N.Miami, Fl 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gortinke
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frt.. I pm, Sarvlcaa
Sal.. 9 am. Bar Mllnah, Jatlrey Burgar.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOivl
Chase Ave. & 41 st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conyiser
Frt.. 8:15 pm. Or. Laon Kronleh will apaak on
"Ramambar Ina Promlaa!"
Sal., '0 45 am, Bar Mllnah, Mark Schnaldar.
Canlor Convtaar and choir will rendar mualcal
portions at aarvtcaa. ______
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aronj. Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Friday Evanlng, Bal Mitzvah
ot Mlchalla Bath Kalar
Fn. 5:15 and (pm
Sal. 6:30 am and 5:15 pm
:?
^
\9>)
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwaig, Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
P/lO/e_. 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue /,'
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Friday Evanlng Sarvtoa
6 p.m.
Sabbath Morning Sarvtca
a.m.
Dr. Lahrman will preach at 10 30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami s Pionmmi Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskell M. Bernat
Asst Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin
CantorJacob G. Bgrnsteln
Frt.. a p.m.. Downtown: Prol. Thalmi Anahiaar,
author ol "Tha An ol Balng Human." to apaak
on "Making Human Raltiiona Human."
Downtown: 7 -10 pm. Rabbi Bamat
Shabbat Calabratlon lor Young Coupia.
Kandall: Rabbi Salkin, "Who la a Jaw? Tha
Ouaatlon That Raluaaa to Ola."
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Frt.. 6:15 pm. Worahlp Sarvtca Shabbal
Shamlnl. Lavttlcua Btl-11:47. Hatlarah
II Samual 6:1-7:17.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON, Cantor
Frt.. 7:30 pm
Sat.. :30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Frt.. 8:15
Sat.. 9 am
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Ave..
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Fit., 6 30 pm; Sal., 8 45 am
Dally morning aarvtcaa at 8 am
Sunday morning aarvtcaa at 6:30 an
Evanlng aarrtcaa at Bam.
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lane
Miami, Fl. Modem Othodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-3343
Rabbi Spaaka on Torah portion Saturday.
Frt., 5:15 pm, Sabbath Sarvlcaa
Sat., 9 30 am and 5:30 pm Mlncha
Dally Morning Mlnyana M 6 in 6:45 am
T.W.F. 7 am
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Frt., 6:15 pm. Worahlp Sarvtca. Rabbi Klngalay
wilt apaak on "Tha Jawa From Wuarttambarg"
Sal., 10.30 am, Bar Mitzvah, Jonathan
Hoftbargar. Torah portion Shamlnl Lavltlcua
6:1-11:47. Hatlarah II Samual 6:17:17.
Sun., 1030 am, Yom Haahoa, Holocauat Day
Manorial Sarvtca. Spaclal dedication to Jawa
_________otWareawPhafto.
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Or. 271 -2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Minyan Sarvlcaa Mon. A Thure. 7'am
Sabbath Eva. Sarvlcaa 6:15 pm
Sabbath Sarvteaa 6 am
Guam Are Walcoma
' Pia laglalralton Fall Railgloua School
' Klndargarlan through Conllrmallon
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St. N. Miami Baach. Fl. 33162
941 6094 Harold Wlahna. a.acuil.a director.
Franklin 0 Kreutzar. regional praaldant.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Park, 3785
NW 82 Ave.. Suite 210. Miami, Fl.
33166, 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Llttman, regional director


Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. April 8, 1983
Public Notice
CON ST R UCTIV E SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-MM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JACQUELINE FERDINAND,
Petitioner Wife.
and
FLORIAN FERDINAND.
Respondent-Husband
TO: FLORIAN FERDINAND.
Respondent
Address and Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
require d to se rve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 181 N.E. 82 Street, Sec-
ond Floor. Miami. FL S81S8.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 22, 1983;
otherwise ahdefault will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN. /
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17 day of March.
1888.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lloyd M Routman.Esq
181 N.E. 82 Street.
Second Floor
Miami. FL 88188
Telephone: 306-757-5800
Attorney for Petitioner
18880 March 28;
April 1.8. IB. 1988
T
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: The Marriage of:
AUGUSTTN BERNARD
Petitioner-Husband
and
KATHERINE B. CLYDE
BERNARD
Respondent-Wife
To: KATHERINE B.
CLYDE BERNARD
Residence unknown,
shall serve a copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 812 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida, 88188,
and file original with Court
Clerk on or before April 22,
1988. otherwise a default will be
entered.
March 18.1988
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C P Cope land
18B82 March 28;
April 1.8, 18.1883
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 13-1128*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA ZULMA GALLEGO.
Petitioner. Wife
and
CARLOS MARIO CAR VAJAL.
Respondent-Husband
TO: CARLOS MARIO
CARVAJAL
Diagonal S3, No. 34, AS. 38
(Envlgado)
Medellln. Colombia
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 LEONARDO P. MEN
DEZ. ESQ.. attorney for Petl
Uoner, whose address Is 1487
S.W. First Street, Miami.
Florida 88160. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 6, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded on
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 SAM court at Miami.
Florida on this 30th day of
March. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Attorney for Petitioner:
LEONARD P. MENDEZ. ESQ.
1437 S.W. First Street
Miami. FL 88180
Ttaphone: (306) 849-6484
ISMS April S. 16, 22. M, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number DADE 82-7933
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
DOUGLAS ALLEN PE ARCE.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED DM
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the adminlstrtlon of
the estate of DOUGLAS
ALLEN PEARCE, deceased.
File Number 83-7833. Is pend-
ing In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Circuit Court, Dade County
Courthouse. 73 W Flagler St.,
Miami. Florida 33180. The
personal representative of the
estate Is LETA M. PEARCE.
whose address is Rural Route
1. Dade. Wisconsin 63639. The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims ce-
de mands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
sny claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when it
will became due shall be
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persona interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this,
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion. April 1.1983.
LETA M. PEARCE
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
DOUGLAS ALLEN PEARCE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
STEVEN G. GLUCKSMAN
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON
10861 N Kendall Dr.. Suite 317
Miami, FL 33176
Telephone: (806)696-6333
18686 April 1.8,1983
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA)
COUNTY OF DADE)
as:
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It is the intention of the
undersigned to engage in a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of LUCKY
LOBSTER located at 12989
S.W. 113 Street. Bldg. D, Bay 3.
Miami, Florida. 33183 In the
city of Miami. Dade County.
Florida.
Those interested In said en-
terprise, and the extent of the
Interest of each. Is as follows
Interest
Keith McFariane, 60 percent
4480N W. 186SI
Miami. FU. 33008
Ruben Gomes. 60 percent
two Johnson St..
Pembroke Pines. Fla., 380*4
18682 April 1.8;
16.22,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to sngage In business
under the fictitious name ERIC
SHOES at 318 N.W. 38 SI
Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
INTERESTED PARTY:
ERIC SHOES FOR MEN
CORPORATION
By: MIRONGUTSTEIN,
President
DEL-VALLE ft NETSCH. P.A.
Attorneys for ERIC SHOES
13876 April 1, 8. 18.
33,1888
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(WITH PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-3777(30)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELEANOR ANDRE-
NEWMAN.
Petitioner,
and
GEORGE F NEWMAN.
ESPERO,
INC.. and ALMOND. INC..
Respondents.
TO: GEORGE F. NEWMAN
c-o Cricket Club
1800 N.E. 114th Street
Miami. Florida
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 or. STANLEY M.
NEWMARK. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 9400
South Dadeland Boulevard.
Suite 300, Miami. Florida 33168,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 29. 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 29th day of
March. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal >
Attorney for Petitioner:
STANLEY M. NEWWARK
9400 South Dadeland Boulevard
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33166
Telephone: (306)886-9776
1S688 April 1.8.18.23. 1983
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-4424
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
BLOSSOM EVANS.
Petitioner,
and
PERCTVAL EVANS.
Respondent
TO: PERCTVAL EVANS
(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
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT.
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 3000 Blscayne
Blvd.. Suite 316, Miami, Flor-
ida 33137, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or beforaAprll
33. 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 18 day of March,
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By V Bark ley
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lawrence M. Shoot. Esq.
8000 Blscayne Blvd.
Suite 318
Miami. FU. 33137
Telephone: (308)673-6010
Attorney for Petitioner
18608 March 18. 38;
April 1.8.1888
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
COURT
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
PC CASE NO.a>-72
IN RE The Marriage of:
JONAS PIERRE
Petitioner Husband.
and
ALVEANE PIERRE
Respondent Wife
TO: ALVEANE PIERRE
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Dlsso-
luUon of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS, Attor-
ney. 813 N.W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida, 88138, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before April 33.1983. otherwise
a default will be entered
March 17.1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: M.J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
18608 MarchSO;
April 1. 8.16.1888
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
N0.83-423SFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
IELEEN CYNTHIA FOROU-
ZANDEH.
Petitioner.
and
FARAJULLAH FOROU-
ZANDEH.
Respondent.
TO: FARAJULLAH FOROU-
ZANDEH
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on MICHAEL G. BASS, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Suite 208. 8900 S.W.
107th Avenue. Miami. Florida
33176. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 38,
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 39th day of
March. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attomev for Petitioner:
MICHAEL G. BASS. ESQ.
Suite 208. 8900 S.W. 107th Ave.
Miami. Florida33178
Telephone: (306)696-9300
18687 AprU 1.8.16. 22,1983
NOTICE UNDE R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to sngage In business
under the fictitious name Waa-
sarlauf Date Corporation D-B-
A Vertical Management Sys-
tems st 7210 Red Road Suite 209
A South Miami, Florida 88143
Intend to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Deads County, Florida
Barnard J. WaaasrUuf -
Presldsnt
Thomas N. Wasssrtauf -
Vlce-President
Monlna A. Wssssrlsilf -
Secretary
Attorney tor
Robert O. Benin
7900 Weet Flagler St.
Miami. Fla 38144
18808 AprU8.18.33, 39,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 83-10S79
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MAYRA HERNANDEZ.
Petitioner Wife.
and
MIGUEL HERNANDEZ.
Respondent-Husband
TO: MIGUEL HERNANDEZ
11780 N.W. 37th Avenue
Miami. FL 33187
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 rRIS L. BENSON, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 7307 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33144.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 38. 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 four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 34th day of
March, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. MOORE
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
IRIS L BENSON
Attorney at Law
7367 West Flsgler Street
Miami. Florida33144
Phone: (308)381-4843
Attorney for Petitioner Wife
18880 April 1.8.
IB. 33.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITCOURTOF
FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. Ml ISM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JUAN BENITEZ PEREZ,
Petitioner. Husband,
and
FASTUMA BENITEZ
PEREZ.
Respondent-Wife.
TO:
Mrs. Fastuma Benltos Amis
631 South Thomburg, Apt. F.
San Maria, California
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 EMILIO C. PASTOR,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 302 28 Weet
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 6,1983;
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 81st day of
March. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
EMILIO C. PASTOR. ESQ.
202 28 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
18609 April 8. 15. 22.29.1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 83 032*1
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
(PROPERTY)
HELEN HALPER and JOHN
E. MANDABLE.
Plaintiffs.
vs
MARVIN M. GREEN. TRUS
TEE. and HARRY J. SHER-
MAN.
Defendants.
TO: Harry J. Sherman
2664 W. Blrchwood
Avenue
Chicago,
Illinois 60648
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 Coun-
ty, Florida: together with the
imporvements 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
WAITZK1N. plaintiffs' attor
ney, whose address Is 740 7lst
Street. Miami Beach. Florida,
33141. on or before May 13.1983.
and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiffs' attorney
or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on April 6.
1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk df the Court
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
18607 April 8. 16. 22.39.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
BAL HARBOR IN-
VESTMENTS at number 1130
Nth Street. In the City of
Miami. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida. Dated at
Miami. Florida, this 31 day of
March. 1983.
RUTH BRANDT
Owner
ROBERT A. BRANDT
Attorney for Applicant
59 Merrtck Way Suite 301
Coral Gables, FL 33134
18809 April 8, 16,
22,29,1983
INTHECIRriiiT!!/1
ssSSH
ACTION FOR o7s 7
MARIE COLDR0S*"0'
Petitioner-wife
and
BORROSECOLDRos
Reapondent-Husbtni
TO:BORR0SECX)i
Respondent
Address and
FIED that an action torn
lutlon of Marriage hu\
"led against you M*
required to serve a cv7.
Wrtnvr.drten",''"
LLOYD M. R0LTMAN
file the original with the'd
of the above styled court
before April 29, im;oa
a default will be _
against you for the rsjkS
manded In the complaln-i
UUon. "'
This notice shall I* ai0m
once each week (or far i
secutlve weeks In THI
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hud MI
seal of said court it ksa
Florida on this 2Kh darl
March, 1983.
RICHARD P BRDiKnl
As Clerk. ClrculttiCout I
Dade County, Floras
By K. Self red
As Deputy Of it
(Circuit Court Stall
Lloyd M. Routmin, Esq.
181 N E.82ndStr*tt,
Second Floor
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: 30S-757-MM
Attorney for Petitioner
18590 April
19,8.1
------INTHECHCUITCOUI
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLOM,
PROBATE OIVISION|
File Number DIM
Division 0)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNA SOLOMON.
Deceased
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Summary Admli
TO ALL PERSONS Hill
CLAIMS OR DEI
AGAINST THE AB0Vl|
TATE:
Please be advised thill
der of Summary Ads
tion has been entered by |
above styled Court and 1
total value of the abort i
Is Twenty Five Thouundj
tars consisting of
nlum Parcel No. 3008 oil
LAKES ESTATES No
condominium accordln|li|
Declaration of Condomsf
thereof, dated May J. 1J
May 7. 1966 In OR Bool C~
Page 692 of the Public Ri
of Dade County. Fionas I
that said assets have baa
signed to Evelyn Vai BSj
82nd Court. Miami. '
33155.
Within three months I
time of the first pub*
this notice you are requl
file with the clerk of BC
Court of Dade County, r
Probate Division, the I
of which is 7J West FJ
Street. Miami. Florida 01
written statement of any e
or demand you may i
against the estate of AMI
LOMON. deceased. I
Each claim bRSJJI
writing and mult uidWkJ
basis for the clslm. Br-
and address ol th cisss
his agent or atWW.J
amount claimed. "
not yet due. **2.
will become due bbsb
stated If BRCsjSj".
genl of unliquidated, the"
of the uncertainty rtrtj
,uted umdftmr-
the security shall be ""
The claimant ""
copy of the claim '
who shall rv.th^
personal ISfWfRJ*"*
ALL CLAIMS AND
BE FOREVER BARBED
JSSSBf
Miami, rtoritoi*"1
Telephone: 8Bn
18692
notIcTomo*".
F,CTm0US"A$
NOTICE B
sssrifis
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Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 21-B
Wic Notice
KSfROPEUTY)
IsCIRCOIT COURT OF
K.IVINTM JUDICIAL
VulTOf FLORIDA,JM
KpRDADC COUNTY
fi^OIISOLUTION
fop MARRIAOE
rlNOELADLEY.
loner-Wlft.
ADLBY.
jnt-Huiband.
;0U>ADLEY.
int
Pasteur
__Pierre
Office Box SSS1
Street
u Bahamas
ARE HEREBY NOTI-
iuat n action (or Dlsso-
9JJ of lasniage has been
^Hnlnil you and you are
der* naes. If any. to It on
M ROUTMAN, attor-
ir Petitioner, whoae ad-
li in N.E 82nd Street,
t^m Florid* 331S8. and file
jnal with the clerk of
Jove ityled court on or be-
sj s. IMS; otherwlae a
~B will be entered agalst
n ^Hr the relief demanded In
i ^Enplilnt or petition
inotice shall be published
uch week for four con-
re week! In THE JEW-
JRIDIAN
(ESS my hand and the
laid court at Miami,
on this 29th day of
KM.
,RDP BRINKER
UlRKCIerk. Circuit Court
1 j^Htde County. Florida
H ByK Seifrled
Ai Deputy Clerk
It Court Seal)
m SJJj'M Routman Eq
I flsP Bind Street
Floor
FLS31S8
ry for Petitioner
lone 305-757-MOO
April 1,8:
15.22,1968
otice of action
|(n0 property)
jie circuit court of
eleventh judicial
Ircuit in and for
ie count y.florida
family division
CASE NO 1311278
! THE MARRIAGE OF
ItteFayHanse
loner-Wife
t Hanse
indent Husband
frol R Hanse
JMIdence Address:
lOHumber Boulevard
"t No. 613
ronto, Canada
J ARE NOTIFIED that
f-lon for dissolution of
J* has been filed
I you and you are re-
I to lerve a copy of your
? defense,. If any. to It on
ISL.Crown' E80-- IM90
It" Ave. Suite 206.
Florida 33168. onorbe-
My l83 and file the
? IUi the clerk of this
["her before service on
F>f attorney or lmme-
Ithereafter, otherwise a
I1U be entered against
f relief demanded In
pdon
' March 30.1983
/WRDP BRINKER
Krt of Circuit Court
Pfcuit court seal |
iBVVBarkley
IM Deputy Clerk
-_Ai!r?^SS.3.1983
i(Sci0FACTION "
IINO PROPERTY)
f'ClRCUITCOURTOF
,^'LY DIVISION
r": nom FC 19
L^MARRIAGEOF
fltloner-Husband
J^ETNOLDS
Pondent-Wlfe
^'REYNOLDS
C*?* Address);
ift.'WBB that
PJ for disaoluuon of
ifl** y" re re-
<. ',copy y~r
rrS^." any. to It on
Crown. Esq.. 1B49u
I IfkJrV Su't* 208,
'"orb,:
1 m? A"3 ""<> file the
P*r', .' re ,ervlce on
feon landed In
Je^P "RINKER
] MDPutyClerk
March 26:
^".g.lb.nwa
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 1} 11145
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFAAARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE NOELEDA ANOUZB,
Petitioner Wife,
and
JEAN-CLAUDE ANDUZE.
Reapondent Hu aba n d
TO: JEAN-CLAUDE
ANDUZE, Reapondent
Address and
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED THAT AN ACTION FOR
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on LLOYD M. ROUTMAN,
attorney for Petitioner, whoae
address la 181 N.E. 82nd Street
Second Floor, Miami. Florida
831S8, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April SB,
198S: otherwlae 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 week! In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 29 day of March,
1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByK. Seifrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lloyd M. Routman. Eaq.
181 N.E. 82nd Street,
Second Floor
Miami. FL SSI88
Telephone: 806-767-6800
Attorney for Petitioner
18691 April 1.8.
15.22,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(WITH PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.83-3773(30)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFAAARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELEANOR ANDRE'
NEWMAN.
Petitioner,
and
GEORGE F. NEWMAN,
ESPERO, INC.. and
ALMOND. INC..
Respondents
TO: GEORGE F. NEWMAN
c-o Cricket Club
1800 N.E. 114th Street
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If
any. to It on STANLEY M.
NEWMARK. attorney for Petl
tloner. whose address Is 9400
South Dadeland Boulevard.
Suite 300. Miami, Florida 3318Q.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 29. 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 29th day of
March. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
STANLEY M. NEWMARK
9400 South Dadeland Boulevard
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33166
Telephone: (306)086-9776
18885 April 1.8, 15.22. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
CONNIE 8HOES at Space 1637.
Aventura Mall, 19676 Biscaynr
Boulevard. North Miami
Beach. Florida 33180. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
MEADSHOE
CORPORATION,
A Florida corporation
By: HENRY MEAD.
President
Attorneys for Applicant
DAVID BOLTON. Eaq
Telephone: (806) 448-6088
18668 March 26:
April 1.8. 16. 1983
fNTHECIECUircOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CaS No. 12 17645 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the m ar rlage of
OCDUO CRUZ
PeUtloner
and
MARIA MEDINA CRUZ
Reapondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MARIA MEDIN A CRUZ
Creapo No. 10*
Havana. Cuba
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been tiled
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on
Robert M. Zleja, Eaq.. Attor-
ney for Petitioner, 683 N.E. 1*7
St.. N.M.B., PI. sna on or be-
fore April 15. 1983, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwlae a default will
be entered again at you
Dated: March 10,1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark
by A. Mlnguei
Aa Deputy Clerk
18643 March 18, 26:
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 11-9737
ACYION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
DAISY RUTH URBIN A.
Petitioner,
and
JUAN MANUEL URBINA.
Respondent.
TO: JUAN MANUEL
URBINA
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
A. KOS8. ATTORNEY AT
LAW, attorney for PeUtloner.
whose address Is 101 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florida SS138,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 22, 1988:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17 day of March.
1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Mariano Sole, Esq.
c-o A. KOSS.
ATTORNEY ATLAW, PA.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida
Telephone: (3061326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
18661 March 26:
______________April 1,8.15.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 13-1103
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ORLANDO J. PADRON.
Petitioner. Husband
and
CARMEN MARIA PADRON.
Respondent-Wife
TO: CARMEN MARIA
PADRON
Residence Unknown
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
DAVID L. SCHLOSBERG,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 536 N.W. 37th
Avenue. Suite 100. Miami.
Florida 83126 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 29. 1983: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29th day of
March. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByMJ HARTNETT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
DAVID L. SCHLOSBERG
626 N.W. 27th Avenue, Suite 100
Miami. Florida 88126
Telephone: (306)648-4816
18698 April 8.16, 22. 29. 1988
NOTICE TO OWNER
Ca*oNo.8>-6S31
TO: CONSOLIDATED Am
FREIGHT INC., ATLANTA,
GEORGIA
The undersigned hereby In-
forms you that he has furnished
or Is furnishing service* or ma-
terial as follows:
vessel storage services for
the Improvement of the real
property Indentured aa a 1977
Target trailer (77TRT lOtl)
and a 1979 Cigarette Mistress
(CRT 86 183 0479) under an
order given by Cotton Belt In-
surance Company.
Florida law prescribes the
serving of this notice and
restricts your right to make
payments under your contract
In accordance with paragraph
713.08 Florida Statutes.
E.J.HAMILTON
Keystone Pont Marina.
1960 N.F..iS6th Street
North Miami, Florida 88181
1*47 March IS, SB;
April 1.8. 1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 8J-11744
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROBERT GILBERT,
Petitioner Husband
and
SUZANNE GILBERT.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: SUZANNE GILBERT
31 Rouen
Ste There se
Terrebonne
Quebec. Canada
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
it on GEORGE T. RAMANI.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 711 Blscayne Bldg..
19 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 83180, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 6, 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
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 1st day of April.
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
GEORGE T RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
.Ilaml. Florida 33130
18601 April 8. 15. 22. 28.1883
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 81-t230
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MANUEL F. PUUDO.
Petitioner-Husband
and
AURELIA M. PULIDO.
Respondent-Wife
TO: AURELIA M. PULIDO
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 defenaes, If any, to
It on ALBERT L. CARRI-
CARTE. P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, whoae address Is
2491 N.W. 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 83126. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 22. 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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16th day of
March, 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N.A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE,
PA
2491 N.W. 7th Street, Miami FL
33126
Telephone (306) 649-7917
18665 March XS. 25.
April 1.8.1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83 1343
Divi,on03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALFRED DORSE.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ALFRED
DORSE. deceased, File
Number 88.1843 (02). Is pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 78
West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 83130. The personal
representative of the estate la
JOSEPHINE HAMILTON
FORSE, whose address Is 17310
8.W. 131st Avenue. Miami.
Florida SS177. The name and
address of the personal rep
resentatlve'a attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Bach claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim la
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Adminis-
tration: April 8.1983
JOSEPHINE HAMILTON
DORSE
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ALFRED DORSE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
STANLEY M. NEWMARK
9400 South Dadeland
Boulevard. Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33156
Telephone: (806)665-9775
18668 April 8,16,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GTVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name BIS-
CAYNE BUILDING, at 19 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida.
88180, Intends to register such
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
BISCAYNE
BUILDING, INC.
BY: DANTE M. FIORINI
President
18693 AprilS. 15. 33. 29.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GTVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Boardwalk Jack's at Miami.
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Chef Jack's
Umbrella Room No. 1, Inc.
A Florida corporation,
By: Slgmund Zllber,
President
18640 March 18.36;
April 1,8.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GTVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Luis
Costo, d-b-a Coste Auto Sales at
18201 N.E. 36 Place, North
Miami Beach, Fla. 83160 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Luis Coste
18861 March IS. 3BT
Aprll 1. 8. 1983
/ NOTICE OF ACTION
1 CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
I CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COU N T Y
CIVIL ACTION
No. 81-t041
! ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RODRIOO GAVARIA
Petitioner-Husband
and
. CECELIA GAVARIA
Respondent-Wife
Resident Unknown
'TO: CECELIA GAVARIA
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 RICHARD I. KROOP.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 430 Lincoln Road,
Suite 613, Miami Beach,
Florida 33189. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 16. 1988: otherwlae a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con
aecuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of
March. 1883.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By V. BARKLEY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Richard I. Kroop, Esquire
Kwltney, Kroop A Schetnberg,
P.A.
430 Lincoln Road. Suite 613
Miami Beach, Florida 88189
Attorney for Petitioner
18664 March 18,36;
April 1, 8,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81-8207
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: The Marriage of:
KATHERINE ELIZABETH
BRION MILLTKIEN,
Petitioner.
and
MICHAEL RAY MTLLIKEN
Respondent.
To: Michael Ray MUIlken
Route 3. Box 98
Shelbyvllle. Tennessee
37160
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you
In the Circuit Court of the
Eleventh Judicial Circuit In
uid for Dade County, Florida,
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any, to the Petition on the
Petitioner's attorney, PAULE.
GIFFORD. ESQUIRE, whose
address Is 14 N.E. First
Avenue, Suite TOO. Miami.
Florida 88182, on or before the
15 day of April, 1983. and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter: other-
wise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition. The
Petition requests relief consist-
ing of a Dissolution of your
Marriage to Petitioner.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished each week for four con-
secutive weeks In The Jewish
Floridian.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 9 day of March,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By: A. Mlnguez
Deputy Clerk
PAUL E. GDTFORD, Esquire
Attorney for Petitioner
14 N.E. 1st Ave.. Suite TOO
Miami. Florida 88182
(806)868-9388
18646 March 18. 36;
April 1.8,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name TTMI
at 4663 S.w. 71 s' Avenue;
Miami, Florida 88155 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Flortdi.
TAURUS International
Manufacturing inc.
4668 S.W. 71s. ve
Miami. Florida S3166
Law Offices
BLASS A FRANK EL. P.A
Attorney for Applies:
1S.E 3rd Ave..
Suite 22F
Miami. rMa '
18681-------------------------** '8:
:(>83


Page 22-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 8, 1983
Public Notice
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PftOPKRTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.83-10847
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROLANDO RUBI.
Petitioner Husband
and
MARIA EUGENIA RUBI,
Respondent -Wife
TO: MARIA EUGENIA RUBI
Raoldenclal Don Booco
No. E211
Managua. Nicaragua
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 ALBERT L CARRI-
CARTE, P.A., attorney tor
Petitioner, whose dress Is 2401
N.W. 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 33126, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 29, 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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28th day of
March. 198S.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: N.A.HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ATTORNEY FOR
PETITIONER:
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE,
P.A.
3491 N.W. 7th. Street
Miami. Florida33126
Telephone: (305)849-7917
18684 April l.H.
16. 22. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83 104*7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARINA COREA LOPEZ.
Petitioner Wife.
VI
OSCAR A. LOPEZ.
Respondent-Husband. i
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: i
Oscar A. Lopez
Reco m endado Ne c tall Cor
Slguetepeque, Barrio Arrlba
Honduras
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED, 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
R. A del PINO, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
1401 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
April 29. 1983: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief prayed tor In
the complaint or petition
This Notice shall be
published once each week tor
four (4) consecutive weeks Id
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 24th day of
March 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: M.J. HARTNET
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ATTORNEY FOR
PETITIONER:
R. A del PINO. ESQ
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida S3136
Telephone: (306)849-4411
18078 April 1.8;
IS, 22. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name
CATALINA SHOES at 819N.W.
28 St. Miami. Fl 88127 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
INTE RE STED PARTY:
CATALINA SHOE
CORPORATION
By: MIRON GUTSTEIN.
President
DEL V Al.IJC NETSCH, P.A.
Attorneys for Catallna Shoes
18878 Apr" 1.8, IS,
22,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-12038
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JORGE MEZA,
Husband Petitioner
and
MACULA MEZA.
Wife-Respondent.
TO: MAGOLA MEZA
1718th A ve. Apt. 3
Paterson, Jew Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 N.W. 7th
St., Miami. Florida 33128. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 6. 1983; otherwise n
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 5 day of April.
1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L Carricarte, P.A.
2491 N.W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (306) 849-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
18608 April 8. IB. 22,29. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA !
No. 83 1544
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of:
JUAN VELASQUEZ.
Petitioner husband,
and
SADY VELASQUEZ.
Respondent -wife,
TO: SADY VELASQUEZ.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY re-
quired to file your answer to
the petition tor dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney. MARTIN COHEN.
ESQ.. 822 S. W. 1st Street.
Miami. Fla., 33130, on or before
April 16. 1883, or els* petition
will be confessed
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami,
Dade County, Florida, this 9
day of March. 19SS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
By C. P. Cope land
Deputy Clerk
18643 March 18, 26;
April 1. 8.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-1434
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERTHA SEIDMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
AD MINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Bertha Setdman.
deceased. FUe Number83-1634,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
tor Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, FL 33130. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the person-
al representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the win, 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 Aprils. 1983.
Personal Representative:
MARVIN ROSEN
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL88131
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Sparber, Shevin. Rosen. Shapo
A Hellbronner. P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (306)368-7990
18606 April 8, 16,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name R A R
Restaurant at 1408 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
33139 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dodo County.
Florida I
Semyon Zllberberg
NlnaZUberberg
Shallko Paplsmedov
Svetlana Paplsmedov
Joseph W. Males.. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
18S8S March X.
April 1.8. IS. MSB.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DA DE COUNTY. F LOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number S3 20*8
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX GLASS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of MAX GLASS,
deceased. File Number83-2068.
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 73 W. Flagler Street.
Miami. FL. The personal rep-
resentatives of the estate is
JEFFERSON NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH. 301
41st Street. Miami Beach. Fl..
and ARNOLD T. BUTKUS.
whose address Is 9111 S.W. 48th
St., Miami. FL. The name and
address of the personal repre-
sentative's attorney is set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis tor the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be staled. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: Aprils. 1983.
JEFFERSON NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
By JOSEPHWALLIS
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
MAX GLASS
Deceased
ARNOLDT. BUTKUS
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
MAX GLASS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Frederick M. Klein. P.A.
4600 Sheridan St.
Hollywood. FL 33021
Telephone: 983-2100
019873 Aprils. 16. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
TTFFANY INTERNATIONAL I
at number 1466 NW 107 Ave
Store No. 834. In the City of
Miami, Florida, Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of I
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida,
this 23rd day of March. 19BS.
CARMEN M. LAMAS.
Owner
18697 AprllS. 16, 22.29. 19SB
NOTICE OP ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-8*40
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RICKY WILKINSON
Petitioner-Husband
and
DIANE WILKINSON
Respondent Wife
TO: DIANE WILKINSON
Residence Address:
288 Wilson Street
Haverdegrace, MD
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has boon filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq., 16490
N.W. 7th Ave Suite 206,
Miami. Florida 88189 on or
before April IB, 1983 and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter: other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
DATED: March 10,1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: C.MOORE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18649 March 18, 26;
April 1. 8, 1983
NOT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name DAST
LEASING COMPANY at 999
Washington Ave. Miami
Beach. Fla. 38189 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JEFFREY LACKOWITZ
Owner
GALBUT, GALBUT A MENIN
Attorneys
18673 April 1.8,18.
22,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 83-8443
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
TROY DAVIS
Petitioner-Husband
and
ALBERTA DAVIS
Respondent-Wife
TO: ALBERTA DAVIS
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor 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. 16490
N.W. 7th Ave., Suite 206,
Miami. Florida 8S1S9. on or
before April 16,1988 and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
DATED: March 10.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: C.MOORE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18660 March 18.26; -
AprUH.iW.
NOTICE OF ACTION
(PROPERTY)
IN TNE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILI DIVISION
CASE NO.: SJ-S57*
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RUPERTCOX
Petitioner-Husband
and
ETTA COX
Respondent Wife
TO: ETTACOX
Residence Address:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on Bruce N. Crown, Esq..
16490 N.W. Tth Ave., Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 33169. on or
before April IB, 1961 and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other
wise a default will bo entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
DATED: March9,1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: A.W. RUBIN
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
4*844 March M. 26
April 1.8.1983,
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, F LOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-2440 (04)
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARIE A. COLLINS.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of MARIE A.
COLLINS, deceased. File
Number 83-2440 (04 (. is pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate is
JOHN J. GALLAGHER, whose
address is Suite 206. 1454 N.W
17th Avenue. Miami. Florida
33126. The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis tor the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due. the date when It
win become due shall be
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: April 8.1983.
JOHN J. GALLAGHER
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MARIE A. COLLINS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
LESTER ROGERS. ESQ.
Suite 2001464 N.W. 17th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33126
Telephone: (306)320-1661
18806 April 8, 15, 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
HOLYBA ENTERPRISES.
CO. at 1811 N.W. 19 Terr. No. 4.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida. .
REINOLOLIVA
1811 N.W. lSTerr. No. 4
Miami, Florida
18002 AprilS, IB, 22.29, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
COM No. S3-11802
BENGEISINGER
PeUUone r- Plain tlf f
and
AUGUSTO MONSALVE and
LOLA MONSALVE
Respondent-Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: AUGUSTO MONSALVE
and
LOLA MONSALVE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for specific per-
formance of a Contract and
Damages has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if nv. .n
ROBERT M. Z1EJA. ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner, 833
N.E.. 1S7 St., N.M.B.. FL 33162
on or before May 8. 1983. and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwiae a
default will be entered against
you.
Dated: April4.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By:C.P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
18604 April IB. 22, 29.1983
,NTH1^uire5uR
OMumn
BBS.1*)
NOTICE
SsSeF
court- *ESKB
Court (or EL. fl
gross of which u7S\
We., 22 ^
west Flagler Sto-.*
addresses of the po^Z
resentatlve and ""
representative'! attorn,
set for below. T
All Interested pers-
required to file witTuT
WITHIN THREE MfZ
THE FIRST PLBUcJ
OF THIS NOTICE m
claims against the esuis
(2) any objection by r
lerested person to whoo
was mailed that chillei
validity of the win, th,
cations of the personal
resentatlve, venue
Jurlsdictlonof the court
ALL CLAIMS AND
JECTIONS NOT 80 FI
WILL BE FORE
BARRED
Publication of this Notkt
begun on April lias.
Personal Represtnu..,
BARBARA CBROWI
1516 No. State Pitta.,
Chicago. IL
and
HOPE ELLEN KAP
177 South Remington Fal
Columbus. OH
Attorney for Personal
resentatlve:
DENIS A. RUSS
209 Harvey Building
1370 Washington Avenue
Telephone 13(161 M2-55H
__18S79__________April 1.1,
INTHE'CIRCUlfCOur
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FL0P.I'.
PROBATE DIVI5I0H L
FILE NO. 83-1341 (CPUS
IN RE: ESTATE OF '
IRA MATTHEWC0HEN.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINlSTRATia.
The administration d\
estate of IRA HAT*
COHEN. deceased
Number 83-1341 ICP li|
pending In the Circuit C
Dade County. Florida,...
Division, the address of
Is 73 West Flagler II
Miami. Florida SUM.
name and address of1
personal repreaenUHvs I
the personal represent!"
attorney are set forth btk
All Interested persons]
required to file with tMi"
WITHIN THREE MONTB
THE FIRST PCBUCATI
OF THE NOTICE (111
claims against the esutil
(21 any objection by m
ted person to whom nodal
mailed that chiBsesoT
validity of the will, the m
cations of the personal I
resentatlve, venue, or
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND (
T10NS NOT SO FILED',
BEFOREVERBABREBJ
Publication of thU N0"
begun on April l.lW
Personal RepreserUO"
LINDA ESTHER COHB
20901 NE.Jift*""*]
N Miami Beach. FLT
Attorney for Perso^ "
resentatlve:
CRISTOL.MI3HAN*s
DupontPIaMO"'"
300 Blscayne Bernard"
Miami, Florida33131
Telephone. (305'"Ml"
18683_________AJSnir
THE ELEVENTH JUg
CIRCUIT WAND""
CASiNO-tV***
BY PUBLICATION,
IN RE THEllttgfl
KATHY REASONS.
Petitioner, "lie
"fLOYDS REASON^.
rtespondera.ttlJ"J
YOU FLOYD S. Wl
as? 33)
marriage, **2i
above Court. "! *"?
SAUL T. VON
SAMUEL II"ga
DDde Hlgh"yJ"BS .
G"8' FIi*dT<1
before the %]
1983, else J^^tl
Dilution of Nwl
,,Circuit Court S^^tl
18674 if
L.


.1, irfT H
Britain's Pym Defended
rainst Israeli Charge of Bias
py MAURICE SAMUELSON
ILONDON (JTA) A
wiring official has strong-
[ defended Foreign Secre-
ly Francis Pym against
Lges by Israel that he
Ls biased in favor of the
Jabs. Douglas Hurd,
[inister of State at the
breign Office, said that
En had been entirely
curate" in saying that
[reel was primarily
^ponsible for blocking
ogress toward an overall
ace settlement in the
liddle East.
hurd, in an interview with the
Lish Telegraphic Agency and
[aeli newspaper correspond-
B, was referring to Pym's re-
ffks last Friday after a visit to
Idon by an Arab League dele-
lion headed by King Hussein
ilordan and the Israel Embas-
[s public protest over Pym's
lie-sided" comments.
URD SAID the Arab League
Bion to London created a
tod atmosphere" that "will
jble us to get rid of some mis-
lew a ruling- and get back to
ring a reasonably energetic
[in the area." He insisted that
ein was "very anxious" to
f: peace negotiations and
ously denied reports in the
bs here that Britain had ad-
I the Jordanian ruler against
|ty acceptance of Israel's invi-
i to join negotiations within
ICamp David framework.
|ritain has not given Hussein
advice, "but we do under-
and sympathize with his
ns," Hurd said. The Minis-
| described as "balanced" the
tment on the Middle East re-
by the heads of the 10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN mm lhe undersigned,
deilrlng to engage In business
under the fictlUous name
RAQUEL'S INTERIOR8 CO.
Jtrews.W. 89 Ave. MIAMI
"-A J3173 Intends to register
I MM nme with the Clerk of the
areuit Court of Dade County,
I Florida
Raquel Garcia, owner
7840 SW. 89 Ave.
Miami, Pla.SSlTa
March Is.;
April 1.8. IMS
ItVAe,cJrcuitcoto'~
ClIrfuTENTHJUD,C,AL
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
|M ^"No.ij-tn;
|1?S,nr"=tRiAOEor
T.^NMCDERMOTT.
1 "UUoner-WUe.
I^EAMCDERMOTr.
I >Pondent-Husband.
'^EAMCDERMOTT
*>1 West 48 th Street
n AnKtle*- California
NOTICE OF
YOL ^"CATION
Bfe!. SEREBY NOTI-
WrLyou "X You are
Won p,M<"ng to said
R .22RGET RAMANI,
%"t BUcayne
lLgg?_.WwMi 33130
< 2Jnrt\V **** on or be
lult win k lud,nnt by
ku,*X.,UHken *-n.t
"^""on manded m
fli*%M.n,yK Fl0rtda'
R'CHARr?B Jrcn- ,98a
Sr BRIN THVlortda
*. s. Hewett
*my Clerk
._. Mrch28;
AP"11.8,1B,1983
member states of the Europe-
an Economic Community (EEC)
at their summit conference in
Brussels.
Holocaust Dau Planned
An annual Holocaust Day
Commemoration will take place
at Temple Sinai Sunday morning
at 10:30 a.m. A special dedication
to Jews of the Warsaw Ghetto is
also scheduled in recognition of
the 40th anniversary of the War-
saw Ghetto uprising.
Hadassah Sets Agenda
A Luncheon Meeting has been
scheduled by Hanna Senesch
Chapter of Hadassah for Monday
at noon at the Seville Hotel.
The group will hold an annual
Eye Bank Luncheon Monday,
April 18 at the Tarleton Hotel at
noon.
BURKE
Peter. 89. a resident of Miami for the
past 20 years, coming from N.Y.C.,
passed away April 3. He was the hus-
band of Ella. Graveside services were
held at Mt Nebo Cemetery on April 3
All arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
KATZ
Yetta Roher. a 14-year resident of
Miami Beach and a member of Knes-
seth Israel CongregaUon. passed away.
She was the mother of Arnold Roher of
N.Y. and Herbert Roher of NY.. Mil-
dren Welnsteln of Miami and Estelle
Reiner of Miami; grandmother of 10,
and great-grandmother of seven.
Funeral services were held at Riverside
Chapel April 3. Interment followed at
Star of David Memorial Park.
WEISS
Fred. 94, of Bal Harbour, a resident of
this area for the past 34 years, coming
from N.Y., died. He ls survived by a
wife, Annette; stepson. MorUmer D.
Goldstein of Silver Spring, Md.,
Lawrence M. Gould of Coral Gables,
and Gerald H. Gould of Orlando; 10
grandchildren, and one great-grand-
child. Funeral services were held April
8 at Riverside Chapel.
WKBERMAN. Irving, 86. Marcn W,
Riverside.
KDELSTEIN. Abraham. 87, March 24.
Riverside.
GOODMAN, Theodore. 74, March 24.
Gordon.
LIUMBERG, Motvey. 81. March 24.
Riverside.
KRANZUS, Tuba. 89, March25.
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number 83-2207
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH TESSLER.
Deceased
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE'
Within three months from the
time of the first publication
of this notice you are
required to file with the clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which la 78 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 88180.
a written and verified state-
ment of any claim or demand
you may have against th*
estate of JOSEPH
TESSLER, deceased.
Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the
claim ls not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall
be stated If the claim ls
contingent or unliquidated,
the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim ls
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant
shall deliver a copy of the
claim to the clerk who shall
serve the copy on the
Ancillary personal rep-
resentative.
ALL CLAIMS AND
DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Dated April 6th, 1983.
VIVIAN TESSLER
As Ancillary Personal
Representative of the Estate of
JOSEPH TESSLER
Deceased
ROBERT M. HERMAN .ESQ.
Attorney
Blank. Rome. Comlsky *
McCauley
3801 Blscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33187
Telephone: (806)573-6600
18810 April 8.16.1983
Teitler, 33-year
Resident, Passes
Harriette Teitler of Tamarac. a
resident of South Florida for the
past 33 years, passed away April
4. She was 66 years old.
Mrs. Teitler was a member of
Women's American ORT, Debo-
rah Hospital, and B'nai B'rith
Women.
She was the wife of the late AI
Teitler; mother of Rita Klein of
Danbury, Conn., Reggie Kamin-
sky of Yorktown Heights, N.Y.,
and Diane Slater of Tamarac;
sister of George Doneson of West
Hampton Beach, N.Y. and Adele
Feldman of Ossining, N.Y.; and
grandmother of six.
Graveside funeral services
were held April 6 at Star of David
Memorial Park. Gordon Funeral
Home was in charge of arrange-
ments.
40-Year Resident,
Nathan Lisa, Dies
Nathan Liss, 72, of Miami,
died March 30. He had made his
home here for the past 40 years,
coming from Philadelphia.
Mr. Liss was a veteran of
WWII, having served in the
Coast Guard and Merchant
Marines. He was a member of
VFW, American Legion, and the
Forty and Eight and Bonsai Club
of Miami. He was the founder of
Liss Equipment.
Mr. Liss is survived by a wife,
Gussie; daughter, Helen Mosko-
vitx of Nashville, Tenn.; broth-
ers, Samuel of Philadelphia and
Louis of San Diego, Ca.; sisters,
Lillian Zeserman of Philadelphia,
Ann Glasden of Miami, and Etta
Hyman of Natyana, Israel; and
three grandchildren, Debra and
Beth Moskovitz and Sharon
She! ton.
Funeral services wore held
April 1 at Gordon Funeral Home.
RUBIN. Rose. 77. North Miami Beach.
March 31.
CAUFF. Maurice. 71. Miami. March 31.
Gordon.
COHRSSEN. Professor Walter J., Bay
Harbor. March30. Menorah.
WOLFE. William, 81. North Miami
Beach, March 31. Riverside.
RA1DMAN, Irving, Miami Beach.
March 28. Rubin-Zllbert.
HLATKIN, Edna. 79. North Miami
Beach, March 31. Mt. Nebo.
SMITH, Joseph A 80, Bal Harbour.
March 31. Riverside.
NAGEL. Gordon. 62. March20. Gordon.
KELSHER.H8. March22.
KROTMAN, Tlilie. 75. March 21.
Riverside.
RATNER. Martin, 66, March 22. Gor-
don.
ROSENSTEIN. Eleanor. 86, March 24.
Gordon.
COHEN, Ruth. 70. March28. Gordon.
BROCK, Anna. 83. North Miami Beach.
April 6. Mt. Nebo.
BROWN, Gertrude Nessy. Miami
Beach, April 6. Blasberg. Mt. Nebo.
Friday, April 8, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 23-B
Gordon, Wife of County Judge, Dies
Sandra M. Gordon, wife of
Alex S. Gordon, County Court
judge and former chairman and
member of Metro County Com-
mission, died of lung cancer April
2 at the Miami Heart Institute.
Mrs. Gordon was a past presi-
dent and board member of Mount
Sinai Garden Club and a member
of Hadassah. She was also active
with Fight for Sight, Heart
Fund, Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged Douglas Gardens,
Dade County Commission on the
Status of Women, Girl Scout
Council, and Temple Emanu-El.
In addition to her husband, she
is survived by daughters, Virgin-
ia Richards of Miami Beach,
Linda Cohen of Santa Fe, N.M.,
Sheila Festoff of Miami, and
Gayla Gordon of Miami Beach;
granddaughters, Jenifer Rich-
ards, Rebecca and Bella Cohen,
and Mara Festoff; and brothers,
David Goldberg of Boston and
Miami Beach, Samuel Goldberg
of Medford, Mass., and Nathan
Goldberg of Philadelphia.
Funeral services were held
April 6 at Rubin-Zilbert Memori-
al Chapel. Interment followed at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Ersoff, 37-Year Resident, Passes
Abraham Ersoff, a resident of
Miami for the past 37 years,
coming from New London, Conn.,
died March 30. He was 72 years
old.
He was a veteran of WWII
where he served as a captain in
the army. Mr. Ersoff was the
owner and founder of Venetian
Blind Manufacturing Company,
a Rattan and Bamboo Shop, and
Florida Rattan factory with
outlets throughout Florida.
Mr. Ersoff was the developer of
Palm Colony Mobile Home Park
of Palm Bay and served as a
member of the Palm Bay Cham-
ber of Commerce.
He is survived by a son,
Stanley Ersoff of Miami; a
brother, Samuel Ersoff of Miami;
sister, Lillian Pollack of Miami;
and two grandchildren, Seth and
Brett.
Funeral services were held
April 1 at Gordon Funeral Home.
SCHWARTZ LeCLAIR
Marvin, beloved brother of Lucille
Blackton and Henry LeClalr. son of the
late Charles and Ida Schwartz of
Brooklyn. New York, died April 1.1983.
Life member of First Brooklyn
American-Romanian Cong. Graveside
services were held April 3 at Lakeside
Memorial Park, Jerusalem Sector.
Donations In memory of Mr. Schwartz
may be made to the Miami Heart
Institute and the Mental Health Assoc.
For Information call 946-3939. Menorah
Chapels, 20966 Blscayne Boulevard.
North Miami Beach.
KLEIN
William, 68. of North Miami Beach, died
March 29. He was a resident for 35
years. He Is survived by a wife, Ruth;
daughter, Barbara Champaloux; two
grandchildren; brother, Andor of North
Miami Beach: and sister, Edith London
of Miami. He was a member of Baking
Arts Guild and Young Israel Synagogue.
Chapel services were held March 31 at
Riverside.
NADEL
Milton, of Miami, passed away. He was
the husband of Lila: father of Jeffrey,
Bonnie. Ronnie, and Maria Nadel. all of
Miami; grandfather of Marlssa. Mr.
Nadel was the owner of Eddy Harth
Men's Shop and treasurer-vice presi-
dent of Men's Fashion Guild. Services
were held April 1 at Rubin Zllbert
Memorial Chapel.
DELN1CK. Thelma. 56. North Miami
Beach, March 31. Riverside.
SPIEGEL. Louis. 88. Miami Beach.
April 1.
CAPLAN. Dr. William. Miami. River-
side.
GROSBARD. Saul, Miami Beach.
March 31. Rubin Zllbert
KAGEN. Daniel. North Miami Beach.
Rubin Zllbert.
We Hope
' You Never Need Us "
, But IfYou Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
759-1669
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every DayClosed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
sssggrt
Sdoo'
H 4 1 i
&X
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northv<*.t 3rd Street
Tel 261 7612
L
When a loss occurs
away from home.
nmm iiiiiitiius
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
18840 West Dixie Hwy.
Represenied by 5 levilt, F D
New York: (2121 263-7600 Quet-ns Blv
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
"6lhRd..Foresl Hills, N.Y.



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