The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02860

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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
eater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
ESe56-Number47
Three Sections
Friday, November 25,1983
C Frd STiochtt
By Mail 80 Cants
Price 50 cents
Shun Anti-Jackson
Drive, Jews Warned
[tenth anniversary of the death of David Ben^unonwill be
(rated by the Jewish community inte*onallyn.
Uday, Dec. 1. In personal reminiscences of the moment
\he read Israel's Declaration of Independence, Ben-Gunon
ribes the reaction of those who feared the outcome of his
g decision. (See Page 6-A).
Britain Nixed
HI Deal
on Sun Co. Suit
laims 15 Million
Imaurice samuelson
)ND0N (JTA) In
[spring of 1981, Britain
|>ed a private deal under
ch 13 tanker loads of
th Sea oil worth more
$200 million would
(been shipped to Israel.
^e matter has finally come to
I following a prolonged legal
between two of the
banies involved. As a result,
British government is now
kg to prevent the European
Court of Justice from deckling
whether or not Britain's reiusal
to supply Israel breaches its
commitments as a member of the
European Economic Community
(EEC).
The dispute stems from a
refusal to load a cargo of oil, sold
by Sun International, the world s
12th biggest oil company, to a
Swiss subsidiary of Bulk OU, an
international shipping and oil
refining concern.
HEARING THAT the oil was
bound for Haifa. British Petro-
Continued on Page 3-A
HOUSTON (JTA) -
A national Jewish leader
has urged American Jews
not to turn the Presidential
campaign of Jesse Jackson
into a Black-Jewish con-
frontation despite "jus-
tifiable concern" over Jack-
son's embrace of PLO
leader Yasir Arafat.
Albert Vorspan. vice president
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC), told the
3,000 delegates attending its
biennial assembly here that
"Jackson will probably engage in
demagoguery and infuriate us,
but his candidacy may just help
to expose the American people to
the real world and the real condi-
tions of our cities, our minority
families, our youth, our elderly,
our future."
THE REFORM Jewish leader
declared that Jews should "re-
fuse to turn the Jackson cam-
paign into a Black-Jewish
confrontation. We and the rest of
the responsible Jewish commun-
ity should repudiate and con-
demn the vigilante campaign of
the Jewish Defense League thugs
who have announced they will
disrupt Jackson's political
rallies," Vorspon declared. He
added:
"Does that mean we should
ignore his view and his record,
especially his unconscionable
theatrical embrace of Yasir
Arafat and his ties to Arab
groups, which stirred deep and
justifiable concern among
thoughtful Jews? Decidedly not!
Jesse Jackson should be subject-
ed to tough and sharp scrutiny,
exactly like all other candidates,
and on issues across the board,
not only on the Middle East.
"To exempt him from judge-
ment because he is black would
be supremely patronizing. To
seek to delegitimize his campaign
and to hold him to a separate
standard would be racist. Jesse is
a showman and an opportunist,
but he has become a symbol of
black aspirations in our time,
Vorspan said.
Alternate
View
In an exclusive Jewish Flor-
idian report last week, correspon-
dent Richard Yaffe reported that
Jesse Jackson's presidential can-
didacy presents American Jews
'with something that has become
familiar to them through all these
years a dilemma." Opined
Yaffe:
"IN A confidential memo-
randum to his organization, a
national Jewish leader who asked
that his name not be used
because his organization has not
yet taken an official position on
Jackson's candidacy, put it this
way: Jackson, he said, "has
always struck me as a hustler, a
con man and a potentially
dangerous demagogue."
flrag|| TV Channel
Takes to Air in Miami
JFT, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
cable television channel, premieres Wednesday, Nov.
30 at 6 p jn., with an hour-long Chanukah special co-
inciding with the first night of the Festival of Lights.
(See story, Page IB).
'Grave Mistake'
Btzezinski Opposes
Israel Collaboration
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA-(JTA)Zbiegniew Braezinski, who was
National Security Adviser in ^e Carter A^irustratum
believes military collaboration between the U.S. and
Israd to the Middle East would be a monumental geo-
political error.
HE TOLD the Swiss daily La Tribune De Geneve, in
Continued on Page 3-A
UFAssemblyTold
Deep Uncertainties' Need Commitment
I By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
ATLANTA (JTA) -
e Jewish community in
United States and Can-
' is facing a period ahead
V- is fraught with unoer-
Tities and challenges that
1 require "faith, commit-
pt, courage and vision,"
to ensure "the safety and
strength of the State of Is-
rael and the creative
continuity of the Jewish
people," Martin Citrm,
president of the Council of
Jewish Federations, told
some 3.000 delegates from
the United States and
Canada attending the 62nd
General Assembly of the
CJF-
In an address here at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel, Citrin told the
Jewish communal leaders that
the theme of this assembly,
"Coping With Change: Federa-
tions Confront the Challengee of
an Uncertain Future," reflect the
year that is drawing to a dose, a
Continued on Page 13-A
ZBIEGNIEW BRZEZINSKI


X
I
K
I
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t
Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25,1983
IDF Plane Down
Third Israeli Strike Scores in Lebanon
TEL AVIV In less
than one week, Israel
struck again Sunday on the
Syrian-held mountains east
of Beirut. According to Kol
Yisrael, as many as 18 war-
planes struck a half-dozen
villages in their 45-minute
attack.
This was the first retaliatory
strike this month against targets
in Lebanese territory held by Sy-
rian forces. Israel promptly ac-
knowledged that one plane was
downed by ground fire, although
Syria claimed two planes. The
pilot ejected and parachuted
safely in to an area held by the
Lebanese army.
THE PILOT was later picked
up by an Israel Air Force heli-
copter. In Beirut, reporters said
that Syrian arms fire was di-
rected at the pilot parachuting to
earth, but he escaped "in good
health."
The plane crashed about a half-
mile from Beirut airport, where
some 1,800 U.S. Marines who are
part of the multinational force
patrolling the Lebanese capital
maintain their headquarters
the same headquarters bombed
by Arab terrorists on Oct. 23,
when some 230 Marines perished.
Marine spokesman Wayne
Jones insisted that neither the
Marines nor the U.S. Navy had
been informed in advance of Is-
rael's intention to strike. Accord-
ing to Israeli command spokes-
men here, the air strike "came in
response to a long series of at-
tacks and attempted attacks
against Israeli occupation forces
in Southern Lebanon."
According to Cabinet Secre-
tary Dan Meridor, Israel is not
seeking war with Syria, "but will
continue to defend itself by chas-
ing the terrorists into their bases.
ISRAEL AIR FORCE jets
previously pounded two guerrilla
bases and training camps in east-
ern Lebanon Nov. 16 said to have
been the staging area for the
Nov. 4 truck-bomb attack on Is-
raeli military headquarters in
Tyre and the similar attack of
Oct. 23 on U.S. Marine and
French military headquarters in
Beirut.
A military spokesman said ac-
curate hits were scored which
completely destroyed both bases
and camp areas and adjacent
munitions dumps. He said all Is-
raeli aircraft returned safely to
their bases. Beirut radio reported
that the Israeli raids caused
Israel Clearly Delighted
That French Have Retaliated
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials were
clearly delighted by news
that French carrier based
aircraft struck terrorist po-
sitions in Lebanon last
week. But their satisfaction
was muted and the govern-
ment, officially, said
nothing.
Privately, however, govern-
ment sources noted that the
French air strike had a direct inv.
pact on Shiite Moslem terrorists
and sent an unmistakable Signal .
to Syria. The Israelis regard
these particular terrorists as an
especially dangerous group.
Hitting them "will literally save
lives in the future," the sources
said. indicating that Israel
regards the French attack as
both punitive and preemptive.
IT HAS inevitably renewed
speculation here over the likeli-
hood that the U.S. will take re-
tribution for the killing of more
than 230 marines and sailors in
the Oct. 23 truck-bomb attack on
marine headquarters at Beirut
airport. There had been a feeling
during the week that the oppor-
tune time for American retalia-
tion had slipped away. In the
wake of the French example,
there was renewed talk in Jeru-
salem that'the U.S. naval task
force off Lebanon would un-
leash its own blow against the
terrorists responsible for last
month's Marine deaths.
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heavy casualties among the
guerrilla forces in the target area.
Military sources said the
targets were some seven kilo-
meters east of Rayak in the
Baalbek area of the Bekaa valley.
According to the Israelis, the
bases were utilized by the Iranian
"Guardians of the Iranian Revol-
ution" and by an allied pro-
Iranian Shiite Moslem group
headed by Hussein Mrussawi
who was said to have been in the
area at the time of the attack.
THE NOV. 16 attack was the
first by Israel since its jets
blasted terrorist bases in Leb-
anon immediately after the Nov.
4 bombing in Tyre which took the
lives of 29 Israeli service person-
nel and 31 Lebanese. Officials
here suggested that the Israel
Defense Force held off further re-
taliation because it was awaiting
punitive action by the United
States for the deaths of 230 Mar-
ines and sailors in Beirut last
month.
The Americans reportedly had
asked Israel to pinpoint the bases
from which the attacks were
launched. But when the U.S.
failed to act up to now, the Israel
Air Force was ordered to destroy
the bases, officials here said.
They said the Israeli action
was in line with the policy of re-
taliation for any assaults on Is-
raeli personnel in Lebanon and
that such raids would continue as
long as necessary. Military sour-
ces here said that care was taken
to ensure accur,
strike to avoid hZl
SENIOR ARMY,
Israeli military
that the IDF did nwb
Syria is planning S
attack on Israel, fiZfl
sibility could not ^
completely in theJ'
ficers seemed to be t
escalate tension in |d
play down the recent I
by some government,
including Deputy ft-.
Levy, that a Syria,
an immediate possibi%1
Meanwhile, i^'
were reported to hv,i
connaissance mission i
Beirut area and I
over Tripoli where 1_
eration Organization^
backed by Syria and 1
said to have overnui
stronghold of PLO di
Arafat in the
camp.
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itain Nixed Deal
Now Sun Co. Suit Claims $15 Million
Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewiah Floridian Page 3-A
ntinued from Page 1*A
p) refused to load the
ker at the giant Sullom
linal in the Shetland
north of Sclotland. BP
I the terminal which was
v opened only two weeks
I this incident occurred.
B, the oil was removed by
sale on the spot market.
s sued Bulk Oil for breach
tract, claiming a total of
illion in lost profits and
companies have also
Dvolved in parallel court
I in Italy and in the United
where the Commerce
Iment is also probing
I violations of anti-boycott
It ion.
liries by this corres-
M show that the deal be-
|Sun Oil and Bulk Oil was
.. in the bud when BP
lered that the oil was bound
Vfa. even though Gibraltar
liven as its initial destina-
|The whole deal was for
900,000 tons of crude oil
period of 18 months. It
I have constituted the first
export of British oil to
LEAST six companies
nvolved in various stages of
Ideal. The oil had been
|ced in the North Sea by BP
r sold it to Svenska
[leum, the Swedish state oil
any, which in turn sold it to
I Bulk Oil had ordered it on
If of Delek, one of Israel's
j main petrol groups, which
Iged for it to be transported
Tanker Services, a Haifa
ering agency.
It> deal started to take shape
81 when world oil markets
1 beginning to recover from
I shortages caused by the
ution in Iran. The Israelis
previously relied on Iran for
ly half their oil requirements,
[the fall of the Shah forced
to seek long-term secure
alternatives.
Israel had already turned to
Mexico and Egypt for 40 percent
and 25 percent of its needs,
respectively; it had a United
States guarantee that if those
supplies were terminated it would
not be left without oil.
THE CONTRACT between
Sun and Bulk contained a clause
reading: "Destination free but
always in line with exporting
country's government policy.
United Kingdom government
policy at present does not allow
delivery to South Africa." The
first shipment was to have been
collected by the 50,000-ton
Greek-registered tanker George
B. Sphikas, commanded by Capt.
Triantafiliou.
On May 19, 1981, British
Petroleum questioned the
vessel's bill of lading which said
"Gibraltar for orders." This
meant the cargo was to go to
Gibraltar where the Master
would receive further sailing
instructions.
Asked to report the final
destination, Bulk checked with
the vessel's Israeli charterers and
was instructed to designate
Haifa.
On May 24, the George B.
Sphikas reached the sea lanes off
the Sullom Voe Harbor but was
told that it would not be granted
entry. While further telex
messages were exchanged by the
parties concerned, the ship
steamed around slowly. Finally,
on May 30 it was told to leave the
area, with its tanks still empty.
IN REFUSING to load her,
the British oil authorities were
following guidelines first issued
on January 31 by the then
Energy Secretary, Tony Benn.
At the time, Benn had been
asked in Parliament how he was
dealing with the threat to oil
supplies caused by the cessation
of Iranian exports. He replied:
"The Government will expect oil
companies exporting North Sea
crude to do so in the markets of
our partners in the International
Energy Agency and in the
European Community. This
expectation in no way cuts across
the maintenance, to the extent
possible, of any existing patterns
of trade outside those regions."
Although Benn had not named
Israel, he had effectively ex-
cluded it because Israel was not a
member of either of the organiza-
tions he mentioned and was not
an existing customer. He did not
exclude Finland which, although
belonging to neither the IEA nor
EEC, was an existing customer.
Ironically, although this ruling
was issued to deal with an inter-
national oil shortage, it was to
remain the basis of British oil
export policy even though the oil
market has since been tran-
sformed from famine to feast.
THE POLICY was restated as
recently as last month when the
question was raised at a London
meeting between Peter Waker,
the present Energy Secretary,
and his Israeli counterpart,
Yitzhak Modai.
Birith officials strongly deny
that it is intended to discriminate
against Israel, pointing out that
although other countries are
affected by it only Israel con-
tinues to protest publicly. They
also point out that Britain sells
Israel coal.
Benn told this correspondent
that he was aware, when first an-
nouncing the guidelines four
years ago, that Israel would be
excluded but he had first
ascertained that the U.S. had
guaranteed Israel's oil supplies.
Despite British assurances, Is-
rael's oil purchasing agents
believe that the elaborate formula
for refusing to supply Israel is
intended to protect major British
oil companies with stakes in the
Arab world, primarily British
Petroleum.
The Star
Bronfman Visits in Spain
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Edgar Bronfman, president of
the World Jewish Congress,
arrived in Madrid for a two-day
visit with Spain's Jewish com-
munity and political leaders, the
WJC reported here. It is the first
meeting on Spanish soil between
a WJC president and the head of
government since the beginning
of the Franco era almost 50 years
ago.
Bronfman was invited to pay
an official visit to Spain by Prime
Minister Felipe Gonzalez when
they met in New York last June
during the Prime Minister's state
visit to the U.S. At the same
time, Samuel Toledano, president
of the Federacion De Comunida-
des Israelitas de Espana, the cen-
tral representative body of
Spanish Jewry, extended an in-
vitation to the WJC president to
address the body.
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Brzezinski Opposes
Israel Collaboration
Continued from Page l A
I interview published here, that such military
taboration aimed at changing the balance of power in
Jjanon or to punish those responsible for terrorist acts
lould be a grave mistake on our part."
1 Brzezinski maintained that "This would signify that
kshington is abandoning its role as mediator in the
tion to become an engaged protagonist. The European
pntries will, in such a case, dissociate themselves from
| U.S. and the Soviet Union will no longer remain
Bsive in the face of such a coalition," he said.
HE NOTED that Moscow has kept a low profile in
banon so far, even though it backs Syria.
Brzezinski characterized the existing relations be-
een the U.S. and Israel as bad. "If currently, and in the
prt term, the interests of both countries may coincide,
the long term the Israeli policy may prove disastrous
(the United States," he said. He added that he believed
M was utilizing its rapprochement with Washington
I distract the U.S. from a comprehensive peace agree-
Nnt in the Middle East which is currently at an impasse.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25, 1983
Sooner or Later President Assad Must Meet Rumsfeld
i
#
Syria's President Hafez Assad has had
an appendectomy, says one report. Assad
has had a heart attack, says a second
report. But one fact is certain: He has
managed, thus far, to elude President
Reagan's special envoy, Donald Rumsfeld.
He has not had to stare the envoy straight
in the eye and say no to him. This was
certainly the case in the past, and Assad
felt no compunctions about doing just that.
Why the difference?
One reason may be that, despite all the
Soviet beefing up of his forces and Assad's
frank assertion that Lebanon must
ultimately become Syria's, international
pressure against all this posturing and war-
maneuvering of his is apparently growing
that even he feels.
The terrorist bombings of the U.S.
Marine compound in Beirut, followed by
the terrorist bombing of the Israeli com-
mand post in Tyre, are likely to have
caused Assad to pause for some second
thoughts about his overbearing position.
Not the least of the inspiration to be a
mite more temperate can be traced to the
retaliatory strikes by the Israelis, three
times as of the beginning of the week, and
the French for the terrorist bombings.
However much Syria may plead its in-
nocence of these atrocities, it is hardly
likely that such pleas can be taken on then-
face entirely, especially at a time when
Assad is backing the war of annihilation
against Yasir Arafat in Tripoli.
So that Assad knows that he is being
called to account, and will continue to be
called to account for his posturing in
Lebanon if not by the French again, then
certainly by the Israelis again and again, as
Defense Minister Moshe Arens vowed
Sunday following reports of the third
Israeli strike, which was the second within
less than a week's time.
Whether or not the United States does
more than merely permit its planes to fly
reconnaissance over Beirut, the pressure is
nevertheless on. Assad is sure to un-
derstand that he can not interminably hide
behind his appendectomy-heart attack,
whichever it may be. At some one point, he
must see Rumsfeld and say something that
makes sense.
employment to analyze their skills and to
offer them in a shrunken job market as
effectively as possible.
These efforts are especially praiseworthy
at a time when so many people can benefit
from them.
Talmudic University
Talmudic University of Florida
celebrates its ninth anniversary Sunday
evening with a dinner at the Crown Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Talmudic University has become a
principal Jewish institution of higher
learning in the South.
It is one of the major organizations
engaged in the rescue of Iranian Jewish
youth and is providing many of those
refugees with opportunities to further their
knowledge of Torah and Talmud.
The Sunday evening dinner will
highlight these activities and pay homage
to several of its prominent leaders.
As it begins its tenth year, Talmudic
University promises to maintain its high
standards of academic excellence, com-
munity involvement and educational
outreach programs for adults.
^Wi^WwtWwSKSS^^
JVS Programs
In our community's continuing efforts to
meet the needs of middle class unemployed
professionals, the Jewish Vocational
Service has instituted a series of ongoing
employ ability workshops.
This is a commendable program that
pays heed to the economic crunch affecting
Jews throughout the nation. Much has
been said about the miseries of disad-
vantaged Jews in the older age brackets of
the community, but the JVS workshops
recognize that still-young and
professionally active men and women are
also victims of the crunch and need help
too.
And so JVS is seeking in its workshops
to emphasize such subjects as methods of
marketing oneself, development of a
systematic job search, creative resume-
writing and effective interviewing
techniques.
These workshops help those seeking
^Jewish Floridian
orricz~4plant ii.ni ** m.n. mn
) WOCHCT
r o %mMan. mm rw uioi
LIOMINDLIN
rtmm II] am
MMt HOCHET

Finance Minister Yigal Cohen-Orgad over-
turns the 1977 liberalization policy that had
removed restrictions on foreign currency.
Cohen-Orgad has banned the acquisition of
dollars.
Kennedy A Personal Reminiscemi
Friday, November 25,1983
Volume 66
19 KISLEV 5744
Number 47
I REMEMBER exactly where
I was and what I waa doing on
Nov. 22. 1963, the day President
Kennedy was assassinated.
I was on my way to address a
women's organization at a
private home on the bay. I had
already heard the first depressing
news reports and was holding
onto the dim hope that Kennedy
might yet survive.
Apparently, none of the women
at the gathering knew a thing
about the tragic event when I
arrived. Ten minutes or perhaps
even less into my talk, I could no
longer go on. I quit and told them
why.
FIRST, there was stunned
silence. Then I heard some sob-
bing. There were also a few angry
shouts of disbelief mingled with
comments that what I had just
made was a cruel joke. One
woman looked up at me, linked
my announcement to an angry
column I had written about the
President the week before, and
said that she had never seen such
a display of bad taste as I was at
that moment guilty of.
When I first arrived to address
the gathering, I confided in the
director of the organization who
was waiting to greet me at the
door. Since, in the confusion that
was Dallas, the news reports were
still holding onto the slender
hope that Mr. Kennedy might yet
survive, we swore one another to
secrecy. After all, the organiza-
tion had an important agenda,
and we agreed it was important
to try to carry on.
Now, she reappeared in the
room which she had left at the
beginning of my talk apparently
to find out if the word from
Dallas had changed for the
better. Against a backdrop of the
ra:<^w:*:->x*X:^^
confussion I had created, and in
quiet, almost tearful tones, she
announced that the President
was dead.
IN MY own mind, I recalled a
dinner with Mr. Kennedy I at-
tended only four days before in
honor of a meeting of Latin
American newspaper publishers
who were gathered in Miami. It
seemed suddenly inconceivable to
me that the President should be
gone; after all, I had just seen
and heard him in a brilliant and
witty, if slightly sermonizing,
talk.
Many things have changed in
the intervening twenty years.
One is that I have learned that it
is an inflated and smug bourgeois
sensibility that expects order in
the affairs of man. The fact is
that nothing is orderly, and so
nothing is predictable because
nothing, except death, is
inevitable.
Night no more follows day as a
determined necessity than are the
planets absolutely ordained in
their orbits and periodicity. Or
electrons in theirs. Or that things
must be fair. Or good. Or that
evil never prevails.
IN THE intervening twenty
years, I have learned to un-
derstand that it was perfect)? I
reasonable to be thrilled by taj
President's usual sparkle at il
public performance on oo|
evening and to be sickened
depressed by his assassinsuoi|
several days later.
Causality and determinicj I
are propositions that only In*
satisfied with the human coot
tion ever come to embrace in
supposed law of nature. Tboaj
who are dissatisfied with ta
human condition the hungry
and the oppressed for example -
could hardly mind "
predictable" change if "l
proves their human condition.
This, in fact, is what Preside
Kennedy had come to tell*!
newspaper publishers With
eye focused on the expwi*
nature of the Latin Amen*
political future, he had con*"
share with them one of his nx |
intimate thoughts.
AS A MEMBER of M
family, he said, he learned qu*
that if he wanted to hold i
what was his, he must be
to share at least a small part .a*
with those who had nothi* ,
Hunger or any other kind
human misery, he said,*
constant threat to his own hum"
condition, and giving up
small share to help ***"
misery was the best way t*T
how to assure that he would"*
lose all of his good fortune
It was a splendid nM*JJ
because it was so uniquely *r
ican absolutely Jamesian^
pragmatism. I ***,
of us have aince learned by e* j
in Latin America, -
message would certainly r
unheeded.
What occurred at that me**
Continued on Page ,5^


Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A
I
> Y M


4
\avid Ben-Gurion reads Israel's Declaration of Independence to a meeting of
i Constituent Assembly in the Tel Aviv Museum on May 14, 1948. In his own
\miniscences of that occasion published here, Ben-Gurion recalls that U.S.
Secretary of State George Marshall had urged him in a special message a few
days earlier not to go ahead with 'my declared intention of proclaiming in-
dependence. '
rarshall Was Afraid
But Ben-Gurion Read Israel's
Declaration of Independence
By DAVID BEN GURION
When I went in 1948 to
spect the damage done by
be Egyptian bombing
Ihich marked the opening
1 the Arab war on the new
late, I remember thinking
at if we were now res-
Dnsible for our destiny,
k rational question will be
Ihether in a few days or a
Iw weeks we would have a
pstiny to shape. For we
N no planes to match
heir planes, no artillery, no
pks. Vet none of us at the
ne had any doubt about
\e outcome.
jA few days earlier, I had ra-
wed .hi urgent message from
Jen. George Marshall. He was
Initcri States Secretary of State
line time, and he urged me des-
patch run io go ahead on May
?. 19-ts with my declared inten-
pn of proclaiming independence.
had had similar messages from
were] other governments and
Mmguished individuals, some
ends, some not so friendly.
[MARSHALL WAS a friend,
Pt because he thought we would
| quickly destroyed by the over-
Mmingly superior forces of the
rh States. He begged me to
pit for a more favorable political
jmate.
[Yet Marshall could not know
fat we knew what we felt in
David Ben-Gurion died on December 1, 1973. The
tenth anniversary of his death is currently being
marked throughout the world Jewish community.
our very bones: that this was our
historic hour. If we did not live
up to it, through fear or weakness
of spirit, it might be generations
or even centuries before our
people were given another
historic opportunity, if indeed we
would be alive as a national
group. However grave might be
the repercussions of the decision
to declare our independence, I
knew that the future would be
infinitely worse for my people if
we did not do so.
We decided to go ahead and
proclaim our independence as
planned. Let me add that there
was absolute unanimity among
all my colleagues in the 13-
memher National Administration
(the body which became the
Provisional Government of Israel
the moment the Proclamation
had been read and signed).
I remember that these
thoughts were in my mind when,
on my way home from the late
afternoon Independence Day
ceremony, I watched the people
dancing in the streets, cele-
brating the historic act to which
we had all put our hand. I did not
dance with them, though I felt
with them the emotion of the
moment. It was something to see
the sheer joy on their faces,
the light in their eyes, the
exuberance of their movements,
all caught in a surge of ecstasy.
THEY WERE right to dance, I
thought, even though I was all
too aware, as many of the dancers
must have been aware, of the
dangers that faced us and the
sacrifice we would suffer in
defending the statehood we had
just gained.
It had been the same, I
reflected, some five and a half
months earlier when on
November 29. 1947. the United
Nations passed their Parti-
cipation resolution calling for the
end of the Mandate over
Palestine and the establishment
of independent Arab and Jewish
States. I returned to Jerusalem
to find the streets alive with
rejoicing and celebration. I
rejoiced, too, but I was much
concerned with the morrow; the
attacks did in fact come the next
day.
I was persuaded to make an
Independence broadcast to the
world it was about four o clock
in the morning, so that with the
time difference it reached New
York listeners in the evening.
While I was broadcasting,
listeners heard the crump of a
bomb landing near the im-
Continued on Page 10-A
\GoldaMeir Recalls
Life of Unbroken Achievement
ByGOLDAMEIR
I There are two categories
F people: one type of per-
pn for whom no speeches,
/tides or endless words
I"1 be of any help, or add a
wgle deed to those they
Pnormed in their lives.
p>t there is a second cate-
^ty: men whose lives have
*n one unbroken chain of
ftion and achievement.
Golda Meir was herself a Prime Minister of Israel in
fact at a most critical time in Israel's history, when on
Yom Kippur morning in 1973, Egypt launched an attack
and crossed the Suez Canal into the Sinai %**+***
occupied by Israel since the Six-Day War of 1967. This ar-
ticle was delivered by Mrs. Meir as an address on the oc-
casion of David Ben-Gurion's 85th birthday.
David Ben-Gurion with President Harry Truman in the White
House. Under Truman's guidance, the United States became
the first nation officially to recognize Ben-Gurion's declaration
of independence and the integrity of Israel as a new-born State
among the countries of the world
Milestones
From Plonsk to Palestine,
A Road to Prime Minister
In the face of such deeds, what
value is there to the words that
come to describe them? I imagine
that all trying in the.next few
weeks to say something about
David Ben-Gurion will be faced
by the same dilemma.
Continued oa Page 14-A
David Ben-Gurion was
born in Plonsk, Poland, in
1886. Educated in cheder,
while simultaneously
studying secular subjects
and languages, he was ac-
tive in Poalei Zion (Social-
ist-Zionists) in his town. He
immigrated to Palestine in
1906. He worked in Petah
Tikva, moving at the
beginning of 1908 to Sejera,
where he worked in agricul-
ture and as a watchman.
In 1910, Ben-Gurion was called
upon to work on the editorial
staff of Ha'achdut, a weekly in
Jerusalem. In 1912, he traveled
to Salonika and to Istanbul to
study law, and he returned to
Palestine in 1914.
EXPELLED FROM the
country by the Turks at the
beginning of World War 1, he
went to the U.S., where he was
one of the organizers of the
Hechalutz (pioneer) movement
and of other activities connected
with Palestine and Zionism.
Together with Yitzhak Ben-Zvi,
second President of Israel, he
organized the volunteers for the
Jewish battalions and came to
Palestine with them, via
England.
In 1917, he married Paula
Monbaz in a New York marriage
registration bureau. They had
three children.
In 1919, the Achdut Ha-avoda
party was established, of which
he was one of the ideological
leaders. It merged in 1930 with
Poale Zion to form Mapai, which
was Ben-Gurion's power base
until 1966.
From 1931 to 1936, he presided
as secretary-general of the Hist*
drut (Labor movement). In 1933,
he was elected as member of the'
Jewish Agency Executive, and
Continued on Page 15-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25,1983
False 'Open Letter'
Soviet Jews Circulate Obvious Lie
Abram Calls Vicious Cartoon
'Outrageous' Soviet Propaganda
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Leaders of the Sovet Jewry
movement here have de-
nounced as blatantly false
an "open letter" from 50
"Soviet citizens of Jewish
nationality" addressed to
American Jews urging
them to discount reports of
anti-Semitism in the USSR.
Referring to the "open letter"
which was carried by Tass, the
official Soviet News agency,
several days ago. Morris Abram,
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ)
said it was "a blatant example of
Soviet hypocrisy." Herbert
Kronish, chairman of the Greater
New York Conference on Soviet
Jewry (GNYCSJ). called the
letter an "absurd and tragic lie."
THE SIGNATORIES are
associated with the "Anti-Zionist
Committee of the Soviet Public."
Their letter said. We under-
stand that it may be difficult for
some American Jews whose
fathers and grandfathers fled
from Czarist Russia to escape
pogroms to realize that the roots
of national discord have long
been eliminated in the Soviet
Union."
The letter claimed further that
the Soviet Union has been
"falsely reported as being hostile
to the existence of Israel"
whereas it opposes only Zionist
policies. American Jews were
urged to work with the Soviet
people for world peace.
Abram observed that the letter
"was a propaganda offensive
tailored to Western readers .
couched in appeals for 'world
peace' from selected Jews, and
used the standard line that the
Soviet Union has nothing against
the state of Israel except its
Zionist policies." He added,
"To claim that one is not anti-
Jewish or anti-Israel while con-
veniently designating as 'Zionist'
a myriad of evils is Orwellian
double-think' that fools no one."
NEW YORK A "vi-
cious cartoon, which gives
the lie to the Soviet Anti-
Zionist Committee's claim
that it is not anti-Semitic,"
appeared in a recent Ukrai-
nian publication, according
to Morris B. Abram, chair-
man of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ).
Abram said the caricatures of
Jews, published in the satirical
journal Perets, "openly employed
Czarist and Nazi-like stereotypes
of Jews as 'arch evil cons-
pirators.' The cartoon is all the
more outrageous," he said, "be-
cause it also suggests Jews were
in collusion with Hitler to destroy
their own people." He described
the drawing as follows:
HEADED "Israeli Conquerors
in Lebanon," it shows several
Jewish figures sitting on a tank
camps
and pouring over
"Concentration
1945." In the
civilians are being roZjT
gun-toting recruits. ThTa
reads: 'Start building tf-,
according to the models
Wed.' This atrocious insj,
demonstrates a gross
tivity to the memory oft-.
lions of Jews who perished.!
hands of the Nazis and tkd
laborators.
and the,j
Abram stressed th*
though the word Jew |
mentioned, the thin vei
'anti-Zionism' is remL
transparent. Drawn with,
typical features straight
Nazi propaganda post*,"
material used to incite C
pogroms, the cartoon feafc
bearded, hook-nosed figure
traditional black hat ande
some East European
Jews. Labeled ZionisnTL
goads several long-nosed ml
battle fatigues "
This photo, circulated by the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, calls upon Russians to 'Start building the (concentra-
tion) camps according to the models already tried.' The cartoon,
appearing initially in 'Perets,' draws upon stereotypical
features straight out of Nazi propaganda posters and material
used to incite Czarist pogroms, according to Morris Abram,
chairman of CCSJ.
For those who want
to be home by 7 P.M.
Jm cuii KOSHER^
l^TEAKfHOUSE,
EARLY BIRD DINNER
Full Course Special Menu. *.
Dinner includes dessert All For^j^y
4 30 to 5 30 P M Monday through Thursday ,",'" p
KRONISH
DECLARED.
"Claims that anti-Semitism have
been rooted out of Soviet society
are absurd and a tragic lie.
Visitors to the USSR, including
my wife and myself, in 1977 and
again in 1982, can testify to
collectively meeting thousands of
Jews who are regularly subjected
to KGB violence, denied access u>
higher education, prevented from
studying and teaching Hebrew,
and are targeted by blatant anti-
Semitic attacks."
Both Abram and Kronish sug-
gested that the letter carried by
Tass was an attempt to counter
act the worldwide outcry which
arose when Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist losif Begun was sentenced
to 12 years' imprisonment and
internal exile because he taught
Hebrew and sought to emigrate
to Israel.
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY
NIGHT DINNER
*9
ac Including Glass of Wine
lai a hp nduaad Dm* mutt t
>'pd by f am, 10AM
*>* Sunda, ItwawfH '".'i^i. 1 c -
For RsssrvstiSSS Ptione
531-4114 or 538-6631
Ocean -
j Trial of Palestinian Terrorist
Ends With Life Sentence
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) The sec-
ond trial of Palestinian terrorist
Bahij Younis has ended here with
a conviction and life sentence, the
same outcome as his first trial
which was invalidated on a tech-
nicality.
Younis was found guilty of
complicity in the assassination of
Vienna City Councilman Heinz
Nittel and the terrorist attack on
the Jewish community center
Wolfson Collection
AtMiami-Dade
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege, New World Center Campus,
announces the inauguration of
the Mitchell Wolfson Jr. Collec-
tion of Decorative and Propagan-
da Arts.
The museum will open on Jan.
9. Collection incorporates func-
tional and artistic objects as
diverse as the Frank Lloyd
Wright prototype chair designed
for the Johnson Wax Building in
Racine, Wise., and an autograph-
ed book that once belonged to
Fasdist dictator Benito Musso-
lini.
First exhibit will feature the
theme, "Brave New Words
America's Futurist Vision."
Director of the collection is
Henry G. Gardiner.
here two years ago in which two
persons were killed and 20
wounded. He was also convicted
of illegal possession of weapons
and other war materiel.
Younis had been accused spe-
cifically of masterminding the
fatal shooting of Nittel who was
president of the Austria-Israel
Friendship Society and inciting
the attack on the community
center. The murder weapon used
to kill Nittel was found in his
apartment as were the passports
of two other Palestinian terror-
ists who did the actual killing and
are serving life sentences.
Austrian authorities attribute
both terrorist acts to an ex-
tremist Palestinian splinter
group, Al Asifa, headed by a ter-
rorist known as Abu Nidal who
lives in Baghdad. Al Asifa has
been implicated in the assassina-
tion of Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization representatives in
Europe, notably the moderate
Issam Sartawi, as well as attacks
on Jewish institutions and
business establishments in
various capitals.
The Austrian authorities be-
lieve that Al Asifa's activities
disrupted PLO mainline policy in
Western Europe, although an
Austrian journalist contended
during Younis' trial that several
secret services were involved in
that effort and Al Asifa was only
a front.
*
It's haggis, but is it Kosher?
MJJfflniimrrim
-'.",'" **'' m ui mm mm! iii aaai aaai'ii iiiaaa iaaa asm 'aai '' \\\Z\
. ~ ~...... ............-iiiiiiiva>iiiiVBii"l'B>*,",a.

As almost everyone knows, Scots have long been partial to a dish called
haggis. This is a pudding made from the minced meat of a sheep or calf,
combined with seasonings and boiled in a skin casing. But as hardly anyone
knows, there is a shop in Edinburgh where this specialty is truly the most
special. For here is sold the only Kosher haggis in all the British Isles!
Now there is another delicacy for which the Scots have shown
their fondness. And while it, too, is akin to no other, it is one whose
appeal is somewhat broader: fine scotch whisky. Why, even Americans
have shown themselves partial to this spirit, and the one they prefer is
J&B Rare Scotch. For its flavor possesses such a soft and mellow
smoothness that it is said to whisper. Which is more than you can say
for haggis.
6 Proof Bland* SCO** What, d>i93 The PaMngton Corporation N Y
J&B. It whispers.


Friday. November 25.1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
si
\mggering C.o.L Rise
Histadrut Chief Is 'Shocked'
|ByHUGHORGEL
AVIV (JTA) -
Icost-oUiving index
|y 21.2 percent during
Ier the highest
fcly increase since the
Jishment of Israel in
Central Bureau of
btics. which released
ures. forecast a sim-
Increase during Nov-
r which would
lnt to an annual infla-
fate of 180 percent this
drut Director General
am Mtshel and leaders of
in expressed shock and
fee at the unprecedented
higher than even the most
nistic economists had been
Bting up to last week,
[theofficial announcement.
kSHEL SAID Histadrut
would demand that an interim
cost-of-living increment be paid
on November salaries on
December 1, in advance of the
next regular increase due with
January salaries. The COL in-
crease payment then is expected
to be in the vicinity of 40-50
percent.
The 21.2 percent increase was
due largely to sudden price hikes
at the beginning of October,
followed by a reduction of gov-
ernment subsidies for essential
foodstuffs and services and the
23 percent devaluation of the
Shekel. Many food items rose in
price by 75 percent during Oct-
ober. The 40-50 percent price hike
for foods and services which hit
consumers two weeks ago will
contribute to the equally high
inflation rate predicted for
November.
Even in advance of the latest
announcement, many firms and
institutions were talking of
impending catastrophe. Univer-
sity heads said they may have to
Senate Resolution Voices
Concern for Falasha Jews
LSH1NGTON (JTA) -
ISenate Foreign Relations
Mtee approved a resolution
Kg concern for the plight of
>ws in Ethiopia and urged
tesident Reagan make an
[ to help them to emigrate to
resolution, introduced by
Charles Percy (R.. Ill),
nan of the Committee, and
iTsongas (D.. Mass.), now
I to the Senate floor for ac-
leooooooi
tion. A similar resolution in the
House by Rep. Stephen Solarz
(D., N.Y.) has 103 sponsors there
so far.
The Senate Committee also
passed a resolution urging the
President to continue action on
behalf of Raoul Wallenberg, the
Swedish diplomat who helped
save Jews in Hungary at the end
of World War II and who is be-
lieved to be in a Soviet prison
since 1945.
close down institutions of higher
learning next month because of
cash shortages.
SOME HOSPITALS said they
would have to close wards if the
government did not supply cash
for supplies and salaries im-
mediately. The director of a
Tiberias hospital said anyone
who broke a leg this week would
have to limp to the hospital, and
bring his own bread, bandages
and headache pills. "We won't
have any to give him or her," he
said.
The Ata textile complex, which
employs some 6,000 workers in
the Haifa and the Galilee regions,
said it may be forced to close in
December because of delays in
government aid. Management
spokesman said there was no
cash available to pay bus com-
panies hired to transport
workers, or raw cotton and yarn
supplies because of outstanding
debts, and no money to meet the
payroll.
The anticipated 180 percent
inflation for 1983 is double the
rate forecast of former Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor who had
claimed that his "correct econ-
omic policy" would reduce infla-
tion to below 100 percent. Now,
for the first time, economic re-
porters are beginning to talk of
"hyperinflation on the lines of the
German catastrophe of the
1920s."
A sign of the times was the
issuance last week of a new
1,000 Shekel banknote, bearing
the picture of the Rambam. The
largest banknote at present is the
500-Shekel denomination. Bank
of Israel sources disclosed that a
2,000-Shekel note has been pre-
pared for circulation.
Shepard Broad and his wife, Ruth, have been honored by Barry
University. The University has just rededicated the Barry
Auditorium as the Broad Center for Performing Arts. A
reception for Mr. and Mrs. Broad was held in the Barry tine
Arts Quadrangle following dedication ceremonies m mid-
November. To inaugurate the Broad Center, a musical program
was presented by the Miami Chamber Orchestra.
Extremist Given Five Years
PARIS (JTA) Frederic
Oriach, a pro-Palestinian leftwing
extremist linked to terrorists
here, was sentenced to five years
imprisonment by a Paris court on
charges of "conspiracy to
organize a criminal gang." His
original six year sentence was
reduced on appeal -
Oriach, 30, was carrying a list
of Israeli offices in Paris and the
addresses of French companies
doing business with Israel when
he was arrested. Four of the busi-
nesses had been targets of terror-
ist bombings. Leaflets claiming
responsibility for the bombings
were found in Oriach's home.
He told the court that he sup-
ported the attacks but claimed he
was not directly involved in
them. The prosecution failed to
connect him to the bombings.
The court ruled however that
Oriach, was a "political-ideologi-
cal" leader of a terrorist group
and must bear responsibility for
its actions.
IUDBBBHBOOPH
JEWISH
nMionAL
FlUTD
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
Jewish National Fund
Annual Tribute Banquet
HOftOrCO
Honoring
ABRAHAM BODOW
JNF Man of the Year
Sunday, December 18,1983 12:00 Noon
Konover Hotel, 5446 Collins Ave.
Rabbi Irving Lehrmen
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn.
ZevW Kogan Emast Samuels
Pr... JNF Southern Region V.P. JNF Or. Miami
Abraham Qrunhut
PTM. JNF Qr. Miami
Rabbi Mayar Abramowltz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
Outstanding Entertainment
[NF Strengthens Israel
For Reservations:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beech
538-6464
KoeherCuielne
Strengthen the JNF


I
S-A -Th Jewish Floridian / Friday,
5,1983
Florida Friends of AECOM1
A EINSTEIN
or ^SITY (
(From left to right) Dr. Norman Lamm; Mr.
Gregory Wolfe, president of FIU; Mr.
Chesterfield Smith, past president of the
American Bar Association,
(From left to right) Rabbi A Mrs. Irving
Lehrman; Mr. A Mrs. Ted Arison, Dinner
Dance honoree. Dr. Norman Lamm, Yeshiva
University president
(From left to right) Dr. George Wise; Mr. A
Mrs. Harry Smith, Mr. Ted Arison.
(From left to right) Mr. A Mrs. Isidore
Wollowick, Dr. A Mrs. David Wollowick.
(From left to right) Mr. A Mrs. Daniel Ret-
ter; Dr. Raananah KaU, graduate of
AECOM, class of '76.
(From left to right) Mrs. Lin Arison; Dr. s
President of Yeshiva University; Mr. TedAriso^l
Achievement Award recipient
Florida Friends of Yeshiva!
University's Albert Einstein Col-
lege of Medicine (AECOM) ho-
nored Ted Arison, chairman of
the board of Carnival Cruise
Lines and the Hamilton Corpora-
tion, with its 1983 annual Dis-
tinguished Achievement Award
at the Florida Friends' recent
Dinner Dance gala at the Kon-
over Renaissance Hotel on Miami
Beach. More than 400 Arison
family members, friends and
business associates were on hand
to share in the celebration.
- mt-_
Mr. Ted Arison, Distinguished Achievement Award
recipient; Mrs. Lin Arison (Ted); Dr. Norman Lamm,
president of Yeshiva University; Dr. Irving Lehrman,
Temple Emanu-El; Mr. Sidney L Olson, Dinner Dance
chairman.
(From left to right) Mr. A Mrs. H. Jerome
Joseph, Dr. Philip Samet
(From left to right) Dr.'Norman Lamm, Mr. Malkouf
Elkaim and Countess Irman Elkaim, Mr. A Mrs
Ted Arison.
Mrs. Leon Kronish; Dr. Charles Weiss,
graduate of AECOM, class of '63; Mrs.
Charles Weiss; Rabbi Leon Kronish.
The Florida Friends of Albert
Einstein College of Medicine is
composed of community leaders
and Yeshiva University alumni
devoted to supporting the Col-
lege financially as well as through
personal involvement The
AECOM Dinner Dance is one of
many events the organization
hosts throughout the year in sup-
|x>rt of the College,
During the evening's festivi-
ties, Arison was presented with a
pluque in recognition of his hu-
manitarian and philanthropic
contributions to South Florida
and Jewish communities
throughout the world Last
year's Distinguished Achieve
ment Award recipient wa>- cur-
rent presidential candidate and
former Florida governor lieubin
O I). Askew.
When accepting the Albert
Einstein College of Medicines
Distinguished Achievement
Award, Arison said. "I thank you
for this great honor bestowed
upon me. I am a modest, private
person not given to long speech
es. I will continue to help the
Einstein College as much as I
can, with great devotion.
In addition to the Albert Ein-
stein College of Medicine Dis-
tinguished Achievement Award,
be 4
H
CHT1
the'lf
(
M
DM
II
-?.
and!
M
MiUer; Mrs. Lrn Arison, Mr. A Mrs Sidney
L Olson, Mr. Benjamin Botwinick.
Mr.
(L to R) Mrs. Alexander Chiger; Mrs. BJ.
Neisner; Dr. Charles Weiss, graduate of
AECOM, class of '63; Mrs. Charles Weiss;
Mr. BJ. Neisner.
(From left to right)
Norman Lamm; Mr.
Benefactors of AECOM.
Ttd.
A Mrs.
A, Mrs. Ttd
(L to R) Mr Raul Masvidal, Miami Saving
Investment Corp; Mrs. A Mrs. Ted Arison!
(From left to right) Comm. A
MrsSyi
irrom leji to ngni/ uumm. qugfii
berg; Consul General Yehoshua it |
A Mrs. Jerrold Goodman.


.
.
Friday, November 26,1983 / Th Jawiah Floridian Page 9-A
ed Arison At Dinner Dance

<-T
7A/
rx*:
Mr. & Mrs. Sidney Cooperman, Mr. & Mrs.
William Tredwell

(From left to right) Consul General of Israel
Yehoshua Trigor; Judge Frederick Barad;
Chaim H. Friend, director of development
Southeast Ret
[Ted Arison, Distinguished Achievement Award recipient
\his wife Lin; Dr. Norman Lamm, president of Yeshiva
versity.
by the
i Miami
Eisen-
or Mai-
ed Ted
nation
bvember
rship as
Carnival
i of the
Corpora-
|n is a
olocaust
fcnber of
sh Fed-
bmiiT of
liter and
in the
Found-
lit of the
Snue.s to
butora
the So-
llders at
Ironing's
INnrman
ban-horn
Iversiu.
IBS) uni-
tuspices,
bw :n its
las ,i re-
kid Dr.
plicated
Dost de-
knificant
nised to
mng ,md
< on be-
|ollcL'e of
Florida
Remarks,
at South
faithful
diversity
allege of
"The University, as a whole,
encourages and nurtures a com-
mitment and a responsibility to
the Jewish community," said Dr.
Lamm. "Such dedication and re-
sponsibility are exemplified by
the graduates from all our
schools who are living and work-
ing in the South Florida com-
munity."
Also recognized at the Dinner
Dance was Mrs. Lin Arison,
when Mrs. Teena Weiss present-
ed her with a crystal apple as a
token of appreciation for her ded-
ication and support.
The black-tie gala was chaired
by Sidney L. Olson, a member of
Albert Einstein College of Med-
icine's board of overseers. Olson
is a founder and benefactor of
AECOM. Recently, he and his
wife Miriam funded the Sidney L.
and Miriam Olson Chair in card-
iology at the College.
Dinner Dance co-chairmen in-
cluded Albert Einstein College of
Medicine alumni Dr. Charles
Weiss, chief of orthopedics and
rehabilitation at Mount Sinai
Medical Center and Dr. Phillip
Frost, chief of dermatology at
Mount Sinai Medical Center and
chairman of the board of Key
Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
Honorary chairmen include
Alvah H. Chapman. Jr.. Mayor
Steve Clark. Honorable George
Firestone, Mayor Shlomo Lahat
of Tel Aviv. Senator Paula
Hawkins. Congressman William
Lehman. Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, Honorable Claude Pep-
per, and Honorable Yehoshua
Trigor. the Consul General of Is-
rael.
Chaim H. Friend is director of
development for Yeshiva Univer-
sity and its Albert Einstein Col-
lege of Medicine (Southeastern
Region).
y A____-----------------
(From left to right) Mrs. Beatrice Levine, Dr.
& Mrs. David Wollowick.
(From left to right) Ms. Judy Drucker; Dr.
Phillip Frost, graduate of AECOM, class of
! '61; Mrs. Audrey Mendel
Mr. & Mrs. Ted Arison (middle) surrounded by their
family, Mr. & Mrs. Pepe Suazes (left) and Mr. & Mrs.
Micky Arison (right)
Dr. Norman Lamm, president Yeshiva
University; Mrs. Allan Jacob; Dr. Allan
Jacob, graduate of AECOM, class of '75.
(From left to right) Mr. & Mrs. Howard Scharlin;
Mr. & Mrs. Ted Arison, Mr. Norman Lipoff,
President of Miami Jewish Federation; Mrs. Nor-
man Lipoff.
(From left to right) Mr. & Mrs. E. Peter
Goldring; Comm. Barry Schreiber.
p A Mrs. Irving Lehrman; Dr. Phillip Frost,
fuate of AECOM, class of '61; Mrs. Phillip
(From left to right) Mrs. Sonja Zuckerman,
Mr. Ted Arison, Ms. Sue Berkowitz, Dr.
Norman Lamm.
(From left to right) Mr. Weiner Haim, Mr.
Ted Arison.

rrom left to right) Mrs. Lin Arison,
Irs. Felix Stark, Mrs. Florence Hecht
----------+~m#-------------
TrTA
(From left to right) Mr. Ted Arison, Rabbi
Irving Lehrman; Mrs. Diane Kaplus; Mrs.
MercedezMasvidal
Mr. Chaim H. Friend, Mrs. Lin Anson, Mrs.
Teena Weiss (Charles).
*-


The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25,1983
Continued from Page 5-A
provised Tel Aviv studio from an
Egyptian bomber.
AS SOON as I finished my
broadcast, I went to inspect the
bomb damage, knowing in my
heart that no one outside Israel
could possibly feel as we did, that
we had to seize the historic
moment and that despite the
odds we would win. It is probably
Clausewitz who talked of the
conflict of wills in warfare: the
stronger of the two wills wins.
I knew, with Marshall, that we
would be vastly outnumbered,
and that we would face an
r-ic
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These armies, fully-fledged
military machines, had been
trained for the kind of warfare
that would soon be upon us. They
were equipped with the standard
weapons appropriate to a regular
army, and were organized in the
standard formations suitable for
large-scale warfare corps,
divisions, brigades.
We had the Haganah, an
underground defense force with
all the limitations of a force that
had to train and operate in
secrecy and conceal its weapons
from the Mandatory authorities
no heavy weapons, small
formations, an emphasis on local
defense, much of it static. As a
matter of fact, it was only two
months earlier, in March. 1948.
that for the first time we had
undertaken operations in which
we committed a force as large as
David Ben-Gurion with Richard Nixon, who later played a
major role as President in rearming Israel during the bleak days
of the Yom Kippur War in 1973. Ben-Gurion died less than two
months after the cessation of that war and its limited victory.
Recollection
Ben-Gurion Read
Independence Declaration
enormous superiority of arms.
But I also knew what Marshall
did not know, that our will would
prove stronger, not because we
were more militaristic than the
Arabs, but because we would be
fighting for a cause and also
because defeat for us would mean
national destruction. For the
armies of the neighboring Arab
States, it was largely a battle for
spoils. Failure for them would not
mean the loss of their countries,
nor an end to their existence as
national entities.
It is also true, as Marshall
indicated, that we had only a
partisan force to fling against the
regular armies of the Arab states.
a brigade, and a very small
brigade at that.
BUT I HAD read my Wash
ington, as Marshall had also
certainly done, though no doubt
with different eyes. What struck
me so deeply was the nature of
Washington's army they were
underfed, under-armed, with no
proper clothing and meagre
transport. They could have been
called a rabble.
They they had the stronger
will, and they were victorious. I
don't say there is not a limit to
the odds that can be faced and
overcome. I do say, however, that
the will of a people and the spirit
and morale of its army are im-
measurably powerful factors in
war and can be decisive. I knew
they would be decisive in our war
of independence.
In any event, Gen u_,
proved to be right iTbAf
of his intelhgence reponT
Arab armies did attackWr
I had finished Sjp
they did march K*4
frontiers; and they did 1
number us very heavily b 2|
and arms. 1
He was wrong in his pn
of the outcome iso were
other military experts, incha,
Britain's Field Marshal Z
gomery) I do not blame Manb
for being mistaken, he 7
pleased, by the wav.tohaveh,
proved wrong, for he could i
have known our people as
know ourselves. He could i
have known of what our mm
would be capable when roused!
a supreme effort, as they v^
the threat of destruction.
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210174th St., L12, Miami Beach, FL 33160


Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
at Can U.S. Bo?
Israel's Economic Crisis Staggering
ties?
ondon Chronicle Syndicate
kSHINGTON -
Lt exactly can the
[ed States do to help Is-
help herself get out of
|current economic diffi-
There are some
specific steps which
[Reagan Administration
. accept beyond the
jpriation of additional
bomic and military
nts.
raeli officials, over the past
years, have been pushing the
ept of a free trade area be-
n the United States and Is-
That would remove all trade
tiers between the two coun-
Israeli officials are con-
ht that such a step would help
jromote Israeli exports to the
Stalls That, in turn,
I go a long way in narrowing
negative trade balance which
I has with America.
1982. for example, the
fced States exported some $2.3
on worth of products to
Trade in the opposite di-
Dn came to 11.2 billion. For
seven months of this
Israeli exports to the U.S.
Bed some $768 million as
psed to $1.1 billion in U.S.
pits to Israel.
|UT THE concept of a U.S.-
eti free trade area is still
blematic because it would
I first for the United States.
|r the years, the thrust of U.S.
policv has been to develop
st favored nation" trade
ement with various coun-
Thal means that the U.S.
5 these MFN countries
lly as far as customs, duties
tariffs are concerned.
lut a free trade area between
HJ.S and Israel would elevate
into an even more favored
(gory. That, in turn, would
pressure on the U.S. to
end similar treatment to other
juries, as well.
i the Reagan Administration,
re is Mime support for moving
Biat direction on a worldwide
|s, given the basic "free
orientation of most senior
fcymakers. "They are free
V8," said Dan Halperin, the
eli Embassy's dynamic
nomic M inister.
in the real world of Wash-
on politics, he recalled,
?s are never all that simple.
nemher. these talks with
lei already have been under-
for over two years long
former Finance Minister
Aridor made his ill-fated
sal for the "dollarization"
Israeli economy.
SHORT, there are all sorts
Pomestic American industries
ch are strongly resisting any
opening of the U.S. market
Breign competition whether
from Israel, Japan or any-
e else. In the process, they
raising the spectre of even
serious American unem-
pment. Their lobbying has
i intense.
the opposite side are the
traders who recognize that
encan consumers will benefit
lower cost imported goods
I they axe at the same or even
P'gher quality than their
encan made competition.
the U.S. defense industry,
competition has been very
Most U.S. firms are de-
fined to prevent any serious
p inroads in the lucrative
*et.
rael like other Western al-
'ncluding Britain, France.
Germany and Italy, has
very actively seeking to
some of those contract*.
There have been som successes,
but progress has been much
slower than most Israeli officials
would have liked.
AS AN immediate outgrowth
of the Israeli-Egyptian Peace
Treaty, then Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman and Defense Sec-
retary Harold Brown signed a
March, 1979 Memorandum of
Agreement designed to make Is-
rael's entry into the U.S. defense
market somewhat easier. Israel
had sought the same access
afforded to other Western allies.
The Pentagon, as a result of that
agreement, was finally author-
ized to make purchases from Is-
raeli defense contractors.
But there have been many
snags along the way. What Hal-
perm and other senior Israeli offi-
cials would very much like to see
happen now is a faster pace in
concluding deals involving Israeli
defense companies, especially in
areas of high technology where
Israel has achieved some
dramatic openings through its
own combat experience.
The Israeli electronics com-
pany, Tadiran, for example, re-
cently won a $40 million contract
with the U.S. military for the sale
of advanced radio and communi-
cations equipment. In the
process, it beat the price of E-
Systems of Texas by some 20 per
cent. What exactly did that
mean?
With the exception of E-Sys-
tems, everyone won. Tadiran ob-
tained the contract; for Israel,
that represented a sizeable inflow
of foreign currency. For the U.S.
Army, there was a lower price for
a similar quality product; that, in
turn, means a saving to Ameri-
can taxpayers.
There is also another impor-
tant benefit for both Israel and
America from these direct sales.
They make Israel less dependent
on U.S. foreign aid. For every
dollar that Israel can earn
through sales in the U.S. there is
less need for direct cash assis-
tance through the worldwide for-
eign aid legislation recommended
by the Administration and
enacted into law by Congress
whether they be grants or loans.
Israel's battle-tested products,
moreover, have proven to be of
good quality.
E SYSTEMS, by the way, was
not exactly a good loser. In its
latest finanical statement, it ac-
knowledged that it had lost the
contract to the Israeli firm. But it
did not cite Tadiran's 20 per cent
lower cost. Instead, it charged
that the U.S. Government was,
promoting Israeli defense exports
for political purposes. The impli-
cation was clear to E-Systems
stockholders: complain to Wash-
ington about this foreign compe-
tition which is supposedly unfair.
Tadiran has complained to E-
Systems about the allegation
which also clearly implied that
the Tadiran product was not as
good as that of E-Systems.
A free trade area and increased
Israeli defense exports to the
United States, Halperin said,
were really the hope of the future
for Israel's embattled economy.
He insisted that Israel was not
giving any serious thought to
proposals that it seek a
moratorium on repayment of out-
standing U.S. loans. In practical
terms, that was simply out of the
question. For one thing, he
pointed out, the U.S. budgetary
process alone makes that course
of action a non-starter.
ISRAEL, which has never de-
faulted on any outstanding loan,
currently owes the U.S. about $8
billion in loans, mostly extended
since the 1973 Yom Kippur War.
But for the U.S. to forget about
those loans, the Congress would
first have to pass legislation ap-
propriating every outstanding
loan dollar in a new budget.
Thus, if the entire Israeli debt
were to be waived, Congress
would have to pass an $8 billion
budget allocation, and the Presi-
dent would have to. sign that into
law. In the process, Israel's inter-
national credit rating would
plummet.
From Israel's own point of
view, therefore, Israel is simply
better off letting the Congress
pass additional aid grants to help
repay earlier debts. It would have
the same effect without the polit-
ical costs.
The $910 million in economic
grants expected to win approval
in the pending foreign aid legisla-
tion for Israel will not even fully
cover the more than $1 billion in
loans which Israel is due to repay
the U.S. this year.
Aridor's plan to dollarize the
economy intrigued many U.S. of-
ficials, although they suspected
that it was politically unrealistic.
They are now waiting to see what
his successor, Yigal Cohen-
(ft-gad. comes up with.
BUT ONE thing is clear: there
is considerable good will in
Washington, both in the Admin-
istration as well as in Congress.
The American Government
wants to help. U.S. officials
have warmly welcomed the
painful austerity steps Israel has
just taken. The Americans al-
ways like to help those who first
help themselves.
ISRAEL'S NEW
HANUKKA SILVER COINS
light up a joyous holiday
with a superb
lamp from
Prague's
golden
age.
"THE
PRAGUE
LAMP"
Israel* 14th
Commemorative
Hannfcfca
Isaac.
This year's Hanukka festival is
commemorated with an exemplary
sheqel coin issue depicting the beautiful
"Prague Lamp" of the 18th century. A
magnificent example of bas relief sculpting, the
sheqel's reverse pictures an ornate Hanukka lamp
surrounded by the images of Moses and Aaron.
The lamp is frosted relief against a gleaming
background, with the words Hanukkiya from
Prague, 18th Century.
Its beauty is a fitting tribute to the miracle of 164
BCE, when a temple lamp with a single day's oil
supply burned for eight. And a solemn reminder of
the glorious Prague Jewish community that was
decimated in the Holocaust.
The obverse depicts the State emblem, "Israel" in
Hebrew, Latin and Arabic, the mint year 1983 in
Hebrew and English. On the proof coin, 2 sheqalim
and the Hebrew "mem" mintmark; on the B.U.
coin, 1 sheqel and the Star of David mintmark.
Proceeds from the sale of these coins are ear-
marked for improvement of Israel's landscape,
national parks and gardens, nature conservation
and excavation of antiquities.
The coins are offered only to Preferred Customers
(Collectors) of the Israel Government Coins &
Medals Corp. registered prior to October 31,1983.
Limit per person one Proof and 2 B.U.. first come
first served. Orders must be postmarked on or
before January 13,1984.
COIN METAL OU. WI. MAX MINTING
2Sheqel Proof SHver/850 37mm 28.8g 12,000
1 Sheqel B.U. Silver/850 30mm 14.4g 15,000
Israel Government Coins and Medals Corporatton
Liaison Office for North America, 350 Fifth Ave.,
New Mxk, NY 10118.
D I am an eligible Collector (registered prior to Oct.31,1983.)
but have not received my order form. Please send a duplicate.
U I am not registered as a Collector, but want to acquire The
Prague Lamp" coins. Please send a list of authorized dealers.
D Please register me as a Pntormd Customer (Collector) without
obligation, and send announcements of future issues.
Name (please print).
Addres*---------------
CHy--------------------
.State-
Mr


Page 12-A The Jewiah Floridian / Friday, November 26,1983
I feop TUUNS
Por/T NeGoTlAT
RATTLesHAKe /
YoO.... Yd)
WITH A
Herzoa in Warning
Syria's Military Might Is Growing
After addressing th. <
dents Conference, H.
Atlanta, where herSfl
the 52nd GeneraT tti
the Council of J^fJ
tions. J
UAHC Demands Pressure
On Israel to Quit Discrimination
Jews Named to Cabinet
LONDON (JTA) The opposition Labor Party,
rapidly reviving after its electoral disaster last year, has
elected two Jews to its "shadow" cabinet.
Gerald Kaufman, a Labor MP, was appointed
shadow Home Secretary, an office which covers such
sensitive areas as race relations and police actions against
terrorists. John Silken will act as the opposition
spokesman on defense.
ACCORDING TO the British office of the World
Jewish Congress, Kaufman is a member of the Labor
Friends of Israel and has long been a close supporter of
the Jewish State, although openly critical of Israel
government policies in recent years.
The W JC noted that with Leon Brittan as the current
Home Secretary in the Tory Cabinet and Lord Mishcon as
Labor spokesman on home affairs in the House of Lords,
Jews play an important role in this area of British politics.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog of
Israel has warned that the
growing military power of
Syria creates "a very dan-
gerous situation." He said
that the Soviet military
build-up of Syria poses a
threat not only to Israel
and Lebanon but to Jordan
as well.
Addressing the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations at a
meeting at the Regency Hotel
here, Herzog, on a 10-day visit to
the U.S., said that as a result of
the massive arms supply to Syria
in the last year "The Syrian army
became one of the largest armies
of the world," with some 4,000
tanks at its disposal.
HERZOG ALSO said that
there is in Syria "the only Soviet
fighting unit outside the Soviet
bloc" and the Syrians are
equipped with the sophisticated
Soviet made SAM-5 missiles.
Regarding the downfall of
Yaair Arafat, leader of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
Herzog said he was asked by
some people if he is not sad to see
this "moderate" leader disap-
pear. "No. I am not sorry to see
Arafat go," the President said,
noting that Arafat was a "mur-
derer" who sought the destruc-
tion of Israel.
He added that it is hoped that
the Palestinian people will "wake
up" to the new realities in the
Mideast and will open a dialogue
with Israel.
HERZOG WAS guest of honor
at a reception given by Naphtali
Lavie, Israel's Consul General in
New York last week. The recep-
tion, at Lavie's residence, was
attended by diplomats, Jewish
leaders and representatives of the
media.
HOUSTON (JTA) -
The Union of American He-
brew Congregations (UA-
HC) has called for "pres-
sure" by the Council of
Jewish Federations (CJF)
on the United Jewish Ap-
peal, Jewish Agency and
Government of Israel to
end "discrimination
against non-Orthodox Ju-
daism" in distributing
funds raised in the diaspora
for religious, educational
and social welfare purposes
in Israel.
In a resolution adopted at the
closing session of the UAHC
biennial assembly here, the
Reform Jewish group demanded
the allocation of such funds "in a
balanced proportion among the
major streams of Judaism."
The 3.000 UAHC delegates
urged an end to "politicization"
of financal aid to synagogues,
schools and welfare programs in
Israel.
THE RESOLUTION said
there was "disproportionate sup-
port for Orthodox institutions"
in the distribution of funds raised
abroad. It called on the 770
congregations that make up the
UAHC "to convince thetu
federations and the CJ|
Jewish Federations to
pressure upon the Worldl
Organization. United J.
Appeal. Jewish Agency
Government of Israel" to*
funds in a "more equitabfci
to all branches of
Judaism.
At the same time, tot Ujj
called on the 1.25 a
members of its congregjtu
continue their "nm
support for Israel" and |
involving "the fullest fi
and political support for 1_
The resolution also aWl
stepped-up support of ..
Jewish institutions in Ii
including Kibbutz Yahal i
Kibbutz Lotan, the Leo B
School in Haifa and the,
salem branch of the Hd
Union College Jewish ]
tute of Religion.
In another resolution,
UAHC delegates called on<
government of Prime Mia
Yitzhak Shamir "to defeat i
to amend the Law of Returni
to exclude from its cow
individuals converted toJu
by non-Orthodox rabbis"!
an amendment "threatens I
unity of the Jewish people,'!
resolution said.
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
cordially invites you to attend its gala
Dinner-Dance
celebrating a year of major scientific advances
by Israel's primary research center
Saturday evening, December 10, 1983
Fontainebleau Hilton, Miami Beach
Reception 7:00 PM
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Dinner 8:00 PM
Fontaine Room
PROGRAM-G/ Speakers
TED KOPPEL
Television journalist, of
"Nightline." ABC's award
winning news-and-interview
program; formerly the
network's Chief Diplomatic
Correspondent
PROF.
DAVID SAMUBl
Director. Center for
Neurosciences &
Behavioral Research
Weizmann Institute of ***
Subscription S500 per person
Dietarv Laws Observed
Black Tie

Chairman,
Region
Chairman Dinner Chairman Director
Florida Raft-ion Norman Braman Barak* Sunder
Robert Ruaaell Dinner ( o chairmen
Philip Wanca
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
420 Uncota Road/State 309/Miami Beach 33139 Phone 53*-3090
Israel Liaison
Col. Moshe DUkln


Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Arabs Quit UN Chamber
As Herzog Pleads for Peace
Secretary of Health and Human Re-
krces Margaret Heckler, first cabinet
bnber to visit Hadassah Hospital on
\unt Scopus in East Jerusalem, is seen (at
\) with Dr. Alex Nfagora, head of the Re-
bilitation Medicine Department, and Dr.
wel Penchas, director general of the
Hadassah Medical Organization. After her
tour, which included a visit to the under-
ground hospital which is equipped and
prepared for all emergencies, she told Prime
Minister YitzhakShamir and Health Minister
Eleazar Shamir that she was 'both moved
and impressed' by Hadassah's facilities.
UF Assembly Told
'Deep Uncertainties' Need Commitment
Continued from Page 1-A
1 "of crisis and confrontation
America, for Israel and for our
Ksh people."
SRAEL HAD to deal "with
| consequences of its military
er" and its confrontation
"the realities of its economic
political condition," Citrin
p. In addition, "Soviet Jewry
forced into deeper isolation
|activists of anti-Semitism
their ugly heads in
(tern Europe, within the
|tern bloc and within Latin
erica."
he United States "only
Jntly suffered heartbreaking
es as a peace-keeper in
lanon and in implementing its
Hd responsibilities," he ob-
Ved. And within the United
les, "we continue to be
terned that our government
Dk.'ment with the human
ilit ion is diminished."
dealing with the inter-
Itionship between North
Jerican Jewry and Israel,
hn pointed out that 'the
pre of the generations hat
ow us is extricably linke.1 to
pel as a source of our d> ep-
1 commitment to our sens of
fishness and spiritual ide ti-
Ition.
[ISRAEL WILL increasingly
ome an operational sour *
ttugh which we crystallize ar i
uize our heritage of Judaisi l
I ourselves and transmit tha
Itage to our children.''
U a concrete example of this,
Tin noted the need to become
intimately and more
Carter Wants
Concessions
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
mer President Jimmy Carter
f listed three concessions he
Meves Israel must make to
aieve peace in the Middle East.
I television interview with the
r York correspondent of the
[tch NCRV broadcasting com-
*y. Carter called for Israels
nPlete withdrawal from Lab-
n, adding that Syria must do
same.
Secondly, Carter said, Israel
F* oe willing to carry out in
f1 ith, the granting of auto-
y to the people of tha Wet*
Carter said.
directly involved with the Jewish
Agency "to promote our joint
goals and objectives." This, he
emphasized, "points to in-
creasing involvement of our
Federations, who seek to parti-
cipate in facilitating aliya for
those constituents who want a
new life in Eretz Israel, and for
seeking strengthened and more
effective linkage with Israel as a
central resource for Jewish edu-
cation."
However, he stressed, "for all
that Israel is and will be in our
lives it is not and cannot be a
substitute for our own increased
commitments to creative Jewish
continuity at all levels in our
communities. Our ability to use
Israel, in the best sense of the
term, will be related to what we
can do for ourselves and with
ourselves in Jewish education
and in our home environments."
DEALING WITH what he
termed "a Jewish communal
partnership of concern with Jews
of oppression," Citrin saiU, to
sustained applause, that Soviet
Jewry "has been uppermost" on
the agenda of the C JF.
He recalled that the CJF was
well represented at Brussels III
Conference last spring in Jeru-
salem when, "with Jews and non-
Jews from all parts of the world,
we called upon the Soviet
government to open its gates and
open its hearts to let our people
go. We must never relax in-
deed, we must intensify our
efforts to keep this tragic
situation central and up front on
the world's himanitarian agenda
of our own and other govern-
ments."
The "partnership of concern"
also involved efforts on behalf of
the Jews of Ethiopia. "We must
state categorically and em-
phatically that we are proud of
the efforts of Israel and the
Jewish Agency to bring to Israel
in 1983 the largest number of
Ethiopian Jews ever to arrive in
one year and, this, at huge
sacrifice and risk in human
terms, including physical
danger," Citrin declared, but
without disclosing the number.
FOCUSING ON the American
scene, Citrin dealt with the
problem that he said has become
one of "increasing concern' over
the laat 20 years: "tha mobility of
Jewish America" He pointed out
that just as North America is on
the move, so is Jewish America,
even more so. Significant
portions of our people will not
reside as adults in communities
where they were born. In facMn
the quest for livelihood, profes-
sional growth, career or personal
achievement, many wul have
moved once, twice, three times
and even more."
Continuing with this theme,
Citrin noted that "mobility and
'continental citizenship' has
obvious advantages but a price is
paid in rootlessness and defection.
I am talking about our rooted-
ness with families, with friends
and familiar surroundings
rootedness in a Jewish lifestyle
and at-homeness, which we tend
to take for granted."
He warned that unless Jews on
the move are sought out,
welcomed and made to feel
comfortable and can have ready
access to Jewish life in their new
communities, "they will be prone
to drop out." To avoid this,
Citrin said the Federations must
convey to Jews on the move that
"the Jewish community cares
about them and their well-being
and offers them access to Jewish
institutional life, to the
synagogue, to the Jewish school,
to the Jewish community cen-
ters" and to all other available
services.
MAYOR Andrew Young of
Atlanta who was greeted both at
the beginning and at the end of
his brief welcome address to the
delegates with sustained ap-
plause, praised the work of the
Atlanta Federation in playing a
vital role in dealing with and
helping to accelerate whatever
chances exist in the city between
the Black and Jewish com-
munities.
Elie Wiesel, author, lecturer
and chairman of the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Council, delivered a moving and
frequently poetic analysis of the
Jewish condition in the world. He
pointed out that "we live in an
age of fear, of quasi-despair." He
said the world faces the danger of
extinction, "but as a Jew, I am
optimistic. What can the world
do that it hasn't already done to
us?"
He stated that Jews can
contribute to prevent a global
disaster and to provide guidance
toward peace because "we have a
secret; that secret is our
memory" of what has happened
before. But that memory carries
with it a responsibility to
transmit it as a guide toward a
sane world. And this, he said, in
turn, requires a deepening of
Jewish ness, otherwise that
memory becomes lost. The
continuity and transmission of
this memory is in essence what
the CJF General Assemblies are
all about, Wiesel declared.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS
iJTA) President Chaim
Herzog of Israel appealed
last week to the Arab na-
tions to open a dialogue
with Israel and negotiate
for peace. "Let us forget
the bitterness of the past
and move forward together
on a basis of mutual respect
and tolerance to a new era,
which will bring healing,
recovery and advance to a
region which has suffered
so much," Herzog declared.
The Israeli President's appeal
was made in the course of his ad-
dress to the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly, Herzog, who was
the former Israeli Ambassador to
the UN, said, "I turn once again
to our neighbors and to the repre-
sentatives of the great Arab
nation and the peoples of Islam,
in the name of our common herit-
age and the golden ages of coop-
eration between our people in the
past, and say, "Let us renew our
days as in the past for our mutual
benefit and for the benefit of the
peoples of our region."
AT THE opening of his speech
most of the Arab delegates at the
General Assembly hall rose up
and left the hall. The Egyptian
delegation stayed. Lebanon's
representative was absent. The
Iraqi delegation tried to prevent
Herzog from speaking by raising
a point of order. The Iraqi repre-
sentative claimed that "the State
of Israel" is an unclear term be-
cause Israel occupies Arab land,
and therefore Herzog should
be prevented from speaking.
The President of the Assem-
bly, Jorge Illueca of Panama,
rejected the Iraqi contention
pointing out that Israel is a
member state regardless of UN
resolutions taken on various
Middle East issues. Herzog then
proceeded to speak.
Herzog devoted the opening
paragraph of his 19 page speech
to criticism of the United Nations
and its treatment of Israel. "As I
look at this Assembly, I am
grieved to pain to note that
politics of fear still persist. Here,
the demonstrative departure
from this hall of the delegates of
some countries summed up for
you in the most succinct manner
the problems that Israel faces in
the Middle East. Here you see
the problem of the unwillingness
of nations to listen to each other,
to enter into a dialogue, to try to
understand each other," Herzog
declared.
TURNING TO the issue of
Lebanon, the Israeli President
reiterated Israel's declared inten-
tion of withdrawing all its forces
from Lebanon "subject to satis-
factory arrangements being made
which will ensure that Lebanon
will not be used again as a base
for attacks on Israeli territory."
He said as the start of this
process Israel withdrew partially
from Lebanon, south to the Awali
River.
"I wish to emphasize that the
partial withdrawal we made to
the Awali River is part of an
overall withdrawal within the
framework of the agreement
reached with the government of
Lebanon, which the government
of Israel proposes to make in due
course, subject to the necessary
satisfactory arrangements being
made to guarantee that Lebanon
will not be used as a base for
hostile action against Israel," he
said.
Herzog warned however that
Syria's massive military presence
in Lebanon increases the danger
that Lebanon will become once
more a base for attacks against
Israel. "Therefore the sooner
Syria accedes to the Lebanese
government's demand to remove
its occupying army from Leba-
non the better will it be for Leba-
non and for the prospects of
bringing peace and stability to
the entire region," he said.
HERZOG CALLED on Egypt
to return to the negotiations for
Palestinian autonomy within the
Camp David framework and
urged Jordan and representatives
of the Palestinians in the West
Bank to join in those negotia-
tions as the only way to peace
and a solution of the Palestinian
problem.
He also appealed to the Soviet
Union to give equal rights to its
Jewish citizens and to allow those
who wished to, to emigrate to
Israel.
Mindlin: A Personal
Kennedy Reminiscence
Continued from Page 4-A
with the powerful and wealthy
publishers was that their self-
interest prevented them from
accepting the notion of sharing
any of it. The bourgeois commit-
ment to determinacy caused
them to conclude that sharing
and acquisition of wealth and
power do not compute.
MANY OF those publishers at
the dinner have surely seen their
day since then, Latin American
affairs being what they are, so
volatile and often violent. But
that they have lost out can no
more be related to their bourgeois
selfishness than I should be
horrified, speaking before a
women's gathering, that so
bright and quick a mind as Pres-
ident Kennedy's was snuffed out
in Dalke has than a week after
I bad seen him in Miami.
There was no more determinis-
tic necessity in the punishment of
tha publishers for their human
insensitivity and even frank
greed than there was protection
for President Kennedy in his
commitment to social good from
the malevolence of Lea Harvey
Oswald. Or "divine retribution '
in Oswalds own assassination at
the hands of Jack Ruby.
What is it, then, that I mourn
on this twentieth anniversary? It
is the passing of a spirit in the
land, which was not seen after the
presidency of FDR. Or since
President Kennedy's passing.
FOR ALL of his imperfections
in office, and he surely had many,
his was a spirit that was literate
and filled with the divine
capacity to inspire. Rooted in the
knowledge of our history, he
could evoke the past as a spark of
hope in our future.
In this sort of inspirational
genius, there was no bourgeois
determinism to undermine the
possibility of achievement. It
comes so rarely in the affairs of
men we have not had it in our
leadership since the Kennedy
killing. There is no way to know
when, or if, it will come again, so
crippled are we now by an illi-
teracy and ignorance that
prevent us from understanding
what this land's ideals once were,
let alone longing for them. And
without the longing and the will
how can they return?
To come again to prevent the
unpreventable. To inaugurate tha
uninaugurable. This loss of such
possibility is causa enough for
mourning.


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 26.1983
Ben-Gurion
A Life of Unbroken Achievement
1946, after the Black Sabbath' it was the first time I kj
(when all the leaders of the that way by Ben-Guri k?
Continued from Page 5- A
Others like myself were lucky
to have had the opportunity of
not only following Ben-Gurion's
actions. Indeed many of those
who watched his endeavors know
them, sense them, lived them.
But I had a special privilege,
together with others: to be close
to Ben-Gurion for a long period,
personally to see his great and
fundamental achievements.
I WAS sufficiently close in
order to learn much. I will not
enumerate all the aspects, but a
few of them, it seems to me, have
become the general heritage of
our movement and of the nation
as a whole.
When Ben-Gurion, together
with his few comrades, set out to
achieve the impossible, they did
not choose the easy way. It seems
to me that it was a characteristic
trait of Ben-Gurion not to adopt a
decision to do something because
it was easy, because it involved
no hazard. This is one of the
things that he taught all of us, at
least this is what I learned from
him: for the Almighty's sake, no
illusions.
It was customary to say super-
ficially of Ben-Gurion that he
regarded public opinion and
foreigners with contempt. To my
mind, that was not the case. I
never heard from Ben-Gurion
that we have no link with the
outside world and nothing to
learn from it. Ben-Gurion's doc-
trine was that the world exists,
and we have to do all in our power
to win its understanding, its
sympathy. For, in the final
analysis, the attitude of people
from the outside, of foreign
countries and movements, will be
influenced not only by our words,
not only our explanations, our
capacity and effort to explain the
H
fl-
Beth Din Offico
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
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A new stamp of the Jewish National Fund in Jerusalem was
issued in mid-November to commemorate the tenth anniversary
of the passing of David Ben-Gurion, Israel's first Prime
Minister and Minister of Defense. The new stamp, bearing a
portrait of Ben-Gurion drawn by Oswald Adler, is colored ochre
and brown and issued in sheets of 22 stamps with three dif-
ferent tabs. Two variations of the stamp are being issued: one
without nominal value and the other with a face value of 10
shekels.
justice of our cause. It is the
deeds we perform for the people
of Israel that will be decisive.
ONE SHABBAT, towards
evening, at the end of 1947, per-
haps early in 1948, Ben-Gurion
called me on the telephone:
"Come, I want to chat with you
about something." Generally
speaking, such telephone calls for
a chat were quite rare. Naturally,
I went to see him. I ascended the
two floors to his home on Sderot
Keren Kayemet. The electric
light had not yet been switched
on. It was twilight.
Ben-Gurion was walking up
and down in his big room saying:
"What"s going to happen? There
is going to be a war. Now I know
our defense strength, what we
have, and much more what we
don't have. All the Arab armies
will face us. What will be?"
It was, perhaps, the first time I
ever saw him so troubled by the
burden of responsibility. And
then he mentioned the name of a
person who we all know was
afraid. Ben-Gurion told me two
things: that person does not yet
know how much one needs to be
afraid. And he said something
else: You should know, one re-
quires much courage to be afraid.
I ALSO remember that when
we were members of the Jewish
Agency Executive, he suddenly
announced and when Ben-
Gurion makes an announcement,
that's it! that he was dropping
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all routine matters and intended
to study right through to the end
all about the Hagana, its
strength, what it has, who are its
people, what they do, how they
are trained everything. He
knew what we were heading for.
I remember that in August,
(when
Jewish institutions were arrested
by the British), Ben-Gurion re-
mained in Europe. It was a
miracle that he agreed to our
plea: remain there, if you come
here you will only enlarge the
population in detention at
Latrun. Stay away, and you can
do something. When he did
return, and we drove to the
Agency Executive session, he
said with such a surety and such
a clarity, almost specifying the
date there will be a war. He
had given the word a year before-
hand to a group of Jews in Amer-
ica. He told them in three years'
time there would be war, and
listed what we needed in order to
be prepared for it.
I saw him on that Shabbat,
and, perhaps for the first time, I
understood that one must not
regard with contempt those men
who are afraid. Each of us, in
certain situations, is a bit afraid.
I want to say that I learned to
respect many who admit that
they have fear in their hearts, at
any rate those men who have fear
in their hearts and overcome it
and despite that fear do what is
necessary in my eyes that is
what makes them important peo-
ple.
On that evening, when Ben-
Gurion told me that one requires
much courage to be afraid when
there is something to be afraid of.
BEN-GURION tt
than once, the san*1ifl
year 1947'. rf CjjWf
vote for partition, that 3
rejoice. He did
cause he^aidnTtriS
of something. And th.r.7
rect. For I wish to r '
Gurion was never
That trade was not his I
quarrier, hewer of 8t,
never one to plaster ovr/i
was never the element of k
things slide.
So it was when we 1
Ahyah Beth (illegal
tion), or when we resok 1
break the 1930 WhtaT
policy (of restricted um_
tion); when we set out by n3
establish outposts; wfc
engaged in our struggle t_
the British; when we decXj
two things ostensibly coi '
tory to go to war. to voh_
for the British array in tW
against Hitler; and, at the,
time, to resolve to fj
British as if there were no i
Europe.
For even in victory over!
our cause was not secure L
everything we did there til
risk. But under BG's, leaded
our conclusion was unanimool
it had to be done. And so ml
dependence was proclaimed I
May 14, 1948. and the SuuJ
Israel was born.
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Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
'aundina Father
Israel's Moving Spirit from the Start
Continued from Page 5-A
its head from 1935 until the
Lblishment of the State.
L was the moving spirit in the
lsing of the Biltmore Declara-
I (19421 concerning the esta-
thment of a Jewish State as
I aim of the Zionist movement.
FROM THE time the Israel
Uers Party (Mapai) was es-
Clished in 1930, Ben-Gunon
j one of the chief leaders and
tpersof its path.
JJpon the establishment of the
tteof Israel in 1948, he became
Ue Minister and Minister of
[fense. holding these offices in
the governments until 1963,
.cepting the period of his retire-
[nt in 1953-54. when he lived in
bbutz Sdeh Boker. This
nbolized his belief in pioneer-
58 Dead
Spur Retaliation
By EDWIN EYTAN
IPARIS (JTA) -
tench carrier-based air-
aft attacked terrorist
Irongholds in eastern Leb-
lon last week in what ap-
krently was retaliation for
le Oct. 23 truck-bomb at-
Ick on French military
^adquarters in Beirut
Fter President Francois
litterrand said that he
turned punitive action
lainst those "responsible
|r the murder of 58 of our
ildiers."
I The Defense Ministry an-
lunced that the Super Klandard
ghler-bombera which took off
the carrier Clemenceau.
truck at bases in the region of
laalln'k in Lebanon's Bekaa Val-
ly.
THE SAME targets were hit
y Israeli jet fighters in a
Etaliatory raid last week for the
lo\. 4 truck-bomb attack on
Israeli military headquarters in
e. The bases and adjacent
?aining camps are reportedly
Iswl by some 1,500 Iranian ter-
lorists and their supporters
nong Lebanese Shiite Moslems.
Those elements are believed re-
sponsible for the attacks on the
multinational force in Beirut and
pn the Israelis is south Lebanon,
ilore than 230 U.S. Marines and
bailors, members of the MNF,
Vere killed when their headquar-
ers at Beirut airport were
ombed on Oct. 23, within
ninutes of the attack on the
French troops.
, A French radio commentator
paid the air strike "was presu-
mably coordinated with the Is-
aeli and American high com-
ands." He added however that
I'each of the three countries is
free to implement its policy as it
Isees fit."
ing and his conviction that the
future rested in the Negev and its
revival.
Upon his final retirement from
the Government, he returned to
live in Sdeh Boker and Tel Aviv
intermittently.
He headed the Rafi list in the
elections to the Sixth Knesset in
1965, gaining only 10 seats as
against 45 for the Labor Align-
ment led by Levi Eshkol. The
Lavon affair, after which Ben-
Gurion left his party, presaged
the end of his political career. In
1970, he also retired from his
membership in the Knesset,
devoting all his time to writing
history books and memoirs deal-
ing with the period of his public
activity.
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Our Neighbors" (1931), "From a
Class to a People (1933), "When
Israel Fights (1950), "Israel's
Eternity" (1964), "Meetings with
Arab Leaders (1967).
Reconciliation with former ad-
versaries like Golda Meir, as well
as his moderate position on the
question of annexation of the
territories and his vigorous stand
in questions of the separation of
religion and state restored Ben-
(iurion's public image, which had
been damaged by the Lavon af-
fair. In his last years in Sdeh
Boker, Ben-Gurion was once
again revered as a symbol of Is-
rael's independence.
He died on December 1, 1973,
and was buried in Sdeh Boker.
Zc >v in Ha'AraU.' CourtMy WZPS. Jwunlem
Finance Minister Yigal Cohen-Orgad prepares to cure the
patient.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------'--------------1
nDff nson
Eight candles burning bright,
recall the story of the Maccabees plight,
latkes fry and dreidles spin, stop on gimmel and vou win.
Lots of gelt and gifts to see Happy Chanukah from Bank Leumi.
bank leumi le-israel -nw1! jna
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25,1983
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i I r k/J r^i ^ v
j
t '
|fttif /""St candle for one-hour Chanukah
special, 'Candle unto Candle,' are Mike
Burstyn and puppet friends 'Herschel' (left)
and 'Max.'
"triking Fashions
;rael Bond Gala Due on Beach Dec. 18
striking collection of
signer clothes, fashioned
the beach, playtime,
lemoon wear, cocktails
evening wear, will be
esented at the all-Israel
Ishion Show to be held at
Konover Hotel Thurs-
ly Dec. 1 under the spon-
rship of the Greater
liami Israel Bonds Or-
lization.
[Among the designers featured
[Gideon Oherson. His rapid rise
I Israel s leading designer came
| the mid-sixties very soon after
l came on the fashion scene. His
Drk caught on quickly, and he
came a popular designer, as
as a consultant for many of
reel's important apparel firms.
|e designed the uniforms for El
Airlines, as well as costumes
play, and ballets.
[A FORMER student of
rchitecture and ballet, he
ludied in a top-flight French
shion academy. Working from
own factory-showroom in Tel
lviv's fashionable northern
strict, his swim and beachwear
In have grown in only three
fears of distribution to the U.S.
Dd Europe. His name is also on
aywear, sweatshirts and T-
hirts, eyeglasses and sheets, as
ell as cocktail and evening wear.
i The all-Israel show is celebrat-
^g Israel's 35th anniversary,
annual event represents the
[fort of the Women's Division to
Blp strengthen Israel's economy
trough the sale of Israel Bonds.
In the 32 years since its organ-
ation, Israel Bonds has sold
ver $6 billion in Bonds. The
ponies have been channeled into
Yery area of Israel's economy,
[eluding new industry, agricul-
re, the construction of high-
fays, the development of natural
sources, the expansion of tele-
Chanukah Program
Federation Cable TV
Channel Makes Bow
On Air Wednesday
JFT, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's new
cable television channel,
will premiere on Wednes-
day, Nov. 30 at 6 p.m.,
when it presents "Candle
unto Candle," an hour-long
Chanukah special beamed
by satellite to cable televi-
sion systems throughout
North America. The
program, which will be
aired the first night of the
Jewish Festival of Lights,
can be seen on Ultracom
Cable (Ch. 2) and Storer
Cable (North Dade-Ch.
P29, South Dade-Ch. 34).
Mike Burstyn, who had the
lead in the Broadway show,
"Barnum," is special host, along
with his two puppet friends, Max
and Herschel. Produced by
WJUF, the cable broadcasting
arm of the Jewish Federation of
Metropolitan Chicago and Kastel
Communications of Israel, the
program features footage shot in
Israel, Miami and other cities
around the country. It is being
presented by the Jewish Media
Service-Jewish Welfare Board.
Some of the show's highlights,
filmed on location in Israel, in-
clude a visit by children to
Modiin, where Judah Maccabee
lived; Chanukah celebrations in
the Soviet Union; running of the
Chanukah torch throughout Is-
rael; the story of the olive oil,
Oded Gera uses
, brown and black-striped silk cuffed at the
elbows and knees for a dramatic softly draped butterfly-sleeve
effect.
communications and transporta-
tion, and the creation of jobs for
many thousands
immigrants.
of new
\Haute Couture
Lisa Boker: Elite Designer in Fashion
A young fashion design-
r. who began her profes-
fonal life as a singer and
pncer, and then turned to
ostume designing for the
heatre, is one of the
eatured Israeli fashion
feigners for State of Israel
onds annual fashion show
[urrently touring the Unit-
^ states.
Now counted among the high
fashion elite, Lisa Boker is
entirely self-taught, having had
no training in sketching, cutting
or sewing. Playing with paper
and fabric, she develops a
concept and then sees it through.
She came to the publics
attention when she created the
outfits worn by "Hakol Over
Habibi" when the group rep-
resented Israel in the Eurovimon
contest several yen ago. Since
then, she has been much sought
after by women, and occasionaly
men, who want to dress just a
little differently from everybody
else.
In the Israel Bond Fashion
Show, Lisa Boker's designs ar
seen both in casual afternooi
wear and in dramatic, elegant
evening wear. The last gown in
the show is a stunning two-piece
Continued on Page 2-B
used to fuel the Chanukah lamp;
a Chanukah menorah exhibit at
the Israel Museum, and an Israeli
chef making sufganiot,
Chanukah doughnuts.
Chanukah commemorates the
rededication of the Temple in
Jerusalem by Judah Maccabee
and his followers more than 2.000
years ago. It is a holiday of reli-
gious and personal freedom cel-
ebrated for eight days, this year
beginning the evening of Nov. 30.
IN THE coming weeks, JFT
will unveil a wide range of pro-
gramming which will be broad-
cast dairy from 5 to 7 p.m. over
every cable television system in
Dade County. In addition to
films and videos produced in
other cities and Israel, JFT will
present programs produced local-
ly in cooperation with social ser-
vice agencies affiliated with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
Locally produced programs
will include "Check Up," a
medical program that will give
viewers an inside look at Miami
Beach's Mount Sinai Medical
Center; "On the Record," an
interview program with leading
political figures; "We Remem-
ber," a series dealing with the
Holocaust, produced in coopera-
tion with the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies, and
"L'Chayim," a program dealing
with topical issues which is
oriented towards an elderly
audience.
David Blumberg Spearheads
Brotherhood Awards Dinner
David Blumberg, President,
Planned Development Corpora-
tion, has been selected by the
Executive Committee of the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews as the General Chair-
man of the 32nd Annual Brother-
hood Awards Dinner, which will
be held February 11, at the Omni
International Hotel. Blumberg
has been affiliated with NCCJ for
several years and was named a
Silver Medallion honoree "for
service to Brotherhood" in 1978.
"In accepting this position, he
adds another community ende-
avor to a long list of dis-
tinguished accomplishments on
behalf of the county and the
state, including Co-chairman of
Miami Citizens Against Crime;
Board of Governors and Past
President, Greater Miami Cham-
ber of Commerce; Board of
Trustees, United Way; Board of
Directors, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation; and member of the
Orange Bowl Committee, the
Liberty City Revitalization Cam-
paign and the Metro Dade Coun-
ty Transportation Policy Com-
mittee," according to Frank J.
Magrath, NCCJ Florida Regional
Director.
Active in religious and educa-
tional affairs, Blumberg is on the
Board of Trustees and Executive
Committee of the University of
Miami, the Advisory Council of
Temple Israel and Past Council
if Advisors for Florida Memorial
College.
Business affiliations include
David Blumberg
Florida Power and Light Com-
pany, Land Resources Invest-
ment Company, Southeast Bank-
ing Corporation and Arvida
Corporation, among others.
Blumberg is also actively
involved with a number of in-
dustry, social and cultural org-
anizations.
Assisting Blumberg in his
duties is Bill Colson, attorney
with Colson, Hicks and E id son,
who is 1984 NCCJ Awards Com-
mittee Chairman.
Blumberg succeeds Alexander
McW. Wolfe, Jr., President,
Southeast Bank, N.A., who was
the 1983 Brotherhood Dinner
Chairman.
JFewislhi Flor idliaim
Miami. norWa Friday, November 25,1983 Section


'ucuGDisurHttMiuui/ rruay, iiovemDer zt>, iWd
Upbeat Disco Rhythms
They'll Spark Israel's 35th AnniversaJ
Evening ensembles by Lisa Boker are a study in elegance. The
black satin jacket with painted flowers covers a body skimming
black velvet gown, a delicate, velvet-striped, slate blue organza
bodice with giant balloon sleeves tops a black velvet skirt.
Lisa Boker: Elite Designer
Continued from Page 1-B rm ^ gMag a tmmf whkh
long black velvet skirt topped by the boutique doesn't give I'm
a slate blue organza bodice with creating something special for
elbow-length puffed sleeves. one particular person."
"Clothes should not become Boker is one of four haute
boring, especially if you pay a lot couture designers and eleven
of money for them," says Boker. ready-to-wear collections
" I 'm a little more expensive than appearing in the 1983 Israel Bond
a boutique," she admits, "but Fashion Show.
To the upbeat rhythm of
disco, models will dance
down the runway at the
State of Israel Bonds
fashion show in celebration
of the country's 35th anni-
versary. The fashion event
will be held at the Konover
Hotel, Miami Beach, on
Thursday, Dec. 1.
Sponsored by the Israel Bonds
Organization, the show features
the original creations of interna-
tionally known Israeli designers
such as Beged-Or, Gottex and
Gideon Oberson.
OVER THE past three-and-a-
half decades. Israel has changed
from muddy refugee camps into
thriving towns and cities.
Notable industrial achievements
have occurred in a nation which is
poor in natural resources.
Clothing manufacturers and
designers have played an impor-
tant role in the fashion life and
thus the economic life of Israel.
Early in its history, Israel's
economic planners encouraged
investment in exportable textile
and apparel manufacture. Israel
created its fashion industry with
design talent and craftsmanship
and flowed to the country with
immigration from over 70 lands.
Its development came with the
help of Israel Bond investment
funds channeled through Israel's
development budget. These
monies helped the manufacturers
seek out and utilize the most
modern advances and techniques
to keep quality high and costs
low. The result is that Israel
reached the top ranks of interna-
tional fashion.
Further impetus to the growth
of the Israel fashion industry is
given by the all-Israel fashion
shows which travel to some 60
major cities in the United States
and Canada.
Eriko-
Ballerina
"k> b a great ballerina
take* concentration
ond precision. And
too modi coffee* euro
fceaVt help. Thott
whyldrinfcScwhp.*-
Sankg
owt no* canwn.
THE DIVERSITY of the
show includes swimwear, active
sportswear, leathers, afternoon
wear, furs, cocktail wear and eve-
ning wear.
Howard Stone, writer, consul-
tant and former director of the
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet
and Overseas Programs, will be
the guest speaker at the fashion
show.
Marge Saltzman of Ho|j
general '
show
Hher chair*oni
is fashion
woman.
Lorraine Coope^T"
County; Linda Minka
Dade; Joyce Roamtn' ,
Broward; and Dorothy (2
man, North Broward

Consecration at Beth Torah
cration. Mrs. Miriam LoA
the education director offcJ
The Alef Class of Beth Torah
Congregation's Harold Wo Ik
Religious School will participate
in a Consecration Service on
Friday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. Dr. Max
A. Lipschitz, Rabbi Randall
Konigsburg, spiritual leaders of
the congregation, and Cantor
Zvee Aroni, will conduct the
blessing of the students and
parents preceding the service.
Mrs. Sarah Kestenbaum,
teacher of the Alef class has
prepared the students for conse-
gious school.
The consecrants are
the*
? -""ecrants are Kw ^
m. Edward Coba. JoT^*
Todd fUheta-^a
Jablonki Evan Jawiu, ft
Kale*. Gregory mm
Rachel Koppelman, Neil kZ
Ah Labaton. Brian Mam]
E*5 M"ser- 'an Reichb!
Jennifer Rosen. Gregg 2
Scott Smith, and BrianSuJ*
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
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C Suo Dio-nond Grow** erf California 10*j


Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
'<** A)
Temple Emanu-EI
PROUDLY PRESENTS THE
1984 Cultural Series
Goodman (left) chairman of the board of American
for Technion's Greater Miami Chapter, and Martin
\president, display Governor Bob Graham's proclamation
ring Nov. 28 through Dec. 3, American Society for
tion Week in Florida, coinciding with the Greater Miami
\ter's annual dinner dance on Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau-
i Hotel.
jrael Torch of Freedom
Starts Emanu-EI Festival
a .11 be ushered in
lesdav evening, Nov. 30,
l relay team of the
bian Day School runs with a
[from the Torch of Freedom,
jite the Israel Consulate
fal. at .ird St. and Biscayne
fcvard. to the large com-
ity Chanukah menorah on
Ben of Temple Emanu-EI,
Ini Beach.
drama begins at Modiin,
Ll. the traditional tombs of
Jdaccabees, with the kindling
torch by the President of
, Chaim Herzog, which will
un in relays to the Ben-
on Airport near Tel Aviv.
I the torch, similar to several
lh will be sent to major
sh communities around the
d, will be placed aboard an El
prael Airlines plane bound for
ni International Airport.
then the El Al plane arrives
Wednesday, officials of the Israel
Government, El Al and Temple
Emanu-EI will carry the torch to
the Consulate General for a 4
p.m. start of the relay.
The community Chanukah
lighting ceremonies, which will
take place at sundown, will start
when the Lehrman Day School
runners race down Washington
Avenue and turn the torch over
to Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-EI.
Also taking part in the
program will be Consul General
Yehoshua Trigor of Israel;
Lawrence Schantz, chairman of
the board of education of Temple
Emanu-EI and the Lehrman Day
School; Ana Sklar, president of
the Temple Parent-Teacher
Association and Mr. and Mrs.
Gary Dix, presidents of the
Temple Family League.
Your Are Cordially Invited To Attend
CHAIM WEIZMAN
FARBAND BRANCH
Sponsored By
The Jewish National Fund
Distinguished Guest Speaker
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chairman JNF Foundation
Sunday
December 4,1983
Konover Hotel
12:00 noon
Entertainment
Kosher Cuisine
Isadora Hammer
Pres. Chaim
Weizman Farband
For Reservations:
Jean Lew, Corresponding Secy 672-7396
Sonia Horowitz, Social Chairman 673-8807
Sheva Berland, Social Chairman 864-6292
BARBARA WALTERS
FAMED INTERVIEWER
OF SADAT AND BEGIN
THURSDAY, JAN. 5
ABC News' Foremost Journalist
FORMER
PRESIDENT
Gerald R. Ford
TUESDAY, FEB. 14
WALL STREET WEEK'S
Renowned Financial Expert
LOUIS RUKEYSER
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 7
ROBERT MERRILL
IN CONCERT
Brilliant Star of Opera,
Stage and Television
MONDAY, APRIL 9
All Four Attractions Begin at 8 P.M.
Subscription Rates For The Series
PATRON $125
LOGE $50
BALCONY $35
Two Tickets and
Celebrity Receptions Included
Per Person
Per Person
TICKETS AVAILABLE NOW
TELEPHONE:
Temple Emanu-EI Box Office 538-2503
1701 Washington Ave. Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
OR. IRVING LEHRMAN, Rabbi SIDNEY COOPERMAN, President
SAMUEL N. FRIEDLAND, Chairman of the Board


r&ge 4-tt The Jewish Floridian / Friday, Novc
25,1983
Dr. Swire Honoree At Talmudic Dinner
Dr. Alfred E. Swire, honorary
president of Talmudic University
of Florida, will be honored
Sunday, Nov. 27 at the Univer-
sity's ninth anniversary dinner.
The 7 p.m. banquet will be
preceded by a reception at the
Crown Hotel.
Dade County Court Judge
Steven D. Robinson, a member of
the board of trustees of the
University will receive the
honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws at the dinner, according to
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, pres-
ident and Rosh Hayeshiva of the
university.
Judge Robinson, who helped
found Talmudic University in
1974, has served as a Dade
County Court Judge for the past
seven years and is an officer of
the Central Agency of Jewish
Education of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. An active
member of B'nai B'rith, he is a
graduate of the University of
Miami School of Law cum laude,
of the Wharton School of Finance
of the University of Pennsylvania
and attended Ner Israel Rabbi-
nical College in Baltimore.
Judge Robinson, the first
Greater Miamian to receive an
honorary doctorate from
Talmudic University, is a
member of the Florida Council on
Criminal Justice, and was first
appointed to the body by
Governor Graham in 1979. He is
a member of the board of trustees
of Yeshiva University and one of
the Florida leaders of Yeshiva
University activities. His late
father, Leo Robinson, was the
first state chairman of Yeshiva
University in Florida.
Principal speaker at the dinner
will be Rabbi Abraham Gross,
past national president of the
Rabbinical Alliance of America.
Spiritual leader of Congregation
Shaarei Hatikva in Manhattan,
Rabbi Gross founded the rabbi-
nical court (Beth Din) of the
Rabbinical Alliance of America.
Rabbi Gross, a graduate of
Yeshiva ChSan Sofer, also
attended Yeshiva Tifereth Jeru-
salem and at present is a member
of the Agudath Harabonim of the
United States and Canada. He
was awarded a New York state
scholarship to Columbia Univer-
sity and wrote his doctoral
dissertation on the methodology
of reading.
William G. Mechanic of Miami
Beach, a member of the board of
trustees, was named general
chairman of the dinner by
Murray (Moshe Chaim)
Berkowitz, chairman of the
board. David Balogh. Miami
Beach business and civil leader,
was appointed co-chairman.
Daniel Ret ter is vice chairman
of the board of trustees.
Swire, a Saraaota businessman
and philanthropist, will be
Lorre Albin will be featured in
the Temple Shir Ami's
Chanukah observance on Fri-
day, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m., accord-
ing to Rabbi Brett S. Gold-
stein, spiritual leader of the
Temple.
honored on the occasion ot ma
70th birthday. The Alfred and
fadye Swire College of Judaic
tudies, a major division of Tal-
mudic University, is named in
honor of Swire and his wife.
Rabbi Zweig said "In honoring
Dr. Swire, we wul be paying
tribute to a man who has quietly
supported educational and
Jewish institutions throughout
Florida, the United States and
Israel. His leadership has become
a focal point in the rapid growth
of Talmudic University."
The campus is at 1910 Alton
Road, and the development office
at 4014 Chase Ave.
-!
Swire
Zweig
Robinson
Gnu
If Sam Breakstone hadn't been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882, they wouldn't
taste so good today |
100 years ago, Sam Breakstone had a reputation for being a demanding!**.
A very demanding man.
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. His sour cream and cottage cheese had to
be as fresh, as natural, and as delicious as they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanding then, his sour cream and cottage cM&jfce
tastes so delicious now.
Right now, you can demand 10? off both Breakstone's sour cream and cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.
CERTIFIED KOSHER
9hT2E2 OOEht
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus It handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE.
inez
COUPON
1(K
,i
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value l/20c Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799. Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
1M3QD 2321Mo
5bEi22 DOEhT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus It handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10c ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S SOUR CREAM.
H&S*
COUPON
L
O Kraft. Inc. 1983
1(K
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value V20t Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft. Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799. Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
1M300 2273*15


Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Jmudic University of Florida Honors
ed Swire, Judge Robinson Sunday
Rabbinical College to Celebrate
9th Anniversary at Beach Dinner

and Sadye Swire
abbi Zweig Leads
ilmudic University
H Yochanan Zweig, presi-
I Rosh Hayeshiva of Tal-
Jniversity of Florida, is a
knowned Talmudic scholar
Icator.
lias headed the Kollel
, which includes the Al-
Sadye Swire College of
I Studies, since its incep-
[1974. Ordained by Ner Is-
Ibbinical College in Balti-
labbi Zweig earned a Juris
J degree from Johns Hop-
kiversity in Maryland.
ki Zweig led the graduate
in Israel of the Beth
pud Yeshiva in Jerusalem
i coming to Miami Beach i
^ept the challenge of
an institution of ad-
Torah learning for the
outheast.
Rabbi Zweig
In addition to administering all
phases of the university, Rabbi
Zweig also lectures himself ex-
tensively both to the students
and to the general community.
jymour Rubin to Present
Ige Robinson for Citation
nour Rubin, Miami Beach
or and philanthropist, will
it Dade County Judge
D Robinson for citation
nday night's Ninth An-
ry Dinner of Talmudic
sity of Florida.
Jin, a member of the board
ustees and Founder of
Idic University, joined with
family members in contrib-
funds for the Raymond
I.Memorial Building.
hed in memory of his be-
' father, one of Greater
f i foremost pioneer Jewish
the Rubin Memorial
ng houses the principal
tional activities of
|dic University.
in was a member of the
1 Sums national golf team
Seymour Rubin
which participated in the Mac-
cabiah Games in Israel and still is
one of Miami Beach's most able
golfers. A Founder of Mount Si
nai Medical Center, he has been a
leader in the area's real estate
development for many years.
| I
Shown above is the Raymond Rubin Memorial Building of Talmudic
University of Florida, which houses the headquarters of the Alfred
and Sadye Swire College of Judaic Studies. It is located at 1910 Alton
Road in Miami Beach. The building was dedicated by Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Rubin in memory of his father.
Mechanic, Balogh, Rosenblatt
Serve as Banquet Chairmen
William G. Mechanic, a mem-
ber of the board of trustees of
Talmudic University of Florida,
has been named general chairman
of the Ninth Anniversary Dinner
by Murray Berkowitz, chairman
of the board of trustees.
Mechanic, past president of
Beth Jacob Congregation of
Miami Beach and a leader for
Torah Judaism institutions in
Baltimore and Florida for many
years, is a founding member and
Founder of Talmudic University.
David Balogh, a prominent
area civic and business leader and _________ __
renowned authority on jewelry, \ymifun q. Mechanic
and Stanley Rosenblatt, attorney
and television commentator on designated cochairmen of the
the State of Israel, were dinner committee.
Jack Zweig Heads
Winer Host Committee
Jack Zweig, father of Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig, president of
Talmudic University of Florida,
once again heads the dinner host
committee for the Ninth Anni-
versary Banquet at the Crown
Hotel in Miami Beach Sunday.
Zweig, together with dinner
chairmen William G. Mechanic,
David Balogh and Stanley Ros-
enblatt, has coordinated plans for
the dinner and anniversary cele-
bration.
A retired Philadelphia business
executive, Zweig is himself a Tal-
mudic scholar and has worked
with his entire family to help
develop the Souths foremost
Jewish institution of higher
Dr. Alfred E. Swire, honorary
president of Talmudic University
of Florida, will be honored by the
South's largest Jewish insti-
tution of higher learning Sunday,
Nov. 27, at the university's ninth
anniversary dinner. The 7 p.m.
banquet will be preceded by a 6
p.m. reception at the Crown
Hotel, 4041 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach.
Reservations for the dinner,
which is open to the public, may
be made at $54 a couple at the
offices of the Miami-Beach head-
quartered university or by
telephoning 534-7050. The
campus is at 1910 Alton Road,
and the development office is at
4014 Chase Ave.
Jack Zweig
Other dinner committee mem-
bers, in addition to board chair-
learning.
Talmudic U. Rescues
Iranian Jewish Youth

Haa
IX
Talmudic University dinner at which Etie Wiesel received first
W doctorate from the Florida institution are Wiesel, noted auttor
Woiopher, and Murray (Moshe Chaim) BerkowiU, chairman of tne
\f trustees.
One of the untold stories of
Talmudic University of Florida is
a major rescue effort of Iranian
Jewish youth.
Under the leadership of Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig, president and
Rosh Hayeshiva of the univer-
sity, officials of the institution
have arranged for the placement
of 18 Iranian students at the
Miami Beach campus.
"If we had not rescued these
youngsters from the oppressive
regime of Iran, these Jewish boys
would have been forced to serve
in the Iranian army against Iraq.
The death rate among under-
trained conscripts in this tragic
war has been extremely high, and
the chances of their survival
would be minimal," President
Zweig said.
Although the Iranian govern-
ment which overthrew the Shah
proclaims that it is not anti-
semitic, it announces its anti-
Zionism and anti-Israel posture
to internal and external
audiences daily.
Rabbi J. Buratyn, executive
vice president of Talmudic Univ-
ersity, said additional Iranian
Jews are "now being rescued so
they can maintain and
strengthen their Jewish identity
in a free society."
Judge Robinson
Dade County Court Judge
Steven D. Robinson, a member of
the board of trustees of Talmudic
University of Florida, will receive
the honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws at the dinner, according to
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, pres-
ident and Rosh Hayeshiva of the
university.
William G. Mechanic of Miami
Beach, a member of the board of
trustees, was named general
chairman of the dinner by
Murray (Moshe Chaim)
Berkowitz, chairman of the
board. David Balogh, Miami
Beach business and civic leader,
was appointed co-chairman of the
dinner committee.
Swire, a Sarasota businessman
and philanthropist, will be feted
on the occasion of his 70th birth-
day. The Alfred and Sadye Swire
College of Judaic Studies, a
major division of Talmudic
University, is named in honor of
him and his wife.
Judge Robinson, who helped to
found Talmudic University in
1974, has served as a Dade
County Court Judge for the past
seven years and is an officer of
the Central Agency of Jewish
Education of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. An active
member of B'nai B'rith, he is a
graduate of the University of
Miami School of Law cum laude,
of the Wharton School of Finance
of the University of Pennsylvania
and attended Ner Israel Rabbi-
nical College in Baltimore.
Principal speaker at the Nov.
27 dinner will be Rabbi Abraham
Gross, past national president of
the Rabbinical Alliance of
America. Spiritual leader of
Congregation Shaarei Hatikva in
Manhattan, Rabbi Gross founded
the rabbinical court (Beth Din) of
the Rabbinical Alliance of
America.
Rabbi Zweig said "In honoring
Continued oa Page 18-B


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 26,1983
Ford
Merrill
Rukeysei
Walters
Gerald Ford Tops Emanu-El Series
Former President Gerald Ford
headlines the 1984 Cultural
Series of Temple Emanu-El,
which the Miami Beach congre-
gation annually sponsors. The
38th President. Gerald R. Ford,
will speak at the Temple Tues-
day, Feb. 14, in the main sanc-
tuary.
All programs of the forum
series will begin at 8 p.m., ac-
cording to Temple president Sid-
ney Cooperman. He named Ron
Wayne and Col. Nathaniel Kut-
cher, president of the Temple
Emanu-El Men's Club, as co-
chairmen of the series commit-
tee.
Leading off the 1984 series will
be ABC-TV commentator Bar-
bara Walters, who will speak
Thursday. Jan. 5. She will be fol-
lowed by President Ford and by
Wall Street Week television host
Louis Rukeyser Wednesday.
March 7, and by opera star
Robert Merrill in concert Mon-
day, April 9.
Hoberman President Brandeis Zionists
BABOSKABLEB
Marjorie Leigh Baros, daughter of Mr. and|
Mrs. J. William Baros, Jr. of Coconut Grove, and
Philip Noble Kabler, son of Mrs. Carole Martin
and Mr. Irwin Kabler of Boston, Mass. were
married recently at Temple Beth Am. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard officiated.
Marjories matron of honor was Mrs. Lauren
Baros-Barr. The bridesmaids were Mrs. Martien
Baros and Miss Susan Kabler.
Gary Kabler served as best man and Jim
Baros, Grant Baros, Bruce Barr and Adam Raboy
served as ushers.
The bride wore a white satin and lace gown
with a cathedral style train. The headpiece was a
pearl grain with a full length veil. She carried a
bouquet composed of her father's confirmation
bible and her mother's wedding handkerchief.
Wedding guests came from Massachusetts,
New York. Virginia. South Carolina, Georgia,
Missouri and California.
Marjorie is currently in a management position
with the Program Store. Inc.. a computer soft-
ware company.
Philip is a law student at the University of
Pennsylvania and a law clerk in a Philadelphia f
law firm.
After a honeymoon in Sand Piper Bay. Florida,
the couple will reside in Philadelphia, Pa.
Wedding
A,
Mrs. Philip Kabler
Louis Hoberman, Miami Beach
civic and Zionist leader, was
elected to a 12th term as pres-
ident of the Brandeis District,
Zionist Organization of America.
Mrs. Fannie Rest, head of the
Nominations Committee,
conducted the election.
Hoberman has been active in
Greater Miami Zionist and Israeli
causes since 1946. He has served
as president of the Dade Chapter,
American Jewish Congress;
president of the Miami Beach
Music and Arts League; chancel-
lor commander, George Gershwin
Lodge, Knights of Pythias; and
trustee of Temple Net Tamid.
Other officers elected include
Henry Salus, Rose Shapiro,
Albeit M Shulman. Wolfe
Rosenblum, vice presidents;
Michael Goldberg, treasurer;
Fannie Rest, recording secretary;
Ethel Toll, corresponding
secretary.
Directors include Dr.
Archibald Cohen, Irving Fisher,
Fannie Goldberg, Betty
Suchman, Nathan Greek, Estelle
Hoberman, Benjamin Jaffee,
Theodore Pisk, Jacob Richman,
Kathryn Jaffee, Samuel Toll,
Rosalie Berley, Harry Jawitz,
Louis Lesseb-oth, Ben Millstein,
Leo Nudelman, George Ossip,
Nat Rue, Thelma Sheckter, and
Louis Suchman.
New Members Honored
Aventura Jewish Center will
honor new members at late Fri-
day night service, Nov. 26 at 8:15
6m-, according to Rabbi David
. Saltzman, spiritual leader, and
Jacob Cohen, membership vice
president of the Canter.
Stephen Brodies
Announce Birth
Stephen and Shelly Brodie an-
nounce the birth of a 6 lb., 8 oz.
son, Bradley Harris, last Wed-
nesday, November 16.
Paternal grandparents are
Myron and Charlotte Brodie.
Myron is the executive vice
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Barnett Magids of
Houston.
ISRAEL $510.
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64 Fob Road, Great Neck, New York 11023 (516) 487-5824


BarI Bat Mitzvah
Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page
Dennis
IcHAEL DENNIS
si Gary Dennis, son of
An. Joel B. Dennis, was
tod to the Torah as a Bar
[on Thursday, Nov. 24,
Uation Shaaray Tefilah,
Kmi Beach. Following
Pices, a Thanksgiving
1 reception will be held at
Torah Congregation
in honor of the oc-
will also conduct the
services, including the
and the reading of the
In addition to the Haf-
rtion.
celebrant is an eighth
sudent at the Alexander
I Hebrew Academy.
_ guests attending will
I grandparents, Mr. Abe
land Mrs. Bertha Silver-
iJorth Miami Beech. Also
Mrs. Harry Elikan of
111.; Dr. and Mrs.
[Silverblatt and family of
wood, 111.; and Dr. and
es Kranzler of Monsey,
EREDITH SIGEL
[lith Barbara Sigel,
r of Mrs. Myrna E. Sigel,
ailed to the Torah as Bat
Friday. Nov. tb at
fAdath Yeshurun, North
each.
elebrant is a student in
U class of the Temple
Yeshurun Religious
She attends Highland
bnior High School where
| the eighth grade.
nd Mrs. Isidore J. Hessel
?st the Oneg Shabbat
; the services in honor of
sion.
HTHEW SHAPIRO
|ew Shapiro, son of Myra
thur Shapiro of Kendall
mII be called to the Torah
Mitzvah on Saturday,
at Temple Shir Ami.
|Brett Goldstein will of-
| celebrant is an eighth
onor student at McMillan
[High, where he excels in
land mathematics.
peption will be held at the
Lakes Townhomes re-
area in honor of the oc-
Metzger
Tescher
HILARY METZGER
Hilary Lee Metzger, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Metzger,
will be called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 26 at
Temple Or Olom.
The celebrant attends Rock-
way Junior High School where
she is in the eighth grade. She is
active in USY and a member of
Drama Club and Symphonic
Band.
Mr. and Mrs. Metzger will host
a reception at Kendall Lakes
Country Club in honor of the oc-
casion.
Special guests will include
great-grandparents, Fannie Laub
of Miami Beach, and Samuel
Baden of Flushing, New York;
grandparents, Eva Metzger and
Ada and Al Kornell, all of Fort
Lauderdale.
tnopsisofthe Weekly Torah Portion
lad it came to pass, when Joseph was come unto his
%ren, that they stripped Joseph of his coat"
(Genesis 37.23).
VAYESHEV
ESHEV Jacob and his sons dwelt in the land of Canaan
epherds. Of all his sons, Jacob loved Joseph best. His
bus favoritism, and Joseph's account of his grandtose
Ni produced hatred and jealousy among the brothers.
*h's brothers sold the hated favorite to some Ishmaelite
pants, who took Joseph to Egypt with them There
fhar, an officer of the Pharaoh and captain of his guard,
lj>t Joseph as a slave. The Hebrew lad quickly rose to a
T>on of responsibility in his master's household. However,
Ph rejected the advances of Potiphar's wife; she slandered
|snd he was imprisoned But in prison, too, God was with
Vj>. and he won the confidence of the jailers. He became
* as an interpreter of dreams by correctly reading the
ncance of the dreams of the Pharaoh's butler and baker
I they were his prison-mates.
rj^ntlnt of fti t Weekly roctloa at the Law H extracted ***
I 0r"P"' History of Mm Jewish Herlteee," edited by ***?""*
I'riis. published by ShenfoM. The velumo Is available at 71 MaMoti
V** York, M.V. isms. Joseph SchlaRfl Is president ol the i
wwhevowmo.)
75 i
society dis-
KIMBERLY PARGMAN
Kimberly Ellen Pargman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Pargman will be called to the
Torah as Bat Mitzvah Friday,
Nov. 25 at Temple Adath Yeshu-
run, North Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a student in
the Pre-Confirmation Class at the
Religious School. She attends
Highland Oaks Junior High
School where she is in the eighth
grade. Kim swam for three years
for the Barracuda Swim Team of
the Jewish Community Center of
North Miami Beach. She won
trophies and ribbons in competi-
tion.
Mr. and Mrs. Pargman will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
the services.
JENNIFER TESCHER
Jennifer Leigh Tescher,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Tescher, will be called to the
Torah as Bat Mitzvah, Saturday,
Nov. 26 at Beth David Congrega-
tion.
The celebrant is a graduate of
the Solomon Schecter Day School
and is now in the pre-oonfirma-
tion class. She is active in USY
and the youth choir. She attends
Palmetto Junior High and is an
honor student in the eighth
grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Tescher will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices, and a reception Saturday
night at the Congregation's
Spector Hall, in honor of the oc-
casion.
JASON COHEN
Jason Paul Cohen, son of
Howard and Sandra Cohen, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah, Saturday, Nov. 26, at
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North
Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a student in
the HAI class at the Adath
Yeshurun Religious School, and
is the former President of the
Temple Youth Group.
He attends Highland Oaks
Junior High School where he is in
the eighth grade. He. is a member
of a championship basketball
(team, baseball team and football
team of the North Miami Beach
Optimist Club. He also studies
guitar, piano and karate.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard and
Sandra Cohen will host the
Kiddush following the services in
honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Cohen of Dallas,
Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Ginsberg of Plainview, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rockoff
of Brooklyn, New York; Mrs.
Ray Cohen of Brooklyn, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Ginsberg, of North Miami Beach;
Ms. Gigi Ginsberg of North
Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Ahwerger of Queens, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Ahwerger of Queens, New York;
Mr. and Mrs. George Buch of
North Miami Beach; and Mr.
Robert Smilen of Brooklyn, New
York.
MEREDITH FERDIE
Meredith Ferdie, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ainslee R. Ferdie,
will be called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah, Friday, Nov. 25, at
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables.
The celebrant is a student at
Ponce de Leon Jr. High and is a
member of the school band and
swim team.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion.
WAYNE POLLAK
Wayne Pollak, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Richard Pollak, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, Nov. 26, at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami. Dr. Leon Kronish will of-
ficiate.
Wayne is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5745.
Hadassah Events
Hannah Senesch Miami Beach
Chapter No. 150 of Hadassah will
hold their regular meeting on
Monday, Nov. 28 at 1 p.m. at
Hadassah Region Offices, Lin-
coln Rd.
The Stephen S. Wise Chapter
will hold their medical organiza-
tion luncheon on Monday, Dec. 3
at 11:30 a.m. at the Ocean Pavil-
ion. Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Philip Rkhland, area president of
the Miami Beach Region.
Alivah Chapter win hold a
Chanukah party on Dee. 4 at
1:30 p.m. at Miller Park. Co-
presidents are Lisa Barman and
Linda Hnkerem
Florence Greenberg, president
of the Henrietta Szold Chapter,
has announced the monthly
board meeting will be held on
Monday, Dec. 6, at 1 p.m. at the
Hadassah Office, Lincoln Rd.
Menorah Dedication
Young Israel of Sunny Isles
will observe National Family
Week at Sabbath morning ser-
vice on Nov. 26 at 9 a.m. at the
Synagogue building, Miami
Beach, according to Charles
Skupsky, president.
The outdoor Chanukah
Menorah will be dedicated in
Sunny Isles on Nov. 30 at 1 p.m.
at 174 St. and Collins Ave.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin is chair-
man of the dedication committee.-
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Tlmei5:11 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU EL ,
1701 Washington Avenue /?*,
Miami Beaeh KWJJ
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvl Adlor, Cantor
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1028 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 47-1436
Rabbi Slmcha Freedmon
Cantor Ian AJpem Coneorvathro
SrtSi
pa
Sat Mam. Santo*
Dr. Into* lahnaan M praeah at 10:10
rtoraMaay.raSaiiiiiaWaw
at Mtervsn lOmbsriy Pargman and
Meredrtn Sigel. Bar MrOvan Jaeon Conen
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 687-667 Senior Rabtol
Jamos L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Fr1,S:15pm. Irellgtotn
sbMSmonwtiiajM
--............______on
Coping with the Day After
sat, 1115 am. Torah Services
ar MKmsn of Jordan mob.
ran woven of mo*m isstry
andiseKsninsky.
BETH DAVID CONQREQATION
Coral War aaa> aw. SraAvanua ".
South Dad. 7500 JW.1JI!tito 'ftp!'
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH '
CANTOR V^IAJWAIPSON
FrL.laat.FaiS>yS.iyl**i
Onag Shabbat Foeowa.
Caral way taaaaaary
S*,Sem.SJiea>*liiiiHiii iiiiSailiSaT
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 PInatree Drtve, Miami Beech
532-8421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schltf
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Mlamri Ptonr Ftoform Conoraoafton
137 N.E. 1Mh St., Miami, 573-5800
9S90 N. Kendall Dr., 506-5066
HaikalI M. Bemat, Senior Rabbi
Donald P. Csersman, Assistant Rabbi
Jacob G. Bometetn, Cantor
RaeheUe Nelson, Student Cantor
Philip Goldln, Exec. Dtr.
FrlSpm.
"Too now Paeons."
why Cnanotcah
Rabbi Datc H. Ayarbaah and Cantor
W.Upse*.
Tescher and Julia CoMforP of
tns usst. In abeentta
TEMPLE JUDEA
5600 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gsblss 667-5667
Michael B. Elsenstat, Rabbi
1 fit, S am. FamUy Worship Santo*.
Waakly Torah Portion I
Tar Mttzvah of Andrew Mood
and Gregory Cowan
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 &W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
late Friday S*rvlcas-8:1 S pen
mbM Shapiro win discus*
wny or manKtui
Saturday Servtces-8 45 am and 5 pm
Sunday sendees Sam and 5 pm
Tally Mlnyan SsrvKss7:45 am and 5 pm.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
010 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-0776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rsbbl
Danny Tadmoro, Cantor
Fri.,7 50 pm
Sister hood ShabOatti
Sat 9:50 am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B., FL 33130
Tol. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nlaalm Benyamlnl
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
801-5508 Conservative
Only Temple In North Miami /;:,
Rabbi Israel Jacobs 1?
Cantor Moehe Frledter >VSS'
Rabbi Emeritus Joeeph A Gortlnfcel
Prt.. pm, snaooat MS Services
MM Jacobs will speak on Tne Prowem
with Kusnner s jolutlon to me Ooestlon
of why esd Things Mapper, to Good poopta.
sat.. 9 am. ShaoOat Morning Services
orlattlvanefJoelOSUPln.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-7 5th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz ^
Cantor Murray Yavneh IIW}
Morning Servtce*-8 am X^5rv
Friday Evening services 8:15 pm
Saturday Morning SenriceaS am.
Evening Service* S:30 pm.
Saturday E*nlno Sfvtc 7 :5 pm
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chose Ave* 41st St. 536-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi al
Harry Jolt, Auxiliary Rabbi
Paul D. capian, Assistant Rabbi
cantor David convlser
\ Frl.arlSpm, Sobbath "
S*4..1Cr.*8*n..S*bb
bar ftdpvah of wsyrio fJoasca
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conservative
7002 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141 (ft
Rabbi Eugene Labovltz \
Cantor Edward Klein De*y mmyn at s
" Lato Frl. night aentoM at 0:15 pm.
Sabbath Sentoee at S:*5 am
Sonday Mlnyan at M0 am.
866-8345
:fl
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
SW. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kaaztl
Modem Orthodox
382-3343
f*.7i
382-0808
Eva Santo**. Sat, SJ0 am.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 047 7528
1061 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. UpechHx, Rabbi
Zvee AronL Canto*
Hervey L Brown. Exec. Director
Randall Konlgaburg, Aast. Rabbi
A
TEMPLE SINAI 16001 NE22Ave.
North Dodo's Reform Congyegeajen
Ralph P. KJrigeley. RabbToS20010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Robbl
kvktg Shulkee, Cantor
Barbaras. Ramsay,Admtnlotretor
ph.. m s pm, Ptoiwy worswg!
Saoo< Ongatoy w*M apeas
Pit, ms aaa. SEMraa. Spas
Sat,S:S0am*SS*m
Oeay Santoee IsB aaa. HI pas
BETHYOSESEPH
CHAIM CONQREQATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rojencwalg, Rabbi
-TOO-----------
Sat.t0-.S0am.
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Mlher Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi ,^>~
Benjamin Adter. Cantor If ft)\
liijiiiaavdiiiJamyaTtoam. T mtJL'/
KCTrMl
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
I Bieceyne Boulevard
lamL Florida 33137
Phone S78-4000
Religious Information
Oaf imlng Oreetor Mlari
SOUTHEAST REGION /f-
UNITEDSYNAQOQUE ((
OF AMERICA %
' Prrone: 578-4000
Raisiniuil >iiinlsMnnOtftae
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Dor a I Executive Office Park, 3785
H W 82 Ave., Suite 210, Miami, Fi-
33108, 5B2-4702 RabM Lewis C.
Lrttmatv regional director

_


Page 8-B ^ The Jewish FloHdian / Friday, November 25, 1983 Chanukfth Fair ftffa SchWSLVtZ PiOHeer Ch
Weizman Farband Luncheon
Honors JNF Foundation
The Chaim Weizman Branch of
Farband will hold its traditional
Jewish National Fund luncheon
on Sunday, Dec. 4. Isadore Ham-
mer, re-elected president, will be
installed by Dr. Irving Lehrman,
chairman of the JNF Foundation.
The installation will take place at
the Konover Hotel at noon.
Zev W. Kogan, president,
JNF Southern Region, said "This
is the 23rd installation luncheon
of the | Chaim Weizman Branch
Farband, and President Isadora
Hammer has distinguished him-
self as a most ardent and dedi-
cated leader of JNF."
Guest speaker will be Dr. Ir-
ving Lehrman. A musical pro-
gram will be presented by Cantor
Moshe Buryn, accompanied by
Shmuel Ferahko. Chanukah can-
dlelighting ceremony will be
chanted by Cantor Saul H.
Breeh, and Sheva Borland will
open the festivities.
The Hatikvah and National
Anthem will be rendered by
Regina Bailin accompanied by
Helen Skolnik. Participating in
Isadore Hammer
the program will be Sarah Kauf-
man giving the Invocation, the
Salute to Israel by Golda Ruben-
stein, and Jean Lew giving the
Salute to the United States.
Morry Nathanson will make the
Hamotzei.
Hammer will speak on behalf
of the membership and present
awards.
HUCRe-Elects Charles Rutenberg
Charles Rutenberg, of Pinellas
County, Fla., has been re-elected
treasurer of the Board of Govern-
ors of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion for
1984.
A member of the Board of
Governors since 1977, Mr. Rut-
enberg is engaged as a private in-
vestor. A former chairman of
U.S. Home Corporation in Clear-
water, he has served on the exec-
utive committee of the United
Jewish Appeal, the Board of
Trustees of the American Friends
of Haifa University, the develop
ment committee and council of
the Morton F. Plant Hospital in
Clearwater, and is President of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
Chanukah Luncheon
Miami Beach Chapter, Wo-
men's Division, American Tech-
nion Society, will hold its
Chanukah luncheon meeting on
Thursday, Dec. 8, noon, at the
Shelbome Hotel, according to
Jean Zaben, president.
For Lubavitch
and JCC
The annual Miami Beach Cha-
nukah Fair will be held Sunday,
Dec. 4, from 11 a.m. until 6 p.m.
at the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center, sponsored by the
joint efforts of the Lubavitch
Youth Organization and the
Miami Beach JCC.
Jerome Libbin, director of the
JCC said, "We have planned an
event that the entire community
can appreciate and enjoy and we
hope that people from all parts of
the county will make every effort
to attend."
A highlight of the all day fair
will be the lighting of a twelve
foot menorah, and festival
singing. The Chanukah theme
will be carried out in souvenirs
and traditional food.
"The involvement of children
from the focal day schools and
temples, especially the Young
Judea group, in the setting up
and running of the game booths
is a tremendous asset," said
Rabbi Joseph Kessler of the Lub-
avitch Youth Organization.
Coordinator Rabbi Joseph Bis-
ton pointed out, "This is but one
of the many projects which Lub-
avitch Youth Organization and
the Miami Beach JCC is bringing
to our community."
am i t women chapters
Shoahanah Chapter of AM IT
Women, will hold a Chanukah
party and book review on Tues-
day, Nov. 29, noon, at the Sea-
coast Towers South, according to
Rose Shapiro, president.
The Migdal Chapter will hold a
Chanukah party on Wednesday,
Nov. 30 at 12:30 p.m. at Forte
Towers Building 1200.
The South Florida Council of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat will
hold a champagne luncheon for
life members on Thursday, Dec.
8, noon, at the Konover Hotel.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president,
said the luncheon will have a
"Mad Hatters" theme, with
women attending requested to
wear hats depicting various
phases of Na'amat activities in
Israel.
Mrs. Felice P. Schwartz, vice
president of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat was named luncheon
chairman by Mrs. Green. Mrs.
Schwartz said "life membership
dues may be paid for with State
of Israel Bonds."
Felice Schwam
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. .


Alfred Golden Named President
lorida Riverside Memorial Chapels
Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
id Golden has been chosen
tt of Riverside Memorial
| of Florida. Mr. Golden
, affiliated with Riverside
l Florida for 17 years,
its management, prin-
i the executive vice pres-
| a distinguished career in
and communal life,
fwas formerly vice presi-
i charge of personnel and
ttrative services for Kin-
National Service (now
Communications) and
the Riverside funeral
i New York in 1965. Upon
to this area he im-
tlv became involved in the
[and general communities
. and Broward counties, a
hat ion of his activities in
brk
n has the distinction of
simultaneously on the
nf Directors of three Jew-
Jlerations, Miami, Holly-
Ind Fort l.auderdale.
Iwnbfr of B'nai B'rith for
years, he has served in
capacities, from Lodge
fen! in national officer. He
onal commissioner of B'nai
Anti-Defamation League
Conner national commis-
of B'nai B'rith Hillel
lain inv
. currently the national
hairman of College Youth
Faculty Services for the
ol Jewish Federations,
president of the Central
tor Jewish Education
Its on the executive Board
I Jewish Kducational Serv-
INorth America. He was a
tr and chairman of the
Foundations of Florida,
B'rith Hillel Advisory
land the Hillel Community
Alfred Golden
Golden was vice president of
Temple Beth-El of Hollywood
and serves on the boards of direc-
tors of Temple Ner Tamid and
Temple Menorah of Miami
Beach. He is also active in the
Jewish War Veterans (deputy
national memorial officer), the
Knights of Pythias, the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee and the
American Jewish Congress.
Golden has served on the
Personnel Advisory Board of
Dado County, the Public Rela-
tions Board of Miami Beach and
is presently a member of the
Citizens Advisory Board of
Miami Beach. He was vice presi-
dent of the North Shore Kiwanis
Club, a director of Fellowship
House, a member of the Mental
Health Association of Dade
County and the National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews.
fmin Silverman (left), together with Mark Nelson, are
jred performers in "Brighton Beach Memoirs," Neil
Wi comedy, premiering Tuesday evening, Nov. 29 at Fort
werdale's Parker Playhouse. Silverman made his Broadway
1 in the role. Nelson most recently appeared in "Candida."
WANTED
Jewish Floridian is seeking a well-
lalified person with experience in literary
[ticism to serve as a regular book-reviewer,
kkground should include a wide range of
filled reading with special emphasis on
[wish subject matter and professional com-
mence in writing. Academic credentials are
Jsirable but not necessary. There will be a
flnimum fee for each review, plus reviewer's
Write c/o The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
"Alfred Golden offers a unique
combination of understanding
and involvement in Jewish af-
fairs," said M. E. Wilder, region-
al manager, in his formal an-
nouncement, "and it is only fit-
ting that a person with Mr.
Golden's qualifications be chosen
as president. He will interpret all
aspects of the religious needs of
the communities we serve
throughout the state. With
dedicated spirit and professional
skill Alfred Golden embodies the
continuity of the best traditions
of the Rosenthal and Grossberg
families, founders of the River-
side Memorial Chapels."
Before entering the business
world Golden was a clinical psy-
chologist in the United States
Army and in private practice. He
is married to Lillian Kessler
Golden; they have two married
sons and two grand-daughters.
Role of Women
Book Review
The changing role of the Jew-
ish woman will be the theme
highlighted in the book review of
"On Women in Judaism" by Blu
Greenberg as part of the Great
Jewish Books Discussion Group
to be held on Thursday, Dec. 1,
from 1:30 to 3 p.m., at the Miami
Beach Public Library.
Reviewer of the book which
deals with the author's attempt
to balance traditional and con-
temporary expectations of the
woman's role in the family and
society generally, will be Annette
Labovitz, instructor at the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami and author in her own
right of the book "Secrets of the
Past. Bridges to the Future."
Blu Greenberg, author, lec-
turer, college instructor and lead-
ing voice in American Jewish life,
is the mother of five children and
traditional in her observances of
Jewish life. Mrs. Greenberg is the
wife of Rabbi Irving Greenberg,
director of the National Jewish
Resource Center.
The Great Jewish Books Dis-
cussion Group was founded by
Samuel Reiser who continues to
serve as consultant to the pro-
gram with Dr. Diane Reisman of
Central Agency for Jewish
Education as host for each ses-
sion and the entire program
under the direction of Rabbi
Norman S. Lipson, Director for
Adult Education for CAJE.
Silberman Opens Series
Beth Israel Congregation will
open the Cultural Series on Sun-
day, Nov. 27 at 10 a.m., accord-
ing to Dr. Norman T. Ditchek,
president. Guest speaker will be
Morton Silberman, past presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and national presi-
dent of AIPAC, American Israel
Public Affairs Committee. He
will speak on "American Politics
and Israel."
zev Kogan to Speak
Chaim Weizman Farband
Labor Zionist Alliance Branch
343 will hold their meeting on
Monday, Nov. 28, noon, at the
American Savings Bank, Lincoln
and Alton Roads, according to
Isadora Hammer, president.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Zev
Kogan. Rosa Luski will recite
poems by Schneir and a musical
program will feature Regina
Bailen, accompanied by Helen
Skolnick.
Konover Ramada Renaissance Hotel executives are shown
greeting Florida Senator Law ton Chiles during the recent
Florida Educational Association-United Convention held at the
hotel. Shown (left to right) are Joan Stoddard, Convention
Services Manager; Bill Goldring, Vice President, Catering;
Sen. Chiles; Natalie Chasin, account executive in the sales
department; and Robert F. Lee, secretary-treasurer of the
FEA-United.
wanted Antiques
Old postcards, old paper-
weights, Judaica, col-
lections or one Item, will
visit Fla. Dec. 25 Jan. 8.
land Feb. 1984. write
Lorraine welsz, 15016
south St, Woodstock,
Illinois 60098.
Paula Epstein, coordinator of access at Miami-Dade Commu-
nity College's New Mitchell Wolf son New World Center
Campus, was awarded the top Rehabilitation Professional
Achievement Award by the Dade County Employ the Han-
dicap Committee. She is pictured with TV personality Bob
Soper, master of ceremonies at the luncheon.
Pictured are (left to right) Rabbi Mark Kram, representing
Hillel Foundations of Greater Miami, accepting a contribution
from B'nai B'rith Koach Lodge president, Michael Wohl and
member Barry Yarchin, for a HUM Scholarship Fund. The fund
will enable local Hillel students to attend and participate in
various leadership seminars and retreats through individual
student scholarship subsidies.
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Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday/November 25, 1983
His Life Is Dedicated To Israel;
Now the JNF Dedicates Banquet to Him
From the shores of Gali-
poli to the shores of Miami
Beach came Abraham
Bodow, JNF 1983-84 Man
of the Year. Bodow is the
honoree of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Annual
Banquet to be held on Sun-
day, Dec. 18, at the
Konover Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Bodow spends a life of dedica-
tion and devotion to service for
Israel and the JNF. For dose to
seven decades, he has lived,
talked, fought and loved Israel
with a passion that has not di-
minished over the years.
"I served with former Prime
Minister of Israel David Ben
Gurion and former President
Yitzhak Ben-Zvi in World War
I," Bodow recalls.
"We fought with the British
against the Turks for the libera-
tion of Palestine, part of which
later became the State of Israel."
AT THE age of 18. Bodow left
a comfortable home in Canada to
go to Palestine, where he worked
as a ehalutt building roads and
filling in marshes. It was there
that he contracted malaria.
"I still suffer from malaria
today.'* he says. But you would
never know it At age 86. Bodow
is still strong mentally and
phjsically. and those who know
h>m still see in Bodow the
pioneering spirit of the
ilutsim.
Hodov* reminds us.' says one
i--h National Fund en-
last, "of the 20th Century
oers and their crowning
glory: how they redeenifd the
rt and hcjped build a nation
ot modern Maccabees, whom
friends admire and enerr.ie1-
respect for their accomplish-
ments."
"I will never forget my first
view of the land," reminisces
Bodow. "It almost seems as if I
remember the stones and the
sand, the tortures of cold nights
in a tent and the burning of blaz-
ing days in the desert sun, where
there was no cover because there
were no trees."
HE REMEMBERS par-
ticularly that there was not one
tree in Israel in those days where
one could take a rest. "To think
that today there are over 150 mil-
lion trees planted by the JNF is a
miracle come true," declares
Bodow, as if he personally had
nothing to do with it. He adds:
"In the next decade, well be-
fore the year 2000, the Jewish
National Fund wants to plant an-
other 100 million trees. Reclainv
i? !?** aPPointed ai 3
obi Alexander , Lillian Silverman (left)
chairperson for the Rabbi Alexander S. GmT.
Academy, andAhuvaRetter(right)PTApresidents*
Tillie Yates as co-chairmen for the annuall^ImmPhlS
be held Wednesday, Nov. 90, noon, at Tower 41 r0 .
Restaurant. Hermia Rein hard is president of the group"*
Abraham Bodow
ing the land is still a major Israeli
and JNF priority."
Bodow thinks for a moment.
Memory and desire focus softly
in his eyes. "This is as visionary
a need as it was in the begin-
ning," he asserts after a while,
"as visionary as the first vision of
Theodor Herzl when he pro-
claimed the wish to establish a
Jewish State."
Bodow adds modestly: "It is
for this that I have dedicated my
life. To help the vision. I hope to
be strong enough to help until my
dying day."
Seen at the Young Business and Professional Cocktail Party on
behalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund are (left to right) Congressman Larry Smith, Young
Adult Division Chairman David L. Perkins, and 1984 CJA-IEF
General Campaign Chairman Howard R. Scharlin.
Rabbi Raab Starts Late Services
Temple King Solomon will be-
gin the 10th annual late Friday
evening services this week at
7:30 p.m., marking Sisterhood
Sabbath, according to Rabbi
Forum Series
Beth David Congregation,
South Dade, will begin an adult
education forum series on Mon-
day, Nov. 28 at 8 p.m at the
Congregation. Guest speaker will
be Arthur N. TeiUjlbaum. South-
ern area director of the Anti-
Defamation League.
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Rabbi Dr. David Raab
David Raab, spiritual leader of
the Temple.
James Liebar, president of the
Congregation, announced that
Cantor Danny Tadmore. who has
been engaged as the new Cantor,
will chant the liturgy.
Mrs. Shoshanah Raab will
bless the Sabbath candles. Mrs
Molly Jacobs, president of the
Sisterhood, will present
message.
JWV cuest at Lunch
B'nai B'rkh Lodge No. 1591
will celebrate the anniversary of
the State of Israel at a party on
Friday, noon, in the Lincoln Road
Social Hall, according to Gershon
Miller, president. Speakers on the
program are Hyman Rose and
Maurice Weinman, commander
of Post No. 330 Jewish War Vet-
erans.
Respite for Families
Alzheimer's Victims
Families of those afflicted with Alzheimer's uh
related disorders now have a program designed esDecWW.ai
them in mind. The Douglas Gardens Outpatient MenJftS
Centera division of the Miami Jewish Home andHospSbl
the Aged, will offers new and unique program "ResnitoSl
A Service for the Caregiver" (CARE) beginning Decembej
CARE will allow the primary caregiver a once a weekrtaj
from the demands of coping with an afflicted relative by offehatl
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physically as well as mentally stimulating. Located on tbl
Douglas Gardens campus, at 151 NE 52nd St., the groupil
scheduled to meet each Friday from 8 a.m.-4 p.m., with lundal
provided and limited transportation available. I
To be eligible a client must be 50 years or older and a residatl
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Space is limited to 20 applicants. For further information plenl
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Ted Koppel, Prof. David Samuel Monument In
At Weizmann Dinner
Ted Koppel, the award-win-
r on-air reporter and anchor of
HvrV'l "Nightline," will be
ih jmest speaker at the 1983
1 nner tendered by the Florida
livision of the American Com-
.nitu* for the Weizmann Insti-
tute of Science. The dinner will be
e|d on Saturday evening, Dec.
0 at the Fontainebleau Hilton
Wl. Robert Russell the Florida
Division's new chairman an-
ounced, and the dmner will be
co-chaired by Weizmann leaders
Gorman Braman and Philip
barren.
Sharing the speakers' platform
tiith Mr. Koppel will be the
jV'eizmann Institute's Prof.
3avid Samuel, director of the
Center for Neurosciences and
Behavioral Research. Prof.
Samuel will provide an update on
Che latest directions and develop-
Iments at the Institute, Israel's
Aorld-rank scientific research
Icenter and on his latest research
linlo the process of and possible
Iremedies for the aging of the
Ibrain
Mr. Koppel is also the editorial
Imanager of Nightline." He
[served as ABC News' Chief
I Diplomatic Correspondent for
[nine years until he was named to
anchor "Nightline" in March,
11980.
Although best known for his
foreign reporting, Mr. Koppel has
[covered numerous domestic
[stories, including ten presidential
I nominating conventions. He also
served as reporter and writer of
[an 11-part series on national
[defense, and various other
| documentaries. He is co-author,
with Marvin Kalb of NBC News,
of the best-selling novel, "In the
[National Interest."
Prof. Samuel is Sherman
| Professor of Physical Chemistry
at the Weizmann Institute. The
interdisciplinary Center which he
heads coordinates ongoing
research on the development,
structure and functioning of the
nervous system, and the causes
and possible treatment for its
breakdown.
He is currently researching
1 new methods for diagnosing and
treating mental disorders such as
schizophrenia, depression and
mania; neurological ailments
such as Parkinson's Disease; as
will us drug addiction and
alcoholism.
Morn in pre-state Israel in
1922, Prof. Samuel is the
WIZO Women Show
\\ l/O-Women's International
Zionist Organization will hold its
second annual fashion show
luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 1 at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
beginning with a reception at 11
a.m. Mrs. Zoila Levin will be
honored. Highlighted will be a
fashion show of both adults and
children's clothing. Mrs. Rachel
I.imon, head of the organization
department of the World WIZO
executive will be here for the
event.
PLO Support
Rejected
SAO PAULO (JTA) The
C'ty Council of Curitiba, capital
of Parana State, has rejected two
resolutions in support of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
and an independent Palestinian
state.
The World Jewish Congress
win American branch reported
'hat a campaign on behalf of the
resolutions was organized by the
PLO representative in Brazil,
farid Sawan, and the deposed
former Mayor of Hebron, Fahed
Kawasme. The draft texts wen
introduced by two Council
members of the opposition Movi-
mento Democratico Brasileiro
Party.
Ted Koppel
grandson of Sir Herbert Samuel,
the first High Commissioner
under the British Mandate who
was later made an hereditary peer
of the realm. As such he bears the
title today of 3rd Viscount of Mt.
Carmel and Toxteth.
Memory Of
Nazi Victims
BONN (JTA) A West
German-financed monument in
memory of Nazi victims of the
Mauthausen concentration camp
in Austria was formally present-
ed to the Austrian government at
the site of the former camp.
The Bonn government was
represented at the ceremonies by
Deputy Foreign Minister Juerg-
en Moellemann. Several Bundes-
tag members were also present.
The memorial project was initiat-
ed in 1980 by members of the So-
cial Democratic Party (SPD),
now the opposition, who had
visited the Mauthausen site.
Anti-Nazi
Spy Ring
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The operations of a Jewish anti-
Nazi spy ring in Tunisia during
World War II was revealed at a
convention of former Tunisian
Jews here last week.
Friday, November 26,198a /The Jewish Ftoridian Pagell-B
Studley, Renick Speak
Ralph Renick, news director of
WTVJ, Channel 4, and Barbara
Studley, talk host on WNWS
Radio, will discuss the film "NBC
in Lebanon: A study of Media
Misrepresentation" an Tuesday,

Nov. 29 at 7:46 p.m. at Cor
ation Bet Breira. The event be-
ing sponsored by the Greater
Miami State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
cosmic kids
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.-"U.UII i liuo), nuvtuiuer io, ioo
Stars Shine at Miami Jewish
Dr. William and Fritzie Bernstein, Louis and Bess Stein. |
Dr. Max Sporn, Linda and Ronald Fields tone.
Jeanette and Arthur Mark.
Hazel and Irving Cypen, Miriam Sarnoff
Fay Stein, Walter Jacobs, Lila G. Heatter, Leonard A. Wien. Sylvia and Sol Bloom, Bertha and Manny Fass.
Artie Kravitz, Jack Abbott, Jimmie Kopelowitz, Joe Han- Hyman and Betty Charney, Irving and Anne Frankel.
die man.
BB. Goldstein, Betty and-Abe Feinbloom, Grace Goldstein. Harold and Vivian Beck, Jane and Ed Shapiro, Monya Resnick.
"More stars than,.
Roof of the Dora] Ti
FOUNDERS of ttW
Aged celebrated theirj
Produced in the tn*
the Gala featured FOlfi
from an outdoor spoty
camera lens through?
foot high replicas of.
tables.
Welcoming the morel
praised the diligence,
first year. 'We began,
grown enormously y,
last month alone.'As3
ERS have pledged
19,000 older adults its
Heatter's speech m
ditional 15 people J
put "in the picture'"
Home. When the an*
President of FOUNDE
ERS put the Home',
challenge grant from tkil
guidance and inspirati
new FOUNDERS join
138, representing $7.1
Miami Jewish Home
As the Premiere dreij
entitled. "TraditionofC
ER. Created especially,
Wechter, it recognizestk
to the elderly of South FJ
Ellie M. Goldstein, la
Slewett, Rose and Harni
Doree and Bernard
Joyce and Robert BoyfA
Elinor Goodman. Luc&]
Bettv Goldstein.
Belvin and LucM*
Steve Tendrich.


^m^m^^^^
e's Premiere Founders Gala
one at the Starlight
ember 19th as the
nd Hospital for the
Lliywood premieres,
s of the evening
-em to a fifteen foot
ir entrance to four
i that graced their
esident Lila Heatter
3UNDERS in their
eore group and have
[FOUNDERS in the
Ital of 123 FOUND-
|and the more than
iisiasm that an ad-
Jest that they too be
f the Miami Jewish
key Olson, incoming
ft the new FOUND-
I receive a $400,000
L "Thanks to Lila's
[with the help of our
| number now totals
Ital expansion of the
led edition sculpture
LdtoeachFOUND-
JDr. Vivienne Thaul
Lion of FOUNDERS
1 I A!
|r' ft
B^^felH
Steve Cypen, Julius Darsky, David Braun
Sam Seitlin, Suzanne Shochet,
i Meyer, Gene Segal
Schild, Polly deHirsch
sTnHoUander, Helen Rechtschaffer, Miriam and Sidney Ben Botwinick, Jane Shapiro, Dr. William Bernstein, Cecily
,-.. Silberman.
3
lay, Evelyn and Nat
Clara and Mike Behrman, Barbara Friedson Hornsby, Marilyn Marian and Harry Scheer.
Sager.
)nd Dr. Phillip Frost,
Evelyn and Ben Gaines.
Lillian and Nathan Vlock, Ted Goldstein, Nancy and Dr. Jon
Rauch.
Marcy and Ed West,
r ""^M
^ ^1 I S



rich, David Braun,
Officers for 1983-84: (bottom, left to right) Harold Bech,Chmr-
nTn Development Fund; Helen Rechtschaffer VwePresident
Barbara F. Hornsby, Assistant Treasurer; LUa Heatter First
President 1982-83; Ed Shapiro, Vice Present; (top, left to
^hVBelvinFriedson, Vice President; Louis Stei* Secretary;
st^^FoisoZTncZming Presidentl983-84; f^OoU^
VSe President; Arthur Pearlman, Treasurer; HfrryChermn,
VZ /Went (Not pictured Jack Chester Vice President;
Potfy^emZch Mefer, Vice President; and Larry Singer,
Assistant Secretary.)
David and Jean Colktr, Harry and Lucille Chernin.
-*


The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25.198?
*
Concord Cafeteria Owner
Now Directing Dining at
Carlyle on the Bay Retirement Apartment
Stanley Worth, a South
Florida restaurant pioneer who
owned and operated the Concord
Cafeteria, a Miami Beach land-
mark, for the past 36 years, has
undertaken the responsibility for
the kitchen and dining room
operation at Carlyle on the Bay, a
first-class retirement apartment
building at 1900 N. Bayshore
Drive. Miami.
Worth, who at 64 is younger
than the building residents,
closed the Concord in May of this
year. He cited rising costs and
declining income as the primary
reasons.
"It costs me $23,000 every
month just to open the doors,"
Worth explained, "and that only
covered the fixed expenses no
food, no supplies and no help!"
Rather than retire himself.
Worth accepted an offer from the
son of the former owner of
Hoffman's Cafeteria, one of
Worth's major competitors and
another South Florida Jewish-
style restaurant legend.
The son, Elliott Messing, owns
and manages the Carlyle, a 10-
story apartment building which
provides lunch and dinner to its
residents every day as part of the
monthly rental fee for the one-
bedroom apartments.
"When I first saw this
property," Messing said, "I im-
mediately recognized the
clientele; they were the same age
and, generally speaking from
the same background as the
people who came into my father's
cafeteria, where I worked when I
was a boy.
"And when I found out that
Stanley was going to be availa-
ble, I thought he would be perfect
for the food service operation at
the Carlyle."
Evening meals include full-
course dinners, with choice of
meat, chicken or fresh fish and an
assortment of desserts every day.
"Residents at the Carlyle enjoy
dessert most of all," Worth
stated, "and we feel as though
they deserve the pleasure at this
stage in life "|
The atmosphere and ambiance
at the Carlyle convey a sense of
community to new residents, and
management and employees
strive to provide supportive,
carefree living for the retired
people who live there. In fact, the
Carlyle may seem more like a
luxury hotel than an apartment
building.
Services which are offered with
the yearly leases include weekly
maid service for each apart-
ment, a van and chauffeur for
transportation to area shopping
centers, banks and doctors' ap-
pointments, a 24-hour-a-day
doorman, a 24-hour-a-day
licensed nurse on premises, and
an active activity program for the
residents.
The Carlyle is licensed and
regulated by the Florida State
Department of Health and Re-
habilitatives Services (HRS)
under provisions for "Adult
Congregate Living Facilities"
ACLFs.
As such, the Carlyle can
provide health-related services to
the residents in addition to living
accommodations.
The full-time nurse is available
for medical assistance and to help
residents secure necessary health
,care from appropriate sources in
the community. The chauffeur
can drive residents to and from
doctors' offices something the
facility couldn't legally do unless
it was classified as an ACLF by
the HRS.
Each apartment is equipped
with two emergency switches, in
the bedroom and in the bath-
room, which will alert the nurse's
station in time of special need.
All of the residents at the
Carlyle enjoy the secure, pleasant
and comfortable environment.
And none require the level of
medical attention or services
provided by nursing homes. The
staff is composed of concerned,
aware people who are sensitive to
the problems of aging, isolation,
loneliness and separation from
loved ones, so common for senior
citizens.
"Our residents still maintain
an independent lifestyle," Worth
said, "and we try to make them
feel at home."
Fresh flowers are always used
to decorate the tables in the
dining room, and table cloths are
used for dinner.
The kitchen will prepare spe-
cial diets for those residents who
require them, and Worth makes
certain that salt is not used for
cooking even though other
seasonings are "just to keep
things interesting."
Supporting Worth in the
kitchen is the chef who worked
for him at the Concord for the
last 20 years, John Carraway.
"John started working for us
when he was just 18, after
moving to Miami from Alabama.
"He wanted to become a chef,
and we were able to take the time
to teach him. John knows how to
prepare entire meals, and the way
food should be presented. He can
cook special dishes as well as
American and Jewish-style
food."
According to Worth, the
Carlyle doesn't use a set month-
to-month menu. He plans the
menu by selecting dishes that
will be appealing and then adds a
few unexpected twists to make
sure the residents have some-
thing to look forward to at meal-
time.
"Dining is an important time
for retired people. It's the best
time for conversation and inter-
action with friends, and that's
important to all of us."
Each apartment at the Carlyle
is equipped with a kitchen, wall-
to-wall carpeting and individual-
ly controlled heating and air
conditioning. Some apartments
have balconies overlooking
Miami or Biscayne Bay. ,
Apartment interiors, corridor
patterns and open areas in the
three-year-old building all utilize
dramatic colors and feelings. Art
work, wall hangings and con-
temporary images add boldness
and vitality.
Major activities scheduled for
the residents include live
entertainment twice a week,
exercise classes three times a
week, history and current events
discussions, ceramics, movies,
book reviews and travelogues,
bingo and frequent special
events.
Residents of the Carlyle like to
tell their family and friends that
they enjoy the best food in South
Florida.
They point with pride to the
traditional meal served on Friday
evenings and the fresh fruit they
are encouraged to take back to
their own apartments from the
dining room for afternoon or
evening snacks.
But the only way to confirm
the quality, quantity and per-
sonality of the food and food ser-
vice at this outstanding retire-
ment apartment D<
person, over lunch or
"Just the way Mom
cook, Worth said 3
several residents can,
voice requests for futm,
For information call
:m

2*!
#'
*%y
*
H
NWti
-J*
m


Friday, November 25,1988/ The Jenieh Floridim Pgel6-B
inesty International Accuses Syria's Miami attorney Kreutzer
Forces of Violating Human Rights
....-u*_Mtn **-we ** fll
hvYORK-(JTA)-
esty International has
fed Syria's security
B of systematic viola-
0{ human rights, in-
-ig torture and pohti-
fillings in a report made
E last week.
l, worldwide human rights
Uation which is concerned
Kcaily with the treatment of
lal prisoners cited "over-
^ng evidence" that thou-
B of people have been
tsed and wrongfully detain-
the Syrian security forces
but chance of appeal and m
cases, tortured and killed
ose forces.
IM REPORT stated that
ween January. 1980 and De-
-er 1981 alone, Amnesty In-
fcional recorded the names of
i than 3.500 individuals re-
l to have been arrested by
-curity forces. This is not a
Cete record of the number of
Its during the period but rep-
Its only those whose names
[brought to the attention of
Irganizatkra." There are also
als.
L report noted, with respect
[political dissidents, that
Betimes when a suspect may
[left thei ountry, one or more
hers ol the family have been
Led in ordei i<> compel the
lectti irn"
There has been no reply from the
Syrian authorities.
Amnesty International noted
in the introduction to its report
that it had published in October,
1979 "a detailed account of
human rights violations" in Syria
which it summarized in a letter to
President Assad at the time.
These included the use of emer-
gency legislation to deny political
and basic human rights; prolong-
ed imprisonment without trial;
abductions of alleged political
opponents; torture during inter-
rogation; and use of the death
penalty for both political and
criminal offenses.
Since publishing its 1979 re-
port on Syria, Amnesty Interna-
tional "has continued to receive
news of arbitrary arrests, incom-
municado detention, torture of
detainees, unfair trials, often
leading to execution, 'disappear-
ances' and extra judicial execu-
tions," the introduction to its
latest report stated.
Elected United Synagogue
Council Chairman
United Synagogue Convention
Loses With Call for
Religious Pluralism in Israel
L 180, "Amnesty
1 received the
| ousand people
ha\< rresU I and do
|, ;n i ods under
j proeedums.
di> iduals held on
[ heir alleged member-
i in (ii support fol B uriety '>t
Inizationt or parlies, legal or
lied, as well aa wives <>r chil-
under the age of 10 held as
laws' until the husband.
Ir brother or father is taken
jcustody." the report said.
IHE REPORT is based on a
norandum which Amnesty
?rnationul submitted to the
lian government on April 26,
It with an accompanying letter
Tresident Hafez Assad. It pro-
' "positive and constructive
kussions" of its findings for
M0 purpose Amnesty Interna-
h.il was prepared to send a del
It ion to Damascus. It
uested the Syrian government
respond by June 6.1983.
Mo response was forthcoming
1 Amnesty International
red the Syrian government an
jortunity to reply, stating that
rould publish the reply jointly
h its memorandum if the reply
received by August 1. 1983.
KIAMESHA LAKE, NY. -
(JTA) Action against anti-
Semitic incidents at home, soli-
darity on behalf of Jews persec-
uted in the Soviet Union and a
call for religious pluralism in Is-
rael were endorsed by some 2,000
delegates from 900 Conservative
Jewish congregations in the U.S.
and Canada, attending the bien-
nial convention of the United
Synagogue of America, which
closed here. It marked the 70th
anniversary of the founding of
the United Synagogue, the con-
gregational branch of the Conser-
vative movement.
Marshall Wolke. of Chicago,
who was reetocted president of
the United Synagogue, said the
delegates reaffirmed their 'com-
mitment to the Stale of Israel
and its people.' They also ex-
pressed their vigorous opposition
"tfl demands by extremist ele-
ments with Orthodox Judaism
that Israel revise its Law of Re-
turn so as to deny the validity of
conversions by Conservative rab-
bis." he said.
'Diversity of opinion and reli-
gious expression has been an
historic feature of Judaism" and
Jewish religious pluralism'
must be upheld in Israel, the con-
vention stated in its resolutions.
Rabbi Benjamin Kreitman,
executive vice president of the
United Synagogue, noted that
the delegates expressed their op-
position to "current efforts to re-
introduce religious observance,
prayer and celebration of reli-
gious holidays in the public
schools of the United States'' and
opposed "tuition tax credits for
private schools."
The convention condemned re-
curring "anti-Semitic incidents of
shameful desecration of syn-
agogues and other houses of wor-
ship by hate groups in the United
Stati bent on violating com-
munity harmony and risking a
breakdown of law and order
The delegates charged "the
leadership ol the Soviel Union
with tanning the flames of anti-
Semitism."' They called for the
"opening in Russia of the gates of
emigration" to the hundreds of
thousands "of our Jewish
brothers and sisters who seek
freedom to practice the faith of
our fathers, preserve Jewish cul-
ture and teach the Hebrew
language."
Franklin D. Kreutzer,
Miami attorney, was
elected chairman of the
Council of Regional Presi-
dents and national vice
president of the United
Synagogue of America at
its just concluded 1983
biennial convention.
Kreutzer serves as president of
the Southeast Region of the
Untied Synagogue consisting of
the states of Florida, Georgia,
Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana,
Tennessee, North and South
Carolina, and Puerto Rico. He
was national co-chairman of the
convention held at the Concord
Hotel in Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.
Two-thousand delegates, rep-
resenting over 850 congregations,
participated in the week-long
convention commemorating the
70th anniversary of the founding
of the United Synagogue of
America.
The United Synagogue of
America is the largest Jewish
congregational organization in
the world and represents
normative congregational Juda-
ism within the Conservative
movement.
A highlight of the conventioin
included joint keynote addresses
by the father-son team of Rabbi
Robert Gordis, editor of Judaism
Magazine, and Rabbi David Gor-
dis executive director. Founda-
tion for Conservative Judaism in
Israel, and a presentation of the
Holocaust experiences o! Robert
Clary, former star of the televi-
FranklinD. Kreutzer
sion series, Hogan's Heroes.
During the convention, galley
proofs of the unpublished new
prayer book of the Conservative
movement were distributed and
used during prayer services. The
new publication, entitled Siddur
Sim Sholom, edited by Rabbi
Jules Harlow of the Rabbinical
Assembly, is a joint effort to-
gether with the United Syna-
gogue of America to present an
updated prayer book for daily.
Sabbath and festival religious
services.
Kreutzer served as cr> chair-
man of the convention and was
the presiding officer at the
nquet and installation cere-
monies.
Israel Dance Team Here
Helmut Kohl Of West
Germany to Visit Israel
Batsheva Dance Company of
Israel will premier Nov. 27 at
7:30 p.m. at Bailey Concert Hall
of Broward Community College
in a performance to benefit the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center Scholarship
Fund, Marcia Engelman, Cul-
tural Arts Director, announced.
"Founded in 1963, Batsheva is
a modern contemporary company
composed of 20 dancers, perform-
ing works of major choreograph-
ers. Under its present Artistic
Advisor, Robert Cohan, and the
artistic direction of Moshe
Romano, Batsheva has developed
into a well established member of
the Israel and international dance
world," Ms. Engleman noted.
JERUSALEM IJTAJ-
Chancellor Helmut Kohl of West
Germany will visit Israel
January 23-27, 1984, it was an-
nounced here. He was to have
come late last summer but
postponed his trip because of the
resignation of Premier Mena-
chem Begin.
Kohl will be meeting with
Premier Yitzhak Shamir. Sources
here said the issue likely to
dominate their discussion will be
the Bonn government's plans to
sell large amounts of advanced
weaponry to Saudi Arabia.
Earlier last week. Deputy
Foreign Minister Yehuda Ben-
Meir, acting on Shamir's in-
structions, summoned the
German Ambassador, Niels
Hansen. to deliver a stiff com-
plaint from Israel on the matter.
? ? ?
???
Over 4000 Fixtures
on display
94909121
Showroom
2005 NK 163rd St.
North Miami Beach
Spolter Lighting
Chandeliers
Contemporary Crystal
Modern Table &
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* Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25, 1983
*
-
President of Israel to Receive Honorary
Degree From Georgetown University
WASHINGTON Chaim
Herzog, President of the State of
Israel, received an honorary
doctorate of humane letters from
Georgetown University on Mon-
day in the intercultural Center
Auditorium for his devotion to
the welfare of his people and his
humane leadership.
The sixth President of the
State of Israel, Herzog was
elected in 1983. He served as
Ambassador extraordinary and
plenipotentiary from Israel to the
United Nations from 1975 to
1978.
Born in Belfast, Herzog was a
major in the British Army during
World War II. In 1935, he
emigrated to Israel where he has
held a number of senior military
posts, including chief of military
intelligence from 1959 to 1962. In
June 1967, he was appointed
commander of the Israel Defense
Forces and first military gov-
ernor of the West Bank.
Herzog also has been a political
and military broadcaster and pu-
blicist for Israeli. British and
American periodicals, as well as a
regular radio and television com-
mentator in Israel and abroad.
agers killed in a bus accident
which injured 21 other students,
all mrmbers of Rio*s Zionist
youth organization, Hazit
Hanoar.
The victims, Elaine Menhuik,
18 and Flavia Mendlovitz, 16,
were part of a group on the way
to the annual Israel Dance Fes-
tival, sponsored by Brazilian
Zionist youth organizations at
the Hebraica Club. The festival,
which attracts thousands of
young people, was cancelled be-
cause of the tragedy.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Hebrew University an-
nounced this week the establish-
ment of a $10 million Golda Meir
Endowment Fund on the fifth
anniversary of the former Prime
Minister's death. Proceeds from
the fund will be used to encour-
age outstanding students from
all parts of the world to pursue
their masters or doctoral studies
or do other post-graduate work at
the Hebrew University as "Golda
Meir Fellows."
Reagan Signs Resolution
Proclaiming November 12
As Anti-Defamation League Day
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Druze border policeman injured
in the Nov. -4 car-bomb attack on
Israeli military headquarters in
Tyre died of his wounds Tuesday,
raising the death toll among Is-
raeli military personnel to 29. The
terrorist attack also took the
lives of 31 I^ebanese civilians who
were being detained for inter-
rogation at the time.
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
The Jewish community here is
mourning the deaths of two teen-
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan has signed a
joint Congressional resolution
proclaiming November 12, 1983
as Anti-Defamation League Day
in honor of the 70th anniversary
of the organization founded by
B'nai B'ritb,
A spokesman for Rep. Jerry
Patterson (D.. Calif.), who
initiated the legislation for the
resolution, said that only two
percent of resolutions
designating such days are passed
by both houses of Congress. Both
the House and the senate ap
proved the resolution last week.
The resolution praises the
ADL for having "since its in-
ception worked to strengthen
the democratic underpinnings of
American society and to
establish a harmonious unity of
friendship and understanding
amidst this nation's religious,
racial and ethnic diversity."
ADL was also praised for
having "combatted. counteracted
and educated against anti-Semit-
ism, racism, and the extremists
of totalitarianism" and for rep-
resenting the "special concerns
and interests of the American
Jewish community in upholding
human rights and civil liberties in
i his country and throughout the
world."
Patterson, in introducing the
resolution on the floor of the
House, noted that the "basic
tenets" of the ADL are em-
bodied in a statement by the
poet Walt Whitman that
"whoever degrades another
degrades me."
Today Is For Tomorrow
Leave your legacy burning brightly.
Legal assistance regarding wills, trusts and
foundations available upon request.
To see how you can help contact:
Friends Of Yeshiva University
Chaim H. Friend, Director, Southeastern Region
2301 Collins Avenue, Suite M-25, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
(305) 538-5558
"There is only one Yeshiva University"
YtSHIVA
UNIVERSITY
1886-1986!
I
WE HAVE GROWN TENFOLD IN FIVE WEEKS
Do you believe -
Halacha is supreme even when it differs from the popular mood
Shabbat and Kashrut observance must be foremost among our priorities
The family is the cornerstone for meaningful Jewish existence
Judaism sanctifies distinct roles for men and women in ritual life
In evolutionary change in Judaism not revolutionary change
Halachic decisions are made only by the foremost Halachic scholars
THEN YOU ARE A TRADITIONAL CONSERVATIVE JEW
Now mon than avar tba Conservative movamant naadi youl
BUILD FOR THE FUTURE__JOIN US!
lo join the UNION for TRADITIONAL CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
rV*Bdlo UTCJ.roaOX4499
GRAND CENTRAL STATION. New York. NY 10161
NAME_______________________________^_
ADDRESS.
CITY/STATE/ZIP.
O ITUOIHTI
? MUM
. futurm
ol
Ol
! :'tim____
O MMIUIM
Ol
-I %
-t M
-' It
.1 M.
-I <
- IM
j
I
* V
^

Congressman Dante Fascell and Lynn Nachualter, seni
Page under Fascell's sponsorship during the fall sck
semester, meet in front of the Capitol in Washington. Lym,t
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Nachualter. Miami, i
junior at Palmetto Senior High School.
Receiving Israel Histadrut Councils of South Florida's "Cityl
Jerusalem Award" at their annual "CHAI" luncheon onbtkn
of the Workmen's Circle Branch 692-28 for its sponsorshipojn
dormitory at the Ruppin Agricultural College in Israiln
Harry Schulniner, treasurer; Julius Seleski, chairman; m
Irving Gordon, Southern Regional Director of Histam
Campaign.
CAN WE TALK? ORT WILL USTEN...
WE ARE SEEKING YOU. ..TOD AYS WOMAN
if you support human rights
if you care about quality education
A new exciting unit of Women's American ORTg
beginning which will cater to the special time
focus of the involved woman. Please Join us m
friends, husbands and associates on December %
1983 at 7:30 P.M.
Call for Information NOW
Evenings: Ellen 932-5779 Esther 653-4854
Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605


Israel Bonds Present New Life Awards
Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-
9
Or Rachel AbrmmowiU and
I, ucv Kalusin will be recipienta of
Ithe Israel New Life Awarda at
K annual Israel Bonds New Life
Xner to be held Thursday, Dec.
g at 7 p-m- at the Ron01- Hotel,
Miami Beach. Israel's New Life
Awards are presented to sur-
vivors of the Holocaust who have
distinguished themselves in Jew-
ish and civic communal work and
iwho have made a new life in the
United States.
Dr Abramowitz is former
president of the Women's DM-
sion. American Friends of the
Hebrew University, is a professor
at the University of Miami and a
member of the Planning and
Budget Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. She
was a delegate to the Brussels
Conference on Soviet Jewry and
the Mid-East Conference in Tel-
Aviv.
Mrs. Kalusin is President of
[the Flamingo Cancer League,
was a founder of the B'nai B'rith
Miami Latin Lodge and currently
serves as Vice President. She is a
life member of Hadassah and the
Council of Jewish Women and an
I active participant in the
V
Bonds to Honor Gaynors
Dr. Rachel Abramowitz
Holocaust Memorial Center, the
Miami Latin Auxiliary of the
Jewish Home for the Aged, City
of Hope, HIAS, American Jewish
Congress and an Honorary Mem-
ber of the Cuban Hebrew Con-
gregation.
Lucy Kalusin
Hon. Yehoshua Trigor, Consul
General of Israel for the State of
Florida will make the award pre-
sentations and will represent the
Jewish State. Special guest
speaker will be Marc Berkowitz, a
Holocaust survivor.
Bonds Salute Resnicks, Steiners
Residents of Aventura-Turn-
Iberry will meet for their annual
ISalute to Israel Breakfast in
Isupport of the State of Israel
I Bonds Organization on Sunday
[morning. Dec. 4 at 9:30 a.m. in
Ithe Garden Room of Turnberry
I Isle Country Club.
Special tribute will be paid to
[Mildred and Louia Resnick of
|Tumberry and Gladys and Rubin
I Steiner of Aventura who will
receive the Israel Gates of Jeru-
salem Medallion recognizing
their contributions to the Jewish
land secular community over the
|last several decades.
Mel Fine serves as General
I Chairman of the Aventura-
ITurnberry Israel Bonds
[Campaign and co-chairmen are
IIrving Ste9sel of Aventura and
Sally and Al Fishman of Tum-
Iberry.
The Resnicks have long been
I active in communal affairs in
I New York and South Florida.
I Resnick. founder of Channel
Gladys and Rubin Steiner
Master Corp. has been honored
by the Yeshiva University and
has been a dedicated worker for
medical research, their synago-
gue, rescue and mental health
Mildred and Louis Resnick
services in the community and
numerous other causes. Mrs.
Resnick is a past president of the
National Council of Jewish
Women and has been involved in
B'nai B'rith.
The Steiners have been active
with Aventura Jewish Center.
B'nai B'rith, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the Israel
Bonds Organization. Steiner is
vice president of the Aventura
Joint Council and has served as
President of the Coronado
Condominium Association for the
last five years. He is vice presi-
dent of the Concerned Citizens of
North East Dade and President
of the Aventura Political Action
Committee.
Lenore and Milton Gaynor of
Miami Beach will receive Israel's
Peace Medallion at the annual
Temple Beth Sholom State of Is-
rael Bonds Tribute Dinner to be
held in their honor on Sunday,
Nov. 27, at 6:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth Sholom.
Gaynor, a businessman and
president of Gaynor and Co. In-
surance Agency, a Miami Beach
resident for more than 50 years,
is a former president of Beth
Sholom and former Chairman of
the Board. He is a Founder for
the Future of Beth Sholom and a
member of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Great Artist Series.
He has been active with the Is-
rael Bonds Organization and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, the American
Jewish Congress and B'nai
B'rith.
He was a founder, Director and
Senior Vice President of Wash-
ington Federal Savings for 30
years and also served as a Di-
rector and organizer of Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach.
Mrs. Gaynor, is a member of
the Executive Committee of the
Great Artist Series and is a
Trustee and Miami Beach Board
Member of the Women's Division
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. She is active with the|
Pioneer Women
Chanukah activities, a White
Elephant sale and membership
programs highlight upcoming
meetings of chapters and cluba of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat in Dade
County.
Hi Rise Tikvah Chapter will
host a free mini luncheon for all
paid up members Tuesday, Dec.
6, at 11:30 a.m. in the second
floor card room of Forte Towers.
Lenore and Milton Gaynor
Foundation of Jewish Philan- /
thropies, is a Founder for the/
Future of Beth Sholom and a
member of its Sisterhood. m
Co-chairmen of the Tribute
Dinner are Temple President
Harold Vinik and Honorary
President James Knopke.
Special guest speaker will be
Avraham Sharir, Israel's Min-
ister of Tourism, who will be in
the Miami area for the Tribute
Dinner.
Plan Project
The event also will mark the
chapter's 14th anniversary, ac-
cordinjt to Sally Gersten and
Anna Botkiss, co-presidents of
Hi Rise Tikvah Chapter.
Masada Chapter of Miami
Beach is sponsoring a fall week-
end holiday at the Lido Spa Hotel
for four days and three nights,
beginning Dec. 1.
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Star Lakes residents will hold
their annual Salute to Israel on
behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization on Sunday,
Dec. 4 at 9:30 a.m. in the social
Hall, according to Dr. Gustave
Kaplan, chairman of the event.
Esther Haberman and Sam
Edelman will be recipienta of Is-
rael's Scroll of Honor Award for
their many years of participation
in Jewish philanthropic and ser-
vice organizations.
Mrs. Haberman has been ac-
tive in Hadassah, Mizrachi and in
her synagogue. She has been a
supporter of the Israel Bonds
Organization and the Combined
Jewish Appeal.
Edelman has been active on
behalf of B'nai B'rith, BBYO,
Hillel and the Jewish Comumty
Center. He was a Board member
of the Michael-Ann RussellI Jew-
ish Community Center and was
president of the Star Lakes As-
sociation.
Special guest speaker will be
Jerome Gleekel, political scientist
and Mideast expert. <*<***
man of the event is Edna Gerber.
Cittelson to Speak
Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami will hold their
"coffee, culture and conversa-
tion" program on Sunday
morning at 10:30 at the Temple,
according to Rabbi Harry Jolt.
Guest speaker will be Abraham
J. Gittelson, associate Director of
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and Director of
Education, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Gittelson will speak on "The
Jewish Family in a Time of
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Man^nday^ovemDe^57T983
Talmudic U. Honors
Swire, Judge Robinson
#*>*
Continued on Page 18-B |
Dr.|Swire,|we will be paving
tribute to a man who has quietly
supported educational and
Jewish institutions throughout
Florida, the United States and
Israel. His leadership has been a
focal point in the rapid growth of
Talmudic University.
"In conferring our honorary
degree upon Judge Robinson, we
recognize an individual who has
achieved distinction in the fields
of Jewish scholarship and juris-
prudence," Rabbi Zweig said.
More than 400 South Florida
Jewish leaders are expected to
attend the banquet, one of the
highlights of the Greater Miami
community calendar. Elie Wiesel,
chairman of the President's
Holocaust Commission, was the
recipient of Talmudic Univer-
sity's first honorary degree.
Graduates of Talmudic Uni-
versity serve as rabbis, teachers,
social workers, principals and
cantors in the United States,
Canada, Mexico and in Israel,
according to Daniel Retter, vice
chairman of the board of trustees.
, Rabbi Gross, a graduate of
fVeshiva ChSan Sofer, also at-
tended Yeshiva Tifereth Jeru-
salem and at the present is a
member of the Agudath Hara
bonim of the United States and
Canada. He was awarded a New
York state scholarship to
Columbia University and wrote
his doctoral dissertation on the
methodology of reading. He has
been involved in both yeshiva
and public education for more
than 30 years, and is a New York
state certified supervisor of
schools.
Judge Robinson, the first
Greater Miamian to receive an
honorary doctorate from Talmu-
dic University, is a member of the
Florida Council on Criminal Jus-
tice, and was first appointed to
the body by Governor Graham in
1979. He is a member of the
board of trustees of Yeshiva
University and one of the Florida
leaders of Yeshiva University |
activities. His late father, Leo
Robinson, was the first state
chairman of Yeshiva University
in Florida.
Jack Zweig Heads
Dinner Host Committee
Continued from Page 5-B'
man Murray (Moshe Chaim)
Berkowitz and vice chairman
Daniel Retter, include Robert H.
Ascheim, Abbey Berkowitz, Pro-
fessor Jacquin Bierman, Dr. Nor-
man Bloom, Samuel I. Burstyn,
Men ac hem F, del stein, Robert
Entin, David Epstein, Melvin
Feit, Dr. Walter Ringerer, Dr.
Abraham Flemenbaum, Kopel
Friedman, Seymour Friend, Dr.
Robert Galbut, Russell Galbut.
Joshua Galitzer, Jack Geller
Benjamin Glueck, David Gray
Frank Greenberg, Moses Grund
werg, Leo Hack, Meir Jungreis,|
Paul Kasden, Dr. Donald Kass.
Also Dr. Aaron Katz, Henry
Katz, Abraham Kuber, Lawrence
Kuczynski, Dr. Harvey Lang,
Meyer Lebovic, Michael Lefko-
witz, Philip Levitz, Shimshon
Mindick, Barry Moss, Professor
Shale Niskin, Rabbi G impel
Orimland, George Perlman, Sey-
mour Rubin, Dr. Victor Sabo, S.
Louis Schwartz, Dr. Marvin
Shuster. Alex Smilow, Dr.
Joshua Sternberg, Makhlouf
Suissa, David Weberman, David I]
Weiss, Sol Weiss and Nathaniel
&ml- =asggj!l
.

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W


Community Corner
fPBT-Channel 2 presents "Flames of Freedom," a Chanukah
airing Thursday, Dec. 1 at 10:30 p.m. and repeated on
lay, Dec. 3 at 6:15 p.m. Written and produced by host
I Peritz, the program is divided into eight segments.
i Men's Club of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
_j n.ounii "Ypnll" starring Rarhrn KtiwiaanH r.n
, Barbra Streisand
nday. Dec. 11 at 10 a.m. at the Bay Harbor Theater.
Aged presents "Yentl" starring
on
Local Chapters of the National Jewish Hospital-National
ima Center will service gift wrap stations from Nov. 28
rough Dec. 24. The Lorber Chapter will service two gift wrap
Ltions at Cutler Ridge Mall and the Breath-of-Life Chapter
1 be at the Westchester Mall.
iHadar Chapter, American Mizrachi Women, will meet on
iursda\. Dec. 1, noon, at 1st Nationwide Savings and Loan
tditorium. Bal Harbor. Shulamith Cohen will review the book
Fh.' Lions Way" by Louis Orde.
I Columbia Pictures' "The Man Who Loved Women." Blake
hrard's film starring Burt Reynolds and Julie Andrews will
remiere Dec.ll at the Maurice Gusman Cultural Centre for the
ferforming Arts to benefit Big Brothers-Big Sisters.
Temple Beth Or is sponsoring a Statue of Liberty campaign,
earheaded by its Torah School children.
Dr Sol Landau, Miami's Mid-Life Services Founds ion, and
n Garv Dessler, Miami Heralds Job-Talk columnist will hold
n Out Patient-Retraining Seminar on Tuesday, Dec. 6 starting
t8:30 am. at the Holiday Inn, Brickell Point.
The Abe HorrowiU Veterans Post and Ladies Auxiliary No.
82 of North Miami Beach have completed their traditional
hanksgiving Day program of giving food baskets to the needy,
der the direction of Janice AlUr. Chairman for the Auxiliary
nd Irving Steinberg, Post Chairman.
I The Association for Jewish Special Education will hold their
fchanukah Party, Sunday, Doc. 4, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., at tne
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
iblic Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
3IVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LIN
ICOLN MALL Beauty Supply at
1636 Lincoln Mall Miami Beach
1 Fla 33136 Intends to register
| Mid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Taacov Benchlmol
as President of
Washington Beauty
Supplies, Inc.
a Florida Corp.
114473 November 3B:
December 2,9,18,1B83
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number MIM
DiviionOl
IRE: ESTATE OF
SAM APPEL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of SAM APPEL, deceased.
|Flle Number 83-8668, Is pending
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Dlvl
on. the address of which Is TS
Vest Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130 The names and
sddresses of the personal re-
resentatlve and the personal
representative's attorney are
et forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to fUe with thla court,
pVITHTN THREE MONTHS OF
FIRST PUBLICATION
K>F THIS NOTICE: (1) all
I claims against the estate and
1(2) any objection by an lnter-
letted person to whom this
[notice was mailed that Chal-
lenges the validity of the win.
I the qualifications of the per-
I tonal representative, venue, or
| Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
ITI0N8 NOT SO FILED WILL
| BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
| >*gun on November X. IMS.
Personal Representative:
ROSE QITTELMAN
1* Sherwood Ridge Road
Suffern, New York 10901
I Attorney for Personal
KPre tentative:
[TAHANOrr* RUBIN
BT:OEOROEJ.
TALIANOFF, P.A.
"W South Bayshort
[JwaNafSOC
""l. Florida (Sill
Telephone: (MB) I
I letn
xtm
Meir Shamger
President of
Israel's Supreme
Court at 58
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Justice Meir Shamgar
has assumed the presidency
of Israel's Supreme Court,
succeeding Yitzhak Kahan
who has reached the sta-
tutory retirement age of 70.
At 58, Shamgar is the
youngest President of Is-
rael's highest judicial body.
The presidency of the Supreme
Court devolves upon the next in
line among the justices in terms
of their seniority on the bench,
not age. Shamgar earned a lauda-
ble reputation as Judge Advocate
General of the Israel Defense
Force in the early 1960s and later
as Attorney General in the early
and middle 1970s, prior to his ap-
pointment to the Supreme Court.
Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Congregation Bet Breira in South Dade held their annual
Salute to Israel on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Shown above are (left to right) Lewis and Nina
Meyer, recipients of the Israel 36th Anniversary Award for
their participation in Jewish philanthropic work and the Israel
Bonds Organization, presented by Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff,
spiritual leader of the Congregation.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUttous name of
HOT COOKIES OF
LOEHMANN'S PLAZA. INC.
intends to. register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Dated at Miami. Florida, thla
9th day of September. UBS.
HOT COOKIES OF
LOEHMANN'S PLACE. INC.
By: MARKS. LEVINSON.
as President
Attorney tor Applicant
Roberto. Berrin
7966 N.W. 12 Street. Suite 280
Miami, PL Ml 36
14440 November 18, 26:
December 2. 9. 1>"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.81-41013
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE O*
BLANCA JIMENEZ-
COLLINS
PetlUoner
and
RAY COLLINS
Respondent
TO: RAY COLLINS.
Residence: Unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Dlssol-
uUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
Del-VaUe and Netsch P.A., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address U 85 Grand Canal
Drive. Suite 308, Miami.
Florida 88144. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December30. 1988; otherwises
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 thla day of
November. 18SS. ._,.__
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cterk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY:ARDENWONG
At Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Baal)
Del-VaUe And Netsch P.A.
88 Grand Canal Drive
attest*
14411 Novwnbastrikl;
Daoambsrl. ..!
ALTHOUGH HE was a mem-
ber of former Premier Menachem
Begin's Irgun in the pre-State
period, Shamgar was named At-
torney General by a Labor gov-
ernment, an indication of the
high esteem he commanded
which transcended politics. He
was always regarded as an able
administrator, a keen-minded
jurist and an expert on interna-
tional law. As Attorney General,
Shamgar was acknowledged to be
scrupulously fair and was never
influenced by the political and
other pressures that are always
exerted on the holder of that
office.
At formal ceremonies last week
and at an informal celebration
later, leaders of Israel's legal
community had warm words for
the incoming President and his
predecessor. Justice Kahan was
widely praised for his conduct on
the bench, and particularly as
chairman of the commission of
inquiry into the Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps massacre
of September, 1982. The commis-
sion's work was hailed as a model
of judicial and moral standards.
The present Attorney General,
Yitzhak Zamir, observed that the
Kahan commission "underscored
the principle that those in power
must take into account the moral
dimension of their decisions
and actions, even in wartime.
Others noted that Kahan, always
a reserved and retiring person,
never shrank from the challenge
of responsibility when his ap-
pointment to head the inquiry
commission catapulted him to
world-wide prominence.
Master of ceremonies Martha Mishcon (left) and sculptor Enzo
Gallo (second from right) pose with Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Rosenberg, high bidders in the auction of OaUo's sculpture
"The Swan." Proceeds of the event at the Cricket Club were
donated to Project Newborn.
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CSENO.:IW0IM
TS RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NADEZDAMINARIK
PeUUoner-Wlfe
"rADOMIR MIN ARIK
Respondent-Husband
TO: RADOMJR MIN ARIK
Residence Addreas:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NCrTTFIED that
action for lllllJIIRJ*
marriage "
S*lnat you and you axe ra-
ISred to serve a copy of your
*rX.dete~!a.Uan.totton
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. *<>
5w. Tth Ava.. Suite SOB,
wjmbl Florida ***
E^Dacember H, U* and file
the original with the clerk of
thla Court either betore aerrtot
on Petitioner" attorney orUn-
r-flately thereafter; Othar-
wte?t**uttwlUb..ntenjd
-nbiat you tor the relief
demanded in the *
DATED: November31.UH
WOTARDP. BROKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
btTk. -parted
.trrt NovaenberfJ};
14W* r>aoainberl..l.l"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
detlrtng to engage business
under the fictitious name
CRIOLLITO AQUI VENE-
ZUELA at 1938 S.W. St.
Miami. Fla., Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
PROMOCIONES
VENEZUELA
ENTERPRISES
CORPORATION
BY: Mercedes de MarUnes,
President
14484 November 36;
Decembers. 9.19. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctlUous nama
Hybrid N.V. of Miami, Inc. at
10800 Sunset Drive, BuUdlng 8.
Suite 8*0. Miami, Florida JSlTS,
Intends to register said nama
with the Clark of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
HYBRID CORPORATION
N.V.. a Netherlands Antilles
Corporation
14487 Novembers*;
Decembers. 9,18,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 81-40t3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROLANDO DIAZ,
and
LEONOR GONZALEZ
TO: Leonor Gonsaler
No. 40,108
Calle 14 entre 6 y 7
Santiago de Las Vegas
Habana.Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
It on Victor M. Suares, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
14ST 8.W. First Street. Miami.
FL S818S, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 80.1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor sour coo-
secuttve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this Stnd day of
November, 1988.
RKHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
De.de County, Florida
ByARDENWONO
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
/ICTOR M. 8XJAREZ. ESQ.
1487 S.W. First Street
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 83-3794*
S.CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
M RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
GLORIA E. PINEDA.
Petitioner,
and
ALBERTO PINEDA,
Respondent.
TO: ALBERTO PINEDA
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 eerve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
A. Rose. Attorney, at Law, P.
A., attorney for PetlUoner,
whose address Is 101 N. W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 83138.
snd file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December S. tSSS;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition.
This noUce shall be published
once each weak tor four con
secutrr* wssks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
norlda on- this Sff Ear ET
October. 1988
RICHARD PERI
As Clerk. Clrcutt
By 8 Versaal
As Deputy Clerk
(Cu-cutt Court Seal)
MARIANO SOLE. ESQ.
101 N.W. 11th A ve
rslephooe: (808)
14490 NO
December, 3. 9. 18,19
N
iber4.ll.
IS, S. IE*


Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25,1983
Public Notice
tN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-39301
NOTICE OF SUIT ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
EDITHE PIERRE.
Petitioner Wife
and
LESLY GERARD PIERRE.
Respondent-Husband
To: I.ESI.Y GERARD
PIERRE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It.
on H. LAWRENCE ASHER.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 16211 North East
12th Avenue. North Miami
Beach. Florida 33162. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or be-
fore December B, 1B83. other-
wise a Judgment may be
entered against you for relief
demanded In the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks In the
Jewish Floridian, 130 North-
east Sixth Street, Miami. Flor-
ida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI, FLORIDA on this No-
vembers. 1883
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: C. P. Copeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
H. LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petitioner
16211 North East 12th Avenue
North Miami Beach,
Fla. 33162
Telephone: 949-3007
14*33 November 11.18.26:
December 2.1983
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. 83 39371
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA VIRGINIA RAMOS,
and
JOSE RAMOS.
TO: Mr. Jose Ramos
Villa Unlversltaria
C-12S-11
Humacao, Puerto Rico 006f: ,
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlssol
utlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you art
required to serve a copy of youi
written defenses, If any, to It oi
EMILIO C. PASTOR, attorne)
for Petitioner, whose address Is
Penthouse I. 166 South Miami
Avenue Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December B, 1B83:
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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
.FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8 day of
November, 1883.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EMILIO C. PASTOR. PA.
PH I, 156 S. Miami Avenue
Miami. FL 33130
(800)372-0088
Attorney for Petitioner-Wife
14436 November 11.18,26:
December 2.1883

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
DIXIE BELLE Partnership at
US 1 and S.W. 122nd Street.
Miami. Florida Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JACK STEWART
26 percent Interest
LEWIS DORFMAN
20 percent Interest
GERALD ASKOWTTZ
20 percent Interest
EUGENE KLJGMAr-N
30 percent Interest
Ferdle and Gous.
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Dude BeUe
Partnership
By: Alnalee R. Ferdle
14401 November 10,20;
December 3. 9. MM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 13 4134
DIVISION (03)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY NEHAM,
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of HARRY NEHAM,
deceased, FUe Number 83 9130.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 W. Flagler St..
Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
within three months OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
igatnst the estate and (21 any
ihjertion by an interested
person to whom notice was
mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
All Interested persons are
required 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
Interested person to whom
notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of tltiai notice has
begun on November 18, 1B83.
ANNE NEHAM
Personal Representative
6334 S.W. 88th Place
Miami. Florida 33166
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Suite 1301.18 West Flagler St.
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: 374 3116
14408 November 18,26.1883
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 63-21144 FC (30)
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: THE MATTER OF:
THE ADOPTION OF
MINORS
TO: Sra. Eplfanlade Abella
Puerto el Blooff
Nicaragua,
Central America
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Petition for Adoption has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
MARIANO SOLE, ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 16. 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
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this isth day of
November. 1883.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW. P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Tel.: 1306) 320-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
MARIANO SOLE, ESQ.
14468 November 18.26:
December 2. 8,1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
MOLE STUDIOS at IBB Palm
Avenue, Miami Beach, FL
33138 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
IRA NEWMAN.
Sole Proprietor
MARC POSTELNEK. ESQ.
Attorney for IRA NEWMAN
407 Lincoln Rd..
Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. FL 38138
14413 November 4,11,
18.26.1883
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 11-33720
Di viilon: 17
NOTICE OF ACTION
(PROPERTY)
ELOUISE BUCKLEY,
Plaintiff,
vs
ALEJANDRO SCARABINC
and
KATRINE REALTY CORP.,
Defendants.
TO: Alejandro ScarabIno
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gate on the following property
In Dade County, Florida:
CONDOMINIUM PARCEL
NO. SE of SUNDIAL TOWERS
CONDOMINIUM, according to
the Condominium Enabling
Declaration thereof, recorded
In Official Records Book 6281.
at Pages 288 through 321. of the.
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
If any, to It on HENRY M.
WAITZKIN. plaintiffs attor-
ney, whose address is 740- 71st
Street. Miami Beach, Florida.
33141, on or before December
16. 1883 and file the original
with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain-
tiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on November
16.1883.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
ByD. C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
14407 November 18,20;
_____________DstMUiibyi j, 9 1B~
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 63-39415
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PHILOCLES PIERRE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
LOREENE PIERRE.
Respondent-Wife
TO: Loreene Pierre.
Respondent
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 Brent E. Routman.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 181 N.E. 82 Street,
Miami, FL S3138. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 16, 1983; otherwises
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
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10th day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Law Offices of Routman and
Routman
181 N E 82 Street Second Floor
Miami. FL 33138
Telephone: (3051767-0800
14447 November 18, 28;
December 2. B. 1883
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13-34323
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IVETTE LOPEZ
Petitioner,
and
ANTHONY LOPEZ
Respondent.
TO: Anthony Lopez
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petiUon 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
Robert M Zleja, Esq., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
838 N.W. 183rd Street. Suite 208.
Miami. FL 33168, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 2, 1883; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26th day of
October. 1883
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
Robert M. Zleja. Esq.
838 N.W 183 Street. No. 206
Miami, FL 33168
Telephone: (300)663-1802
Attorney for Petitioner
14402 November4. 11, 18.28.
IMS _________________________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
HALL MURTHY. M.D.. P.A. at
9068 S.W. 87th Avenue. Suite
No. 103. Miami. Florida 33176.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
HALLEGERE N.L.
ML'RTHY, M.D., P.A.
By: HALLEGERE N.L.
MURTHY
Eric B Turetsky. Esq.
Attorney for
Hallegere N. L Murthy
2726 S. W. Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33129
14448 November 18, 26;
__________ December 2, 8.1B83
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 63-38944
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA GORETTI BONGIOVI
DE ALMEIDA a-k a MARIA
GORETTI BONGIOVI
Petitioner-Wife
and
NEWTON VICENTE DE
ALMEIDA,
Respondent-Husband
TO: Newton Vicente
de Almeida
Herculano de Freltaa,
No. 131, Apto. 140,
Cerquelra Cesar
Sao Paulo. Brazil,
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney, 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida, 83136,
and file original with Court
Clerk on or before Decembers,
1B88; otherwise a default will
be entered.
November 4.1883.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: ARDENWONG
14436 November 11,18. 30;
December 2,1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63 7644
Division -03
NOTICE TOCREDITORS
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ARONSZNAJER,
Deceased
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 Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130 a
written and verified statement
of any claim or demand you
may have against the estate of
ARON SZNAJER. deceased.
Each claim must be In writ-
ing and must Indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad
dress 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 con
tlngent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la sec-
ured, the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver a copy of the claim to
the clerk who shall serve the
copy on the curator
ALL CLAIMS AND
DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Dated November 14. 1983.
RABBI
MA YER ABRAMOVITZ
As Curator of the Estate of
ARON SZNAJER.
Deceased
RAPHAELK. YUNES
Attorney
430 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (800)638-6218
14460 November 18. 28.1988
70th Avenue, In the City of
Miami, Florida. Intends to reg-
ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
9th day of September. 1988.
HOT COOKIES
BATTER CORP.
By: RobertG. Berrtn,
as President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERT G. UK Kit IN
7960 N.W. 12 St.
Suite 230
Miami. FL 38126
14439 November 18,30;
December 2,9.198S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
HOT COOKIES OF DOWN-
TOWN MIAMI. INC. at number
47 N.W. 1st Street. In the City of
Miami. Florida. Intends to reg-
ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
Bth day of September. 1B83.
HOT COOKIES OF
DOWNTOWN MIAMI. INC.
By: RICHARDM.SEPLER,
as President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERTG BERRIN
7800 N.W. 12 St.
Suite 230
Miami. FL 33126
14441 November 18.26;
_____________December 2.8.1888
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CiVll Action No 83 39035
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
AMABELLE C. DEI .EON
and
JOHN C.HYDE,
TO: John Hyde
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
BRUCE M. CEASE.
ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2720 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before December 16, 1863;
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
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this November 4.
1B83.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K. SHAW
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Bruce M. Cease, Esquire
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 38138
Telephone: 642-0231
Attorney for Petitioner
14427 November 11, 18. 25:
December 2.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of!
FANTASY LIGHTING, at
10411 S.W. 40 St., Miami.
Florida. Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of th.
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
18th day of June. 1883.
LIGHTING FANTASY. INC
2103 Coral Way, Suite 400.
Miami. Florida 33140
Armando Gutierrez, Eaq
Attorney for Applicant
2153 Coral Way. Suite 400
Miami. Florida 33140
14400 November 18,28;
December 2.8.1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
HS? tne flcUl" name of
HOT COOKIES BATTER
WHIP, at number 4481 g.W.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
VAN WORLD at 7S80 S.W. 89
Terrace. Miami. Florida 38166
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
JOSEPH RIVERA.
Owner
MARIA RIVERA.
Owner
LAW OFFICES OF
NICHOLAS. PARKER
ACARBONE
Attorney for JOSEPH AND
MARIA RIVERA
612 N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. Florida881*8
834-0087
14437 November 11,18, 20;
December 3. 1983
NOTICE UNDB.
FICTITIOUS ham?,.
NOTICE ,s MHl^ |
GIVEN that the undSH
desiring to ehgaj"T*.
under the flctiuo '"bu* HOT COOKIES OF *'*
LAND INC a.;,.**
West 49 Street M^'"!
Hlaleah, Florid..^"!
register the said 'f t"ld k
Clerk of the c?cSV>
Dade County. Flor.di. *"
Dated at Miami FlnHj.
9mdayofSep,iPol**
HOT COOKIES OF
WESTI.AND.rN?
By: RobertG Berrta
as President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERTO BKrrIn'
7865 N.W 12 St
Suite 230
Miami. FL 33126
14438 *ovmberii.
I *c ember 2. Jin
'NTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR '
DADE COUNTY, FLORiru
PROBATE DIVISION
File NumberUtsii
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FRIEDA SAPOTKIS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of sad
Ute of FRIEDA SAPOTTO
deceased. File NumberalW
Is pending in the Grout Oa.
for Dade County. Flor*
Probate Division, the add*.
of which Is 73 West R2
Street. Miami Florida w
The names and addresses i
the personal repreaentalhs
and the personal represent
tlve's attorney are set M
below.
All Interested persons are n>
quired to file with thU court
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PIBUCATI01
OF THIS NOTICE: (l, u
claims against the estate ut
(2) any objection by in Inter-
ested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal!e>
ges the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the persoul
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WIU
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of thin Notice, ha
begun on November2S. IIS)
Personal Representatives
ZEVV. KOGAN
4 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida3313
RABBI IRVING LEHRiUN
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Florida SIX)
Attorney for Personal
Representatives.
RAPHAELK YVNE8
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach Florida33139
Telephone 13051538-6216
14469 Novembers
December 2.1M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FL0RI0A,IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. IMW
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CECIL BANNISTER.
Petitioner
and
TERRY BANNISTER.
Respondent
TO: Terry Bannister
6109 Malvern Circle
Fayettevllie.
North Carolina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dls
lutlon of Marriage has if
filed against you and you W
required to sen e a copy of yew
written defenses If any. toll"
LAWRENCE M SHOOT
ESQ.. attorney (or Petition"
whose address 19 1000 BlK
Blvd Suite 310, Miami, n
Ida 83137. and flic the ortfB"
with the clerk of the v**
styled court on or bW
December 2. I9M others**"
default will be entered at"*""
you for the relief demanded
the complaint or petition
The notice shall be publi*"
once each week for four
secutlve weeks In THE Jt"
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand nd
seal of said court at Wm
Florida on thli J? dy
October, 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk.Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid*
By Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
LAWRENCE M 3H00T, EN
3000 Blscayne Blvd.,
No. 315
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: (8001 673-M10
Attorney for Petitioner a
November^
IsW


Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Florklian Page:
iblic Notice'
bsSSRSSSB
LoE COUNTY. FLORIDA
TmOMTI division
|BE: ESTATE OF
AN ALBERT.
creased
, NOTICE
Mr ADMINISTRATION
MX PERSONS HAVING
IA IMS OR DEMANDS
r.INST THE ABOVE
frATE AND ALL OTHER
iRSONS INTERESTED IN
fov Thereby not.-
fep that the administration
,he estate of JOAN
ovRT deceased, late of
Jje' County. Florida. File
[lber 83 5292 Is pending In
L Circuit Court In and for
tde County. Florida, Probate
Ivtston. the address of which
3rd Floor. Dade County
urthouse. 73 West Flakier
,-et Miami. Florida 33130.
K personal repre^ntatlve of
|i. estate Is STEVfcN
OTT ALPERT. whose
idress 1 10370 S.W. 230th
free,. Apt 222. Goulds
lorlda 33170. The name and
Caress of the attorney for the
Crsonal representative are set
E-th below.
I All persons having claims or
Vmands against the estate are
Jjqulred. WITHIN THREE
JONTHS FROM THE DATE
far THE FIRST PUBLICA-
hON OF THIS NOTICE, to file
Hth the clerk of the above
burt a written statement of
fiy claim or demand they may
eve. Each claim must be In
rltlng and must Indicate the
.isis for the claim, the name
rid address of the creditor or
j agent or attorney, and the
-nount claimed. If the claim la
J>t yet due, the date when It
become due shall be
lated. If the claim la contln-
(ent or unliquidated, the
kture of the uncertainty shall
le stated. If the claim la se-
ured, the security shall be de-
trlbed. The claimant, shall
If liver sufficient copies of the
Jjalm to the clerk to enable the
perk to mall one copy to each
lersonal representative.
[ All persons Interested In the
ate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
mailed are required,
kTTHIN THREE MONTHS
ROM THE DATE OF THE
1RST PUBLICATION OF
IIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
lhallenges the validity of the
fcedent's will the quail
Bcations of the personal rep-
resentative, or the venue or
Urlsdlctlon of'.he court.
ALL CIJMMS. DEMANDS.
IND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WII L BE FOREVER
BARRKD
DATED at Miami. Florida on
his lth day of September.
Steven S. Albert
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOAN ALBERT,
Deceased
First publication of this
lotlce of administration on the
18th day of November, IMS.
tobert S. Korschun
West Flakier St.. Suite 420
ilaml. Florida 88180
telephone: 374-4606
attorney for Personal
Representative
November IS, 85,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83 40305
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ENOCK LULLY,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
VIOLETTE CELESTIN
LULLY,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: VIOLETTE CELESTIN
LULLY
130 Char let
Haiti, West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed aglnst you and you are re-
quired to serve 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,
Second Floor. Miami, FL33138,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 23,
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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16 day of
November, 1963.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN AND ROUTMAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Attn: Lloyd M. Routman,
Esquire
181 N.E. 82 Street, Second
Floor
Miami, FL 33138
Telephone (306) 757-5800
Attorney for Petitioner
14462 November 28;
December 2. 9.16. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-18113
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GLADYS PROTUESE,
PeUtloner-Wlfe.
and
PATRICK PORTUESE
Respondent-Husband
TO:PATRICK PORTUESE
Residence Unknown
' YOU ARE HEREBY NORI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. ot It on
Kramer and Golden, P.A., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Blscayne Centre,
Suite 203. 12000 Blscayne
Boulevard, North Miami. Fl.
33181. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before December 2.
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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of
October, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Kramer and Golden, P. A.
Blscayne Centre. Suite 203
12000 Blscayne Boulevard
North Miami, Fl. 33188
Attorney for Petitioner
14414 Novemherl.il.
18,25.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83 1*272 (23)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JANICE L. ALFARO,
Wife-Petitioner,
and
CHRISTOPHER L Ali'ARO
Husband- Respondent.
TO: Christopher L. Alfaro
I Residence Unkown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of 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
ARTHUR A. COHEN, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Tenth Floor, 21
Southeast First Avenue Miami.
Florida 33131 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 9. 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 2nd day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Arthur A. Cohen, Esq.
Tenth Floor
21 Southeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida 83131
(Phone) 358-7100
14422 November 11,18,26:
December 2,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
I desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name SUSY
FASHIONS at 7450 N.W. 74th
I Avenue. Space No. 980. Medley,
I Florida 88166. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I Dade County. Florida.
ELOISA MENDIETA
18816 N.W. 46 th Avenue
Miami, Florida 88080
I !H44 November 18, SB;
December 2,9.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name THE
BEST AUTO GLASS at 4744
S.W. 3 Street, Miami, Florida,
33144 Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Agustln Gregory
Alberto Cruz
14455 November 18.25:
_____________necemberS.9.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Paul
Young's Restaurant at 6956
N.W. 77th Ave.. Miami. Fla.,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
H () I. A.. Inc.d-b-a
Paul Young's Restaurant
By: Myrlan Young,
President
14404 November 4,11,18. SB,
1983 ______________________
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
|HOT COOKIES DJ8TRIBU-
ITION CORP. at number 4481
IS W 7Mn Ave m ,, jjjty of
Miami, Florida, Intends to reg-
I ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I Dade County, Florida.
I Dted at Miami. Florida, this
I day of September, 1988.
HOTCOOKIE8
DISTRIBUTION CORP.
By: Richard M. Sepler,
as President
I Attorney for applicant
Roberto. Benin
17966 N.W. 13 St.
I Suite 380
Miami, FL88JJ8
I14*" November 18. SB;
December 2. 9.1963
NOTICE OF ACTfON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actton No. *-*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
CELINE de RUFFBSU
HOUOHTON
JOHN PHILLIP HOUOHTON
TO: JOHN PHILLIP
HOUOHTON
ADDRESS AND
RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
LOUIS R. BELLER, attorney
for Petitioner, whose addressls
430 Lincoln Road. Su" M8'
Miami Beach. Florida 88189.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 9,1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
.ecuUve week, in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and me
aeal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this S day of
November, 1988.__ -
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. J. Foy
As Dsputy Clerk
144SB November n, 18.;
Decembers. 1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 6J-40S7*
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SARA LIA VEGA.
Petitioner,
and
ANTONIO HERNANDEZ,
Respondent.
TO: Antonio Hernandez
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 MELVTN J. ASHER,
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is i860 S.W. 8th
Street. Suite 206. Miami,
Florida 83136. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 28.1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded tn
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18th day of
November, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
14488 No vembe r. 26;
Decembers. 9.16.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Eppy
A Eppy at 6043 N.W. 167th
1 Street. Miami, Florida 88106.
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JESSICA-EDWARDS. INC..
A Florida Corp.
By: Alan W.Epstein.
President
Sheila B. Epstein.
Secretary
14408 November 4.11.18,26.
1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is hereby given that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of TERSA ART
ENTERPRISES, 14084 SW 47
Terrace. Miami, Florida.
Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
4th day of November. 1988.
John L. Sachko
and
Terry A. Sachko.
Owners
.4406 November 4, 11,18. 26,
1983
NOTICE OF ACT ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SEk ICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-33449
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WINDELL JOHNSON
Petitioner-Husband
and
BARBARA JOHNSON
Respondent-Wife
TO: Barbara Johnson
Residence Unknown
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
ROBERT M. ZIEJA, Esq.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 838 N.W. 183rd
Street. Suite 206, Miami.
Florida 38169, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 9, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this November 7,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B.J. FOY
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Robert M. Zlela. Esq..
Attorney for Petitioner" "
Telephone: (808)668-1981
14480 November 11.18. 26;
December 2,1988
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-3S449
FC(29)
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GILDA NOEMY VAZQUEZ.
Petitioner,
and
MOISES VAZQUEZ.
Respondent.
TO: MOISES VAZQUEZ
Sabana Hoyo
Araclebo, Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
MELVIN J. ASHER, ESQ., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1850 S.W. 8th Street.
Suite 206. Miami, Florida 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 23,
, 1983; otherwise a default will
I be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
' plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 17 day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: D.C.BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
114466 November25;
December 2. 9,16.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
JOYERIA BARBARA at 302 B
S.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 38180. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
LUISFERNANDEZ
416 N.W. 10th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
14448 November 18, SB;
December 3. 9.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Hometown Restaurant at 904
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Fla. 88180, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
One Hundred Restaurant,
Inc
By: YongTokYl
President
114431 November 11,18 28;
December 2,1088
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-8S4S
Division (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY KAPLAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED TN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of UVY KAP-
LAN, deceased. File Number
83-8648 (02). Is pend ng In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida Probate Division, the
address oi which Is Dade Coun-
ty Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33180.
The personal representative of
the estate Is LEON KAPLAN,
whose address Is 19 Palm Ave-
nue, Miami Beach. Florida
33139. The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
I 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 dabn, 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 if
will become due shall be
stated, if the claim U 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 file any ob-
jections they may have that
j challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail-
I flcaUons of the personal rep-
resentative, 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: November 26,1983.
Leon Kaplan
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: November 25,1988.
Aa Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HARRY KAPLAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JOSEPH W. MALEK, ESQ.
360 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 601
Miami Beach. Florida 33189
14479 November 36;
December 2,1988
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-938*
Division (04)
;NRE: ESTATE OF
HARRY KOENIGSBERG.
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
F1ED that the administration
of the estate of HARRY
KOENIGSBERG deceased.
File Number 83-9389 (04), la
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida. The personal
representatives of the estate
are Sol W. Koenlgsberg and N.
Leo Koenlgsberg. whose
addresses nre P.O. Box 467.
WllllmanUc, CONN 08226 and
127 W 77th St.. NY. N.Y. 10024,
respectively. The name and
address of the personal1
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall toe
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, Hie
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 rep-
resentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
l FILED WIIJ. BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
b this Notice of
Administration: November X,
1088.
SOLW KOENIGSBERG
As Co- Personal
Representative of the
Estate of
HARRY KOENIGSBERG
Deceased
N. LEO KOENIGSBERG
AsCo-I'ersonal
Representative of the
Estate of
HARRY KOENIGSBERG
Dec
Attorney tar Personal
Representative:
JOSEPH W. MALEK. ESQ.
350 Lincoln Road. Suite 001
Miami Beach, Florida 88139
Telephone: (800)538-4481
14474 November 28;
December 2,1083
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Ocean Enterprises, Inc. at
18400 Collins Avenue, Miami
Beach, Florida 33160 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
K Ocean Enterprises, Inc.
Kelly Khalaf, President
Lee F. Laarts, Esq.
Attorney for
K Ocean Enterprises, Inc.
14473 November SB;
Decembers. 9,16,1088
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
.WINSTON TOWERS FOOD
MARKET at 17806 North Bay
Road, Miami Beach, Florida,
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
K OCEAN
ENTERPRISES. INC.
Kelly Khalaf, President
LEE F. LASRIS, ESQ.
Attorney for K Ocean
Enterprises, Inc.
14471 November SB;
Decembers. 0.18.1988


Page22-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 25, 1983

Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN ANDFOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.I3 3M37
PETITION
FOR CHANGE OF NAME
IN RE: PETITION FOF
CHANGE OF NAME
FROM:
SANDRA BERNICE GREEN
TO:
SANDRA BERNICF
ANDREWS
TO: SANDRA GREEN
1511 Sheridan Avenue
Apt. B76
Bronx, New York 10407
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition tor
Change of Name haa been filed
by NELSON ANDREWS tor,
your daughter, SANDRA
BERNICE GREEN. You are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
HOWARD HILL BENNETT.
ESQ.. 19 West Flagler Street.
Suite 820. Miami, Florida 33130,
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 2. 1983:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FUIRID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Flruida on thit- 1st day of
November, iS3
RICH IRDP BRD4KBR
;is Clerk Or. u,l Court
ide County, Florida
BY C P COPELAN1
At Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
Howard Hill Rennett. Esq
19 West Flneler Street. Suit
520
Miami. Florida 3313P
Ph: 379-1885
1*420 November*. 11
18. 25. 198.'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83 3*396
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FELIPE G FRANCES.
Husband
and
AMOR FRANCES.
Wife.
TO: AMOR FRANCES
Avenldade Acosta210.
Apartamento 8
Vlbora. La Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
utlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2481 N.W. 7th
Street. Miami, Florida 33126,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 2,1983;
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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1st day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Hade County, Florida
Blf: Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Cou rt Seal)
. CARRICARTE.
St.
.33120
17
Petitioner
November 4,11
' 18. 30, 19*
I _
IN THE Cl RCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY COURT
CASE NO. 13-3*42*
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
MERLE TRAHOPOULOS.
Petitioner-Wife
and
ATHANASIOS
TRAHOPOULOS.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: AthanaslosTrahapoulos
c-o George Tslartlslonas
301 Beach Drive
Cape May, New Jersey
YOU. ATHANASIOS
TRAHOPOULOS. are hereby
notified that a Petition For
Dissolution Of Marrtagae has
been Hied against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the
Petition For Dissolution Of
Marriage on Petitioner Wife's
attorney, RONALD L. DAVIS,
ESQ., Suite 407. 1000 N.E.
Miami Gardens Drive. North
Miami Beach. Florida 33179.
telephone number (300) 940-
2352, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, on or before the
16th day of December, 1983. If
you fall to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in
the Petition For Dissolution Of
Marriage.
This Notice shall be
published once each week tor
four 141 consecutive weeks In
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED, at
Miami, Florida, this nth day of
November. 1983
RICHARD P PRINK Kit
Clerk. Circuit Court
Family Division
Dade County. Florida
By: DC. BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
14453 November IS 25
Lierember?, 9, ia i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13-40304
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
DENISEPOUGH.
Petitioner Wife,
and
RONALD POUGH.
Respondent-Husband
TO: RONALD POl'GH.
Respondent
1990 Irving Avenue
Charleston,
South Carolina 29406
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
ROUTMAN ROUTMAN.
Attorneys, attorney tor Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 181
N.E. 82 8treet, Second Floor,
Miami, FL 3S138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 23, 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 16 day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: ARDENWONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
ATTORNE YS AT LAW
Attn.: Brent E. Routman
181 N.E. 82 Street. Second
Floor
Miami. FL 83188
Telephone (300) 707-0800
Attorney for Petitioner
November 28;
December 3.9.16.19831


H CIRCUIT COURT
NTY.FLORIDA
.si no. n wen
Marralgeof:
I FORMELUS,
ir-Wlfe
! r. FORMELU8,
em Husband
NICAI8SE r
L.US. Resldeno
shall serve copy o
er to the Petition fot
_ Of Marriage upoi
GEORGE NICHOLA8
Attorney, 612 N.W. 12tl
A venue,. Miami, Florida. 33136.
and fits original with Court
Cerit on or before December 2,
1988; otherwise a default wll'
be entered.
October 28.1983
RICHARD BRINKER
By C. P. COPELAND. DC.
14415 November*, n. 18,28
1983
1
RLE VENTH CIRCUIT COU*
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. S3 3M
Di RE: The Marriage of:
ORLANDO TELLES,
Petitioner Husband.
DDfORA L.8. TELLER.
Respondent-Wife.
TO DINORA LS TELLES
Oataada de 10 Octubre No. 1311
Mre Carmen y Patronlo.
ARjartment No S3 Vlbora
Hsfcana, Cuba .hall serve copy
of your Answer to the Petition
tor Dissolution of Marriage
upon GEORGE NICHOLAS
Attorney. 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida, 8S1S6,
aM file original with Court
Clerk on or before December 2.
1988; otherwise a default will
be entered.
October 28. 1988
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARINDA BROWN, DC
14413 November4. 11,
18.28. 1983 !
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name El
Cafe Restaurant and Lounge at
47S0 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 83136. intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Manuel Rodrigues
14433 November 11,18, 30;
^^^^^ December 2,1983
NOTICE UNDER I
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW I
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
CIVEN that the undersigned i
desiring to engage In business;
under the flctiUous name
TERESA LIVING FACILITY '
m W 23rd S,reet- Hla-leah.",
FL 33013. Intends to register'
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida. "I
Mllda Teresa Cutlerres
14418 November4.li.
1*. 25. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFi
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-3*057
NOTICE OF SUIT ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MERY MOUYAL
Petitioner-Wife
and
ALBERT MOUYAL
Resondent-Husband
TO: Albert Mouyal
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED 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 H. LAWRENCE ASHER,
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 16211 North East
12th Avenue, North Miami
Beach. Florida. 38162. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or
before December 9, 1983;
otherwise a Judgment may be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition
THIS NOTICE shall be
published once each week for
four (41 consecutive weeks In
the Jewish Floridian, 120 North
East Sixth Street. Miami.
Florida.
WITNESS MAY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. FLORIDA ON this
November*, 19R3
RICHARD P RRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By_: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputv Clerk
H. LAWRENCE 48HEF
Attorney for petitioner
:211 North East 12th Avenue
North Miami Reach
Florida 33162
Telephone: 949-3557
14438 November 11.18. 25
December:1 1983
\ N 1 HE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-762*
Division (04)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ORFELIO RAMOS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ORFELIO RAMOS, de-
ceased. File Number 88-7639. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the
persona] representative and
the personal representative s
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(21 any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentatives, 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 November 28.1983.
Personal Representatives:
CLORIS RAMOS
8701 S. Braeswood No. 71
Houston. Texas 77031
AND
ROGELIA HERNANDEZ
8911 S.W. 52nd Street
Miami, Florida 33165
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
HAYS A GRUNWERG
Suite 900,
21 S.E. First Avenue
Miami, FL 33131
Telephone: (300)871-4419
1447 November 30;
December 2,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 83 *301
DIVISION: 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALMA FRITZ WISE.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND .
OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the Estate of ALMA FRITZ
WISE, deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida. has
commenced in the captloned
proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate and to file any challenge
to the validity of the Last Will
and Testament offered for
probate. If any. or any
objection to the qualifications
of the Personal
Representative, venue or
Jurisdiction of the Court, with
the Court. Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
PILED WILL BE FORFVFR
BARRED
Kirs! Publication of this
Notice on the lMth lay i
November
DAVID R'CHARD WISE
I02*i S.W ll2th Street
Miami. Florida .1317fi
As Personal Kepresentatn .
of the Estate .if
ALMA FRITZ WISH
Deceased.
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HERBERT JAY COHEN. P A.
9400 S Dadeland Hldg Suite
300
Miami. Florida 33156
Telephone: (3051666-0401
144184___November 18, 26,1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 43 39302
NOTICE OF SUIT ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JACQUES BERNADIN
PETITIONER-HUSBAND
and
MAGGIE BERNADIN
RESPONDENT-WIFE
To: Maggie Bernadln
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 H LAWRENCE ASHER.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 16211 North East
12th Avenue. North Miami
Beach. Florida 33163. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or be-
fore December 9. 1983. other
wise a Judgment may be
entered against you for relief
demanded in the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week for tour
(4) consecutive weeks in the
Jewish Floridian, 120 North
east Sixth Street. Miami. Flor-
ida
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI, FLORIDA ON THIS
November8, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
By: Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
H. LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petitioner
16311 North East 13th Avenue
North Miami Beach,
Florida 38163
Telephone: 949 3607
14489 November ll, 18, 3B;
._____________ Decembers. 131
NOTieiUMofR -------:
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
LEISURE LITE INDUSTRIES
at number 7*68 N.W. oath.
Street. In the City of Miami,
Florida, Intends to register the
aid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
36 day of October. 983.
COMFORT-MATE. INC.
By: JAMES E. REITER
President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERT A. BRANDT
Counselor At Law
Merrlck Way Building
Suite 201
59 Merrlck Way
Coral Gables. Florida 83134
14402 November 18. 26.
December 2 a 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 83 3**17
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FRITZ CORIOLAN.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
MONA CHERY CORLIOLAN.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MonaChery Coriolan.
Respondent
No. 10Rue (Jeff rad 37
Petltlonvllle.
Haiti. West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
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 tor Petitioner, whose
address is 181 N.E. 82 Street.
Miami. FL 33138. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 16. 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
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNE8S my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this inth day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKE R
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
ill Court Seal I
LAW Offices >t Routman and
man Attn: Lloyd M
Routman
181 N EC -'. -treet
Miami. FL33138
Telephone. 1305)797-0800
1*4*6 November \h. 25;
December 2. 9. 19*3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-38249
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of
ST ELOI J08EPH.
Petitioner- Husband,
and
CLAIRELA DECAYETTE
JOSEPH.
Respondent-Wife.
TO CLAIRELA DECAYETTE
JOSEPH. Respondent
13521 Francis Lewis
Boulevard
Laurelton Queens.
New York 11430
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
ROUTMAN k ROUTMAN AT-
TORNEYS, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 181
N.E. 82 Street, Second Floor.
Miami, FL 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 2, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded Int
he complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 81 day of
October, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
ATTORNEYS ATLAW
Brent E. Routman, Esquire
181 N.E. 83 Street.
Second Floor
Miami. FL 33138
Telephone: 300-707-0800
Attorney for Petitioner
" November*. 11. I
1* 36. IBM *
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS MAM* LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcttUoua name of
HOT COOKIES OF
LOEHMANN'S PLAZA. INC
mends to. register DM aaidl
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dede County. I
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
th day of September. 1983.
HOT COOKIES OF
LOEHMANN-8 PLACE, INC
By: MARKS. LEVINSON,
as President
Attorney for Applicant
Robert G. Berrtn
7956 N.W. 12Street. Suite330 ,
Miami, FL 88136
14440 November 18. 30:
December 3.1.1963
C0MPLAINT2i
and
HISHAM I HASfiAv. j
Respondent ^
toh]SHami
R'aldenceUnW^1
F'ED that a aSSS
nulment has ^3
you and you ZtSM
"7 a copy of^*l
BENSON attorn, fc"!
"oner, whose addnJ\\
No. Kendall 57Vi
Miami. Florida aMs.1
orHrtnalwiththtM
above styled court cr,*!"
December 23. \m.mS
default will be n]?
you for the relief otmu
the complaint or petioiT
This notice shall be 3
once each week lor ((J7
cutlve week* in THE it!
FLORIDIAN i
WITNESS my hand ad
seal of said court U yd
Florida on this ;;'J1
November of Ufl l
RDF BRinkqI
* ClrrultCoatl
" Fionei I
"'' vabrmJ
" Sell i
I
Mlai
a
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIQ
IN0 PROPERTY!
INTHECIRCUITCOUIT-
TME ELEVENTH JUOICIIll
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDAI
AND FOR DAOE COU KIT
Civil Action No.83-31481
FAMILY DIVISION ]
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTE
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGEOT
DONNA A KEELING
a-k-a
DONNA A TILLER!
Petitioner,
and
GEORGE HENRY
TILLER YD.]
Respondent
TO. OEOROEHB0R
TILLERT III
Present residttd
unknown
YOl ARE HEREBY SO*
FIED that a petition for
lutlon of your Marriage
been filed and oommencel
this court and you are rei
to serve a copy of yourwrw
defenses. If any. to II on PW
LIP S. DAVIS. ESQ Ittonej
for Petitioner, whose addres
P.O. BOX No 4254. Ilkst
Florlda 33101 and file theort!
nal with the clerk of the abse
styled court on or beta
December 2. 1983, otherwlsi
default will be entered anal
you for the relief prayed tof
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub
once each week for four ee
serutlve weeks In THE JI*
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and*
seal of said court ai *
Florida on this 27 dJ
October. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. ClrcultCourt
Dade County. Florida
ByDC Bryant
As Deputy Or
(Circuit Court Seall
Phillips S Davis. EiquliT
P.O. Box No 4304
Miami. Florida 33101
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone (SCBIS2HMM
14407 Novtmberta
11*5
NOTICE UNDO
FICTITIOUS NMfUffi
NOTICE IS "A
GIVEN that the """""P
desiring to engaf* w **T7
under the ftettdouilM
WORLD WIDE stARtf""
A SALES st numbtr**J
167 Street, In EB.yJJ
Miami Beach. Florins.M
to register the said <*%?,
theCTerkoftheCWuitW*
Dade County. Florl(UDl-J
latiami. Florida, thi""*'
October, 1963 ,_.
TOTAL MARKETfC
J, SALES, mc.
BY:
YILMAZKOYUNCV0C1*
President
ROBERTA BRANDT
Counselor At 1^**^
Building Suite SI
Way Coral Gables. FL-"""
Attorney for A PP"cW' ,,
December*'"~



_
Friday, November 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Pag*
<" l
Af Giller, president of Jefferson
| Bank at Sunny Isles, prepares to
\the Norman M. Giller Bridge of the
I Lehman Causeway, new link
{the Sunny Isles and Aventuraareas
\Dade. Shown at opening ceremonies
\o right) Sen. Jack D. Gordon, Gov.
ham of Florida; Mrs. Frances Giller,
hem are attorney Brian Giller and
an Giller; Norman M. Giller; Ben
Giller, member of the advisory board of
Jefferson National Bank; and Ira Giller,
partner in the architectural and planning
firm of Norman M. Giller and Associates and
president of the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce. Giller was honored for his leader-
ship in securing funding of the new causeway
and for his service as founding president of
Concerned Citizens of Northeast Dade
County.
BECKER
Aaron (Simon). 72. Coral Oablei, pd
away Nov. IB. A resident of Miami for
the paat 20 year*, coming from New
York. Survived by wife, Mary; aon,
Seth, brother. Martin of Brooklyn;
sisters, Bessie Schneider of Brooklyn
and Theresa Topchlk of Chevy Chase,
Md. Services held Nov. 20. Gordon.
RUDOLPH
Mabel. 88, Miami Beach, a resident for
20 years, originally from Chicago.
Survived by daughters. Barbara
(David) Caplan and Judy (Edward)
Jacobson; seven grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. Riverside.
TICHAUER
Eric. 88, Miami, passed away Nov. 10. a
resident for 20 years, coming from
Cleveland. Survived by wife, Rosa;
brothers, Kurt of Kansas City and Hans
Tlchauer of San Francisco. Service*
held Nov. 21 Riverside.
ilNOER
Sydell, 72. Miami Beach, passed away
Nov. 17. A resident for the paat 32 years,
formerly from New York. Survived by
daughter. Eileen (Martin) Schwartz
and two grandchildren. Services held
Nov. 18. Riverside.
BUROER
Sidney R., 77, Miami Beach, passed
away Nov. 17. A resident -alnce 1948.
originally from New York. Survived by
wife, Dorothy, sons. Harvey (Call)
Burger oj Mlramar and Donald
(Joanne) Burger of Edison. N.J.; four
grandchildren, and sister. Stella.
Services held Nov. 20. Riverside.
RODINS
Mary H.. 78. Bal Harbour, passed away
Nov. 16. A resident for the past 26 years,
coming from Washington, D.C. Sur-
vived by sister, Nora Llchtenberg of
Washington, D.C, and nieces and
nephews. Services held, Gordon.
0TICE UNDER
riTIOUS NAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBY
that the undersigned.
i to engage In business
Ithe fictitious name of
Bl II.DINGS at c-o
MALI. B. FISHER,
Bulle 300. 9665 S. Dixie
'"lorlda 3.1156. Intends to
said name with the
bt the Circuit Court of
kiinlv. Florida.
|ai N! T NAPOL1,
Trustee
111 Bennett Elsher. Esq.
I WSS S Dixie Hwy.
[Florida 33156
I y (or
fT Napoli. Trustee
November U, 18.28'
December 2. 1983
3TICE OF ACTION
.N0PROPERTY)
kECIRCUITCOURTOF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
tCUITINANDFOR
IE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO : 83-40672
|i THE MARRIAGE OF
t LEE ALLEN
ktitioner Wife
ItNELL ALLEN
ipomlent-Husband
^NELL ALLEN
eildence Address:
SSIDENCE UNKNOWN
ARE NOTIFIED that
ftinii for dissolution of
sge has been filed
you and you are re-
I to serve a copy of your
i defenses. If any, to it on
N. Crown. Kso 16480
7th Ave Suite 206.
|i. Florida 33169 on or be-
ecember 23,1983 and file
nal with the clerk of
urt either before service
Utloner's attorney or lm-
Itely thereafter; other-
default will be entered
you for the relief
tided In the Petition.
pT>: November 21.1983
M'.l) I' BK1NKKH
nerk of Circuit Court
|c<'in .nt Court Seal)
BYK Selfrled
as Deputy Clerk
November 26;
I)ecember2.9, 16.1983

&
t

>e<<^>*'
eev
I
3**
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LAR-
KIN PROFESSIONAL PLAZA
at 6140 S W 70 Street, Miami.
Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
MEDICAL CONDO
ENTERPRISES.
A Florida General
Partnership
DANIEL RETTER. Esq.
Attorney for MEDICAL
CONDO ENTERPRISES
AmerlFlrst Building.
Suite 2250
One S.E. Third Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
14463 November 25;
December 2. 9.16 1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 83-40S77 F.C.
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE : THE MARRIAGE OF
BRENDAKAMAH
Petitioner,
and
YOUSSEP M. KAMAH
Respondent
TO. YOUSSEFM. KAMAH
Residence Unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defense* to It an I.
JEROME GRAFF, ESQ. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 633 N.E. 167 St. N.M.B.
Florida 33162, Suite 1016, on or
before December 30, 1983, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
November 22,1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
BY: K.SEIFRIED
As Deputy Clek
14476 November 26;
December 2, 9,16,1983
6LASSMANN
Edward M 82, Miami Beach, passed
away Nov. 16. A resident for 26 years,
coming from New York. Survived by
sister. Josephine. Services held Nov. 18,
Riverside.
KAUFMAN
Edmund. 52. Miami, passed away Nov
17. A resident for the past 25 years.
coming from Rochester. N.Y. Survived
by Arlene. daughters. Lori and Robyn;
sister Sandra Sher of Miami. Services
held Nov. 18, Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
Hl.KCHMAN. I.aura, Miami Beach.
Nov. 23.
BLUMBERG, John 33. North Miami
Beach. Nov. 23. Levitt-Welnsteln. Mt.
Nebo.
JACOBSON. Harry. 76. North Miami
Beach, Nov. 23, Riverside
MERMELSTEIN, Samuel, Miami
Beach, Rubln-ZUberl.
MIRSKY, Helen, Miami Beach, Rubln-
Zilbert.
SCHWARTZ. Jacob A Miami Beach.
Nov. 23, Rubin-ZUbert. Mt. Nebo.
SHIFF, William. 91. Coral Gables. Nov.
23. Riverside.
BLUMBERG, Carol, Miami Beach.
Nov. 18.
COPLAN, Lucille, 71, Nov. 18, River-
side.
GOLDBERG, Benjamin, 83, North
Miami Beach. Nov. 17. Levltt-
Welnsteln.
GREENFIELD, Cells B 83, Bal
Harbour, Fla. Nov. 17. Riverside.
GROSSMAN, Henrietta S.. 61, Miami.
Nov. 17, Riverside.
HARRISON. Josephine. 73. Miami
Beach. Nov. 17, Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
SHEPPARD. Buddy. North Miami
Beach. Nov. 17. Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
TEITELBAUM. Ruth, Nov. 17, Levitt-
Welnsteln.
ALTMAN, Martha. 88. North Miami.
Nov. 18, Levltt-Welnateln.
FRANZ, Gertrude Kantor. 87. Miami
Beach. Nov. 18. Levitt Welnsteln
GARDNER. Gary. 23. Miami. Nov. 18.
Riverside.
CUTLER. Geraldine Joy. 63. Miami.
Nov. 20. Levltt-Welnateln.
LEOPOLD. Arthur M.. 79. Miami
Beach, Nov. 18, Riverside.
RUDOLPH. Nancy R., 83, Miami. Nov.
20. Gordon.
BERENSON, Reuben G., Miami.
CEDERBAUM. Jerry Henryk. Nov. 23.
Rubin-ZUbert.
JENNER. Samuel. Nov 22, Riverside.
BAYLES. Dr. Clarence. 80. North
Miami. Riverside.
BROWN. Benjamin. Miami Beach. Nov.
22, Blasberg.
CHIRINSKY, Jacob, Miami Beach,
Rubin-ZUbert.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
18840 West Dixie Hwy.
Represented by S Levitt, f O
New York: (212) 263-7600 Quevm Blvd & ;<>th Rd.. Forest Hilis, N.Y
Simple, T> ignified
& Accotaing to
Jewish Tradition
Complete funeral chapel, cemetery and
pre-need planning in one convenient
location. Nationwide shipping available.
Chapels in: Fort Lauderdale, Margate,
Deerfield Beach, West Palm Beach
and North Miami Beach
6 0 00060
Broward 742-6000
Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627 2277
S. Palm Beach 427 4700
CtfapelS
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL &
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Leonard Zilbert, Founder
Four Locations Serving
The Jewish Community
Miami Beach
Coral Gables
South Miami-Kendali
DADE
538-6371
The Only
Guaranteed
No. Miami Beach-Hallandale
BROWARD
456-4011
Pre-Arrangements
with
No Money In Advance
Main Office: 1701 Alton Road, Miami Beacn, Ha. 33139


-
M


Page 24-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 26, 1983
4

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November 1983

Campaign
Opening
Dinner
Governor Bob Graham
State of Florida
December 791983
Fontainebleau-
Hilton
Shimon Peres
Chairman of
Israel's Labor Party
9uppWmwt to th. Jawiah FlorfcHan. Saction C, Novambar *6. Ml
N.
--*-


rii(jei
Federation. November, 1#83
Contents
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE/CAMPAIGN PAGE 3
A message from GMJF President Norman H. Lipoff.
Lead The Way at December 7 Campaign Opening Dinner.
CAMPAIGN PAGE 4
GMJF High Rise Division plans record campaign.
Fundraising for CJA-IEF introduced at California Club.
SUPER SUNDAY/SUPER WEEK PAGE 5
Super Sunday '84 set for January 15.
First Super Week planned to follow Super Sunday.
WOMEN'S DIVISION PAGE 6
Lion of Judah Luncheon to be held at new Grand Bay Hotel.
Women demonstrate commitment at Leadership Parlor Meetings.
Interfaith Day set for February 6.
In memorium.
Calendar.
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Fiohdlan Supplement
November 25,1985 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 55157
President
Norman N. Upoff
Executive vice President
Myron J.Brodle
Chairman, Communications Committee
Hi Tim oner
VOLUNTEER BUREAU/P & B PAGE 7
Volunteer's work is a labor of love.
Federation's Planning and Budget Subcommittees respond to com-
munity needs.
PERSPECTIVES ON ISRAEL PAGES 8 & 9
An interview with Israel's new Consul General Yehoshua Trigor.
Former Women's Division leader Sandi Simon writes about her family's
move to Israel.
Lehrman Day School establishes Pen Pal program with Or Akiva.
A rising number of Americans are making Aliyah.
SOUTH DADE PAGE 10
First South Dade mission to nation's capital will offer many firsts.
Midrasha/Federation Forum to feature Dennis Prager.
JCC examines need for new facility.
Events in South Dade.
SOVIET JEWRY PAGE 11
Speak out against Iosif Begun's prison sentence.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah year for Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
COMMUNITY RELATIONS PAGE 12
Guidelines on religion and the public school.
YOUNG LEADERSHIP/CABLE TV PAGE 13
Federation's Leadership Development Department offers diverse
programs.
Approximately 3,000 Jews expected at UJA Young Leadership Con-
ference.
GMJF Cable TV premieres on November 30.
AGENCIES/ARCHIVES PAGE 14
Hillel Foundations host Leadership Weekend in Palm Beach.
JVS introduces Employability Workshops.
JFCS Family Lifeline aids the elderly.
GMJF seeks historical materials for new archives project.
CALENDAR PAGE 15
FOUNDATION
Sophisticated techniques for charitable giving.
Year-end tax-wise gifts.
PAGE 16
.ooof-aro
' -, ....-.-, i
Jnomee-s-
.-----1-----r-r-

""


Federation, November, 1983
iessage from
he President
Norman H. Lipoff
We are about to embark on a major un-
ertaking. This effort will influence the quality
life for our fellow Jews, not only today, but
for years to come. The instrument of
liange and progress our Greater Miami Jewish
ommunity has is the 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
("he people of Israel, the Refuseniks of the
oviet Union, needy Jews around the world and
Miami all are counting on us to LEAD
THE WAY.
Campaign Opening Dinner
We will officially launch the 1984 campaign
ext month at the Campaign Opening Dinner,
ember 7 at Miami Beach's Fontainebleau-
lilton Motel. Last year, we attracted a record
udience of more than 1,600 to the event, and
his year we must do all we can to attract even
rger numbers. The human service needs that
te must meet this year have never been greater
[- in Israel, in countries around the world and
(n our own community. It is up to us to give the
:ampuign the strongest possible start to ac-
:omplish our goal of helping all those who
pquire our help. In the past, the Greater Miami
ewish community has demonstrated its
ommitment to the vision of a better life for all
ur people. Let's make this the most successful
Campaign Opening Dinner ever.
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
This year, we have a second line to the
campaign to help our sister community in
Israel, Or Akiva. Israel has many economically
depressed communities that are in dire need of
social and physical rehabilitation. Since we
began our participation in Project Renewal two
years ago, our assistance has created new
communal facilities and social services in Or
Akiva. However, if the progress is to continue
we must speed the flow of funds; it is estimated
that the Project Renewal communities will need
$80 million in new pledges this year from the
American Jewish community to complete
planned rehabilitative work. All of us who visit
Or Akiva can tell you about the tremendous
improvements the community has experienced
since Project Renewal began. The people of Or
Akiva, most of whom come from very poor
backgrounds, are depending on us. We are their
hope.
Be there for Super Sunday
January 15 is the date of Super Sunday,
Federation's largest annual communitywide
event on behalf of the campaign. Last year, we
raised $1.2 million, thanks to the devoted ef-
forts of more than 3,000 volunteers. Anyone
who has participated in Super Sunday knows
what an exhilirating, exciting and meaningful
experience it is. Please tell all your friends,
neighbors, members of your synagogues and
organizations about the event. On Super
Sunday, LEAD THE WAY.
With your support and participation, the
1984 campaign will be the moat successful in
the history of the Miami Jewish community.
NORMAN H. LIPOFF
President, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
LEAD THE WAY
at J A-IEF
Opening Winner

Plans are being finalized
for the Campaign Opening
Dinner of the 1984 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund/
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, which will
be held on Wednesday,
December 7 at 6:30 p.m. at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Dinner Chairman Aaron
Podhurst announced that
the guest speakers for the
evening will be Florida
Governor Bob Graham,
a long-standing staunch
supporter of the State of
Israel, and Shimon Peres,
head of Israel's Labor
Party.
Those who attend the Campaign Opening
Dinner make a $1,000 minimum gift to the 1984
CJA-IEF/Project Renewal-Or Akiva Cam-
paign. Podhurst said that record attendance is
anticipated at the gala event, which will
provide a strong start to the Jewish com-
munity's effort to furnish social services to
needy Jews around the world.
"All of us share the hope of security for the
people of Israel and Jews everywhere,"
Podhurst said. "The Greater Miami Jewish
community has proven that it can LEAD THE
WAY to help our fellow Jews in their time of
need, and it is up to us to provide our maximum
support this year. The success of the Campaign
Opening Dinner will be a statement of our unity
and resolve to see that all the human service
needs of our people are met.
Also serving as coordinators of the dinner are
Dinner Program Chair Dorothy Podhurst,
Dinner Arrangements Chair Marcy Lefton and
Dinner Attendance and Table Captain Chair
Nancy Lipoff. Serving as vice chairs for dinner
attendance and table captains are Fern Blum,
Hazel Canarick, Mitzi Center, Dr. Jay Ellenby,
Mark Friedland, Harvey Friedman, Al Golden,
Marlene Kohn, Steven J. Kravitz, Jeffrey Lef-
court, Davida Levy, Isaac Mildenberg, Marlene
Olin, Elaine Richman, Guillermo Sostchin and
Joe Unger.
Graham became the 38th Governor of Florida
in January 1979. He was first elected to public
office as a member of the Florida House of
Representatives in 1966 and was elected to the
State Senate in 1970. He led the Florida
delegation that attended the funeral of former
Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir, and is now
planning a trade mission to Israel. Throughout
his public career, Governor Graham has been
instrumental in the passage of legislative bills
that have strengthened Florida's human serv-
ice network. In 1979, he proposed and the
Legislature funded the Community Care for the
Elderly Program, which provides day care
services, personal care, home delivered meals,
medical transportation and emergency care to
our elderly. The Governor is also a strong ad-
vocate of increased spending to upgrade Flor-
ida's educational system. Since 1979, student
assessment tost scores have shown marked
improvement, and he instituted mandatory
statewide certification exams for all teachers.
His wife, Adele Khoury Graham, has done
extensive volunteer work and has been a lobby-
ist for Florida's senior citizens.
Since the inception of the State of Israel,
Peres has been one of its prime political forces,
serving as Knesset member, acting prime
minister, minister of defense and head of the
Labor Party. The Harvard-educated leader
began his public career in 1952, when he was
named deputy director of the Defense Ministry
by Prime Minister Ben-Gurion. A year later, as
director general of that ministry, he developed
ties with France that later resulted in military
supply support for Israe1' Defense Forces in the
Sinai and Six Day Wars, blected to the Knesset
in 1959, Peres served as deputy minister of
defense for six years. In 1965, he joined Ben-
Gurion and Moshe Dayan in forming the Rafi
Party. In 1969 and 1970, he served as Minister
of Transportation, and in June 1974, during
Golda Meir's administration, he became Minis-
ter of Defense. During his tenure in that post,
he was instrumental in implementing the his-
toric rescue at Entebbe and redeveloping the
Israel Defense Forces. After Yitzhak Rabin's
resignation in 1977, Peres served as acting
prime minister, and in the May 1977 elections
he became head of the Labor Party.
Aaron Podhurst
"The success of the campaign
Opening Dinner will be a state-
ment of our unity and resolve..."
"The Campaign Opening Dinner must be a
mass statement of our total unity and commit-
ment to help our fellow Jews," said Howard R.
Scharlin, general campaign chairman. "We're
calling on every Jew in Greater Miami to
LEAD THE WAY towards the most successful
campaign this community has ever mounted."
For reservations and more information,
please call Martin Barasch at Federation at
576-4000.


Page
Federation, November, iyd
High Rises
expand efforts
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
High-Rise Division will soon be launching its
largest campaign, on behalf of the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign,
announced High-Rise Chairman Jack Bellock.
Many high-rise buildings throughout Greater
Miami are now in the process of forming
committees and organizing events for the
campaign.
"This year we anticipate increased levels of
commitment by our thousands of high-rise resi-
dents who are concerned about providing hu-
man services to world Jewry," Bellock said.
"The High-Rise Division intends to help LEAD
THE WAY in this most important endeavor for
our fellow Jews."
Jack Bellock
The following is a brief summary of the lead-
ership and upcoming events at high-rise build-
ings:
* Admiral's Port will hold a Pacesetter
Cocktail Party on Wednesday, January 11,
which will be hosted by Mae L. Berezin. Nathan
Katzen is campaign chairman. Dr. Arthur H.
LeVine is Pacesetter chairman and Belle Tuch
is Women's Division chairperson.
The Carriage House campaign is being or-
ganized by Max I. Kern.
* Eden Isles' campaign, which is being
chaired by Abe Franklin, will have a fund
raising event on March 12.
Harbour House North and South and
Carlton Terrace will hold its annual fund
raising meeting on Sunday, January 8 at 10
a.m. The campaign leaders are: Ruth K.
Herscher, Louis Liebowitz, Dr. and Mrs. Elton
Resnick, and Mrs. Hank Wolfe. A building
committee is now in formation.
campaign is
being
Mar-Len Gardens'
chaired by Al Postal.
Moorings' campaign leaders are Chairman
Dr. Max Cooper and Co-Chairmen Judah
Angard, Sidney Hechtman, Harold Simons, Hy
Selig and Jack Ziegelheim.
Plaza of Bal Harbour will hold its first
breakfast meeting on Sunday, January 29. The
campaign is being led by Ceil P. Greenspon and
Margaret Katzen.
Plaza Venetia's campaign is being or-
ganized by Faye S. Albert.
Royal Embassy's campaign is being coor-
dinated by Frances Beckerman.
The Seasons North and South will have
its campaign meeting arranged by Henry
Salus.
Sky Lake Gardens will have a fund raising
event on Sunday, February 5. Its campaign is
being led by Chairman Harry Shuch, Co-
Chairman Charles Blutstein and Honorary
Chairman Eli Berezin.
Starlake Estates will hold a fund raising
event on Sunday, February 5. Its campaign is
being coordinated by President Sol Epstein.
The Surfside Towers campaign is being led
by Chairman Adam Penney and Co-Chairman
Michael Rechler.
Terrace Towers' campaign is being
organized by Chairperson Frieda Lipp and Co-
Chairman Simon Reisman.
The Towers of Quayside's campaign is
being led by Robert Merlin, Stephen Perez and
Michelle Danoff. A committee is now in forma-
tion.
For more information about building events
and the High-Riae Division campaign, please
call Federation at 576-4000.
CJA-IEF in California ClJ
ggmunnwaHmnMMnjHMMaHHBaaiaatt
(Top row, from left), Herbert E. Polow, Forrest, Leroy RaffeU Hy Krieger, Lou Rones, Jerome Altmmi
Jerome Hyams. (Bottom row, from left). Dr. Arthur Moisten, Helen Maislen, Rose Klausner andDr In
Callen.
Fund raising efforts on behalf of the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign,
have been initiated at the California Club in
North Miami Beach. Lou Rones has been ap-
pointed chairman of this newly formed division.
Helen Maislen, Jack Gellman, Hyman Krieger,
Jerome Altman, Arthur Hurwitz, Jerome
Hyams, Victor Jay, Herbert E. Polow and Sam
Schwartz have been appointed building chair-
men.
Plans call for leadership and educational
breakfast meetings to be held at the California
Club every other week to insure the success of
the campaign. Norman H. Lipoff, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and
Mikki Futernick, chairman of Federation's
South Dade Branch, have already addressed
the new leadership of the California Club. Fu-
ture meetings will include guest speakers
Roth and / vreyeh Nesher. Preparations
underway for a $250 minimum gift
reception to be held at the California I
Club on Sunday, February 5, 1984, hoo
Rose Klausner.
"We must reach those Jews who were
viously unaff ilia ted. show them what our I
eration does and how important the Fed.
is to our community," said Forrest
chairman of New Areas for the 1984 CJA-J
"It's our goal to reach these people by hr
them attend one of our educational leai
meetings with someone who is
volved," added Leroy Raffel, co-chairman
New Areas.
For more information about the Ca
Club campaign, please call Sue Man
Federation, 576-4000.
fgmfi SEVENTH ANNUAL f
^RSSy CHANNUKAH RUN m
*^^^^ miami xauALfOtx **'
SPONSORED BY ................... JCC PACERS OF THE MICHAEL-ANN RUSSELL JCC and SPORT CLINIC
DATE ............................... Sunday, December 4, 1983
T,ME................................8:00 AM. Start (6:45 7 30 AM Race Day Registration)
DISTANCE.......................... 8 Miles
START MICHAEL-ANN RUSSELL JCC
nd 18900 N E 25th Avenue
FINISH: North Miami Beach, Fla.
PRE-RACE CLINIC .................Wed.. Nov. 30th at JCC, 7:00 P.M. Hosted by: S-P-O-R-T; Charles Shap.ro, RPT. Director
Quest lectures including Physicians, Physical Therapists, and Athletic Trainer*
GRAND PRIZE...................... Choice of Video Tape Running Analysis or Hydrostatic Weighing to top 3 winners*
each age category.
AWARDS............................ Trophies to first 6 places in all age groups.
Ribbons to all finishers.
Additional merchandise prizes will be given through random drawings
AGE GROUPS ...................... MEN: 12 and younger. 13-15. 16-19, 20-24. 25-29. 30-34, 35-39. 40-44. 45-49,50-8
60 and over.
WOMEN: 12 and younger, 13-15, 16-19. 20-24, 25-29, 30-34, 35-39. 40-44,4541
50 and over.
ENTRY FEE ........................ $6 if postmarked before November 30, 1983. (Fees nonftundable)
$7 late registration
FREE Commemorative T-shirt to first 500 entries.
COURSE ............................ a mile. flat, fast, scenic route through Greynolds Park and residential North Miami Be**
Splits every mile Aid stations at 2, 4. and 6 miles.
COURSE RECORDS................ MEN: Bob Dugan 41 12 (80)
WOMEN: Gayle Olinek 47 04 ('79)
RACE PACKETS....................Can be picked up at Michael-Ann Russell JCC Monday Thursday900 AM.-9:30P
Friday 9:00 AM. 4:30 P.M. or 6:45 AM. 7:30 AM. day of race.
GENERAL
INFORMATION..................... Refreshments will be served following race. Race participants are invited to sp*"*"*
afternoon at the "J".
FACILITIES AVAILABLE INCLUDE: Swimming Pool. Racquet-Ball and TenniiCou*
Gymnasium, Showers and Locker Room.
FUNRUM ........................... 2M No Entry Fee. Ribbons to all finishers.
DIRECTIONS....................... &, ea ^ ,.95 M(am( q.^,^ Uy| Tn^ %Mt tQ 28th tv-nu# .odium*
Follow road as It curves to right. JCC la on the immediate HA o* road.
-______________Foe Mere information Contact OEBBY eisinqer. Race Orector Telephone: W2-4200
I
;'


Federation, November, 1983
PageS
Make it a Super Sunday
4, telephones in Jewish
Ianuary 15, 1984, .#.- ...
holds throughout Dade County will be
C for needy Jews in our community. The
C will be ringing to perpetuate the spirit
wish brotherhood. They'll be ringing for
'pie of Israel, who are fulfilling the
ETthat has been our dream for countless
/tions. January 15 is SUPER SUNDAY
[massive phonathon designed to reach
Jew in Dade County, Super Sunday is the
at annual communitywide event on behalf
Ithe Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Wncy Fund Campaign. This year's Super
lav will again be held at Temple Israel of
(ter Miami, 137 NE 19 Street, and is
bed to acquaint all Jews in the community
Ithe tremendous needs facing Jews around
Itrorld. However, only you and thousands of
volunteers can make the 12-hour
kathon a success. On Super Sunday,
ary 15, we count on you to LEAD THE
Aore than any other time of the year, Super
day is the one day when we reach out to all
Jews of Dade County to achieve a solidarity
[ will aid fellow Jews everywhere," said
yard R Scharlin, general chairman of the
A Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Ergency Fund /Project Renewal-Or Akiva
npaign. "This year, the needs that we must
It have never been greater, and we must
pen our resolve to provide human services to
fchose who require our help. Each of us has
ability to make a difference on Super
day by volunteering their services for this
kt important undertaking. On Super
hday, it is up to all of us to LEAD THE
[y."
1*0 of last year's Super Sunday Chairmen,
Levey and Gerald K. Schwartz, will be
r^d by new Co-Chairmen Susan Sirotta and
fry S. Yarchin. In addition, Charlotte Held
I be chairing "Super Week," a follow-up
pnathon from Monday, January 16 through
ursday, January 19. The new effort is an
.ension of the "Mop-Up Monday" phonathon
fct was held following Super Sunday last year.
record number of organizations, agencies
rn synagogues are actively involved in the
timing and participation of Super Sunday,
kich will run from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Among the
tups represented on the Super Sunday
tecutive Committee are: B'nai B'rith Youth
fganization, B'nai B'rith Men, B'nai B'rith
omen, Pioneer Women, Central Agency for
vish Education, High School in Israel,
Seen at a recent Super Sunday Executive Committee
Charlotte Held and Super Sunday Chairmen Barry S.
Susan Sirotta.
meeting are: (from left) Super Weeh Chairman
Yarchin, Fran Levey, Gerald K. Schwartz, and
Young Judea, Mount Sinai Medical Center,
University of Miami Hillel, Jewish Association
Serving Singles, Jewish Vocational Service,
Hadassah, Community Chaplaincy Service,
Jewish High School of South Florida, Jewish
Junior High School of South Florida, Jewish
War Veterans, Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, National Council of
Jewish Women, ORT, Lehrman Day School,
AMMIT, Zionist Organization of America,
Jewish Family and Children's Service, Samuel
Scheck Hillel Community Day School, Beth
Shalom Youth and United Synagogue Youth.
This year, for the first time, day care for
youngsters will be available to help parents
who want to participate in the day's events.
The day care center will be staffed by personnel
from the Jewish Community Centers. Free bus
transportation will also be available to groups
Volunteer Registration Form
[lead The Way<>
Super Sunday
January 15,1984
YOU CAN COUNT ON ME DURING
Super Week
VOLUNTEER'S NAME.
PHONE NO________
D Monday, January 16
D Tuesday, January 17
D Wednesday. January 18
D Thursday, January 19
ADDRESS________________---------------------------------
I will be at Temple Israel for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1984 SUPER SUNDAY, Leading the Way, as a
D PHONE VOLUNTEER D NON-PHONE VOLUNTEER
R*PfW*n,ln0-------probation, Synagoou., Agency. Youth Group,
[09..m.-l2Noon ? n a.m..2p.m. Olpm.-4p.m. 03p.m.-6p.m.
D 9 a.m. -12 Noon
D 2 p.m. 5 p.m.
D 5 p.m. 8 p.m.
D 5 p.m. 9 p.m.
Return to: Super Sunday,
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
4200 Biacayne Blvd.,
Miami. Fl. 33137
Tampt. ton* of Great* Miami -137 N.E. 19th Straat
throughout the Greater Miami area.
Single persons may be interested in
volunteering for the 5 to 9 p.m. time slot when
members of the Jewish Association Serving
Singles will be contributing their efforts. A
wine and cheese party will follow the end of the
shift.
An educational facet of Super Sunday will be
the Expo Center, featuring displays and multi-
media presentations by Jewish agencies and
organizations.
As in past years, the day will be highlighted
by the participation of prominent celebrities
and political leaders, and entertainment will be
provided by numerous music and dance groups
from the community.
The 12-hour event will be catered by the
Jewish Vocational Service Kosher Kitchen
program.
So mark January 15 on your calendar, and be
part of the most exciting annual event in the
Greater Miami Jewish community. A very
meaningful and exhilarating day that you 11
long remember. But it can only work with your
help. Please complete and return the attached
registration form today. For further in-
formation about Super Sunday, call the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation at 576-4000, ext. 216.
On January 15 Super Sunday 1984, LEAD
THE WAY.
LEAD THE
WAT ALL
WEEK LONG
This January, for the first time, the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will initiate Super
Week, a follow up phonathon to Super Sunday,
which will be held from Monday, January 16
through Thursday, January 19. There will be
three shifts each day: 9 a-m. to 12 noon,
2 p.m. to 5 p.m., and 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
"Super Week will give everyone in the com-
munity the opportunity to take part in the ex-
citing volunteer effort that has made Super
Sunday so popular," said Charlotte Held,
Super Week chairman. "We've learned over the
years that some people are unable to participate
on Super Sunday becauae of their schedule*, so
they now have an additional opportunity
during Super Week. It will also help us reach
households we couldn't reach on Super Sun-
day."
For additional information about Super
Weak, please call Federation at 576-4000.


Page 6
Federation, November, 1983
Lion of *Judah
event at
Grand Bay
The Lion of Judah Luncheon, the annual
gathering of Pacesetters and Trustees of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Women's
Division, will be held on January 17,1984 at the
new Grand Bay Hotel in Coconut Grove. Irma
Braman and Paula Friedland are chairing the
gala event.
The day will be highlighted by an address by
guest speaker Harriet Zimmerman, the
presentation of Lion of Judah pins to Trustees
and a fashion show from Bon wit Teller.
Harriet Zimmerman of Atlanta, Georgia, is
United Jewish Appeal Women's Division
national chairman. She also serves on the
Board of Directors of the Joint Distribution
Committee, the Atlanta Jewish Federation, the
American Jewish Historical Society and the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. In addition, she is
Parlor Meetings record success
Demonstrating their ongoing commitment to
provide humanitarian services to world Jewry,
the Women's Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation held two Leadership Parlor
Meetings in November, on behalf of the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund / Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign.
Stanley Rosenblatt, prominent Miami at-
torney and television host, was the guest
speaker at the Women's Division Leadership
Parlor Meeting and Luncheon on Tuesday,
November 15 at Grove Isle. Rosenblatt's series,
"Israeli Diary," composed of interviews with a
diverse group of Israeli leaders, was recently
aired nationwide on PBS.
Howard R. Scharlin, general campaign
chairman of the 1984 CJA-IEF, presented a
report on the progress of the 1984 campaign.
He urged the leadership of the Women's
Division to LEAD THE WAY for all women in
the Greater Miami Jewish community by
demonstrating their commitment and support
to the annual campaign.
Following the luncheon, Martin Z.
Margulies, developer of Grove Isle and
renowned art collector, led all of the meeting
participants on a guided tour through the
magnificent Grove Isle Sculpture Garden.
Miki Granoff, Sue Graubert, and Muriel
Russell, chairwomen of the event noted that
this year's meeting was the best attended
Women's Division Leadership Parlor
ever.
"I'm delighted with the turnout-
Dorothy Podhurst, Women's SSL *
president of Leadership Development !?
important that the campaign leadershipinf J|
Women I Division discuss their ideas ail*
their feelings concerning issues that aftwT
Jewish community today.'' w *
Women's Division members and resident* i
Grove Isle who underwrote the luncheon J
Irene Baros, Helene Berger, Phyllis Colt
Rosemary Furman, Bunny Horowitz ftj
Levy, Nancy Lipoff, Pat Papper MaS
Schaecter, Eileen Silberman and Esther Smi4
Business and Professional Women
On Monday November 14, the Business *
Professional Women s Leadership pru
Meeting was held at the home of Marsha Bfc
Norman H. Lipoff, president of the Greato
Miami Jewish Federation, and Terry Druckt
Women's Division campaign chairwoman, w
the guest speakers.
The Business and Professional Woma
constituent board of the Women's Division wm
incorporated in May 1982, to meet the spay
needs of this growing segment of the Jewish
community. Amy Dean is the chairwoman of
the Business and Professional Women and
Barbara Goldemberg was the chairwoman of the
event.
a national officer of the America Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and serves on the
Board of Governors of the American Jewish
Congress.
"This luncheon will be one of the most
exciting and important events of the 1984
Campaign," said Gloria Scharlin, Women's
Division Pacesetter Trustee chairwoman. "We
are delighted to have a speaker of Harriet's
caliber join us Tor the day."
The Lion of Judah Luncheon is held annually
for Women's Division Trustees and Paceset-
ters. Trustees make a minimum gift of $5,01
and Pacesetters a minimum gift of $10,0
the Combined Jewish Appeal-IsnB
Emergency Fund Campaign. The Trial
trademark is the Lion of Judah gold pi
symbol that, we are proud to say, has be
adopted by several other Federations aroo
the nation," noted Sue Helfman, PaceseO
Trustee co-chairwoman.
For further information about the Lion
Judah Luncheon, please call the Federal
Women's Division at 576-4000.
Chazaka Mission participants are seen leaving for Israel (First row, from left), Miki Granoff Truly Bur-
ton, Gail Meyers, and Sharon Sachs. (Back row, from left), GailJaffe Newman, Women's Division Direc-
tor Deborah Potions, Sara Horowitz, Karen Forster, Stephanie Forster, Gisela Cardone and Phyllis Harte.
HOLD THE DATE!
December 1 Campaign Steering Committee
December 5 Binder Orientation
December 8 Executive Committee Meeting
December 12 Miami Beach Constituent
Board Meeting and Bus Tour
December 14 Turnberry Planning Meeting
December 15 Overall Super Sunday Meeting
December 15 Southwest Dade Event
Planning
Interfaith Dai
Interfaith Day, the annual observance!
unity among women of all faiths, will be held)
Monday, February 6, 1984 at Temple law
Great Miami, 137 N.E. 19th Street,announa
Gail Harris, Women's Division communit)
education vice president.
Hosted by the Women's Division of tW
Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Interfaiti
Day is being co-chaired by Selma Rappaport
and June Slavin.
Women of all faiths are invited to particip*
in this observance. For further informaUa
about the program, please contact the Women'
Division office at 576-4000.
In Memoriiim
On October 12, nearly 900 women attajj
our annual community education day
applauded the incisive and timely remarM*
our keynote speaker, NBC anchc
Jessica Savitch.
fad
Some of us had the opportunity to B
Jessica on a more personal basis, anc
her to be dynamic, bright and int
everything around her.
Her life was tragically cut short just 11*
later in a freak car accident. We mourn'
the*
of this woman who had so much bfttPjjrl
was an inspiration to all women WnO*"H
make it in a man's world and. as such, *
miss her.
We extend condolences to Jessicas
m
we extend condolences 10 j5.- ,^
friends and colleagues and to all who can*
her.
Maxine E. Schwartz
President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division
a


Federation, November, 1983
Page
w
Volunteer ism lives at GM JF
Lister's Dictionary defines a volunteer as
[who enters into or offers himself for a ser-
if his own free will." The spirit of volun-
f iivegi as evidenced by the Greater
Jewish Federation's Volunteer Service
au.
L in its eleventh year, the bureau relies on
0f 80 hard-working volunteers who
le a wide variety of backup services to va-
departments within the Greater Miami
-h Federation. "The hours the volunteers
, whether they be stuffing or addressing
lopes for mass mailings, collating special
irials for the campaign department or up-
atr computer records, save the Federation
lUess dollars," said Gert Schner, director of
.ureau.
,e Volunteer Service Bureau was organized
ie midst of the 1973 Yom Kippur War when
,le from all walks of life felt the need to do
ething more than make a monetary dona-
to assist Israel. After the war was over, a
ler group was organized to provide support
ices for various Federation special events
projects.
3nce the fighting was over and things
Jed down to normal, I never thought to stop
ling here twice a week just as I had been do-
ill for those months," recalls one volunteer.
>re was always something here for me to
ind I felt needed and wanted."
A typical day in the GMJF Volunteer Bureau office.
ie are doing something im-
(rtant and meaningful to help
Jewish community and Israel."
Each volunteer gives as much time as he or
is able; some dedicate one day a week, while
jers work in the office several times a week.
ye are doing something important and mean-
>ful to help our Jewish community and Is-
I," said one volunteer. "At the same time,
_! Volunteer Service Bureau provides a sense
[belonging, of being needed, and is a place to
ke friends."
lOne volunteer, now in his sixth year of ser-
pe, said he never even heard of Federation be-
l coming to the Volunteer Service Bureau at
Ie request of a good friend.
"Now, if I don't show up once a week, I re-
ceive phone calls from fellow volunteers," he
said. "We really are a family. For a person who
is alone, the special relationships that are
formed here mean everything in the world."
"It means a bus ride with a transfer for me to
get here, but I wouldn't miss coming here for
anything," added another dedicated member of
the bureau.
"The Volunteer Service Bureau is the best
example of giving in the truest meaning of the
word," said Norman H. Lipoff, president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation. "What these
people do for Federation cannot be measured
merely in terms of dollars; for them it is a labor
of love."
Those in the community interested in work-
ing with the Volunteer Service Bureau can
contact Gert Schner at 576-4000, ext. 251.
Yes, I would like to
LEAD THE WAY
by volunteering my time to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Name-----------------------------------
Phone.
Please have someone from
Federation contact me.
Please mail this coupon to:
Cyndi Schatzmann
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscay ne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
&B Subcommittees offer expertise
lit is a formidable and complex task to be
Vare of the ever growing and changing needs
| the Greater Miami Jewish community, and
fcvise strategies to see that they are met. How-
ler, the various subcommittees of the Greater
piami Jewish Federation's Planning and
udget Committee are composed of dedicated
dividuals who have the expertise and insight
ensure that Federation and its family of
encies are responsive to community
oands.
j Under the direction of Chair Marilyn K.
aith and Vice Chair Jonathan I. Kislak, the
kbcommittees include: Group Services; Indi-
(dual and Health Services; Education, Culture
d Religion; Educational Scholarships; Non-
pcal Services; and Jewish Community Cen-
tre. Another committee is the Agency Admin-
Itrative Practices Committee.
("With the number of agencies and the
kmplexity of the issues faced by the Planning
Vd Budget Committee, it is essential that each
kbcommittee develop an understanding and
[sion in its particular area of interest," Smith
W- "We are very fortunate to be blessed with
py capable leadership which exemplifies the
pirit of Jewish commitment."
I The subcommittees, along with the overall
lanning and Budget Committee, identify the
pwish community's needs, formulate
fograms and services, look into sources of
fancing and select or design delivery systems
? provide programs and services. They meet
pth Federation's agencies to review budget re-
uests and make recommendations to the full
"anning and Budget Committee aa to which
encies and organizations should receive al-
locations from the Combined Jewish Appeal-Is-
rael Emergency Fund Campaign and the
amount of these allocations.
The Subcommittee on Group Services relates
to those agencies with an emphasis on young-
sters and teenagers, college students and Israel
related programs. The local agencies it deals
with are the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
Hillel Jewish Students Centers, Hillel Founda-
tions of Florida, Israel Programs Office and
Aliyah Council of South Florida. The subcom-
mittee is chaired by Jack H. Levine, and Debby
Grodnick serves as vice chair.
The Subcommittee on Individual and Health
Services deals with the social service needs of
individuals and families requiring health care,
counseling and other "concrete" services. The
local agencies it relates to include Mount Sum
Medical Center, Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged, Federation Information and
Referral Service, Community Chaplaincy {ser-
vice, National Council of Jewish Women-
Rescue and Migration Service, Jewish ramily
and Children's Service, Jewish Vocational Ser-
vice and Federation Task Force on Cults and
Missionaries. Dr. Sol Center is chairman of the
Subcommittee and Nancy Alfred Perairy s vice
chair.
The Subcommittee on Education, Culture
and Religion baa the responsibility of reviewing
the formal and informal Jewish educational op-
portunities for local Jews of all agesi provided
by beneficiary agencies. It works with the Cen,
tral Agency for Jewish Education, CAJE
Teacher's Fringe Benefit Program, eight Jew-
ish day schools in the community funded by
Federation, High School in Israel and the
Judaic Studies Program at the University of
Miami. Kalman Mintz chairs the subcommittee
and Sandi Samole is vice chair.
The Subcommittee on Educational Services
sets policies for Federation's Synagogue Sup-
plementary School Scholarship Program, which
assists financially needy families whose
children attend or wish to attend synagogue
schools on the pre-bar/bat mitzvah level.
Samuel Harte is chairman of the committee and
Kenneth Hoffman is vice chairman.
There is a special subcommittee of the Plan-
ning and Budget Committee which relates
exclusively to the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida. It is chaired by Gwen
Weinberger and Stanley Gilbert is vice
chairman.
The Agency Administrative Practices
Committee, chaired by Jesse Casselhoff, serves
the Planning and Budget Committee as a
technical advisory body making recommenda-
tions regarding specific administrative issues
affecting fiscal relationships between Federa-
tion and its beneficiary agencies.
The Subcommittee on Non-Local Services,
with Alfred Golden as chairman and David
Perkins as vice chairman, revises and recom-
mends allocations to the national and overseas
agencies that are funded through Federation's
annual campaign.
Although one of the primary duties of the
subcommittee is the recommendation of alloca-
tions from the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund to the agencies in the spring,
most of the subcommittees are involved in
planning issues throughout the year.
^^^^^i


ct
Consul General Ti*igoi* wauls
community 'to get the facts9
Although he only recently assumed his posi-
tion as Israel's consul general to the State of
Florida, Yehoshua Trigor is no stranger to
Miami and its tropical environs.
"I'm not a total newcomer to Miami," Trigor
explained, noting he used to visit the city
regularly when he served as a vice consul in
Atlanta from 1960 to 1963. However, the new
consul general was quick to add that Miami is
no longer the sleepy southern outpost of by-
gone days.
"I was amazed to see the transformation of
the entire State of Florida and the influx of
people, including the tremendous growth of the
Jewish community. All of this creates a dif-
ferent atmosphere, a different place than the
one I knew 20years ago."
Trigor, who assumed the leadership of the
Consulate office in Miami following the conclu-
sion of a tour of duty for former Consul General
Joel Arnon, has a long and distinguished
diplomatic career which has taken him to nearly
every continent. He has served in nations in-
cluding South Korea, Malta, the Netherlands.
Australia and New Zealand and held a variety
of governmental posts in Israel. Prior to his
new appointment, he served for two years as
consul general for the Southeastern United
States in Atlanta, during which time he was
awarded the Medal for Meritorious Diplomatic
Service from the Israel Foreign Ministry. Now
that the consulate office has become a well
known presence in Greater Miami since it
opened in spring 1982, Trigor would like to dev-
elop an even closer relationship with its people
and the Jewish community in particular.
"I'm very pleased we have a consulate here,"
he said. "I feel we should increase our efforts to
inform the community about matters relating
to Israel. I'd also like the Jewish community to
know more about our (Israel's) concerns,
problems and achievements."
Trigor believes that he can bring about the
closer ties he seeks through a dual course of ac-
tion: participating in community activities and
disseminating information reflecting Israel's
point of view to the media and community.
"We want the community to get the facts as
fast as possible," he said. "I feel the absence of
knowledge can raise questions, especially
among those who are not as familiar with Is-
rael The criticism against Israel in the last
few years was meant to weaken Israel. It was
not without malice. This is why the Jewish
community has to use caution in accepting the
stories it hears. It can be a matter of a lack of
Consul General Yehoshua Trigor
Jewish education. Persons who receive a Jewish
education know our religious and cultural herit-
age; they know what Judaism stands for.
Having a basic knowledge of Judaism helps
people understand Israel."
Trigor's staff includes Consul Dorit Shavit
and Consul for Trade and Investment in the
Southestern United States Avi Harpaz. The
consul general pointed out that there is a con-
siderable amount of business between Florida
and Israel, and he would like to see this in-
crease. "There is a great deal of economic
contact in shipping and banking, but we'd like
to see much more," he said, noting that Harpaz
is already promoting increased trade and in-
vestment.
Among the goals Trigor would like to fulfill
while he is in Miami are increased Jewish
awareness among local residents, strengthened
ties between the Jewish communities in Florida
and Israel, and increased economic contacts.
"My basic interest is togetherness and close-
ness, based on knowledge. For this we need a
large Jewish educational network. I believe
persons who have a good Jewish education!
be better Jews and better Israelis. Wealsold.
to the Jews of the free world for assistant^
many areas. They cooperate with Israeli
much as they can, and we appreciate
partnership. But the most important
more important than investment, money I
tourism, is people. Aliyah and strengthen
the Israeli national fabric would help bnq
about a quicker peace with us and our i
bors."
Trigor praised the strong leadership of ti
Greater Miami Jewish community and
ended a special thanks to Jack Chester,"
out whose devotion for Israel and foresighttl
Consulate General would not have beeni
open when it did." He also hopes the ConsulatI
located at 330 Biscayne Boulevard, willbecooi
a resource center and a rallying point for alia
Israel's friends in Florida.
"I send my greetings to the people of i
great state, including the Jewish community :|
Florida and especially Miami, where I hopeul
make my home away from home for the nextl
few years," he concluded.
The Simons: from Miami to Caesarea
We'd like to share with you parts of a letter
we just received from the Simons of Caesarea.
It contains a wealth of on-the-spot information
about life for "the new kids on the block."
Charles and Sandi Simon and their five little
Simons thought long and hard before making
Aliyah their commitment to live in Israel
and serve their country with the brass knuckles
of their knowledge and skills.
Sandi is well known for her dedication to the
furthering of Jewish growth. She was co-chair-
man of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Women's Division South Dade 1961 campaign,
a member of the 1980-81 GMJF Planning and
Budgeting Committee, a member of the 1980-82
UJA Young Women's Leadership Cabinet, and
was the recipient of the Stanley C. Myers
Presidents' Leadership Award.
It appears that Mr. Simon is hanging on to
his golf game, squeezing it in around his ar-
duous six mornings a week at Ulpan (school) at
the Mercas Klita Bet Eleazer near Hadera.
The letter went on to say that one child
contracted a virus the first week of school and
was briefly hospitalized. Though there was
excellent medical care, there was a minimum of
three children per room and an absense of
whitely starched nurses. Moms tend their flock
Sandi Simon
1
>
and sleep on a cot or chair brought from hot*
School continues in a classroom set up in t
hospital run by a matched set of teachers, ok
Arab and one Jewish. It is obvious that U
children have adjusted rapidly and w
positively stunned by the pleasure they deri*
from the simple acts of reading and comnw
nicating.
"I'm most excited about the formationofon
Laundry Club in Or Akiva which meet* in t
glamorous Gold Room of the local laundrorfl*
The club will serve coffee while we sort *
problems, current events and dirty clothing,
says Sandi.
She also said that the biggest source of
entertainment is the ever-changing iandsctp'
of visitors. Recently, the Miami contingent i
the UJA National Presidents Mission can*
through Caesarea, and they joined them for
visit to our Project Renewal sister city,
Akiva.
"We've been here now for seven weeks
the romance with Israel is still on," Sandi saw-
"All of us are loving it (maybe not every minuK
of every day), but for the most part we are very
happy with our decision to settle on the land
What emerges from the letter, brimminf
with life and written in the glowing m*
achievement, is that Aliyah WORKS!


^^WWWWWW^WGP
on Israel
Miami-Or Akiva Pen Pals
promote Project Renewal
re than 75 students of the Lehrman Day
of Temple Emanu-El on Miami Beach
nvolved in an exciting program to
rthen the ties between Miami and its
Project Renewal city, Or Akiva. A Pen
brogram, in which Miami students write
to children living in Or Akiva, has been
wished by the school to provide the
ten of Or Akiva with something more than
Jtary support.
iter Miami Jewish Federation Com-
ty Mission participants, who left for Israel
ctober 24, 1983, hand delivered the letters
ghth graders in Or Akiva. The entire eighth
I of the Lehrman Day School wrote their
in Hebrew, with a little help from their
rs.
I read and hear about many things going on
irael." said Peter Klein, a student at the
ol. "1 am interested in getting the point of
[ Israeli children in my own age group."
|asked my pen pal about school in Or Akiva,
kind of music he liked and what his
tiies are," said Benjamin Doranz.
These letters provide a very effective
cle in promoting Project Renewal to our
lents." said Dr. Amir Baron, education
ctor of the Lehrman Day School.
[he importance of Israel in Jewish life is part
[he regular curriculum at the school. "It's
k important to me, as a Jewish educator, to
|e my students feel that Judaism doesn't end
liami or at school," Dr. Baron said. "We
l a responsibility to our fellow Jews all over
|world."
A'e want the children of Or Akiva to be able
elate to us," said Lizette Gurman, another
dent. "We feel these letters will tell the
dren that we do care. We're not different
i them. We're kids and they're kids. We are
Pals at the Lehrman Day School of Temple Emanu-KI (Shown[^^^J^f^Sl!^.
ler, Peter Klein, Lizette Gurman, Benjamin Doranz, Dina Mitrani, and Director of Education Ur.
Pen
Kovler,
Amir Baron.
Future plans for the letter writers include a
photograph exchange with their pen pals and a
summer visit to Or Akiva by some 25 eighth
grade students of the school.
Asked what she hoped to gain from this
letter writing experience, Dina Mitrani simply
replied, "a friend."
The Lehrman Day School of Temple Emanu-
El is a member of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation family of agencies and a beneficiary
of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
Aliyali on the rise
. wi_____I ...W .. ifhe Israel Aliyah Center assists those
Jio wish to resettle in Israel, making new
[es for themselves. New immigrants are
[lped with all aspects of the move in-
uding visas, housing, ulpanim (Hebrew
udy), employment, education, etc.
A total of 3,050 people went on Aliyah
pm North America in 1982, and this
jure represents a 16 percent increase over
p number of North Americans who went
J1981.
[The number of olim (immigrants) during
le first eight months of 1983 2,594 -
presents an increase of 900 olim corn-
ered to the same period last year. It is
kpected that, by the end of December,
fearly 4,000 Jews from North America will
We started new lives in Israel during
|>83.
Allan Milstein, director of the Israel
liyah Center in Miami, said, "These
tures represent a very heartening trend.
Jfl number of Jews who consider Israel
peir only real home is clearly on the rise."
I Of the 601 North Americans who made
lliyah last month, the majority more
pan 67 percent were below the age of 30,,
II percent were between the ages of 30 and
, and 3 percent were over the age of 64.
The Aliyah Center in Miami covers all of
uth Florida, up to, and including the
Tampa St. Petersburg area, and the
priando and Gainesville areas. In 1982^
there were 89 people who went from the
Miami office on permanent resettlement,
including individuals and families. From
January through September 1983, the
figure rose to 124. In addition, tVere were
over 25 people who participated -i short or
extended programs on tourist visas, in-
cluding special institute study and
volunteer programs.
With regard to Israeli emigres returning
home from America, the number now
stands at more than 3,000 since last April,
double the figure for all of last year.
The Miami office assisted 26 Israelis to
return in 1982, and 49 in 1983.
Milstein says, "A combination of factors
appears to be leading our brothers back
home. Unemployment and hard economic
times in the United States are among those
factors. But in our conversations with
returning Israelis, we found many had
deeper reasons for going back, such as
difficulties adjusting to life in a non-Jewish
country and a recognition that they were
needed in Israel something they hadn t
felt when they left their country.
"Even among those Israelis still in the
United States," Milstein continued many
are reluctant to say they will be here
permanently. I tell them that coming back
home is a mitzva and a contribution.
For additional information, call the
Aliyah Center at 573-2556.
Jewish media service/jiii"
presents:
Candle
unto
Candle
A Special Cable TV
Hanukah Celebration
for the family.
Hosted by Mike
Burstyn.
Wednesday,
November 30,
storer
Channel P-29 (N. Dade)
Channel 54 (S.Dade)
UltraCom
Channel 2
Produced by l|WM I Jewish
Federation of Chicago with
Kastel Communications
Ltd.. Israel.
Jewish Media Service
is sponsored by Council
ol Jewish Federations.
J we end National United
Jewish Appeal. Associate
sponsors are American
Zionist Vbufh Foundation.
B'nai B'rith International
Commission on Adult Jewish
Education. Jewish Education
Service ol North America
and Union ol American
Hebrew Congregations
tmamwm


Page 10
Federation, November, 1963
do war south
*cw JVS Facility
In order to service the expanding needs of the
South Dade Jewish Community, the Jewish
Vocational Service, a beneficiary agency of
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, has moved I
to larger facilities in the Glades ProfessionaJ
Building, 8353 S.W. 124 Street, Suite 208. JVS
has 4 professional counselors available to ser-
vice the community's needs.
Services include career / college counseling
with vocational evaluation and individualized
assessment. The Employment Assis-
tance / Placement Division helps each individ-
ual with a more effective job search. In
addition, JVS is constantly striving to enlarge
its Job Bank of positions to service the career
needs of its clients.
The recently expanded Homemaker Referral
Service is providing companions, homemakers
and nurses aides for the elderly and homebound
at reasonable fees.
For more information regarding any of these
services, please contact the JVS office at 235-
9482.
Camp Reunion
Slides, pictures, songs, and games will help
campers and staff clearly focus on the Summer
of '83. Memories of "Mogen Dovid Trek,"
Truck Week, and the Annual Maccabia Games
of Israel Week are among those to be shared on
Sunday, December 18 from 1:00-3:00 PM at the
South Dade J.C.C. Camp Reunion.
Reservations are required to attend the reu-
nion, which is open to former JCC camp staff as
well .Please call the JCC at 251-1394 before
December 14th if you plan to attend.
JCC Winter
Mini-Camp
A two week mini-camp, from Monday,
December 19 through Friday, December 30, wili
be offered at the JCC during winter vacation for
children in kindergarten through the 6th grade.
The program, which runs from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. daily, will incorporate trips, including
skating and the theater, games, athletics,
cookouts, arts and crafts, a carnival, maccabia,
and a New Year's party.
Early Care is available from 7:30 a.m.-9 a.m.
and Late Care is available from 4-6 p.m.
This program is open only to JCC members
for $50 per week for the first child, and $47 for
each additional child in the same family. An
additional fee will be charged for early and /or
late care.
Contact Helene Leibowitz or Jodye Fried-
man, 251-1394, for additional information.
Wanted!
The residents of Federation Gardens, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federations 110-unit
South Dade apartment building for the low-
income elderly, would welcome donations of
Jewish books, plants, planters, a television, a
kiln and accessories, a pool table and other
items to help fill their leisure hours.
Donations are tax deductible. For further
information, pleace contact Joel Waldman or
Bernie Sharkey at 279-1708.
Channkah Party
The South Dade Jewish Community Center
will sponsor a Chanukah celebration Sunday,
December 4 at 4:00 p.m. at the South Dade
JCC. The celebration includes holiday crafts,
entertainment, a menorah lighting ceremony,
dreidel games, storytelling, a visit from the
Dreidel May del, and a traditional, kosher
Chanukah dinner, complete with latkes. For
more information, please call the South Dade
JCC at 251-1394.
S. Dade to
'Impact on Washington'
Area residents will soon have a very special
opportunity to directly influence national
legislation and shape policies effecting Israel
and world Jewry. They will have this unique
chance when the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's South Dade Branch conducts its first
"Impact on Washington Mission" on January
30-31.
The mission, which is being chaired by
Leonard and Joan Hayet and Ira and Estelle
Segal, will give participants an inside glimpse
of the legislative process and the opportunity to
meet with high ranking national policy makers.
It will also allow the participants to lobby for
policies of crucial importance to Israel and
world Jewry.
The itinerary being planned for the trip
includes: a briefing by the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, the major American
lobbying group for Israel; a private visit to the
Israeli Embassy; briefings at the State and
Defense Departments; VIP tour of the White
House; meetings with congressmen from
Florida; and tours of cultural and govern-
mental facilities.
Another exciting first is now being arranged
for the mission: an official visit to the Egyptian
Embassy. Participants will meet
Egyptian ambassador and have th
discuss relations between Egypt and I '
the current situation throughout thTl
"It is up to us, those who willpanJci[M.
this important mission, to exert the inffl
the Jewish lobby and insure that letri,SH*\
responsive to the issues that must be add
m the 1984 election year," said MikkiP
nick, chairman of the South Dade BranTSi
mission will also help develop leadership!.]
bouth Dade Jewish community." 1
Missions are usually restricted to J
pants who made a specified gift to the(J
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency3
However, because of the desire to m,
people involved in the South Dade jl
community, there will not |H> anv minima!
quired gift. All participants will haveT,
portunity to make a gift to the 1984 Coot
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
ject Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign di
mission.
For additional information about the
sion, please contact Jerry Neimand at i
South Dade office, 251-9334.
Jan. Midrasha/
Federation Forum
The South Dade Midrasha is continuing its
exciting and diversified list of events through
March, 1984.
The Midrasha consists of the following
synagogues and Jewish institutions within the
South Dade community: Temples: Bet Breira,
Beth Am, Beth Or, Israel, Judea, Samu-EI; the
South Dade Hebrew Academy; Jewish
Community Center of South Dade; and the
Central Agency for Jewish Education, which
serves as administrator of the program under
the directorship of Rabbi Norman Lipson, US
Director.
The first program in December will be held at
the University of Miami Hillel House, 1100
Stanford Drive, on Thursday, December 1, at 8
p.m. Dan Kurzman, author of "Genesis-1948"
will discuss his new biography on the former
prune minister of Israel: "Ben Gurion -
Prophet of Fire." There will be free admission.
The second December program, to be held at
Temple Samu-EI, 9353 S.W. 152nd Avenue, on
December 11, at 10:45 a.m., is a family oriented
musical concert by Rabbi Moshe Shur, Hillel
rabbi at Queens College, New York. This post-
Chanukah happening is in keeping with Temple
Samu-El's goal of encouraging the entire family
to participate in Jewish celebrations u
family.
The admission for this Midrasha is: $3.00kr|
adults ($4.00 non-members); children*
companied by adults are free and $1.00 i
unaccompanied.
January 9 will feature Dennis Prager, form
director of the Brandeis-Bardin Instituted
noted speaker and author, who will speak a
the topic: "Where Have All The Young M
Gone."
An exciting speaker and dynamic writer, Is
Prager is co-author of two books: "The Nil
Questions People Ask About Judaism" andhs
most recent work: "Why The Jews: TV
Reason for the World's Greatest Hatred,"i
study into the roots of anti-Semitism.
Mr. Prager will address the community
Congregation Bet Breira, 9400 S.W. 874
Avenue, at 8 p.m. This lecture is being co-
sponsored by Federation Forum of the Soutl
Dade Branch of the Greater Miami Jewifl
Federation.
There will be free admission for this lecnw
and the entire community is encouraged to
attend.
JCC studies S. Dade needs
"To assess what the community needs
requires that we go to the community for
answers states South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center President Naomi Olster. "Our
Focus Groups, which began in October, are
*! fe mdw,dual Perspectives of South
Dade Jews before proceeding with planning for
a new Jewish Community Center fa*ility%nd
expanded programs." '
The Focus Group process involves small
informal discussion groups hosted in private
cTl*t ilfnyiraS1!d facmt"ors from the
JCC in South Dade. Those whosttend Focus
,VUP!L5aVe *? opportunity to identify what
they need for themselves and their fanulies as
well as to share their feelings about community
needs. It is anticipated a minimum of 250
^pughwDisrbSpate fa **Focua g
"Focus Groups build a grass roots con-
JC^s^Sou^oS^ *** ""***
cJJr25 G?US, Meetings held in mid-
22SITi "& Novber in the homes of
E? member8 f *" Jewi8h CommStJ
SuS n-HPr0gram,min^for Jewi8h tns in
South Dade was identified as a maior n~i

This included discussion of facilities whw
should include a teen lounge and game room."
well as an extensive physical education pW
and an auditorium with a stage. Ratf
demographic data substantiates the need U
expand the JCC Youth Program, with H
proximately 5,000 teens currently in Soot*
Dade, most in the Kendall Area.
Others looked to a JCC as a place 4
facilities for Jews to meet "in a corno*
melting pot" regardless of their Jewish^
filiation. An adequate place for cultural in>
programs, as well as community celebration''
were felt to be important components of a -lu-
es well as a food service operation and a ubtfT
StOl others expressed their desire to **
multi-faceted physical education plant sot*
Jewish children and adults could pursue spew
and recreational activities together
Racquetball courts, an indoor track, swiranj
pools, a gymnasium and fitness equip"**
were most often mentioned.
Focus Groups will continue meeting thrwiP
the end of December. Those 'uM*****!
hosting or participating in a Focus urw
should contact South Dade JCC Director**
Rosen at 251-1394. ____


Federation, November, 1983
rotest Begun's 12-year sentence
,, Begun, 61-year-old Moacow Hebrew
L. and veteran activist, was sentenced on
er 14,1983, to seven years in labor camp
ive years internal exile on charges of "anti-
agitation and propaganda." The real
is the teaching of Hebrew. In an ir-
trial held in a clubhouse near Vladimir
Begun received the maximum sentence
r Article 70 of the Soviet Criminal Code.
er hearing the verdict, he called it "a copy
e indictment" and cried "Am Israel chai!"
{Jewish People lives!) Appearing calm and
dent while the sentence was read, he
raged his fiancee, Inna, and son, Barukh,
i lose hope.
llsely informed that the proceedings would
on the 13th, Inna and Barukh reluctantly
to appear as witnesses. While they
to gain access to the courtroom, the
e barred them from being present when not
the stand. Trial access was restricted to
rs as well, including diplomats at the
. States Embassy in Moscow, who were
permission to travel to Vladimir. Mean-
lie, the Soviet news agency TASS, in what
le analysts saw as an attempt to deflate
stern reaction to the trial, issued an unusual
se on October 12 identifying the unofficial
brew teacher and his "crimes," and stating
[t the proceedings already were underway.
)n October 13, the U.S. State Department
iemned Begun's trial as the cutting edge of
[new wave of repression" and an "increase in
cially sanctioned anti-Semitism" in the So-
i Union, praising the long-time Refusenik as
'leader" whose "courage in defense of rel-
ous freedom has earned him respect and
niration worldwide." The fact that the trial
ne on the heels of the Commission on Secur-
and Cooperation in Europe's Review Con-
ence in Madrid was seen as delegitimizing
Soviet claim of commitment to human
tits. The Department called upon Soviet
fthorities to acknowledge the "legitimate,
despread concern" for Begun, and "grant
the permission to emigrate he so long has
light."
|ln a White House statement on October 18,
esident Reagan condemned Begun's sen-
nce, declaring that the Soviet Union "has
bne back on its word" to respect human rights
Iven at the Madrid Conference to review the
Jelsinki Final Act barely a month ago. Soviet
ilicy toward Jewish emigration "has sunk to a
Iosif Begun
new low of brutality and repression," the Pres-
ident said, and "anti-Semitism has escalated
dramatically ..."
Begun, a mathematician and radio engineer
by training and occupation, already has served
two sentences of exile in Siberia for "para-
sitism:" avoiding socially useful work and
living on "unearned income." Dismissed from
his job at the Central Research Institute in
Moscow in 1971, when he applied for an exit
visa, Begun was dismissed from his job as a
night watchman and laborer when he could not
produce the appropriate written excuses for
missing work. (The KGB would detain him and
then refuse to provide him with documents ex-
plaining his absence from work.) In 1972,
Begun, who taught himself Hebrew, began giv-
ing private Hebrew lessons but was refused a
license because he had had no formal training
as a Hebrew teacher.
The sentencing of Begun is not just a per-
sonal tragedy; it is a form of cultural genocide.
The sentencing of Begun is a severe blow to the
propagation of Jewish culture in the Soviet
Union and may lead, ultimately, to the loss of
the third largest Jewish community in the
world.
The South Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, a committee of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Community Relations Com-
mitte, urgently requests the Miami Jewish
community to join together in action on behalf
of Iosif Begun. Contact your senators and
congressmen, President Reagan, Secretary
Shultz, and Soviet Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrynin. Express outrage at the unjust treat-
ment of Begun; urge his immediate release and
that he and his family be granted visas to
emigrate to Israel.
Immediately contact the Procurator General,
protesting the harsh sentence given to Iosif
Begun for the real charge of teaching Hebrew.
Protest this form of cultural genocide aimed at
the annihilation of the Jews in the Soviet
Union. Protest, also, the irregularity of the
trial: that the trial was not held in a regular
court and that no Western observers were
allowed to be present. DO IT NOW!
WRITE OR WIRE:
The Hon. (your senator)
United States Senate
Washington, DC 20510
President Ronald Reagan
The White House
Washington, DC 20500
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin
Embassy of the USSR
1125 16th Street, NW
Washington, DC 20036
The Hon. (your representative)
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington, DC 20515
Secretary George P. Shultz
Department of State
2201 C Street, NW
Washington, DC 20520
Alexander M. Rekunkov
Procurator General
Ulitsa Pushkinskaya 15-A
Moscow 103009
RSFSR, USSR
Women's Plea set for Dec. 6
[During December 1970 in Leningrad, ten
lung Soviet Jews and two Russians were
ought to trial for planning to "hijack" a
ane. The sentence was severe in the extreme
two death penalties and prison sentences
Inging from four to 15 years at hard labor.
[The defendants were our first Prisoners of
Jonscience. Their aim was to bring world at-
fcntion to the plight of Soviet Jews. Although
key knew their plan was doomed to failure,
ley willingly sacrificed themselves to obtain
hedom for Soviet Jews. They were successful
that respect. Emigration had been a mere
fckk of 1,000 in 1970 but swelled to 14,000 in
pi. In the ensuing ten years, 250,000 left the
bviet Union. Of the Leningrad Trial defen-
ants, all eventually were freed and allowed to
migrate to Israel except the two Russians,
furi Fedrov and Aleksei Murzhenko.
During 1982 and 1983, the situation for Jews
the Soviet Union deteriorated drastically.
Jew restrictions on emigration requirements
ave brought the number of Jews leaving to an
Ninous low of 2,699 in 1982, and projections
or 1983 indicate less than 1,500 Jews will be
illowed to leave.
A large number of arrests have taken place,
particularly of Jews involved in the Jewish
Ntural and educational movement. Their trials
pave swelled the rolls of P.O.C.'s. Harassments
nd arrests swell, primarily aimed at the
eachers of Jewish culture, and virulent anti-
emitism is adopted as official Soviet gover-
nment policy.
*f%%
%JBTS^
In response, the annual Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry is conducted as a communitywide
demonstration of our support for Soviet Jews
support which shows our recognition of the
need to place the saving of Soviet Jews as a top
priority issue on our Jewish agenda.
The increasingly dark climate of repression
and anti-Semitism requires greater action than
ever before. 1983 marks the Bar/ Bat Mitzvah
year and the 13th annual observance of the
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry. This yearly
community event traditionally has been linked
to the observance of Human Rights Day,
December 10. This year, the Plea coincides with
the Holiday of Chanukah and, therefore, the
national theme: "Light Their Way to Free-
dom /Chanukah" personifies our hopes for
Soviet Jews.
This year's event will focus on the Bar
Mitzvah of Valeria and Grisha, of Moscow, and
the Bar/Bat Mitzvah year of the annual
observance of Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
(We cannot print their last names because it
would endanger their safety.) Rabbi Richard
Agler, of Temple Beth El in Boca Raton, will be
the featured speaker. Rabbi Agler recently
returned from the Soviet Union where he
prepared the twins for their December Bar
Mitzvah, and he will bring us a dramatic visual
presentation of his visit.
The Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT is the 1983 local
Convener for Women's Plea. The Plea will focus
community attention on the plight of the Soviet
Jews' continued fight for freedom. We women
have made the difference in the past, and we
must look now today to create new op-
portunities to make our voices heard. We dare
not forget them. It is our prayer that the future
will bring full freedom to Soviet Jews. Let us
pledge our united effort on their behalf until
that day. Let us Light Their Way to
Freedom / Chanukah.
The event will be held on Tuesday, December
6, from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, 4200 Biscay ne Blvd.,
Miami.
Please save the date DECEMBER 6
and make every effort to attend this most
important event. Tens of thousands of our
Soviet brothers and sisters need to know we
care.


'age 12
Federation, November, 1983
CRC issues holiday guidelines
With the holiday season nearly upon us,
school holiday observances may be a matter of
concern for members of the Jewish community
whose children attend public schools. The
maintenance of religious neutrality in the
public schools depends on the understanding
and support of the entire community. Towards
this end, we are publishing a policy statement,
"Guidelines on Religion and Public Schools,"
which was approved by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Community Relations
Committee and its Domestic Concerns Com-
mittee.
"These important guidelines were formulated
to help the public gain a better understanding
of the separation of church and state as it
applies to the public schools," said Aaron
Podhurst, chairman of the Community
Relations Committe. "Although we're sure
teachers have the best intentions when
teaching about religious holidays, we hope that
these guidelines will help prevent any em-
barrassing situations involving school holiday
programs."
"We urge all parents to share these guidelines
with their families and members of their
synagogues, organizations and friends," said
Rabbi Haskell Bernat, chairman of the
Domestic Concerns Committee. "Additionally,
we would like to hear about any holiday
programs you consider inappropriate or any
cases of coercion, harassment or em-
barrassment arising from objectionable ac-
tivities."
The constituent organizations of the
Community Relations Committee are:
American Jewish Committee, American Jewish
Congress, B'nai B nth-Anti Defamation
League, Hadassah, Jewish Labor Committee,
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., National
Council of Jewish Women, Union of American
Hebrew Organizations, United Synagogue of
America, National Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, Women's American
ORT and the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami.
GUIDELINES ON RELIGION AND
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
POLICY STATEMENT
THE FIRST AMENDMENT -
SEPARATION OF CHURCH AND STATE
Religious freedom and liberty, one of the
cornerstones of American democracy, is
protected against government interference or
encroachment by the First Amendment to the
United States Constitution. This Amendment
states in part as follows:
Congress shall make no law respecting an
establishment of religion, or prohibiting the
free exercise thereof .
Decisions of the U.S. Supreme Court over the
years have defined and reaffirmed this Con-
stitutional guarantee in relation to the public
schools of the nation.
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
RELIGIOUSLY NEUTRAL
The principle that public schools shall be
religiously neutral has been established and
accepted in a long line of Supreme Court
decisions. The Supreme Court has defined
religiously neutral" as refraining from:
promotion of any and all religions;
expressions of opposition or hostility to
religion;
showing preference for one religion over
another.
Accordingly, public schools must be com-
mitted to preserving the principle of separation
of church and state as a safeguard of religious
freedom for all Americans.
SCHOOLS MAY TEACH "ABOUT"
RELIGION
Public schools should take cognizance of
religion and its role in our society. Programs
which teach about religion and its role in the
social and historical development of civilization
do not violate the religious neutrality of the
public school. Schools, however, should avoid
religious observances, devotions, or
celebrations. In no event should any student
teacher, or public school staff member feel that
his or her own beliefs or practices are being
questioned, infringed upon or compromised by
programs taking place in or sponsored by the
public schools.
NEUTRALITY IS SOUND EDUCATIONAL
POLICY
Religious neutrality is not only mandated by
MUST BE
the Constitution; it is also sound educational
policy. Introduction of religion into the schools
can only serve to make some children un-
comfortable. Religious celebrations often force
children to choose between participating in the
celebration or isolating themselves from their
classmates by not participating. The U.S.
Supreme Court has long recognized the great
pressure on children to conform with their
peers. Accordingly, schools should avoid
practices which operate to single out and isolate
the "different" pupils and thereby serve to
embarrass and harass those children who wish
to be excused.
SIX SUGGESTED PUBLIC
SCHOOL PRACTICES
I. SCHOOLS MAY TEACH ABOUT
RELIGION AND RELIGIOUS FREEDOM
Factual and objective teaching about religion
should be distinguished from religious in-
doctrination which is forbidden in all public
schools:
Intercultural programs focusing on the
role that religion has played in history or the
development of society are generally acceptable
and desirable in a multi-ethnic society.
Programs should be encouraged which
educate students about the principle of
religious liberty, as one of the central elements
of freedom and democracy in America.
II. THE TOTAL EFFECT OF MUSIC
PROGRAMS SHOULD BE NON-
RELIGIOUS
A musical program prepared for and
presented during school hours should not be,
nor have the effect of being, religiously oriented
or a religious celebration. While individual
religious pieces of music may be performed for
their musical value, the total effect of a music
program or concert should be non-religious.
However the study of religious music as part of
a music appreciation course, or as part of a
study of various lands and cultures, is ap-
propriate.
cJ STUDENT EMBARRASSMENT
SHOULD BE AVOIDED
Teachers may explain the meanings of
religious holidays provided every effort is made
to obtain adequate and authentic information
on matters pertaining to ili;
should avoid the potentkl eX"
asking students t6 explain their
practices or observances, or tnL
objects to class as a basis for .*
holiday observances. r *
IV. RELIGIOUS PROGRAMS,
BE HELD UNDER pgffi1
AUSPICES rUBLIc
Religious programs, holiday ob^
celebrations, under public sduvT
whether on or off school premise/
optional or compulsory, violate J,,,
Amendment and should not be Ui ,1
context, the following do not J
public schools:
A worship service or religious cpJ
ELift* "8*^* of whether 5f
ducted by a clergyman.
Religious symbols defined as M
which portrays, recognizes, or suem.
existence of a supreme being or dr
Nativity scenes, crosses. Stars of
Buddhas, etc.
The presentation of religious drj
part of a holiday celebration or observe
V. JOINT HOLIDAY OBSERVE
ARK EQUALLY UNDESIRABLE
Joint celebrations (Christmas-Hani
Easter-Passover) only serve to introduai
improper religious observances into then
schools. This tends to place holidays ||
petition with one another, thus distortingJ
holiday as a distinctive religious eit
its own right.
VI. RELIGIOUS HOLIDAYS ARE
CUSED ABSENCES
A pupil's absence from school on ..
holiday should be recognized as an
absence, without penalty on scholastica\
tendance records. So as not to penalizesta
for their religious observance, theschedu
examinations, assemblies, field
graduation exercises, and other special i
including school-related programs for [
should be avoided on religious holidays.
Bulk copies of these guidelines are avii
upon request from the: Community Rek.
Committee, 4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami!
33137, 576-4000.
BEWARE!
anTgoafc? KNW thBt many CUlt8 deliberate,y deciv Pblfc "bo"* their belief.
DID YOU KNOW that there are millions of young men and women involved in cults ii I
the United States today, and that Jews fall prey to these groups in disproportionately
large numbers?
AIKU K!!2W thau Ul<^ynmar Hotel and the Lynmar South Hotel on Collin.
Avenue have been purchased for the use of the Shalom Tabernacle, a Hebrew-Christiii
THERE IS HELP AVAILABLE j
The Task Force on Cults and Missionaries,
deception. WeWLSivWtkkSSS gmupe th*t ** to coavtH Jews ^""^
P on. we are achieving this through community education and awareness.
SPEAKERS BUREAU j
INFORMATION SERVICE j
REFERRAL SERVICE
Rabbi Brett Goldstein, Chairman
Helen Friedman, Director
I


Federation, November, 1983
rats,*! u
leveloping tomorrow's leaders
I leadership Development Department of
1 ater Miami Jewish Federation encom-
ia variety of programs and projects
1 to provide the Federation and its
Ps with a cadre of committed and trained
{who will be the future leaders of the
lr Miami Jewish community.
ny of the programs we sponsor through
Badership Development Department are
fused by other Federations throughout
iintry said Jack H. Levine, chairman of
rship Development. "We are indeed
JING THE WAY in innovative programs
kreach to many of the people previously
liated in our community."
[he Young Adult Division, an outreach
\m for young men and women between
tes of 22 and 40, single and married, has
from a group of 50 members to a
ivwide organization of over 2500 people.
(Division, chaired by David Perkins,
ors more than 150 annual programs,
ngs and activities, all with a Jewish focus
jnphasis.
The Young Business and Professional
aign on behalf of the 1984 Combined
fch Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/-
ct Renewal-Or Akiva, held its fust
) minimum gift cocktail reception on Sun-
November 13,1983.
Bgressman Larry Smith, representative
[Florida's sixth congressional district, was
-uest speaker. He shared his personal
rvations and concerns about the current
j in Israel, Lebanon and the Middle East,
joria Scharlin, Federation Women's
Lion Pacesetter-Trustee chairwoman, and
Jack H. Levine
Howard R. Scharlin, general chairman of the
1984 CJA-IEF, hosted the reception at their
home. Federation's Young Adult Division, the
Miami members of the United Jewish Appeal s
Young Men's and Young Women s Leadership
Cabinets, and participants in the Chazak and
Chazaka Missions to Israel co-sponsored the
event.
The Leadership Development Groups
Program was organized to identify, tram and
then place young people into poritfojMi of
leadership within the Federation and its family
of agencies. Graduates of this program now
serve on the Federation Board of Directors, its
committees and on agency decision making
bodies as well. Currently there is a Leadership
Development Group in South Dade, chaired by
Linda and Ken Hoffman and Jean and Norman
Lieberman, and groups are now being organ-
ized in North Dade and on Miami Beach.
The Sandra C. Goldstein Memorial
Luncheon Forum Series is another program co-
sponsored by the Leadership Development De-
partment and Chazak. Arthur Kurzweil, author
of "From Generation to Generation, will be
the speaker at the first session to be held on
Tuesday, November 29, 1983. The luncheon
series, chaired by Jim Baros features noted
guest speakers and runs from November
through May.
\The Young Couples Program, designed to
meet the needs of young Jewish couples rang-
ing in age from the late 20's to early 40 s, was
formed in response to this important and grow-
ing segment of our community. Chaired t>y
Shelly and Steve Brodie, it serves as a vital
adjunct to the mostly single Young Adult Divi-
sion. In the months to come, participants will
be invited to attend many different events,
including a Chanukah party for young couples
and their families and a special visit to the Bass
Museum to view the Precious Legacy exhibit.
In addition, a Young Couples Mission tolsrael
is scheduled to take place in spring 1984, to
coincide with Israel's 36th anniversary.
For more information about the above
mentioned programs, as well as other programs
sponsored by the Leadership Development De-
partment, please call Milt Heller, director of
Leadership Development at 576-4000.
You ni leaders meet in D.C.
*W .... .i_______li rkanoa and how theV C8D CTW
nations capital, and we'll have the opportunity
to meet face-to-face with our congressmen and
senators to discuss the issues that concern us,
said Alan Yarkin, Florida chairman for the
conference. "Well make our P9^."
potential power known when we meet in
Washington."
The theme for this year's conference is
"Linking Destinies." Participants will examine
relationships between the United States and
Israel and assess the significant problems
which challenge them as present and future
leaders of American and world Jewry.
Conference participants will attend a full
program of plenary and workshop sessions to
lPrn how national issues affect them on a local
level, how they can be effective in working for
change, and how they can create and implement
programs of substantive importance m their
own communities.
"Miami has one of the largest groups of
dynamic young Jewish leaders in the nation,
and we hope to send one of the largest
delegations to the conference, said Richard
Berkowitz, Miami chairman for the conference.
Based on early registration and the response
to past conferences, a sell-out is anticipated this
year. Special reduced air transportation from
Miami will be available if you register before
December 31st. For reservations and additional
information, please call Milt Heller at
Federation's Leadership Development
Department, 576-4000, ext. 284.
thaelM.Adler
the young Jewish leadtrship of the Greater
imi community will joLi with thousands ol
Jer young Jews from March 11-13 at the
Irth national Young Leadership Conference,
Insored by the United Je> ash Appeal Young
kdership Cabinets. The th ee-day conference,
Vh will be held at the V 'ashington HUton
I is expected to attract 3 000 persons from
oughout the country, will focus on the
pical issues facing world Jewry today.
Conference participants will have an op-
ttunity to meet with major presidential
Bdidates and will receive briefings on
pestic and foreign affairs by high-ranking
kmbers of the White House staff and State
Apartment, members of Congress, and top
presentatives of the State of Israel. Sessions
II include open dialogues providing for an
Jchange of views with government ofn,cl*Js
Id with other young leaders from around the
Vintry.
"The young Jewish leadership of the nation,
toch will congregate in Washington, has the
'ility to impact the legislative system nd
ape policies that will be beneficial to lsiaei
id the American Jewish community, said
iichael M. Adler, conference co-chairman,
esetter chairman of the 1984 Combined
tiah Appeal-Israel Emergency f*'
ject Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign and a
bar of the Greater Miami Jewian
-iration Board of Directora.
1984 will be a crucial etoctioo year in tha
G9IJF Cable TV debuts Sfov. 30
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Cable Tel-
evision is about to premiere.
On Wednesday, November 30 at 6 p.m. on
Ultracom Cable-Channel 2. and on Storer
Cable-Channel P-29 (N. Dade)/Channel 34 (S^
Dade), GMJF Cable Television wUl be
presenting "Candle Unto Candle," an educa-
tional and entertaining Hanukah special
produced by WJUF, the cable enterpnse of ^the
Chicago Jewish Federation, and Kastel
Communications of Israel.
The program will be hosted by Mike Burstyn
of "Barnum" fame and will feature footage
shot in Israel, Miami and other cities around
the country. The program is being P^"^.0*
the Jewish Media Service and Jewish Welfare
In the coming weeks, JFT, the call letters for
Federations cable channel, will be unveiling a
broad range of programming that inc udes
locally produced programs as well as those
produced in other cities and m Israel. Some of
the locally produced shows will include:
"Check-Up" An inside look at how one
of this country's leading hospitals, Miami
Seach's Mount Sinai Medical Center, is work-
ing to combat today's major medical problems.
It's a program that may help save your life.
-On the Record" Thia program brings
Miami's Young Leadership Cabinet face-to-face
with the political leaders of our nation. A pene-
trating half-hour probing the timee we live in.
We Remember" A series produced in
cooperation with the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies that will examine the
apocalyptic event of our time the Holocaust.
We will hear from noted scholars, survivors and
the children of survivors.
"L'Chayim" If you're approaching your
golden years or want to learn more about how
to enrich the lives of your loved ones, this show
is for you. Each week, a studio audience of
seniors will have the opportunity to hear from
experts addressing a wide range of topical
issues.
"Cults" Scholars, parents, former cult
members and more all exploring the alterna-
tives in responding to the insidious influence of
this threatening phenomenon.
-JFT Porpourri Hillel Jewiah Student
Centers will provide a youth-oriented
series based on activities and issues of concern
on college campuses. Jewish Family and
Children's Service will provide counseling for
viewers. Educational programming for college
credit. Federation's Women's Division tackling
issues concerning women in today's society.
The Federation Newsmagazine and The Jew-
iah Floridian will provide a full schedule of
JFT's programming in the near future.
For additional information about Greater
Miami Jewiah Federation Cable Tetoviaion,
please call Marc Rosenweig, director of broad-
casting, at 576-4000.


Page 14
Federation, November, 1983
\
Hlllel builds
campus
leadership
College students from several South Florida
counties participated in the third annual
Leadership Weekend sponsored by the Hillel
Foundations in South Florida. The event, held
at the Colonnades Hotel on Singer Island in
Palm Beach, was attended by 46 students from
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach Counties and
organized by Hillel staff members Nancy
Horwitz Tobin and Lynn Hoffman.
The Miami delegation included 16 students
from the University of Miami and five students
from the South Dade campuses of Florida
International University and Miami Dade
Community College.
A series of workshops was formulated to
promote awareness of leadership respon-
sibilities and provide training in leadership
skills. Students were encouraged to participate
in the group activities in order to learn
dynamics of social interaction. Designed to
develop student leadership for the campus
communities, the weekend conference provided
a setting in which the students could practice
these skills and then analyze their development
through a feedback process.
One workshop which provided an op-
portunity for comprehensive analysis involved
hypothetical nominations for the Hillel
presidency. After discussing the qualifications
of two candidates, the students' responsibility
was to elect one to office. Candidate "A"
possessed organizational experience, although
he had never been active in Jewish affairs. He
was neither a religious person nor was he very
enthusiastic about Jewish culture. He did
concede that he was latecomer and wanted to be
counted as a Jew. Candidate "B" did not have
any past organizational experience. He wanted
Hillel to stand for Jewish values, and was more
committed to his religion than candidate "A."
He was unhappy with the attention paid to
social events at Hillel. Attributes and liabilities
of each nominee were fully explored. For the
students, this hypothetical case became the
focal point of a discussion concerning what they
expected from their Hillel affiliation.
Role playing was instrumental in the lear-
ning process. Most workshops employed this
tactic to encourage total student involvement.
After students participated in workshops of
their choice, each group made a presentation
related to its specific topic. Areas of discussion
included planning a United Jewish Appeal
campaign on campus, social and political ac-
tion, creating a Jewish feeling and planning an
Israel group.
Although workshops provided the core of the
leadership program, other activities were also
scheduled. A welcome party was held so
students could meet one another. Staff
members, Rabbi Mark Kram and Laurie
Naturman, conducted a creative Friday night
JVS Employ abil it y
Workshops aid
middle class
In its continuing effort to meet the needs of
middle class unemployed professionals, the
Jewish Vocational Service has instituted
ongoing employability workshops. Among the
topics discussed in the five sessions are:
methods of marketing oneself, development of a
systematic job search, creative resume writing
and effective interviewing techniques. Each
workshop is limited to a cohesive group of men
and women who have already been interviewed
by Jewish Vocational Service placement
counselors.
The majority of the group participants have
found that completion of the workshop resulted
in an increased number of interviews and direct
job offers.
Mr. S., an accountant with twenty years
experience, was so frustrated by negative
responses of employers that he was prepared to
give up his job search. After completing our
employability workshop, Mr. S. has revised his
resume and has acquired an effective manner in
which to market his particular skills. His new
positive approach has resulted in two in-
terviews and a variety of new job prospects.
Mr. B. had fifteen years of retail
management experience but was unable to
locate a suitable position. He had, however,
been interviewed for several positions which
were not compatible with his personal needs.
Like Mr. S., this client was experiencing a
variety of negative feelings which were.
plored in our group sessions. Two weeks ft
completing our workshop, Mr. S. called to stT
he had found a responsible retailing nosiS'
and was now in the process of hiring a staff F
Mr. B., the sessions were indeed beneficial anI
directly r slated to a successful job search.
Mr. G. had ten years experience in hcW
administration before relocating to Florida F
over a year, Mr. G. was unable to acquire,
position within his previous salary range TV
Jewish Vocational Service employm
counselor assisted him with a new resum.
cover letter and specific suggestions to impro*
his interviewing techniques. A few weeks afto
completion of our workshop, Mr. G. was offend
several excellent positions, and he is not
deciding which of his options would be row
suitable.
The most significant segment of the work I
shop is the video taping of mock interW
with each group member. This process enables
the participant to analyze his interview
skills when faced with provocative question?'
In essence, the employability workshops are
designed to assist the individual market I
his or her skills in the most effective manner
The Jewish Vocational Service is i
beneficiary agency of The Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. For more information about
our employment assistance workshops call576-
3220 or 235-9482 in South Dade.
service. The following morning, a more
traditional Sabbath service was led by staff
member Lyn Light Geller. Students par-
ticipated in reading from the Torah, and a
Torah study session was held as a part of the
service.
Havdalah was led by Rabbi Kram at the
oceanfront. Once regrouped in the hotel,
students joined hands and danced to Israeli
folk music. Dianne Stahl, vice president of
Hillel's board and leader of Hillel's Israeli
Dance troupe, led the dance program. Her
enthusiasm and devotion to her art were well
received. Although the hotel offered live, loud
disco music, students who wandered onto the
dance floor only stayed a few minutes. The
activities and friendship offered by the group
were more rewarding.
On Sunday morning, students met in their
respective campus groups to plan future ac-
tivities and evaluate the leadership program.
The students thought the weekend was a most
positive one and felt a better understanding of
leadership skills would aid in developing i
uniting the Jewish presence on the campus.
The Hillel Foundations are a beneficiaryi
the Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund and a member of the Gru_
Miami Jewish Federation family of agencies.
JF$ develops
Family Lifeline
After receiving hundreds of calls from caring
and concerned relatives with aging family
members living in the South Florida area, Jew-
ish Family and Children's Service has devel-
oped the Family Lifeline.
This creative and comprehensive new pro-
gram is specially designed to evaluate and
monitor elderly persons living in Dade County
and then report back to the out-of-town family
on how they are doing. Family Lifeline is
staffed by professional, Masters level social
workers experienced in working with the
elderly. Together with the family, the staff will
create an individualized plan for the future well-
being of aging family members. Family Life-
line is available in Miami 24 hours a day to aid
out-of-town relatives in meeting the needs of
their loves ones.
When Mrs. C, who lives in Connecticut, re-
cently visited her mother in Miami Beach, she
noticed some changes which concerned her. Her
mother was not as spry as she used to be, and
Mrs. C. felt she would like to keep in closer
touch with her mother than she was able to do
from such a distance.
Mrs. C. contacted Family Lifeline and
arranged for a full, professional evaluation by a
social worker. A Family Lifeline staff member
now visits Mrs. C's mother monthly and sends
a detailed report to Mrs. C. after each visit.
Jewish Family and Children's Service has
been serving residents of Dade County, Florida
since 1920 and has offered specialized services
to the elderly since 1957. Family Lifeline is a
valuable addition to the broad range of services
already offered by this agency. Starting funds
for Family Lifeline were made available by the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, a
department of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
For additional information, please contact
Tena Frank, M.S.W. Coordinator, Family
Lifeline 8906 S.W. 87th Avenue, Suite 201,
Miami, FL 33176, Phone (305) 2794611. Phyllis
Ehrlich, Ph.D., Director, Dept. of Services to
Family and Older Adults Jewish Family and
Children's Service, 1790 S.W. 27th Avenue,
Miami, FL 33145, Phone: (305) 445-0655.
GINtIF creates!
archives
It's often been said that we can learn I
history. With that in mind, the Greater Mil
Jewish Federation has created an archives M|
collect all materials that document the on
ization since its inception in 1937.
Federation President Norman H. Lipoffid
pointed Fred K. Shochet, publisher oim
Jewish Floridian and a member of Federation!!
Board of Directors, to chair the Archives Co|
mittee that is now in formation.
The archives will systematically collect, cl|
sify and catalog all materials that docunw|j
important Jewish community events and*|
history of pioneer Jewish families in Dl
County.
Archives administrator Nathan Skolnidtj
Federation's consultant for housing for l
elderly and former director of its Planning*
Budget Department, said the idea for l
chives had been around for quite some tin*'* |
it crystalized when historical materials *
discovered last spring in a storeroom"1"
Federation building. He is now engaged in*
process of reviewing and cataloging
materials that have been collected.
In order for the archives to be as
thorough
possible. Federation would like to ***?%
photographs, pamphlets, newpaper djpg^
other materials that document the mstoo i
our Jewish community. If you would u
donate any materials to the archives, P
contact Nathan Skolnick at 531-2388.___.
tfi


. Federation, November, 1983
Page 15
Calendar

iURSDAY, DECEMBER1-SATURDAY,
CEMBER24
M| chapters of the National Jewish
isoital / National Asthma Center will man gift
p stations at the Cutler Ridge Mall and the
lestchester Shopping Center, to raise funds needed
1 the fight against respiratory disease. For more
lormation, please call 444-4098.
HURSDAY, DECEMBER 1
first annual Chanukah festival at the 163rd
ireet Mall will be held today. Michael-Ann Russell
EC children will perform. For more information,
Be call 932-4200.
SURSDAY, DECEMBER 1
e Young Adult Division of the Greater Miami
rtish Federation will sponsor a Chanukah Happy
pur from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Konover Hotel, 5446
bllins Avenue, Miami Beach. There will be a cash
tr Admission "price" is a Chanukah gift for a child
nder $5) or Chanukah gelt ($5) to be donated to the
Herly. For more information, please call Nate
teller at Federation, 576-4000, extension 252.
iURSDAY, DECEMBER 1
r B Kurzman, author of "Genesis 2", will be the
Cest speaker at the University of Miami Hillel.
100 Stanford Drive. Coral Gables at 8:00 p.m. Co-
honsored by Hillel and the Central Agency for
bwish Education, the event is open to the public
hd there is no admission charge. For more
(formation, please call 665-6948.
RIDAY, DECEMBER 2
fhe Jewish Association Serving Singles (JASS) will
ponsor a late Friday night single service at Temple
eth Am. 5950 North Kendall Drive at 9:00 p.m. An
neg Shabbat Social will follow. For more informa-
on, please call the JASS line at 573-JASS.
ITURDAY, DECEMBER 3
i Chanukah party will be held at the University of
/iami Hillel, 1100 Stanford Drive. Coral Gables at
80 p.m. There will be music, latkes, refreshments,
company and free admission. For more
^formation, please call 665-6948.
kuNDAY, DECEMBER 4
[he Lubavitch Youth Organization will sponsor a
Chanukah Fair, featuring rides, games, a candle-
Ighting celebration and displays, from 11:00 a.m. to
|:30 p.m. at the Muss Park on Miami Beach. For
ore information, please call Rabbi Kessler at 531-
1145.
SI INDA Y, DECEMBER 4
rhe South Dade Jewish Community Center will
(ponsor a Chanukah celebration at 4:00 p.m. at the
outh Dade JCC. The celebration includes holiday
brafts, entertainment, a menorah lighting ceremony,
nreidel games, storytelling, a visit from the Dreidel
^laydel, and a traditional, kosher Chanukah dinner,
omplete with latkes. For more information, please
tall the South Dade JCC at 251-1394.
I0NDAY, DECEMBER 5
The Social Action Committee of the Young Adult
division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
ill be making a Chanukah visit to two local nursing
homes at 7:00 p.m. One group will meet at the
Ashley Manor Care Center. 8785 NW 32nd Avenue,
the second group will be at the Greynolds Park
rtanor Rehabilitation Center, 17400 West Dixie
lighway. For more information, please call Nate
Seller at Federation, 576-4000, extension252.
JESDAY, DECEMBER 6
IA latke party for preschool children and their fam-
lilies will be held at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
118900 NE 25th Avenue. For more information,
please call 932-4200.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6
[William Gralnick will discuss "The Presidential
I Election and its Effect on the Jewish Community"
|>t the Forte Forum Lecture series at 1:00 p.m. in the
Ijorte Towers Auditorium. 1200 West Avenue,
I Miami Beach. For more information, please call
I Elsie Rubin at 673-1979.
IWEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 7
I The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy
Women will hold their monthly meeting at 1:00 p.m.
the Rose Bienenfeld Domestic Arts Center 2425
Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach. For more informa-
tion, please call Charlotte Rose at 532-6421. exten-
sion 234.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7
Florida Governor Bob Graham and Shimon Peres,
head of Israel's Labor Party, will be the guest
speakers at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Campaign Opening Dinner at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton. This noteworthy event, which officially
launches the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva Cam-
paign, will begin with cocktails at 6:30, dinner at
7:30. For more information, contact Marty Barasch
at Federation, 576-4000, extension 274.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8
The American Jewish Congress will present a book
review by Dora Meisel at 12:30 p.m. at American
Savings on Alton and Lincoln Road. For more
information, please call 864-1355.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10
Temple Adath Yeshurun will hold a dinner dance in
honor of its 25th Anniversary at 6:30 p.m. at the
Temple, 1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive. This will
culminate the Silver Anniversary Celebration Week.
For more information, please call 947-1435.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy
will hold its 36th annual scholarship dinner at the
Konover Hotel. The guests of honor will be Mayor
and Mrs. Norman Ciment. For more information,
please call 532-6421.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11
The Association of Parents of American Israelis will
hold an installation meeting at 1:30 p.m. at the
Federation building. For more information, please
call Symme Price at 864-3932.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11
The Amit Women, Inc., formerly American Mizrachi
Women, will hold a charity bazaar from 9:00 a.m. till
5:00 p.m. at the Executive National Bank parking
area. For more information, please call Mary
Winikoff at 531-5344.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13
The First Miami Chapter of the National Jewish
Hospital/National Asthma Center will hold a meet-
ing at 12:30 p.m. at Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan, 1050 Alton Road. For more information,
please call 444-4098.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13
The Brandeis University National Women's
Committee will sponsor a money management
seminar from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at the First
Nationwide Bank, Kane Concourse, Bsl Harbour.
For more information, please call Anita Malmuth at
866-1726.
i
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13
Jay Dermer wUl discuss "Israels Future in the
Middle East: Cahnging Times" at the Forte Forum
Lecture series at 1:00 p.m. in the Forte Towers Aud-
itorium, 1200 West Avenue. Miami Beach. For more
information, please call Elsie Rubin at 673-1979.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13
The North Dade-Broward Chapter of the National
Jewish Hospital/National Asthma Center will hold a
meeting at 7:30 p.m. at the California Club Mall
Community Room, 850 Ives Dairy Road and NE
10th Avenue. For more information, please call 444-
4098.
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 13
The Lorber chapter of the National Jewish HospitaV
National Asthma Center will hold a meeting at 9:30
a.m. For meeting location and directions, please call
444-4098.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami will have a post Chanukah meeting
and latke party at noon at tbe Rose Bienenfeld
Domestic Arts Center, 2425 Pjne Tree Drive.Miami
Beach The Children of the Early Childhood
Department will perform. For more information,
please call Charlotte Rose at 532-6421, extension
234.
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 14
The Aventura Jewish Center, in conjunction with
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, will sponsor
its second annual community forum, Israel Update,
at 7 30 p.m. at the Aventura Jewish Center, 2975
Aventura Boulevard. North Miami Beach. Norman
H. Lipoff, president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, will be the guest speaker. The public is
invited to attend. There is no admission charge. For
farther information, please contact the Aventura
Jewish Center at 93^0866. I imuK
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14
The American Physicians Fellowship, Inc. will hold
their annual organizational meeting at 7:30 p.m. at
the Mount Sinai Medical Center in the Wolfson
Auditorium. For more information, please call Dr.
Isaac Knoll at 672-3601.
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 16-SUNDAY,
DECEMBER 18
An Israeli Folk dance workshop will be held at the
University of Miami Hillel, 1100 Stanford Drive,
Coral Gables. For more information, please call 666-
6948.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18
Rachel and Paul Cowan will be the guest speakers at
Temple Beth Sholom's Sunday Omnibus Series at
10:30 a.m. Their topic of discussion will be "Retriev-
ing a Jewish Legacy (Finding a Way Back to Juda-
ism)." For more information, please call 538-7231.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 18
The Harry H. Cohen Post No. 723 Jewish War
Veterans and Ladies Auxiliary wul meet at 10:00
a.m. at the Surfside Community Center. Veterans
and non-veterans are welcome. Coffee and refresh-
ments will be provided. For more information, please
call 864-4529.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20
Dr. Alex Stepick will discuss "Can the U.S. Afford a
Just Immigration Policy?" at the Forte Forum
Lecture series at 1:00 pjn. in the Forte Towers
Auditorium, 1200 West Avenue, Miami Beach. For
more information, please call Elsie Rubin 673-1979.
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 20
The Junior Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will hold their 27th Annual
Luncheon at the Sheraton, Bal Harbour at noon.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 25
Mordecai Ben David, the king of Hassidic music,
will perform in concert at 8:00 p.m. at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton, Miami Beach. Sponsored by
the Lubavitch Youth Organization, tickets are
$15.00, 812.50 and 810.00. For more information,
please call Rabbi Kessler at 531-8145.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27
The first Miami Chapter of the National Jewish
Hospital/National Asthma Center will hold a meet-
ing at 12:30 p.m. at Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan, 1050 Alton Road. For more information,
please call 444-4098.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The Jaajfca for January events is December 8.1963
Organization.
Event______
Place.
Date
.Time
_() a.m. () p-m.
Your name.
Title______
Phone No_
MAIL TO*.
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137


Page It
Federation, November, 1983
Sophisticated techniques

.
for charitable giving
Joel Karp, attorney with the law firm of
Sparber, Shevin, Shapo and Heilbronner and
chairman of the 11th Annual Tax Seminar for
the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies,
reported that more than 110 professionals in
the fields of law, accounting and estate
financial planning attended the half-day
Update on Charitable Giving. Keynote speaker,
Stanley Weithorn, attorney with the New York
law firm of Bear, Marks and Upham, discussed
sophisticated techniques for charitable giving
including alternatives to private foundations.
To explore options available to donors in
various circumstances, a panel of local tax
experts presented three individual case studies.
Scott Barnett, an attorney who received his
LLM in Taxation from the New York
University School of Law, discussed the case of
the Passionate Provider.
Mr. C. owns outright $2 million in assets and
owns jointly with his spouse other property
with a value of $1 million. He is married and
has two daughters. His two passions in life are
his family and to avoid death taxes completely.
C. does not want to make any lifetime gifts as
part of his estate plan. Upon his death he wants
his wife to receive the greatest portion of his
estate (in addition to the joint property to
which she will survive as owner), and he wants
to be assured that his daughters receive
something from him so they will think kindly of
him as long as whatever amounts that pass
to his daughters do not subject his estate to
any federal estate taxes. C. also wants to
provide for Federation on his death or on the
death of his wife, whenever he can also receive
the most favorable tax savings.
After describing this scenario, Mr. Barnett
presented several options for achieving Mr. C.'s
objectives with minimum taxes.
Ivan Faggen, Tax Partner with the ac-
counting firm of Arthur Andersen and Com-
pany presented the case of the Best Little
Warehouse in Town. In this situation Mr. O.
who is married and has three children recently
celebrated his fiftieth birthday.
Mr. O. is a successful executive with an
annual salary of $100,000 per year. In addition,
Mr. O. owns a large parcel of real estate. A
warehouse industrial park occupies ap-
proximately one-third of the property. The
warehouses are leased on a net lease basis by
Mr. O. and generate net cash to him of ap-
proximately $250,000 per year. The remainder
of the parcel is undeveloped but is zoned for
commercial development. The value of the
entire property has been steadily increasing
over the past several years due to increased
commercial development in the area, and the
property is expected to appreciate substantially
over the next several years. The property has
been appraised at approximately $7.5 million.
Mr. O. wishes to have an estate planning
analysis done which presents him with several
alternatives to meet the following objectives:
1. Mr. O. has made substantial gifts in the
past and has utilized most of his unified credit
amount. Therefore, any gifts would be subject
to current gift tax. Mr. O. does not want to pay
gift taxes.
2. Mr. O. would like the real property to pass
eventually to his children, perhaps upon his
death.
3. Mr. O. would like to ensure that Mrs. O. is
adequately provided for if he predeceases her.
4. Mr. O. has a history of philanthropic
giving to the Jewish Federation and other
public charities. He would like to do something
"nice" ror the Federation.
5. Mr. O. does not want to pay any estate
taxes.
Discussion of Mr. O.'s circumstances
demonstrated techniques that could be used to
achieve his charitable objectives providing for
his children at the same time.
The case of the Generous Seller was
presented by Sol Stiss, accountant, attorney
and Tax Partner with the accounting firm of
Touche Ross and Company. In this scenario
Sam is the sole stockholder of Zest Corp. He
has received an offer from a large petroleum
conglomerate, to purchase all of his shares in
Zest Corp. for $10,000,000 in cash. Sam's cost
basis in the stock is zero.
Sam is philanthropic. For years, he has made
substantial gifts to a number of qualified
Joel Karp
beneficiaries, but has never estafc
type of endowment fund to benefit
Sam recognizes that he will face
income tax liability if he sells allofhl
cash. He wants to make a laivech*
of $1,000,000 to reduce his incometS
In addition to the gain on the stockI I
and his wife will have $500,000 to
income.
Sam feels that he has adequately,
for his wife, children, and grandcUL
would like to establish some typed
thropic fund or foundation bearing I
which will invest the money and mang
charitable grants. While Sam s
beneficiaries will be Jewish charities bj
envision grants being made to other t
organizations such as universities
museums, etc. Sam wants to be in
deciding the time, amounts, and ben
the distributions.
In discussing how to meet Sam's t_
Mr. Stiss compared the tax beneSl
charitable contribution of stock to J
contribution. If you would like a copy?
seminar outlines, including Stanley fl
speech and solutions to the case studial
call the Foundation office at 576-4000.
4
UeWIStitpH ILANrHRpPld
of the $nater MiamiJewish ^Federation
Foundation Women Get Financial Advit
One hundred and twenty-five women at-
tended a breakfast seminar at the Harbour
House on November 8th to hear financial and
legal experts discuss the latest information on
investments and money management for
women.
Chaired by Ellie Ganz and Bluma Marcus,
the first educational forum sponsored by the
Foundation's Women's Committee received
rave reviews. "The positive response was most
gratifying," Bluma Marcus commented.
The seminar panel of financial experts and
estate planners included Arnold Ganz, invest-
ment advisor and Chairman of the Founda-
tion's important Investment Committee. Mr.
Ganz spoke on "Things Your Investment Ad-
visor Should Tell You (But May Not>" and
gave an overview of the basics of investing
money.
Peggy Madorsky, Tax Manager with the ac-
counting firm of Laventhol and Horwath spoke
on Planning Today Saving Taxes
Tomorrow." Madorsky covered several topics
of particular interest to women such as pre-
nuptial agreements, the advantages and disad-
of jointly held property
and child support
d
vantages
alinioney
taxed.
Philip M. Segal, attorney with the
Broad and Cassel and Chairman of theF
tion's Legal Affairs committee spoke on 1
tical Advice: The Law and You." Mr.I
discussed the importance to women of
will. Questions involving the inheritance
of a surviving spouse and methods of e
iting a spouse or children were explored!
one can set up for children and other I
ies were also reviewed.
Martin Kalb, attorney with the law!
Greenberg, Traurig, Askew, Lipofi!
Quentel spoke on "Charitable Giving: Al
stitute for Taxes." Kalb. who is Ch''
the Foundation's Legal and Tax Cob
discussed the tax benefits of personal |
thropic funds and other gifts.
"The Committee will be meeting so
plan for possible future meetings oa |
topics," added Co-Chairman Ellie
Women interested in future workshops!
watch for notices in this space or an
Foundation office at 576-4000.
Tear-end tax-wise gifts
As the end of 1983 approaches, we urge all
those who have had investment success in the
recent bull market to consider gifting some of
their earnings. As always, a gift of appreciated
securities continues to be the most ad-
vantageous transaction from a tax point of
view by which one can support programs of our
Jewish community.
By contributing appreciated assets to create
a philanthropic fund with our foundation, the
donor may:
Bank his or her earnings, at their market
value, with the fund, **
Take a current Ui deduction for the gift,
_ Avoid capital gains tax, and
Retain the ability to make suggestions as
to how the charitable funds are to be used.
In addition, all distributions from I
thropic funds are made on FoundaWa
with the name of the donor pronuni [
played.
In the case of those who have sdready'
philanthropic funds with the founoawjj
urge consideration of your 1983 UjJ
and the benefits which may be
timely additions to the fund.
For those who may have been i
charitable lead or remainder tru**F
note that the Internal Revenue Sen**
nounced changes, effective Decart
governing the deduction which Wl
for the gift. For those contemplating 0T-
lead trusts, to SECURE MAXIMyr
BEN EFIT, the time to act is prior M
1. Please consult your tax d****
Foundation office for more inform****-
Lr


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