The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02869

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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
,ci iTiicMiu jcwwn reaerauon supplement. .Special Insert
cTewislfo Floridliami
j ms 57Number 4 Three Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, January 27,1M4
erf*
Mwi SO Cm
Price 50 Cants
ohl Faces Hot Time In Jerusalem
Miami
deration
per Miami Jewish
tion President
H. Lipoff and
Podhurst, chairman
>r at ion's Community
is Committee, have
a formal protest
lg to West Ger-
contem plated sale
>r weapons systems
li Arabia.
egram to Peter Hermes.
prmany's Ambundor to
States, and to Josef
sny. West Germany'*
Hn Miami, Lipoff and
; said they are "shocked
Germany contemplates
ajor weapona systems to
ibia thus ignoring its
ns of tension law. Can
any doubt that Saudi
- indeed m a region of
' that the weapons in
>* S-A
Lipoff
CHANCELLOR HELMUT KOHL
Ex-Envou Warns
_^ Savifiis Will Continue
Military Aid to Syria
BRUSSELS (JTA) A former U.S. Ambassador
to Saudi Arabia said here that the Soviet Union has in*
formed the Reagan Administration that it intends to
maintain its presence in the Middle East and will continue
to supply arms and support to Syria "in an unlimited
way" to further that objective.
According to Robert Neumann, an American expert
on the Middle East, "The Soviets would not hesitate to
escalate the conflict (in Lebanon) if there was a threat
against Syria. Moscow is determined to remain in the area
and will not allow itself to be excluded."
NEUMANN MADE his remarks at an international
conference on the future of NATO and global security or-
ganized in Brussels by the Georgetown University Center
for Strategic Studies. The session last Saturday was
chaired by former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger.
Neumann maintained that the multinational force
presently in Beirut faces a "growing crisis" that is likely
to reach a climax in the next 2-3 months. He urged the
withdrawal of the U.S. Marines as well as the French,
Italian and British contingents of the MNF from Leb-
CthansdonPago2-A
)is Protest
illian Prom Night Slated for A Friday
Rabbinical Association of Greater
ha* sent a latter to Anthony
L principal of Miami Killian Senior
[School, a i pi easing its "deep con-
about the scheduling of Killian s
il Prom on Friday night, June 1,
[a time which poses a religious con-
the school's Jewiah students,
of the letter, which was signed by the
Association's president. Rabbi Max A. UpechiU,
and its executive vice president. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff. were sent to Dr. Leonard Britton, super-
intendent of schools, and members of the Dado
County School Board.
IN ITS LETTER, the Rabbinical Association
expresses its "deep concern" that Miami Killian
Senior High School has scheduled ita Annual
Prom event on a Friday night The letter says
Arms Sales to Arabs
Seen as Burning Issue
By ARNO HERZBERG
BONN Chancellor
Helmut Kohl is scheduled
to visit Israel this week. He
intended to go there last
October as the first stop on
a swing through the Middle
East. But Menachem
Begin's illness and his
resignation as Premier
made it necessary for Kohl
to postpone his visit to the
Jewish State.
In the meantime, relations
between the two countries have
deteriorated. After years of hesit-
ating to deliver arms to "areas of
tension," West Germany has
embarked on a selling spree to
Arab counties. Germany wants
to sell sophisticated military
hardware long sought by Israel's
enemies. The lure of the petro-
dollar is. after all. too great to
peas up.
THERE IS a change going on
in Germany. Official policy la
moving away from the "special
relationship to Israel that was
aa outgrowth of the past. In the
wake of a new approach to war
and peace, and as a matter of self
assertion, the past might be for-
gotten. Germany wants to be free
to deal with ths Middle East
conflict in its own way.
When Kohl visited Arab coun-
tries last October, he went in
search of orders for military
hardware. When he returned, not
much was said publicly about the
success or failure of bis quest.
But soon after, high-ranking del-
egations from Arab countries
came here to look at the materiel
Germany had to offer and a few
weeks ago it was officially con-
firmed in the Bundestag that
Bonn will sell arms to Saudi
Arabia in the near future.
The man who confirmed this
was Deputy Foreign Minister
Juergen MoeUemann. In his
"private" life he is the president
of the German-Arab Society.
Some time ago, be accepted this
"honor with the approval for
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher. "I am a politician who
is especially interested in the
Goblems of the Arab region,"
osDemann explained.
ACTUALLY, he to the head of
a powerful pro-Arab lobby which
has infiltrated the German
government and in hard at work
to change pvhUf opmion about
ths Arabs and Israel.
There is nothing
lobby rspcoosnting
about a
the Arab
eaPaaet-A
Disputes Figure
Shamir Denies 12 Percent
Live Below Poverty Line
500.000 Affected.. Page 15-A
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV Premier Yitzhak Shamir
has sharply rejected a re-
port released by the
National Insurance Insti-
tute (Nil) that one in eight
Israelis 12 percent of the
population live below the
poverty line.
to the Social Security Adminis-
tration in the U.S.. reported that
500.000 people live on a monthly
the
According to Shamir,
poorer classes are bstter off today
than under the Labor regimes
which governed Israel until 1977,
especially if fringe baaefita and
extra services are taken into con-
The Finance Ministry
with him aad teusea'
Tami. a Likud coalition partner.
of playing polkks and distorting
figures.
Tami represents a low income,
largely Sephardic constttuency.
Ita minister. Aharon Uxan. Isolde
the Labor and Welfare portfolio
kt Shamir's Cabinet. The Nil. an
agency of that
roughly
Prim* Mimufr Shamir


^-----j." ""*> **>*umi> ***. *auiuu> rfTCao*
Page2A TheJewish Florkiian Friday,January27,1984
2 Envoy Warns Soviets Will Continue High Level Military Aid to S;
o
*
in
N
T!
r
*
a
C
Coatamrf from Pa* 1 A
anon. The Lebanese authorities, he said, must institute
political reforms.
"The United States must withdraw the Marines .
or will be forced by domestic pressures to withdraw as the
failure of American policy become more dramatic,"
Neumann declared. He suggested that the Europeans
could have an important, positive impact on the Palestine
Liberation Organization and might encourage and
facilitate a larger role for Egypt l> the pesos process.
-
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BBB
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How Riverside made its name.
a
i
a*
r
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosen thai. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosen thal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
P*UL
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Thaf s how Riverside cot its I
That's how we intend to keep it
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice Pres*J
Leo Hack, Vice President RaUgious Ad
Andrew Pier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
I he most respected name in Jewish:
u service In the world.
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H PI


Killian Prom Night Slated for a Friday
CoaUnaad from Page 1 A
avoiding the scheduling of major school events
that are in conflict with the Jewish Sabbath and
Jewish holidays. Aa the date now stands, many of
that "As you are surely aware, the Dade County
School Board has a long-standing policy of
the Jewish students would be precluded from
ftttending an affair which is the capping social
event of their entire high school experience."
The letter to Principal Pariao and Dr. Britton
urges them, "in the strongest possible terms," to
reschedule the Prom to a time "which would
avoid the conflict in question."
In Miami
.. Federation Protests Arm Sale to Saudis
Continued from Page 1 A
question ultimately would be
used against Israel should open
hostilities break out."
THE PROPOSED arms sale
package would include Tornado
aircraft, advanced Leopard
tanks, Roland II surface-to-air
mobile missile systems, the
jClepard antiaircraft cannon and
armored personnel carriers,
weapons that cannot be charac-
terized as defensive, the telegram
notes.
"The Saudi government has
declared itself to be in a holy war
against Israel. She has been the
primary financial supporter of
war and terrorism against
Aaron Podhurst
Israel," the telegram continues.
"German history dictates that it
must not again be the purveyor
of instruments of death aimed at
Jews. We urge that plans for the
sale be dropped."
The Federation Community
Relations committee has urged
all individuals or organizations to
send letters of protest to the
Honorable Peter Hermes,
Embassy of the Federal Republic
of Germany, 4645 Reservoir Rd.,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20007;
and to the Honorable Josef Peter
Kasny, Consulate of the Federal
Republic of Germany, 100
Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
33132.
Political Document
Proclaims Democratic Process Support
h
! BUENOS AIRES -
JTA) Leaders of all the
principal Jewish communi-
ties of Latin America ended
their recent two-day
plenary conference here by
adopting what waa charac-
terized aa an unprecedented
political document, the
"Declaration of Buenos
which proclaims
support for the demo-
itic process, respect for
human rights, and favors
the peaceful resolution of
international conflicts.
The 10-point declaration is of
an unprecedented character,
according to Manual Tenenbaum.
executive director of the World
Jewiah Congress Latin American
Branch, because it places the
Jewiah communities of the region
on record in explicit support of
political, ethical, and humanitar-
I Ian objectives. Under its terms,
I The Declaration of Buenos Aires
STUDI0
commita the Jewiah communities
to:
Supports "the SSSSSSSSI of
political democratization which
are taking place in the present in-
stitutional evolution of Latin
America."
Adhere to the fundamental
rights of man and idea of
humanist pluralism."
Fully agree "with the
principle of peaceful solutions for
mternational disputes."
Express total solidarity with
the State of larael and denounce
those who "libel Israel and the
Zionist movement which gave it
birth."
UNDERSCORING terrorism
an "a scourge which afflicts all
mankind," the declaration also
committed the Jewish communi-
tios to alert all public opinion
X'nst "extremist elements"
, "using the mass media, and
in deeda have lanched the moat
deplorable attacks against syna-
gogues and headquarters of
Jewiah institutions."
In other provisions, the decla-
ration praises efforts at Jewish-
Christian rapprochement on the
continent, denounces the treat-
ment of Soviet Jewry and that of
Jewiah minorities in various
countries of the Islamic world,
and "calls upon its affilliated
to incrass all mutual
and inter-community
cooperation ssjcoui aging the
anraad of Jewiah education and
all means of enriching com-
munity life intellectually.
The Declaration emerged foi-
Aseembly of the Latin American
Branch of the WJC and issued in
its name, aa the representative
organ of the Jewiah commnnltlas
fat the continent. Participants
included the leaders of Jewish
commiaittiso of the nations on
the continent aa wall aa the repre-
senteUves of the Zionist
federations, Jewiah Agency,
Latin American Sephardi Feder-
ation. B'nai Brith. Latin
American WIZO. International
Council of Jewiah Woman,
HI AS. and the Joint Distribution
Committee.
Gragorio Faigon of Buenos
Aires is the chairman of the WJC
Latin American Branch. The vice
chairmen are the leaders of the
aix largest Jewiah communities
in the region. They are: Sion
Cohen Imach of Argentina, Jose
Meicbes of Brazil. Werner Apt of
Chile, Bernardo Weitzner of
Mexico. Nahum Bergstein of
Uruguay, and Ruben Merenfsld
of Van
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Friday > January 27.1084 The Jewiah noridian Pago 3-A.
Jewish Congress Asks Canada
To Denaturalize Nazi War Criminals
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) The
Canadian Jewiah Congress has
called on the government to
denaturalize Nazi war criminals
who lied about their past when
they obtained Canadian citizen
ship. CJC president Mihon
Harris announced. He eaid the
federal government is looking
seriously into this proposal.
War criminals cannot be tried
under Canadian law for offenses
committed abroad against non-
Canadian nationals. Canada
moreover has no extradition
treaties with many of the Soviet
bloc countries where the rrimes
occurred during World War II.
Andrew Caddell. special assis-
tant to Solicitor General Robert
Kaplan, has confirmed that the
CJC proposal is being explored aa
a worthwhile approach. But he
could not say whether the
government is committed to it or,
if so, when the first alleged war
criminal would be charged.
Meanwhile, a team of the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
has been studying the files on
war criminals living in Canada.
Simon Wiesenthal. head of the
war crimes documentation center
in Vienna, says they number
about 1.000.
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
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Tampla Beth Sholom, Miami Beach
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 6,1:00 P.M.
Audio-Visual Color Presentation and Discussion of the
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SINGLES OVER 35: SINGLE PARENT FAMIUES:
FAMILY EXPERIENCES: BAR/BAT MITZVAHS
EVERYONEHI
Call to R.S.V.P. for this moating and for a free copy of
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New Highs in 1983 Florida Anti-Semitic Occurrences
The Anti -Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith is reporting nationally that in 1983
anti-Semitic incidents across the country
declined significantly over such incidents in
1982.
All of us remember with some measure of
horror the level of anti-Semitism in 1982,
particularly after the launching of Israel's
operation in Lebanon and the blatantly
anti-Israel propaganda going for news
reporting that filled the nation's
publications and appeared on its television
screens almost immediately thereafter.
So the latest ADL statement is a
welcome one.
But apparently not so for Floridians.
Arthur Teitelbaum, director of the Florida
Office of the Anti-Defamation League,
declares that, in fact, 1983 brought a slight
increase in anti-Semitic incidents in our
state against the national trend.
These incidents, according to
Teitelbaum, ran the gamut from
harassments of synagogues and private
homes via threatening telephone calls to
outright bomb threats, desecrations of
synagogues and even graffiti.
If there is some hopeful sign in this
counter-trend, it lies in the Florida ADL's
statement of praise for law enforcement
officials statewide. In small communities
throughout Florida, where a strong Jewish
community hardly exists, nevertheless
these officials are making a concerted effort
to investigate and bring to a head every
possible report of an anti-Semitic act
against a House of Worship.
Tougher Laws
In many ways, the Florida Anti-
Defamation League itself deserves credit
for this happy development. It was
tough the Florida ADL that the State
Legislature passed the Houses of Worship
Protection Act of 1982 by which
desecration. damage or destruction of any
House of Worship in the state, of whatever
persuasion, was raised to a third degree
felony offense.
This means that the type of justice
meted out to such offenders, including
those of the anti-Semitic variety, are
handled on a much more serious basis than
before. Not only are perpetrators of such
offenses likely to think twice about it before
committing them now.
It also means that Florida's law en-
forcement officers are far tougher on the
culprits themselves.
Why Florida runs contrary to the
national figures on anti-Semitic incidents in
1983 is disturbing enough. But at least we
can take some solace in the fact that, if
caught, offenders now face a tougher row to
hoe.
Meeting in Jerusalem
Some say that one of the many reasons
Menachem Begin resigned as Prime
Minister of Israel is that last October West
German Chancellor Helmut Kohl was due
to visit him in Jerusalem. Begin could not,
so the story goes, face the prospect of
welcoming West Germany's leader to the
Jewish State, so engrained in him still is
the anguish he feels about the Hitler
period.
Jewish Floridian
MHMHonn
There is at least some substance to this
In the final days of Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt's office. Begin had some decidedly
undiplomatic things to say about Schmidt,
which among other things focused on Sch-
midt's young years during the Nazi era.
Begin could simply never restrain himself
on this issue.
Apparently, one hopes that Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will have no such
crippling feelings when he welcomes
Chancellor Kohl to Jerusalem this week.
Shamir is reported by his close aides to be
far sturdier physically and far less
emotional than Begin was.
But this does not mean that Shamir can
be expected to be more polite and less
forthright about the major questions
dividing the two countries at this time.
Mainly at issue are the arms deals that
Bonn recently arranged with Arab
countries some of them consummated
when Kohl visited these countries on his
Middle Eastern tour last October when he
was also scheduled to stop off in Jerusalem
for a meeting with Mr. Begin.
To put the potential impact on Israel of
these arms deals into perspective, one need
only be reminded that but a few short
weeks ago, it was officially confirmed in the
Bundestag that Bonn will sell arms to
Saudi Arabia in the near future.
A letter of protest the other day from ^ 1
Greater Miami Jewish Federation to Wstf
Germany's Ambassador to the United
States in Washington and to Bonn's
Consul in Miami lists the variety of the
proposed arms sale package: Tornado
aircraft, advanced Leopard tanks. Roland
II surface-to-air mobile missile systems -
the list is formidable and lengthier stai.
No wonder the Israelis and Jews
throughout the world are concerned. Norii]
this concern eased by the knowledge that
Deputy Foreign M inister Juergen
Moellemann has played a jubilant hand
behind-the-scenes in these arms sales
developments and. what is more, with the
approval of Foreign Minister Hans-
Dictrich Genscher.
Moellemann. our Page One story on this
issue reports today, is the president of the
German-Arab Society in his country. While,
this may explain a lot of things, it hardly
makes them any pleasanter.
What all of this adds up to is a strained
meeting between Chancellor Kohl and
Prime Minister Shamir. We may not know
the full import of this meeting for some
time. But one thing is already clear: the so-
called "specii.l relationship" that existed
between Israel and West Germany almost
from the moment of the founding of the
State of Israel in 1948 is now a thing of the
past.
A Time to Hold Our Peace
ISRAEL'S beginning years
were marked by idealism both
inside the country and out. War*
were fought, and the glories of
victory were celebrated even by
Israel's moat grudgingly-
admiring observers.
On the land, the traditional
kibbutz heralded a socio-
economic future that suggested
the coming dominion of a
Eistoral agricultural lifestyle in
eeping with ancient biblical
imperatives that somehow
seen led bom anew.
AU of this gave the exciting
appearance that Israel's emerg-
ence collapsed 2.000 years of
intervening history between it
and the last Jewish nation to a
painful hiatus now ended. And
that an everlasting glory was
surely at hand.
IT WAS in these circum-
stances that diaspora Jews rose
to their own heights of achieve-
ment in support of the Israeli
cause. If we didn't ourselves
emigrate, we could at least rise in
our own esteem as guardians
against Israel's enemies abroad,
as well as skillful advocates of its
future in the halls of the world's
political institutions. And
always, of course, as opulent
donors to the young nation's
burgeoning economic needs.
But even the first of Israel's
prophetic architects. David Ben
Gurion. watched with anxiety
over the widening gulf between
Israel's growing pains and the
posh palaces of the powerful but
distant diaspora
"Do you have children?" he
asked me in Jerusalem the first
time I met him. That was in 1963.
and I replied that, yea, I did.
"Send them to me." he said
simply, adding: "That would be a
more important Jewish act than
all of your fact-finding tours
Friday. January 27. 1984
Volume 67
23SHEVAT6744
Number 4
NO ONE could
Ben Gurion of being tactful with
visitors, and whan I sew him
again a few years later, this time
at Miami, he added: "Well, did
your children come to live with ua
m Israel?"
I said no, they had not. He
turned away and did a fair job of
being terse and tasty during the
rest of our interview. I have little
reason to doubt that this was his
way with moat of us diaspora
Stil. ws could take pride in
Israel a accomplishments Ws
could raise funds, give gifte. con
Unue our etnenle in the political
areas as Israel, loss among .
Dscame more potent and skillful
IT WAS well before Lebanon
that things began to change All
those war. the Israeli, fought Ud
to sn inversion of prophecy TW
kibbuUnik's ploughshares esS
turning rapidly into sword* *
nation bred to don the manthtf*
pestoral-agricuRural liw **
overnight to have inherited ti
scientific and mechanical g***
for manufacturing tanks and W
fighters and hi-tech hardware
From the diaspora Jsrw'apjJJ
of view, gone too was the sosw-
ation (still often sd,n*l,t*!,
stirred much of the rest of"!
world in Israel's behalf Thel^
Yom Kippur War had uncvs
an AchUWe hssi In thr I***L
superman, and the lubricatke*
Arab oil turned the euP**""
slide downward from his pa*1
of aorta to an
freaueat and agon**"*
meat of him as an or
Third World peoples
Thie was kjet the begja** *
s new relalhsiaasii with }"~Z\
the rnaapore Jew. I"
ll-A


Friday, January 27,1984 The Jewish FJoridian Pag* VA
David Broza:
Moves From
test to Love
FA HILL
hungry for
Recording to
juls Lahav,
for Bruce
id other top
Brs, and now
[artistic and
Etions for Is-
lsical sensa-
)za.
ivice regarding
I during and fol-
in Lebanon,
red from the
illy felt like
i and came out
songs, several
he Spanish by
it an Gefen
rritten by Paco
rid'a idols from
in love with
I. entitled "The
broke ssles
first month
Be. and its title
the top of the
Mi months and
later. "The
1 is on its way to
his fourth
His one-man
to well over
performances
; months.
of perfume pre-
female ticket
holder, the general romantic
atmosphere generated by the
vaae of roses on top of the piano
and the I .atin-style costumes of
David, and his musicians def-
nitely help draw the crowds, but
they are secondary to the man
himself.
"His voice ... the words,
they're special he's different
from the standard Israeli ... be
has a look and style of his own
... he doesn't try to imitate
others Hebrew words I can
understand and the Spanish
music I love: What a combina-
tion!" one admirer puts it.
David Broza was born in Israel
28 years ago. His mother,
Sharona. daughter of Major
Wellesley Aaron, a British im-
migrant who helped found
Habonim and the Jewish Brig-
ade, was one of the Yishuv'a first
folk singers.
HIS FATHER. Arthur, im-
migrated to Palestine from
London and served first in the
RAF and then in the Israel Air
Force. Years later, he moved his
family to Madrid, where he had
started a new business venture.
Though David and his younger
sister Tali spoke Hebrew to each
other. English remained the lan-
guage of the Broza household and
was, in fact, the language of in-
struction at the school David at-
tended.
Musician David Broza, an Israeli whose
music is enjoying unusual popularity in the
country. His hit album, "The Woman With
Me,' includes several love songs translated
from the Spanish.
The Entertainment Front
David spent eight years in
Spain, the beginning, perhaps, of!
his love affair with the Spanish
music predominant in his latest
album. At the age of 16, ha was
sent to a Jewish boarding school
in London and then to Hastings,
where he lasted only three
months. It was there he met
Louis Nahas, son of Christian
refugees who had fled to Beirut
from Haifa during the 1948 War
of Independence.
The two became fast friends,
and among the many things they
had in common their Mideast
origins, mutual friends in Israel
and Egypt, fathers with s similar
business background was their
love of music. David attributes
his musical technique to Louis'
tutelage. Despite his attempts to
maintain their friendship, he and
Louis lost touch, especially after
the latter became s member of
the radical PFLP. Yet. strangely
enough, even then Louis retained
a photograph of himself and
David.
IN 1974. David returned to
Israel to do hia army service, part
of which was spent in the Air
Force entertainment troupe.
Even before his discharge, he ap-
peared in pubs and bars, singing
in English and Spanish, mainly
because of his svowed distaste
for sounding like an imitation of
other Israeli singers. Upon
completing his army duty, David
began writing his own songs, the
first of which were Yihiyeh Tov
(It Will Be Good) and .Beduin
Love Song"
oaPa*el2-A
Stage for Hollywood
hum, Hudson Team Up With Jerusalem-Based Studio
ucers are discovering the
benefits of filming on loca-
tion in Israel itself.
Yoram Globus and Itxhak Kol.
DIRECTED BY J. Lee
Thompson and starring Robert
Mitchum, Rock Hudson, Ellen
Burstyn, Fabio Testi and Donald
Pleasance, this action-packed
thriller is due to be released
sometime in the spring of 1984. It
is based on the novel, "52 Pick-
Up." by Elmore Leonard, which
was scripted for film by Ronald
M. Cohen and Menahem Golan.
The script waited for five years
before its merits ware recognized.
In light of events happening in
the Middle East today, the plot
which five years earlier might
have sew nod incredible, today
has the ring of reality about it.
In brief, the plot revolves
around attempts on the part of
the American Ambsssador
(Robert Mitchum) and his CIA
station chief {Rock Hudson) to
negotiate between the PL0 and
Israel.
A clandestine meeting between
the Ambassador and moderate
Palestinians is violently inter-
rupted by radical PLO men, and
the Americans are only saved by
Israeli soldiers. An affair between
the Ambassador'a wife (Ellen
Burstyn) and a PLO
(Fabio Testi) makes for
excitement, and to additional
bloodahed. In short, all the
ingredients for s movie which has
the rapid pace essential to this
sort of film.
THE FIVE Hollywood stars
and director have been phased by
the professionalism shown by the
Israeli crew, and havs been quick
to get to know the Israeli actors
and technicians. The atmosphere
on the set is extremely friendly,
and the two birthdays celebrated
there. Hudson's and Burstyn's,
have furthered the warn feelings
Both Robert Mitchum and
Donald Pleasance have family
connections in the country.
Pleasance is married to an Israeli,
and his in-laws still live in the
country. Mitchum s sister moved
to Israel three years ago. and ha
hadn't seen her since. He only
knew that aha was connected to
the Bahai movement in the
country. G.G. Studios found her
quickly through the Bahai center
in Haifa, and staged a surprise
reunion between the siblings on
Army radio.
Israel was full of surprises for
all the actors, who tried to take
time out in between their shoot-
ing schedule to see something of
the country. Ellen Burstyn, an
her second trip here in two years,
arrived in Israel a week earlier.
and was hosted by Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy KoUek.
BOCK HUDSON was some-
what disappointed in Tel Aviv
it'a only a big city after all but
Jerusalem was "magic" for him.
and he enjoyed a jaunt into the
desert. Because of a heart bypass
he recently underwent, "The
Ambsssador" is Hudson's first
movie since "The Movie
Cracked."
Hia doctor's prescription
includes miles of walking dairy,
and so ha has enjoyed his hikes
on the Israeli beach and the old
,city of Jerusalem, watching the
Coetiaoed oa Page 8-A
U.S. Stars Seem Pleased
By Israel's Professionalism


.**
* 11C UC
"ft"!'""
t m.^. --i,, i, i
Florida's Con>nt*r.rrP.tuL ..8-A
ADL Report Shows Decline in Anti-Semitism in 1983
"?N,
NEW YORK Anti-
Semitic vandalism and
other attacks against Jew-
ish institutions, businesses
and homes declined sub-
stantially in 1983 for the
second year in a row, ac-
cording to the snnual audit
conducted by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
ADL'* national director.
Nathan Perlmutter, said tb
survey revealed 670 incident*
across the nation, a decline of 19
percent from the 829 incidents
recorded in 1982.
THE NATIONWIDE total for
1982 was almost 16 percent lower
than the 974 recorded in 1981.
The two-year decline reversed a
sharply upward trend reported
since 1979.
The 1983 audit once again
showed that three states. New
York. California and New Jersey,
accounted for a majority of the
incidents New York. 215: Cali-
fornia. Ill: New Jersey. 57.
The audit, which was based on
data supplied by the League's 30
regional offices across the nation,
also reported a large decrease in
the number of assaults against
individual Jews and threats and
harassment* in which Jews or
Jewish-owned properties were
victims or targets
The decline amounted to al-
most 41 percent down from
593 in 1982 to 350 in 1983. The
incidents involving assaults and
harassment* were tabulated
separately from the category of
vandalism.
THE LEAGUE reported that
115 persons were arrested in con-
nection with 56 anti-Semitic inci-
dents in both categories. Almost
90 percent of those arrested were
teenagers, a statistic that follow-
ed the pattern found by previous
ADL audits
Describing the 1983 declines in
Appeal for Begun
NEW YORK (JTAI loeif
Heguns appeal may be heard this
week, according to information
received from Moscow by the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry. Begun has been
held in Vladimir Prison since his
arrest in November, 1982 on
charges of "anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda" last October.
anti-Semitic incidents aa "wel-
come." Perlmuttar said counter-
active measures and heightened
public concern over the problem
likely contributed to the decline
He listed the following develop-
ments:
Stricter law enforcement and
punishment nationwide against
those responsible for perpetrat-
ing anti-Semitic incident*:
Passage of laws, many baaed
on an ADL modal statute.
against religious or ethnic
vandalism in sixteen states:
Arizona. California. Colorado.
Florida, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana.
Maryland Meaaachusseta. New
Jersey. New York. Oregon. Penn-
sylvania. Rhode Island. Virginia
and Washington.
Stepped up newspaper and
TV attention to "bias crimes;"
Intensified educational
programs to eradicate bigotry
and promote appreciation for
ethnic diversity:
e Security conferences
throughout the nation, many
sponsored by ADL. attended by
law enforcement authorities,
community leaders, educators
end religious leaders to imple-
ment counteraction efforts,
including strengthening security
measures for buildings and other
property.
THE AUDIT cited two other
possible explanations for the
incline in anti-Semitic incident*
e The overall decrease in the
number of crimes committed in
this country in 1982 and the first
half of 1983. as reported by the
FBI:
Imitative behavior, which
influenced increases in anti-
Semitic vandalism in the paat.
may have been dampened during
the last two years in the face of
stricter law enforcement and
greater public concern.
In assessing the findings of the
audit. Perlmutter asserted that
they provide only a single baro-
meter for measuring anti-Jewish
hostility in this country.
Anti-Semitic incidents, he said,
constitute only one of several
manifestations of bigotry in the
U.S. of concern to the American
Jewish community. Others in-
clude:
a Anti-Semitic activities of
hate groups such as the Ku Klux
Klan. neo-Nazis and various
armed paramilitary groups,
including Posse Comitatus:
e The increasingly open snti-
Semitism promoted by the Soviet
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
TRANSACTIONS IIAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STC/CK EXCHANGE
Leumi
Bant LMfl )f** M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
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(212)759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-48381
Union aa "anti-Zioniam" and the
activities of radical leftist organ
nations such as the Communist
Party and the Trotakyiat Social-
art Workers Party whose jpropag
anda against Israel and Zionism
sttecks the moat heartfelt
concerns of the overwhelming
majority of Jews both in the
United States and around the
world:
e The outpouring of anti-
Semitism at the United Nations
disguised as anti-Zionism:
Anti-Israel and anti-Zionist
propaganda purveyed by pro
Arab and pro-PLO groups:
The spreading of Holocaust
reviaioniat propaganda by organ
nations and individuals that
deny the reality of the Nazi
annihilation of six million Jews:
The private prejudices and
bigotries, which cannot be
counted, that take place in eiecu
tive suites where discriminstion
against Jews is practiced, or in
social clubs that bar Jews from
membership.
IN DESCRIBING the pattern
of anti-Semitic incidents in 19K3.
the League's audit reported that
the 670 episodes of vandalism
took place in 32 states end the
District of Columbia. This com-
pared with 35 states and the
District in which such incidents
occurred in 1982.
Among other findings of the
1983 audit, prepared by the Re
aearch Department of the
League's Civil Rights Division,
were the following:
The Southern states reported
an almost 19 percent decline.
from 91 in 1982 to 74 in 1983. and
the Western states showed a drop
of more than 12 percent from
146 in 1982 to 127 in 1983
The Midwestern states report-
ed an 11 percent increase from
72 incidents in 1982 to 80 in 1983
IN THE category of assaults.
threats and harassments. the
nationwide total dropped from
312 to 222 in the Northeast, a
reduction of almost 29 percent
The South showed a decline of 20
- from 46 in 1982 to 26 in 1983
for a reduction of 43 percent In
the Midwest, such incidents
dropped from 130 to 63 a
decline of 51 percent, while in the
West, there was a reduction of 81
from 76 to 37 amounting to
a 51 percent drop
During 1983. the number of
threats in writing or by phone
and harassmentv in which .It-wish
institutions were the targets was
sharply lower compared to 1982
The drop was 71 percent from
136 in 1982 to 39 in 19X3 In such
incidents involving indi\ iduaN as
targets or victims, the decline
ts almost 32 percent from
447 in 1982 to 311 in 1983
attempted
attempted
of
Serious incident
ADL bombings,
bombings, ^son
arsons and cemetery <*~***
declined m the ***"*?*
dunng 1983 a. they had in 1982
THERE WERE three
i 1982 and 10 in J-^g
tempted arsons rose to 10 in 19BS
fnsn^ven in MM Nan *j
1981 No bombings were report*
m 1983: there were three m i'
and four in 1981 ere we. ne
attempted bombing in 1983 com
J^to none inland two in
1981 Cemetery <*~raUona
declined to nine in 1983 from 15
in 1982 and 16. also, in 1981
The audit noted that several
incidents in 1983 attracted
considerable publicity and
pet carved by many as motivata* i
byanUSanalaam.ThaeeiiKk3|
shootings directed at NewYcrk.
Yeahiva University and iu sL J
dents, a purported arson at
Jewish center in Bloomt
Ind and arson and vi
directed at synagogues
homes of todMduelJew. in W.
HartJord. Conn.
IntheYeatovainodenu.poiJ
have not yet been able to estak
lien that anti-Samitiam was tat
motive of the attack*.
Hloomington. authorities suspatt
that anti-Semltswn waa tl
motivation In the Connect**
incidents, a Jewish teeaaas>|
admitted ha was responsible
REGARDLE88 of
decline in anti-Semitic
m the past two years." the report I
concluded. the stark act
remains that in 198S there
670 incidents of anti Seauatj
vandalism. The vandalising at]
even one religious inetitutios or]
one home because of the raUgaM
or race of the occupant m one tej |
many."
@01ATT
Diracwy on she Ocaan
40th to 41t4 *
Miami Bench
%[PURIMSPECIAl>
THEATRE OF THE
PERFORMING ARTS
ITOONASHMClONAVt
MIAMI SUCH HA
131W
MUMKAOrSPCaf 0M.T
IUES FtI Zl al I rNMEO Ft) H 2
mi i rurtmm f 21 m 7 mi I r*
ram twin sun mvmnm
GMNr SAUS AM) CAOrt CAN) JaUS CAU
I7MJM
BAHIY
CONCERT HAU
ttOMAAO CONMUMTi
COUfCI
aois* daw to
n lAUOfI0AU FIA
FORT LAUOCROAli
tttRFORMANCESONU
Sal ffl nuimttru
SUM Ffl H*7miir*
ram mNsiJNsiN
HNnaarsaVOCAU 47M8M
Jone Ferrer Present* A WHOLE NEW ACT.
I*-V84 Seaeon:
That's American Entertainment
A RUNNY TRWHATOJDOJ THEWAY TO THE PONUM
__jpscembor 2 2& iPrevUw Nov^eaberVjO^ecaasbar II
Hv r?ATS#***VrTlM ROOT
ny Ienneeeee Wiluame Lhrart*<4 K i a>_____
^ *-* o*- Terence Kmou I From TV, St fffasa.sa.Lii
___J."N*y < Previews aL^T^
ARSENIC AND OLD LAd by Jo.
February IQ-March 4 iPrevZL: *
_______'"> vssarca (Previews Pebruary 7-fa
LIFE WITH fATHRJI By Haward UssAaayllLaai
----------*** 'Ait Ifrmrt^rJMJalit?*
iW*1^*1 "-** Charts. fnlW
ParfonnedI by New York City* Nsai
Apnl *7 May SO IrSevawrs April UJ*
M
OrsMa* CMecewit* |aatj Sam.. *
-Sample tr* flew o the Grove ZiiThw!
OIK, 443 4000 Cred.i ceroVwen. "* ^


F*ew7-A
rryr
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn.
V.P.JNF OR. Miami
ayer Abramowlte
n. JNF Exec. Board
* Praa. JNF Southern Raglon
The Jewish National Fund"Keren Kayemeth Leisrael" Salutes it's Leaders
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foundation, Abraham Grunhut, Prea.
JNF Gr. Miami, and Rabbi Mayer AbramowiU, Chrmn. JNF Exec.
Board praised the leadership of Greater Miami for their great dedicated
and outstanding achievements.
"The tasks of the JNF in the present day situation in Israel, aa an em-
ployer of multitudes, aa the Agency responsible for the Land Redem-
ption, Reclamation, and Afforestation Programs, as the Agency for the
building of security roads and preparing the land for new settlements
have given the JNF the moat vital priority," said Rabbi Abramowitz. It
behooves us all, and he called upon the Jewry of Gr. Miami to meet the
challenge and respond to the call, "I urge the entire community to do its
share in the upbuilding of the Land of Israel, and the magnificent work of
the JNF".


Jewish National Fund Annual Tribute Banquet
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foundation presents
theJNFMezuzah Award to Honoree Abraham Bodow, JNF
Man of the Year. Looking on are Abraham Grunhut, Pres.
JNF Gr. Miami, Commissioner William Shocked, Miami
Beach, Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region.
Morton Towers Annual Tribute Banquet
Addressing the overflowing crowd is Lou Aronson, Banquet Chairman. Left to right Zev.
W. Kogan, Pres., JNF Southern Region Lou and Etta Aronson, Chairpersons of event. Rab-
bi Mayer Abramowitz, Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board Augusta Menu Richland, Chairperson,
Women for JNF Philip Richland, Anne A Albert Anker.



f
I
I
Chaim Weiiman Farband Branch Traditional Installation Luncheon.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foundation, presents Plaque of Ap-
preciation to Isadore Hammer, President of the Chaim Weizman Branch, loohing
on are Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region, and Abraham Grunhut, Pres.
JNF Gr. miami. ___________
Sarah Kaufman delivers the Invocation at the
Chaim Weizman Farband Installation Banquet.

-
100 Lincoln Road _
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Chrmn. Jivr exec.
Board, and Guest Speaker of the day, congratulates
the honorees, Marty and Sadie Aronowttz.
100 Lincoln Road
Sadie and Moe Reiffen, in the center, Chairpersons of the event embrace the honorees,
Marty and Sadie Aronowitz.


I
|>Pi.w Lodge B'aeJ Brith Weat A venae Community JNF
Qamt. Seated from left to right. Maxwell Corn, Rabbi Mar-
vin Rosa, Jack Schilling, standing left to right Joseph
Cushner, Leo Schimei, Abe Goldman, Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
Not shown Louis Kotick, David Pomerontz Leon ZucherhandsL
Tawar41 Congregation Bath Torah Mmmm Cla*
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foun. Vktor Nunberg. P^mjdantand Seymour Feid-
dation, congratulates Abe Cohen, Chairman. ***. *** {* M9H* Jf* ***" f*
m nouncid the C'tobashsment of an ongoing
JNF Woodland in i?*
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 410 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, FL. 33131



SBM
Florida's Counter-Trend
Statewide Rise In Anti-Semitism in '83
Argentine Minister Orders Police
To Guard Jewish Religious Schools
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith is
reporting from New York
that there was a decline in
anti-Semitic incidents na-
tionally in 1983 over 1982.
But the Florida Office of
the League says this week
that Florida experienced a
slight increase in anti-Sem-
itism against the nation-
wide trend.
Arthur Teiteibsum. Director of
the Florida ADL. says that there
were 42 anti-Semitic incidents
reported throughout the state in
1963 as compared with 38 such
incidents in 1982.
"These incidents ran the
gamut from harassments of
synagogues and private homes
via threatening telephone calls to
bomb scares at synagogues,
vandalism and graffiti."
IN DADE COUNTY. Tattal-
baum points to an occurrence at a
University of Miami dormitory,
where a menorah was broken off
from its post and burned. "In
North Bay Village." he says.
"the Jewish Community Center
there was deaecrsted by graffiti."
In these many incidents, ac-
Arthur Teitelbaum
cording to Teitelbaum. law en-
forcement officials have made
their first arrest in Seminole, just
south of Tampa, where a syna-
gogue was threatened with
bombing over serveral days of
telephone calls and then
desecrated. The arrest involves
two teen-agers and one adult
One of the teen-agers, identified
Filming in Israel
Mitchum, Rock Hudson
Team for New Thriller
_.S-A
people'trier* Because of his rots
in the television series
McMillan.' which had been
screened in Israel. Hudson was
made an honorary member of the
Jerusalem Police Force.
Robert Mitchum has become
well-known to the Israeli public,
as well, as the series "Winds of
War" was being unfolded on Is-
raeli television during his stay
her*- Mitchum. who loves cold
borscht and matza balls, has
found a small Jewish restaurant
m 1>1 Aviv.that provides those
delicacies AB of the actors have
found thaT kashrut doesn't
impose real culinary limitations.
and have enjoyed Israel's wide
variety of reataurants.
"The Ambassador" has given
the American audience a chance
to see that movies do not have to
be shot on a Hollywood set to be
quality films. And it has given
the five Hollywood stars a chance
not only to portray Israel, but to
see first-hand what the country is
really like.
perpetrator, is
charged, and the prosecution has
yet to be completed
Says Teitelbaum: "This is a
first under the 1982 law passed
by the Florida Legislature en-
titled the Houses of Warship
Protection Act which makes it a
third degree felony to descrsts.
damage or destroy any House of
Worship, of whatever per-
suasion."
IT WAS the Florida ADL that
first proposed s model statute to
the Legislature, and the 1982 Act
is based on this model It changes
attacks on Houses of Worship
from criminal mischief, where the
courts frequently dealt leniently
with the criminal on charges of
misdemeanor, to felony, where
the criminal can be sentenced to
up to five years in jail.
"Our contention to the Legis-
lature." declares Teitelbaum.
"was that Houses of Worship arc
both the real and symbolic home
of s religious community. Fre-
quently, they are centers of
human rights activity and serve
as I seder ship forums for these
activities. This makes them very
vulnerable
"Also making them vulnerable."
according to Teitelbaum. "is the
fact that they are frequently
unoccupied and poorly lit. In a
word, they're attractive targets
without the funds to protect
themselves with sophisticated
security systems.'*
AS THE occurrence in Semi-
nole shows, the 1982 Act ups
the snte for vandalism." in
Teitelbaum's view. Although the
incrsass in anti-Semitic offenses
in 1983 throughout Florida has
shown s slight rise over 1982. the
ADL director still seas causa for
optimism.
The result of the 1982 Act we
helped bring to life in the State
Legislature is that law enforce-
ment sgsncies throughout
Florids are very sympsthetic to
the problem* of Jewish com-
munities even in smaller com-
munities where a strong Jewish
pioaauu simply doesn't exist."
Police and lawmen are clearly
getting tougher so far as these
desecrations are concerned.
BUENOS AIRES (JTA1 -
Interior Minister Antonio
TroccoU has ordered the police to
guard Jewish schools and syn-
agogues in the country, following
attacks against VfV"L"
two cities this month. According
to the World Jewish Congress -
Lstin American branch, unident-
ified persons sttacked the
Sephardk Synagogue in Rossrio
on New Year's Day and the
Templo Libertad in Buenos Aires
on Jsn 12
In reaction to these events.
TroccoU ordered the police to
guard synagogues snd Jewiah
schools snd issued s statement
declaring that "the Ministry of
the Interior considered it its duty
to renew the deep pluralistic
commitment of the government
and its special respect for all rel
igious parties .
He added: "Episodes such as
those which have recently oc-
curred, fortunately sporadic, only
reveal the existence of some
extremist left-overs which will be
fought with all the weapons that
democracy can put at the service
of freedom snd in the defense of
its institutions." TroccoU re-
ceived s delegation of DAIA. the
central representative body of
Argentine Jewry and the WJC
affiliate here, headed by acting
president Luis Comsjarenco and
secretary general Hilel Rubinson.
He assured them thst a thorough
investigstion would be under-
taken to uncover the perpetrators
of the sttacks with the sun of
"applying exemplary punish
ment."
The DAIA leaders expressed
their satisfaction with the replies
received from the minister
Comissrenco stated that the at-
tacks were "an aggression
against the Jewish community in
particular and against democracy
in general whose destabilization
is sought by these ooeds."
The prest igious newspaper
Clann referred in its editorial to
the recent events, viewing them
in the large context of military
politics in the aftermath of Presi-
dent Alfonsin's election. Clarin
stated:
"The military ere in no condi-
tion to change things nor to exert
any pressure, but trustworthy
believe that certain
sectors might look for extremist
outlets to make thaw views
known. This why the attacks
against Jewish temples and
certain telephone threats to legis-
lators are Mac closely watched
. Synagogues have always
been ths tint sin of right-wing
terrorism. Up to now ths attacks
have had minimal impact. Ths
Government react ad with ths
energy demanded by the aggres-
sion against a large national
community. Not only did it
clearly repudiate the attacks, but
il nlnn orrkvrri the immediate
pdMMtwMM ( lie- li*mprw and Jew
i li m liin-l-.
5 DAYS
TMI
wtnomiu
HOTEl
JERUSAlEm



$795.
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(Airfare, hotel, and a car included.)
>du..
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Israel for only t?96.
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- -"-
*-. -y


ay, January 27, 1984 The Jewiah Floridian .Ps*e-A
Buiima Issue: A rms tn A mhs
Meanwhile, Saudi Arabia
started acme adroit maneuvering
behind the acanaa. If they cannot
Kohl Faces Hot Time in Visit to Jerusalem This Week &" *W?W
agel-A
cauae. What make* the Carman
Arab Society ao special ia that of-
ficials participating in formulat-
ing the nation's policies era, .t
the same time, active pert
icipanta in the Society's lobbying
After it was founded in 1966,
the German-Arab Society was
fairly inactive. This changed with
the Arab oil embargo following
th Yon Kippur War. with the
J*wd of petrodollars and with
tsaas?1'r *
Presently, the society is the
ntar of Arab propaganda in
G,ra"y' Its influence has
grown in spite of the fact that it
does not have more than 760
members. Included in the
membership are 200 powerful
corporations, prominent poli-
ticians and civil service
Envoy Says Moellemann
Harms Peace Prospects
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Is-
reel's Ambassador to West
Germany, Itzchak Ben Ari,
has accused Deputy For-
eign Minister Juergen
Moellemann of harming
prospects for negotiations
in the Middle East by
urging the European
nations to put pressure on
Israel for concessions that
would bring Jordan to the
peace table.
Religious
Zealots
Convicted
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Kight Jewiah religious zealots
convicted of rioting in the Mea
Shearim quarter of Jerusalem
last ^-pf were given prison
sentences by a Jerusalem magis-
trate court Sunday of from 3*4-6
months and fines of up to 100,000
Shekels.
Ben Ari's remarks, published
in a Die Writ interview, appeared
lees than a week before Chancel-
tor Helmut Kohl is scheduled to
leave on an official visit to Israel.
Diplomats here said it was
unusual for an envoy to so sharp-
ly criticize a member of the
government. Moellemann is
president of the German-Arab
Friendship Association and the
most outspoken critic of Israel on
the Bonn political scene.
BEN ARI expressed hopes
that Moellemann'a statements
would be seen to Jerusalem as a
one-sided reflection of Arab
interest! and not damage the
prospects for fruitful dialogue
between Kohl and Israeli leaders
this week.
According to Ben Ari, Israel's
"Arab neighbors, and notably
Jordan, have been taking the
unrealistic stance that the
Europeans and Americans can
pull their chestnuts out of the fire
for them. Amman is therefore
sticking to its line of refraining
from peace talks with Israel."
Moellemann has no contacts
with Israeli diplomats in Bonn.
Although he accompanied Kohl
on bis recent visits to Saudi
Arabia, Egypt and Jordan, be ia
not accompanying him to Israel.
THE FAKIIYIACQBS KOSHEt

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bureaucrata. The Araba supply
the money, if nscsesary. to keep
the machinery of the organization
running smoothly.
IT IS NO secret that the Arab
League and several Arab embas-
sies support the Society. This or-
ganization is, as an article in the
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung
recently called it. "a faithful
partner of the Araba."
During the war in Lebanon, the
Society gained national publicity
hen it obtained the names of
160 German politicians, scient-
ists, theologians and journalists
on a petition demanding that
Israel unconditionally got out of
Lebanon. The Society ia also
active in trying to open markets
for German industry in Arab
countries and cement German-
Arab political bonds.
Since 1980, Arab lobbyieta in
Germany have tried to persuade
policymakers to sell arms to
Araba. At that time, the British
newspaper. Observer, reported
about Germany's negotiations
with Libya, Saudi Arabia, Iraq
and Syria. It disclosed the vital
role a German company by the
name of M agirus- Deutz played in
the Yon Kippur War.
THIS COMPANY devised a
method to breach the fortifica-
tions and barriers erected on the
Israeli side of the Sues Canal. It
manufactured a water cannon
which was delivered to Egypt one
week before the outbreak of the
war. The firm's engineers super-
vised the training of Egyptians in
the use of the water cannon. Par-
enthetically, it ia interesting to
note that Magirue-Deutz refused
to do business with Israel.
Israel ia vary well aware of the
turn in German policy, despite
efforts by politicians such aa
Moellemann to minimize the
seriousness of the situation. He
told the Parliament recently that
the sale of military hardware to
Saudi Arabia will not affect Is-
rael's security. Other pro-Arab
apologists, in what has become a
game of terminology, seek to dis-
tinguish between "offensive" and
"defensive" weapons. Israel has
rejected this distinction without
sdiffe
Premier Yitzhak Shamir in-
structed Deputy Foreign Min-
ister Yehuda Ben-Meir to
summon the German Ambas-
sador and to deliver a stiff
complaint about the intended
arms sals to Arb countries. Kohl
has a lot of explaining to do when
he meets with Israeli offidala in
Jerusalem.
ISRAEL'S POSITION on the
arms sale ia not new. Last
August, Begin told German of-
ficials that Germany has no
moral right to sell arms to Araba.
At that time, it waa reported that
Saudi Arabia wanted to buy 300
German Leopard tanks which
rate aa about the beat in the
world and which would give
Saudi Arabia a definite tech-
nological advantage over Israeli
that manufactures the tanks. The
Saudis have sought to acquire 24
percent of the share of Rheuv
metall A.O. Such an acquisition
would give then e formidable
voice in company affairs, a veto
over sales, and a political foot-
hold of major proportions on a
worldscale.
Frequently, a look behind the
scenes reveals a great deal about
ongoing and changing policies. It
is to explain the continuing and
constant extension of the Arab
Israeli conflict involving more
and more governments. It also
points to the harsh reality that
government policies are not
permanent but really quite
ephemeral. So, too, Germany's
"special relationship" to Israel
cannot withstand the factor of
time and what Germany aeea aa
more urgent and imperative real-
itiee.
JTA Feature Syndicate

BKiaJBCll


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-.....
M '-
-s-f-"
JSJ.av .^..
ewrTf"
Shamir Denies 12 Percent
SaudisSecretive
Live Below Poverty Line They Get New HiTech Arms from France
Continued from Pag* 1 A
income of less than 14,000
Shekels (about $140) which is
only 20 percent of the average
salary in Israel.
ACCORDING to the Nil.
these people include 200.000
wage-earners and some 300,000
elderly people. The latter are
without any source of income
other than their Nil payments,
the report said.
Dr. Israel Katz. a prominent
sociologist and a founder and
former director general of the
Nil. explained how the definition
of poverty in Israel was deter-
mined by the Institute some 20
years ago. "You can use the
number of calories and vitamins
required for minimum health, for
instance, and when we drew up
the definition of poverty back in
the 1960s, we compared the yard-
stick with what is in use today
and they jibed." he said.
"The definition was anybody
earning less than 40 percent of
the national average and that is
Mitterrand Promises
To Help Israel
PARIS IJTA) President
Francois Mitterrand has
promised to try and help Israel
maintain it current agricultural
exports to Western Kurope after
Spain and F'ortugal become full
members ol the Kuropean
Kconomic Community in 1986
ind begin to enjoy preferential
ariffs Spain and Portugal sell in
Western Flu rope agricultural
products similar in kind and
availability to those exported by
Israel
the yardstick still used and still
valid." KaU said.
HE ACKNOWLEDGED.
however, that "poverty is a rel-
ative term. You cannot compare
poverty in Israel with that in
Bombay. And I presume that a
Texan with one Cadillac would
feel he was on the poverty line if
other Texam had 100 Cadillacs "
While controversy developed
over the poverty issue, public
services throughout Israel
seemed on the verge of chaos.
Civil servants continued work
slowdowns and other labor sanc-
tions to protest the erosion of
their wages by runaway inflation.
Many government offices and
ministries were paralyzed.
Kailroad workers continued the
strike they began on Jan. 15 The
4,500 postal workers who also
went on strike, returned to their
jobs, but only temporarily They
announced they would resume
their strike because the Com-
munications Ministry refuses to
pay them for the three days they
were off t he job
THE UNION representmg 200
garages which service army cars
announced the> will no longer
accept work from the army or the
Defense Ministry' because the\
have not been paid yet for work
already done The payments wen-
delayed because clerk- employed
by the Defense Ministry are
refusing to issue checks to con
tractors.
Other manufacturer* and bud
nesses providing supplies and
Ban ices to the Defens. Mini-tr\
complained that the delays, in
Dayman! are forcing them to take
bank loans to stay in business
and suid they are being forced
into bankruptcy
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
France and Saudi Arabia
have concluded a $3 billion
arms agreement providing
for the sale of French-made
highly sophisticated elec-
tronic equipment. The
French Defense Ministry
and the manufacturers, the
state-owned Thomson-
C.S.F.. said that they have
been asked by the Saudis
not to disclose details of the
agreement, reputed to be
the most important of its
kind ever concluded by
France.
The usually reliable L# Mswati
said France will supply the Saudi
Air Force with the latest French
ground-to-air missile. the
Shahine. and radar equipment to
guide it to targets The Shahine.
a top eecret weapon. ia reputed in
aeronautical circle* to be the
world s most efficient and
most expensive anti-aircraft
missile of it* kind.
IT WOULD be used mainly to
protect Saudi airports, miaeile
bases and oil production
facilities. The French are also
scheduled to export advanced
training equipment for the Saudi
personnel who will man the
missiles. French experts and Air
Force personnel are to be
stat ioned at Saudi bases for the
next several years.
The agreement was reportedly
signed s week ago by French
Defense Minister Charles Hernu
and Saudi Defense Minister
Prince Abdul Rahman Bin Abdul
Arr.ir. The negotiations lasted
several months and entered their
final phase after the Saudi
minister's trip to Paris last May.
Saudi Arabia, which has been
trying to diversify its arms
supplies, has become aa im-
portant French client over the
fast few year*. In 1976. the
Saudai bought Crotale ground-to-
air missiles which unti now
formed its main anti-aircraft
defense network. The Saudis also
equk>ped their armored brigade*
with French AMX-30 tank*,
which since I960 have carried
supersonic missiles produced by
France's sut^owned Main
Company.
ALSO, in 1980. the Saudis
bought in France four frigate*
and 24 combat helicopters
equipped with air-to-ground
missiles.
One of President Francois
Mitterrand's first visits abroad
after his election in May. 1981.
was to Saudi Arabia French
officials said privately that this
visit, criticized at the time, "has
paid off."

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Opposition Forces Likud To Debate Settlement Freeze, Other Procedural Issues
BytfUGHORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The opposition prevailed
over the Likud coalition in
three Knesset votes on sen-
sitive matters. All,
however, were procedural
motions and only one
touched on a subject of
serious political content.
The latter m Um 5S-3 vou in
favor of debate on a motion to
freeze Battlement building on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip for
SSSBSBMSl raaaona. It waa
aubmitted by MKi Yitzhak
Barman and Dror Zeigorman of
Likud's Liberal Party wine who
nruod that it was irresponsible
to spend large sums on settle-
nenta in those .erritoriss at a
Vm* of economic crisis
demanding drsetk budget cuta.
ALTHOUGH THE govern-
ment is adamantly opposed to a
settlement freeze, it yielded to
demands for a debate on the
subject The three MKs of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya faction
demonstratively walked out of
the chamber before the balloting.
They were joined by another
diehard. Rabbi Halm Druckmen
of the one-man Matiad faction.
The government lost by a
narrow 61-60 vote on an op-
position motion to debate the
allegation by Minister of
Commerce and Industry Gideon
Patt that Israels economic woes
an the result of a conspiracy by
the Labor Party and Histednit to
topple the Likud government by
causing industrial strife Patt a
charge has already bean lahslsd
by critics "The Protocoia of the
Elders of Histadrut."
The opposition won 46-41 on a
motion for formal debate on the
establishment of a parliamentary
committee to investigate the
collapse of government-backed
bank shares last October. The
committee will try to ascertain
whether the Bank of Israel and
the Treasury acted improperly to
maintain the shares at a high
price after thousanda of indivi-
dual holders dumped them in
favor of Dollar purchases. The
issue is further complicated by
charges that senior bank officials
benefitted from the Treasury's
action.
ALTHOUGH the government
would have pi starred to avoid
debate on these matters, its
normal four-vote majority could
not bo mustered. Ariel Sharon,
embroiled in a bitter feud with his
Herut colleagues over his
responsibility for events in
Lebanon when he waa Defense
Minister, refused to attend the
session. He waa reported to be
"sulking" in the Kneaest dining
room while the votes were held.
Speaker Menachem
Savidor disqualified hhnsetf on
grounds that he cannot vote on
sensitive matters whils serving
as acting President President
Chaim Herzog is presently on a
state visit to two African coun-
tries.
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer of the National
Religious Party, convalssrmg
from a recent heart attack, did
not attend the session. Former
Premier Menachem Begin has
not appeared in the Knesset since
he announced his resignation last
summer. And Likud could not
count on the votes of Berman or
7lagarman, both mavericks"
who frequently oppose govern-
ment policies.
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PRge 12-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, January 27,1984
New Musical Sensation
David Broza: From
Protest to Love
Continued from Page 5-A
David Broza's declared inten-
tion not to marry before 30 was
irrevocably reversed when he met
Kuthie. a lively Hafaite, and
today, still a few years short of
30, he's already married and the
father of two. Huthie is most def-
initely "The Woman With Him
and has for the past two years
managed his career It was she
who convinced him to abandon
his heavy rock folk album rel-
eased before the war and brought
Louis Lahay to hear him. That
, vaa the beginning of the associa-
tion which produced the record
breaking The Woman With
Me.
David, it seems, not only
breaks records, but guitars as
well. As the story goes, before his
current round of performances.
David bought himself a hand-
made Spanish guitar in a London
shop. It was not too long before
he had to order a second
reserve guitar, the first one
having been played with a bit too
much emotion and musical
fervor. Thus while one was being
repaired. David could use the
other.
ALL IN ALL, during the six
months of performances the two
guitars, between them, made
seven trips to London for repairs,
taking advantage of whoever
happened to be en route at the
time David's mother, sister,
friend Things went rather
smoothly until it happened that
one guitar was out of commission
and the other was due to arrive
from abroad on the eve of a per-
formance. The plane was delayed,
and the concert cancelled. .since
David refused to play on any
guitar other than his own Now
that he's preparing a new 1.1' and
show, rumor has it that David's
concluded he must buy a third
guitar a reserve for the
reserve.
During the Sukkot holiday.
David Broza attended the
controversial Yeah tivul (There's
a limit) rally held in Achziv. to
raise money to help people refus-
ing army service in Lebanon.
However, he refrained from
expressing any political opinion
other than that the war in Leb-
anon seemed to be too drawn out.
Nevertheless, he was fully aware
of the negative repercussions his
appearance at such an event
could have on his c
Why then did he appear? To
express solidarity with a certain
movement rather than a political
party "Everyone here (in Ach-
ziv ) is either a student or a soldier
who has come to hear good music
and show that in this country
there is love and not only hate for
one's fellow man David was
right: there is a lot of love in this
country, especially when the
"fellow man" happens to be a
singer named David Broza,
mesmerizing his public with his
own very special brand of music.
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*


*k "S
\of the Jungfrau, Switzerland. This
bgraph by Leo Mindlin, dated 1972, is
lof 46 Images in Silver to open in an
Mf ton of his work at the Lowe-Levinson
of Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase
rt Exhibit
Ave., Miami Beach, on Sunday, Feb. 6, from
5 to 7 p.m. According to Gallery director
Judy Drucher, the exhibition will run
through Feb. 27.
Coquette of the Rue du Cherche Midi, one of a series of
photographs on this theme by Leo Mindlin. Dated Paris, 1970,
it is due for exhibition at the Lowe-Levinson Gallery of Temple
Beth Sholom from Feb. 6 to 27.
ew Showing of Mindlin's a Time for Diaspora Silence
ork at Lowe-Levinson
Mindlin is professor of English and literature at
li-Dade Community College South.
le has an international reputation as a journalist. He
ior of The Jewish Ploridian. For almost six years, he
leading Sunday Viewpoint columnist for The Miami
fewer South Floridians know his work as a fine arts
rapher.
IOW, A NEW SHOWING of his work, including
of his latest efforts, is scheduled for exhibition at
^we-Levinson Art Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom.
try director Judy Drucker announces that an opening
be held Sunday, Feb. 5, at the Gallery, 4144 Chase
Cue, Miami Beach, from 5 to 7 pjn. The showing
jnues through Feb. 27.
f Mindlin's images have won him national distinctions,
pding prestigious awards and publication in books on
agraphy and on book covers.
His images were last shown locally in a one-man
jition in 1960 ac the Lowe Art Gallery of *he
persity of Miami. Pefore that, there was a showing in
I at the Miami Beac h Art Center.
efense B idget Cut Back
To $6.4 h illion for '84
>NDON (ZINS) -
annual report of th9
rational Institute fo-
Bgic Affairs contain.'
on the military
ice in the Middle East
says that Israel will be
ling in the year 1983-
>r defense some $6.4
Mi compared with an
ly of $8.2 billion in
a reduction of 20 per-
I el will also have to make up
llion as the coat of con
_g the war in Lebanon.
I's regular army this year
rt 172,000 com pared with
9 the previous year. The
jte's conclusions an that
still remains the pre-
fitly strongest military
n the Middls East. In
on to its regular army
anal. Israel is capable of
ig sn additional 600.000
rists. 100.000 of whom can
bilized within 14 hoars.
ITS yearly report oa the
nee of Armaments" la the
Middle East, the International
Institute cites the following data:
Israel has 3.600 tanks and 4.000
armored personnel carriers. With
respect to naval farces, Israel has
3 submarines and 2 men-of-war
with helicopter decks. In ad-
dition, there are 20 torpedo boats
armed with rockets. Than en
also 2 rocket ships, 46 patrol
boats, and 4 accompanying re-
con naisance planes.
The Afr Force consists of 660
combat aircraft, not counting an
additional 90 in reserve Israel
also has more than 200 trainer
aircraft of various types. As for
the Arab countries, the report
shows that Syria has 2.200
tanks: Iraq. 2.000; EOT*. 2.000;
Lfoya. 2.000; and Jordan. 600.
The report notes that despite s
peace treaty with Israel. Egypt
continues to moderniie Ha
military cape oil* isa, importing
armaments from the U.S.,
England. France and Italy.
Despite the extensive re-
armament of the Arab countries,
Israel stil remains the decisive
military force in the Middls East,
according to this so ores
4-A
the old bubble burst. The former
diaspora role predkatad on no
questions aakad and no criticisms
welcomed, especially so long as
you refuse to make atiya and be-
come one of us, seemed suddenly
to evaporate.
m PACT, in a post-romantic
awakening from their own dream
world so far as Israel was con-
cerned, there were many in the
diaspora who now asked ques-
tions about the l.abanass opera-
tion and who criticized it so
profoundly that they gave added
power to Israel's perennial
enemies. It was a source of
energy these enemies had never
enjoyed before, and they made
the moat, and the worst, of it.
The result was s weakening of
diaspora Jewish resolve and, for
the first time, encouragement
within Israel to engage in a
strength-sapping inquiry that led
to a change of command both in
government and in the military.
Doesn't this mean that
diaspora Jewry had finally
achieved a status of equivalency
that it should have had all along?
Hardly. I have always believed
that Ben-Gunon was right: you
are either among us. or you art
not one of us: you may be a wel-
come visitor, but visitors, like
children, are best seen and rarely
heard.
In short, if the government of
Prime Minister Begin was meant
to go. if Gen. Sharon must leave
his post, then these decisions
should have been made at home
and not with a placating Israeli
eye abroad.
ALL OP THIS is central today
to the economic chaos sfflirting
Israel, a condition far more
dangerous to its survival than
any of its previous wars.
la the current chaos, it is espe-
cially easy for American Jews to
demand that Israelis trim their
sails reduce their appstitas for
luxury items in a country where
basic needs are still far from be-
ing met for all
It is especially easy to say that
Israeli liHaathfoatsil devstop-
rosnt from s pastoral-agricultural
nation aa depicted in the Bmls to
an induatriauasd. oven garrison
state is a centrally contributing
factor.
It is. indeed, easy for American
Jaws to offer al sorts of advice
that would require sacrifice on
the part of Israelis themselves,
while for some in the diaspora the
dilemma of the moment ia
whether to make do with a BMW
or buy yet another mandatory
Msrcidss
For myself, with no prospect
for owning either car, seated in
my library before a biasing fire on
a cold day, I respond to the Is-
raeli agony in a silent agony of
my own.
Arm and Kaplan, French WJC
Secretary, Dead at Age 63
PARIS (JTA) Armand
Kaplan, who served as Secretary
Congress French Section for
many years and who was made
an officer of the Legion of Honor
by the French government last
March, died here Jan. 12 follow-
ing a long illness. He was 63
years old.
Kaplan was born in Budapest,
but his family emigrated to
Strasbourg when he was three
years old. They resided there un-
til they fled from the city on the
eve of World War II. He took an
active part in the Strasbourg
Jewish community affairs and
attained a reputation as an
operatic singer and as s member
of the community's choir.
Having found refuge in the
Alsatian region at the outbreak
of the war, Kaplan was arrested
by the Vichy authorities in 1941
concentration camps throughout
the country. With the overthrow
of the Vichy regime, he joined the
resistance movement with whom
be fought until the end of the
Kaplan played a central role in
the reconstruction of Jewish
community life in France in the
post-war yean. In 1960 be was
named Secretary General of the
WJC French Section and in 1969
he was concurrently named di-
rector of the WJC international
affairs department. He retired
from his post in 1980.
Kaplan played an especially
important role in developing rela-
tions with the East European
countries
Sheraton River House
3000 NW21at9waetMBjn*.Ftohda 33142
rnr entering rtormaaon cat (306) 87V3W0


n
m-
se
ta
ha
tii
fri
Rumsfeld Doubtful
U.S. Says Syria Ready to Exit Lebanon
9UU Hsnry Kiseinger nut wRh
the Syrian leader far roar* than
SO time* to reach tha 1*74 Ia*asJ-
Syrian disengagement
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Reagan
Administration believes that the Syrians want to
negotiate a withdrawal of their troops from Lebanon, but
on their terms.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency has learned that this is
the feeling of the Administration despite the lack of
progress made during special Mideast representative
Donald Rumsfelds three-and-a-half hour talk in
Damascus with Syrian President Hafez Assad. Rumsfeld
reportedly told the Israelis later that chances for an
agreement had "decreased."
Assad has made it clear that he
wants Lebanon to abrogate its
May 1" agreement with Israel
and for I sraeli troops to pull out
of I.rli.inon before he will con-
sider the withdrawal of Syrian
.roops from that country. At his
meeting with Rumsfeld, he
reportedly added the condition
that the United States withdraw
its troops too.
THE ADMINISTRATION
believes that a major concern of
Syria with the May 17 agreement
is that it will make Israel the
protector of l^ebanon. Syria sees
itself as the protector of Lebanon
The U.S. does not believe that
Syria wants to absorb Lebanon
something that is believed in
Israel. Instead, the Administra-
tion noted that when I>ebanon
and Syria were removed from the
control of the French in 1946 the
Syrians agreed that they were
two countries, but one people. At
the same time, the Syriane
maintained that they will not let
Lebanon be used aa a baae or
corridor for an attack on Syria.
U.S., Israel Sign Agreement
For Exchange of Information
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Alan Cranston (D Calif.), a
presidential hopeful, vowed hare
that should he be elected Presi-
dent he would move the United
States Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem
"I an in favor of moving the
American Embassy to
Jerusalem And I will move it if I
am the President." Cranston told
a masting of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations. Two of the
eight Democratic Presidential
candidates, former Vice
President Walter Mondals and
Sen. Ernest Hollings of South
Carolina, had already appeared
before the group. Others are to
appear in the next two months.
IN A STRONG pro-Israel
speech. Cranston reiterated his
commitment to Israel's survival
and security and his opposition
to "an even-handed policy as long
as Arab nations are st war with
Israel." He stated that "I will
remain steadfast m support of
Israel and in support of the
Israel-American special relation-
ship." He expressed opposition
to selling American arms to
Israel's enemies, including the
proposed sake of sophisticated
arms to Jordan.
On the issue of
Cranston called for the with-
drawal of U.S. Marines from that
country. "We should extricate
ourselves from Lebanon as
swiftly as we can." ho said,
noting that II troops have
also withdrawn from areas in
Lebanon to avoid casualties.
Scheduled service from Miami:
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The U.S. has accepted thst
Syria has k,ng played an influen-
tial role in Lebanon. It is believed
here that Syria wants stability in
Lebanon, and that is one of the
reasons its army first went into
the country in 1976 at the request
of the then Lebanese govern
ment-
BUT THE Administration is
arguing that the security
arrangementa that are now being
negotiated between the various
factions in Lebanon wfll provide
the beginning of national recon-
ciliation in Lebanon end thus
stability Syria is believed behind
the groups opposing thst agree-
ment.
However. Syria also opposes
the Msy 17 agreement as part of
what it sees its role as the leader
of the Arab world. They want to
derail Egypt's peace treaty with
Israel end the Camp David
process. They believe that the
Arabs can get more from Israel
united then negotiating separ-
ately and do not want to aee Leb-
anon go the way of Egypt.
The Administration has both
publicly and privately supported
the agreement, which after all.
came about through the personal
mediation of Secretary of State
George Shultx But it hss been
stressing that it is not s peace
treaty and that Lebanon rejected
many Israeli demands. Instead,
the agreement is a delicately
balanced package of compro-
mises." is the way it is put.
THE ADMINISTRATION
has also stressed that it is the
only agreement existing so far for
the withdrawal of foreign troops
from Lebanon However, there
are hints that tha Administration
would not oppose changes if that
is what Israel and Lebanon want.
In siiw easing understanding
for the Syrian view, the Admin-
istration Mideast experts stress
that negotiations with Assad are
long, detailed and tough. After
all. it is noted, then Secretary of
it.
At the same time, k is being
tressed that whsn ths Syrians
made an agreement, whether
formally aa they did with tkale-
raehs in 1974 on tha Ocean
Heights or informally in
whsn Syria taphckly aj
to inove against the Israeli
it can be trusted to keep
problem is that no one in
bgton eeema to know how
Syria to coma to an
Weak
toast
FINAL
WEEK!
f'EFfffOVEN'S
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. -


wife Crisis
Icent Reported Living in Poverty
Friday, Jmmry 27,1964 The Jewiih Floridian Pafe 18-A
Herzog, Wife Welcomed in Zaire
K (JTA)
ion econ-
he throes
unrest,
K>m that
of the
ply live
H,
released
trance In
f people live
of under
$140) This
ie average
rverty
these
families of
wed that
families
ben tripled
[There was
also a sharp rise in the number of
single-parent families which fell
below the poverty line in the
same period.
DANNY AZRIEL. director
general of the Nil. said that the
erosion of child care allowances
and the failure to readjust tax
brackets to inflation were the
main causes of spreading
poverty. He called for a reform of
the welfare system. Minister of
Labor and Welfare Aharon Uzan
was said to be ready to bring the
problem before the Cabinet and
demand urgent measures to
reverse the trend.
But former President Yitzhak
Navon blasted the Likud govern-
ment for allowing the poverty
situation to develop. In an inter-
view published in Haarttz,
Navon said that if the Nil's
figures are correct "this is not the
poverty line but the red line. It is
hard to believe that the leaders of
#on Vows He'd Move
ibassy to Jerusalem
(JTA I -
ned a five-
providing
formation
id human
the adop-
0AM T
TIRS
MOTEL
Sam*
k> and
I parting
ill
ITtO
A
a
at acm
i

tion of children with special
needs, services for the function-
ally impaired, housing for the
elderly, in-home day care for chil-
dren and the prevention of
juvenile delinquency.
The signatories were Israel's
Minister of Labor and Welfare
Aharon Uzan and the U.S. Assis-
tant Secretary of Health. Dorcas
Hardy.
Meanwhile, talks have begun
in Washington on the estab-
lishment of a free trade zone
between Israel and the U.S. An
agreement in principle was reach-
ed during Premier Yitahak
Shamir's visit to Washington
late last November. The current
discussions are expected to last
for several months because of the
technical nature of the subject.
Talks between Israel and the
U.S. on the level of American
economic aid to Israel for the
next fiscal year, are scheduled to
begin in a few days in Washing-
ton. The U.S. has already ear-
marked SI.4 billion in military
assistance grants to Israel. Israel
is requesting an additional $1.3
billion in economic assistance.
the economy have brought our
society to such a low level with-
out having foreseen it and with-
out having taken preventive
measures," Navon said.
He warned that "this situation
will have grave Psychological
and social consequences" and ac-
cused the government of having
misled the populace. "They
created a fool's paradise until
they woke up. The main victims
are the children and this is unac-
ceptable," Navon declared.
ADDING TO the bad news
was the paralysis of all public
services, including radio and tele-
vision broadcasts, as tens of
thousands of government work-
en staged a warning strike in
support of wage increases to
make up for the erosion of their
incomes by inflation. All govern-
ment offices remained closed. The
strike was triggered by the col-
lapse of negotiations between
Hiatadrut and the government
over their wages.
Meanwhile, a Knesset comit tee
was warned that about 20 local
municipal authorities face a
financial crisis and will have to be
bailed out by the government.
Chaim Kubersky, director gen-
eral of the Interior Ministry, told
the MKs that the financial diffi-
culties were largely unavoidable,
but in some cases they were the
result of mismanagement. The
government, he said, should not
compensate the local authorities
in auch cases. He said the Inter-
ior Ministry has had no affirma-
tive response from the Treasury.
The Kneaeet Finance com-
mittee decided to raise tran-
sportation fares by 25-50 percent.
But it rejected a government
request to increase the price of
electricity" TW TippositHm- "Mfl*
'rejectedthe Tie*. The eotrntion is
expected to resubmit the request
next weak.
OSW?aMfc3S
atarssttrv
Af OF ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT A SOLD
NASD
TRANSMITTAL SEC. CORP.
fREEAT: wau st6et. new voaic. n v .iooo*
3 CO VKMteMS//*-*Sun****
lO 5 CALL FO* OU BEST f SICES
T4 (2I2IM4-S24S
raldman hotel
Finest (sUtt KotAct (uimik
,J Morris W1.lH.sn. Oary Snor. OswM Wen
OVER SPECIALS
fll Days -10 Nights
25
lly included
!650=r
\dioinmg Atlantic Town Hotel-
Meals at Waldman
,10 Days 9 NightsIQKft Z*
Apr. ie-Apr.25 M"*A;S7
ting Room Open to th Public
Phone for Reservations
ATURINO CANTOR RUEVIN BLUM
[HE8ERV ATM).\S ST(*;E8TO>
WaMJuiS5731of 534-4751
M74MS1
TEL AVIV !*JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog and his
wife, Ora. received a warm
welcome last weak when they
arrived at Kinshasa, Zaire, the
first Black African nation to
restore diplomatic ties with Israel
after breaking them during the
Yom Kippur War. Heraog, on his
first African tour since taking
office, will also visit Liberia.
Israeli reporters accompanying
the Presidential party, said the
road tram Kinshasa airport to
President Mobutu Seae Seko's
residence was lined with
thousands of people waving
Israeli flags. The government
daily. Elima, called Herzog'a
viait "the consecration of
renewed friendship between Zaire
and Israel."
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Home
This is The Pointe
Situated on the bay at Normandy lw. The Puinu lleyeide .*
a unique concept in caiigregate bvin* for senior sdulta Secunty^
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FOR RESERVATIONS A INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS.
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1*407 W OHi0nk^Nty*


A person who is ?a"W#)lfJslt
may be suffering from
1
r
BULIMIA
A disease characterized by any three of the following:
1. Binge on high calorie food.
2. Inconspicuous eating (hidden eating)
3. Constant attempts at dieting.
4. Frequent weight fluctuations.
5. Eating to discomfort.
6. Use of laxatives or diuretics.
S&X&,
(=*#%*
_ NAPLES RESEARCH
? 6l COUNSELING CENTER
r
e
!
Naples Research S Counseling Center now otters a unique
reeidenHal program tor persona suffering from food addiction
The purpose of NRCCs Food Addiction Program la to help both
.ndividuals and lamina* affected by BuHmia and Food Addiction to
develop healthful balanced afeatytea thai wW lead to sswsahls
weight lees and control, sound physical condition, high self-
esteem, and an abNtty to manage stress eWectwety without
prolonged negative consequences
PROGRAM SERVICES
The NRCCs Food Addiction Program otters the toSowing
services to aM patients admitted for treatment
A complete, confidential medical and psychiatric evaluation
e An individualized Treatment Plan.
Group end mdMduel therapy
24 hour nursing support.
Our professionally staffed treatment programs are covered by
moat group health care plant
For further information or a confidential evaluation. ceS Fred
Schneider. Director ol Food Addiction Unit. S1S/77S-4900
Naples Research A Counseling Center
tOOi Taadamt Tree East Naplsa. Fiends SMSf


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WF SERVICt NAriONAL ACCOUNTS


_
M Winograd (right), Chairman of the Southeast Region
y of Found** of the American Friends of the Hebrew
\rsity is Pictured with Dr. Bernard Cherrick, Vice
lent of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, who will be
speaker at the fourth annual champagne brunch on
fcy. Feb. 12 at 11:90 a, m. at the Fontainebleau Hilton
nous Legacy Highlights Meetings
Planning the Temple Beth RaphaoLJewish
National Fund annual traditional banquet to
be held Feb. 5 at the Konover Hotel are (left
to right) Cantor Saul H. Breeh, banquet
chairman. Rabbi Jehuda Melber, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Raphael, Dr. Samuel
I. Cohen, National Executive Vice President
of the JNF of America, guest speaker, and
Igor Schultz, co-chairman of the banquet
Israel and Rose Schwartz will be recipients of
a special JNF award.
of
lie
'nd
de
pnmunity event highlight-
Precious Legacy," the
| of Judaic art and artifacts
lass Museum, will be held
y. Jan. 26 st Beth Torah
{ation st 7:30 p.m. The
be shown, "The Rem-
is an hour tour of the
[.Jewish communities of
>nmsrk and Yugoslavia
ir histories. Following the
ibbi Mayer Fetman will
Iscussion.
Miami Beach Jewish Com-
(ntr will present a
|and slide presentation on
xion to Prague. Czechos-
on Tuesday. Jan. 31 at
lm at Tower 41 Audk
ICiuest speakers will be
olomon Schiff, Executive
sident of the Rabbinical
lion and Gerald K. Sch-
wartz. President of the Miami
Beach JCC.
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami will sponsor two
lectures by Frank Steiner.
authority on the 1964 Holocaust
Torahs, as part of "The Precious
Legacy" exhibition. Steiner's
lectures will be held Feb. 1. 9:30
a.m. to 11 a.m. at Beth Torah
Congregation and on Feb. 6,9:30
a.m. to 11 a.m. at Congregation
Bet Breira The title of Steiner s
lectures will be 'Czech Jews and
the Holocaust Torahs. Introduc-
tion to the Precious Legacy. The
announcement was made on
behalf of the Association by its
president. Rabbi M- A. Lip-
schitz of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion and its Executive Vice Pre-
sident Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Di-
rector of Chaplaincy, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
ZahalEvent Observed Sunday
tint effort under the
of Herat Zionists of
Jewish War Veterans
ncan Zionist Federation
Florida, will stag* the
)bservance of Yom Zahal
of the Israel Defense
I the fallen soldiers in the
|m of Israel and innocent
American heroes in Leb-
Sunday. Jan. 29 at 2
the Theatre of the
Hotel.
of honor will be Major
Uri Simhony. a personal
! Prime Minister of Israel,
I Shamir. Major General
is the Military Attache
Israel Embassy in Wash-
|for North America and
missioner Barry
Chairman and Presi-
[Herut Zionists of Florida
messages from Prime
>f Israel Itzhak Shamir
|l-uder of the World Herut
tion. Menachem Begin,
as other Israeli person
Invocation and memorial
for the fallen heroes of
and American fallen
I m Lebanon will be given
hi Dr. Carl Klein, PhD.
M leader of Herut Zionists
la.
kra Studley. radio and
N commentator, and sup-
Y the State of Israel, will
Israel and the United
program will be provided
itor Zvi Aroni. Jenny
Pn. and accompanied by
inator of Yom Zahal will
Jh Morley. Secretary
of Herat Zionists of
Uri Simhony
Ted Koppel of ABC's "Night-
lb*," will be the recipient of
the 1984 Headliner Award and
will be guest speaker at the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews at the
32nd annual Brotherhood
Awards dinner on Saturday
evening, Feb. 11 at the Omni
International Hotel
ewislb Ploridliami
Jonathan I. Kislah, chairman
of the Florida Regional Board
of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, will
present the 1984 Leonard L.
Abess Human Relations
Award to Dr. Gregory B.
Wolfe, president of Florida
International University, at
the Abess Award Luncheon
on Feb. 6 at the Pour Ambas-
sadors Hotel
en
Judy Drucher (right), cultural director of Temple Beth Sholom
of Greater Miami, congratulates American Ballet Theatre star
Martine van Hamel, at a recent fundraising party at Regine 's in
the new Grand Bay Hotel for the Miami Premiere Society
following the world premiere at TOP A of Ms, van Hamel s new
ballet Temple Beth Sholom sponsored the AST's two-week
residency in Miami.
td
r-
o-
y.
ol
8.
EL
ia
el
i-
ar
M
You Are Cordially Invited to A ttend
The
National Fund
Banquet
^n&u^Uieio



BENJAMIN 4 ETIA TERN ER
Por Their lifelong Sarvica to the JNF 4 laraal
TO ESTABLISH A FOREST IN ISRAEL IN THEIR NAMES
rloridaFriday, January 27,1984
SactionB
Racaptlon: 8:00 p.m.
Oinnar 9:00 p.m.
Saturday. Faaroary 14% 1984
TEMPLE If ENORAH SOCIAL HALL
7436 Carlyle A va., Miami Baach
Dancing to the Music of
Laa Waffmaa Orchestra
For Reservations A Tickets Contact
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd..
Miami Baach, Florida 33139
538-6464
tern
femi
r
r


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, January 27. 1964
Ben Gurion Memorial Tuesday
Dr. Gary Ben-et. chief repre-
sentative in North America for
the United Kibbutz Movement.
Takam. will be the featured
speaker Tuesday, at a 1 p.m.
community wide memorial tribute
to David Ben Gurion. first prime
minister of the State of Israel.
The observance of the 10th an-
niversary of the death of the
founder of the modern Jewish
state will be held in Temple
Emanu-El.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El and national
vice president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America and a
longtime friend of Ben-Gurion.
also will speak. The salute to
Ben-Gurion is co-sponsored by
the Labor Zionist Alliance and by
the South Florida Council of
Pioneer Women Na'amat
*fF\ ROYAL PALM HOTF
.
. N* AVI MlAMiSf ACM I
ATTENTION ALL GROUPS
FABULOUS ALL INCLUSIVE ONE WEB
OR WEEKEND KOSHER PACKAQ?
March 1- April 13. 1084
3 Days. 2 Nights $57.00*8 Days. 7 Nights SttJ
pp dbt occ including tax A tips
* includes sionf seeing trip
CALL FOR INFOflMATON H1-73I1
Dr. Gary Ben-et
Harriet Green, national vice
president of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat and s member of the
national board of the American
Zionist Federation, is chairman
of the event.
Pinchas Cruso of New York,
founder manager of the Jewish
Frontier, the Labor Zionist
Movement's magazine in the
United States, also will pay
tribute to Ben-Gurion.
Dr. Ben-et. born in Phila-
delphia in 1942. earned his
doctorate in organic chemistry
from the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology (MITI and made
alivah (moved to) Israel in 1968
He did post-doctoral research at
the Technion in Haifa. Israel,
where he was section heed of the
famed Center for Industrial
Research
Bostoner Rebbe Honor Guest Here
ROFEH International, the
organization providing special
health services via Boston's lead
medical centers and physi-
life-threstening diseases, as well
as the patients themselves, and
provides s support system for
them." Mr Bierman said.
Rabbi Harold S. Kushner,
author of "Whin Bad Thing*
Hppen to Good People," will
apeak at Temple Beth Sholom
on Jan. 29 at 10:30 am. a*
part of the Temple's Sunday
Omnibus Lecture Series.
Rabbi Kushner is spiritual
loader of Temple Israel of
Natick. Mass.
Yeshiva Dean Speaks
Monroe Price, dean of Yeshivs
University's Benjamin N
Cardoso School of Lew. will
discuss "The First Amendment
snd New Technology'' st the
third "Issues of Our Times''
seminar series, presented by the
Honda Friends of Yeshivs
University. Feb. 6 at 8 p.m. st
the Konover Renaissance Hotel.
Miami Beach
Wanted:
Executive Director
North Miami Beach established Tradit
Conservative Synagogue seeking El
Director. Forward resume to Howard
115 Northwest 167th Street, Miami,
33169.
!
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"I UN 0


ity Corner
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai of North Dade will hold "Bargain
Bazaar '84 on March 4 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and March 5 from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m at the Temple.
The 26th annual "Gala for Hope" which benefit* the national
Parkinson Foundation, is scheduled Sunday, Feb. 26 at the
Omni International Hotel.
Biscayne Chapter. Women's American OUT, will meet on
Thursday, Feb. 2, noon, st American Savings Bank, Lincoln and
Alton Roads, according to Sarah Schwartz, President.
The 1984 Histadrut Pro Am Invitational Golf Tournament
will be held March 5. BUI Gregg, Vice President and General
Manager of Florida Metal Supply and General Chairman of the
Pro-Am Event, stated. The tournament is being held at Kings
Bay Resort. The Pro-Am is made up of a field of 120 amateurs
and 30 tour pros. Tournament Director is Frank Strafaci.
Temple Beth Mo*he Men's Club will present a musical, "To
Israel, L'Chayim, produced by Cantor Mosbe Friedler, on Jan.
28 at 8 p.m. at the Temple.
Airman 1st Class Richard C. Zhnmelman, son of Mary E.
MMmmebnan, North Miami Beach, has been named outstanding
airman of the year for the U.S. Air Force Clinic at RAF Fairford.
England. _____
Air Force Captain Larry Shapiro, son of Yetta Buchalter,
Tamarac. has been decorated with the Meritorious Service
Medal at Tyndall Air Force Base. Fla.
The Men's Chib of Beth Kodesh Congregation will honor Mr.
and Mr*. Sam Cohen, co-founders of the Synagogue, Men's Club
| and Sisterhood, at a breakfast on Sunday. Feb. 6 at 9:30 a.m. in
the Elsa Kreutzer Auditorium.
Beth Torah Congregation. North Miami Beach, will present
the second concert of its annual Cantorial Series on Tuesday.
Feb. 2 at 7:30 p.m in the Synagogue's main sanctuary. Cantors
featured are Ayre Gluck. Johannesburg, South Africa: Jeffrey
l, Washington. DC; and Zvec Aroni. Beth Torah's cantor
-the past four years.
A reception for artist Emanuel Schary is scheduled at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center. North Miami
Beach, on Saturday. Jan. 28 at 8 p.m. and the exhibition on
Sunday. Jan. 29. from 1-5 p.m.
Leslie Faye Berger has been selected Executive Director of
Miami's For Me. announced Greater Miami Chamber of
4'ommerre President William O. CuUoss.
The George N. Cay lor Forum will meet Tuesday, Jan. 31 at 1
p.m. at 1200 West Ave. Auditorium. Guest speaker will be
Abraham Gittelson who will speak on "Samuel Joseph Agnon:
Nobel Prize Laureate."
Young Israel of Sunny Isles will sponsor its second annual
"Cavalcade of Stars" benefit show on Monday, Jan. 30 at 8 p.m.
in the Persian Room of the Marco Polo Hotel, according
toCharlea Skupsky, President.
_ A Special Appreciation Award will be presented to HI AS for
providing assistance to the Cuban refugees as part of the first
annual Excellence Awards Banquet given by Facts About
Cuban Exiles, on Saturday. Jan. 28 at 7 p.m. at the Omni
International Hotel. ______
Governor Bob Graham has proclaimed Juvenile Diabetes
Week. Jan 30 through Feb. 5. The Diabetes Research Institute
will hold its 10th annual "Hi-Way Hold Up" campaign on Feb. 4
in Dade and Feb. 5 in Broward. Sheryl Keller is chairman.
The B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1591 will hold a Forum on Jan. 27
at 12:30 p.m. in the 100 Lincoln Road Social Hall, according to
Gershoa MUer, President. Guest speaker will be Senator Jack
Barbara Gillman Gallery will present artist Roberta B. Marks
with an opening reception on Friday, Feb. 3 at 7 p.m with the
exhibition running through February.
Congregation Magen David of the Sephardic Jewish Center,
North Miami Beach, will hold Genhtah services on Sunday. Feb.
5 at 11 a.m.. according to Rabbi Neeisa Gsaabach. President
Naples Bulimia Clinic Opens
A new medically supervised
residential program far weight
problems and sating disorders.
known as Bulimia, is being con-
ducted by the Naples, Florida
niui and Counseling Center,
sad clinic that
Florida based
imisHiM in ths treatment of
Alcoholism and Drug Depend
The 92-bed fadttty'a Executive
Director is John B. Koteras. tad
is an af flliate of The Palm Beach
Institute Family of Programs.
"Taw beak therapy program
has three distinct parts The first
of these snteOs
understanding and acceptance.
Ths second part focuses on nega-
tive attitudes and behavior pot-
terns, and the third part of the
program lumoniistes on the
patent's physical condition and
specific individual needs. These
problem areas are dealt within
group and individual therapy
sessions, education and group
interaction," Koteras states
The NRCC facility Deludes a
specially trained dietary staff,
complete sisi rise equipment,
screened swimming pool and spa,
tennis and rncqnstbs.il courts, a
togging trail, saunas, and other
ensure tiros pursuits.
Emmer Gift To
Scholarship
A check for 86.000 has bean
presented to the Civic League of
Miami Beach Scholarship Fund
by Philip I. Emmsr. eon of
longtime Miami Beach resident
David Emmer, in memory of his
father, who served for many
years as president of the Civic
League.
Announcement of the bequest
from the estate of the late David
Emmer was made by Barton S.
Goldberg, member of ths
Scholarship Fund Trustees and
president of Jefferson National
Joseph Navel, a past president
of the Civic League, snd Milton
Sirkin, chairman of the Scholar-
ship Fund Trustees, said Philip
Emmer requested that the Miami
Beach organization utilize the
$5,000 for scholarship programs
st the University of Florida.
The Civic League has provided
scholarships for Miami Beach
students for more than 25 years,
according to Goldberg, himself a
recipient of s scholarship from
the organization for his studies at
the University of Miami and the
U-M School of Law.
Sirkin encouraged Miami
Beach high school seniors to
apply now for 1984 college
scholarships from the Civic
League. Other members of the
Scholarship Trustees include Al
Nason, Steve Cypen, Murray
Gold and Dr. John Berger. all
past presidents. Current presi-
dent Millie Kern serves in an ex
officio capacity.
CAJE Teachers
Institute Monday
Over 300 teachers will partici-
pate in the Annual Day School
Teachers In-Service Institute
which will be held on Monday at
the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy.
The Institute is being sponsor-
ed by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education snd the
Council of Principals and
Admin is tr a tors. Dr. Menachem
Raab. Day School Department
Director is coordinator of the
Institute. Susan Cook is the
display coordinator and Marge
Singer, technical assistant.
.^muMyfrOa*'"H* Jewinh Klor&an Pngn"3-B
Rabbi Israel Jacobs, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Moshe,
and Elaine Rich man, Chairman, will escort the Temple's
members to the Bass Museum to view the "Precious Legacy "
following a brunch on Sunday, Feb. 5 at 11 a.m. in the Clara
and Seymour Smoller Ballroom.

>*


_5^5_"M-_ ..--.
*m
Goldberg Presents Neve I Award
Barton S. Goldberg, president
of Jefferson National Bank and
pest president of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce
will be the master of ceremonies
Thursday, noon, at a luncheon of
the Miami Beach Taxpayer;
Association scheduled for the
Shelborne Hotel.
Goldberg, also Civic Leagv"
past president, will present a spe-
cial service award to David
Nevel, immediate past president
of the Taxpayers Association and
now president of the Miami
Beach Fraternal Order of Police
Associates.
Donna Jacobs, one of five vice
presidents serving under Galbut.
will take office as president.
Other vice presidents are Keith
Kovens. Gerald Schwartz. Walter
B. Wilson. Jr.. and Betty Sch-
wartz.
The luncheon also will pay spe-
cial tribute to former Mayor Dr.
Have you h fll
in real estate?
Barton S. Goldberg
Leonard Haber, and former Vice
Mayor Leonard Weinstein, who
retired from the Beach commis-
sion after a combined total of
some 30 years of service last year.
Hospitals Elect Officers
Mueller and Teitelbaum
Residents of Tower 41 on
Miami Beach celebrated their
annual Salute to Israel on
behalf of the Israel Bunds
Organization, paving tribute
to the Israel Defense Forces.
Sam and Helen Cohen served
as chairmen of the event and
were presented with Israel's
David Ben-Gurion Award
recognizing their outstanding
participation in the Israel
Bonds campaign and other
Jewish philanthropies.
/,/;..'
AMREM '84-American Real Estate Em-
poriuma unique exhibition for domestic and
international buyers at the Coconut Grove
Dinner Key Convention Center, February 3-6,
1984.
Several thousand of the most important U.S.
real estate builders, developers, brokers,
manufactures and financial firms will be on
hand to meet you.
Significant seminars conducted by leaders of
the National Association of Home Builders.
A few choice exhibition booths remain. As do
V.I.P. Guests tickets for professional investors
or buyers in this area. For further details,
please call us at (305) 891-7076.
r I *1 '4 '
1065 N.E. 125th St.
Suite 320
N. Miami. FL 33161
Arno W. Mueller was recently
named Chairman of the Board of
Directors at Cedars Medical
Center. Mueller has served on
Cedars' Board of Directors since
1979. is currently Chairman of its
Finance Committee and serves on
the Personnel and Marketing
Committees. He is President of
AWM Communications Consult-
ants and began his broadcasting
career with the Texas State Nat-
work in 1947. He joined Storer
Communications in Miami in
1961 as Director of Budgets and
Dr. David Goldenberg, Presi-
dent of Dropsie University,
will be guest speaker at the
10th Anniversary membership
luncheon of the Florida
Friends of Dropsie University
on Sunday, Feb. 5, noon, at
the home of Mr and Mrs.
Sidney Poland, Miami Beach.
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Gerald Teitelbaum, CPA. has
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partner in the Miami Beach ac-
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Teitelbaum He is a member of
both the Florida Institute and
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K Cectrftad Koatw


\srael's Ambassador to the United States Meir Rosenne came
Miami recently to meet with top leadership of the State of
trael Bonds Organization at a private briefing session
tsigned to give up-to-the-minute information on the latest
onomic situation in the Jewish State. Standing (left to right)
r Consul General of Israel Yehoshua Trigor, Jack Chester,
^o-Chairman of the Presidents Club; Ambassador Rosenne,
Gary R. Gerson, General Chairman of the Israel Bonds
rganization.
O

tsidents of Alien Houses in North Miami Beach celebrated
heir annual Salute to Israel held in cooperation with State of
frael Bonds Organization, honoring Morris Raymond for his
my years of outstanding participation in the Israel Bonds
ogram and other Jewish philanthropic causes. From left are
ting Cypers, co-chairman, Raymond, Mary Raymond and
a line Choral, co-chairman.
| Miami Beach Synagogue
seeks experienced
secretary for part-time
| work please call 531-5751
I daytime.
Feeling Insecure?
[Tuscon. Arizona has what many
lsider to be the country's
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thai teals like a big town. Walk
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[background. The Van Buren,
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story) building invites your ran-
[tal inquiry Tat.: 602 745-2207 /
625 N. Van Buren Ave., Tuscon,
Arizona 65711. One bedroom
apt. over 1.000 sq It. $470 par
month, all utilities Inc. Larger
ipartments also available with
yearly lease.
"Beethoven's Tenth''
At Buf man's TOPA
Peter Ustinov and Fritz
Weaver, starring in Ustinov's
London comedy success,
"Beethoven's Tenth," launches
its South Florida tour prior to
heading for Broadway by its gala
premiere aa Zev Bufman's second
production of his five-play 1984
subscription theatrical season at
the Miami Beech Theater of the
Performing Arts, playing
through Saturday. Feb. 4.
Esther and Bill Katz
Katzes Receive
Israel Honors
Esther and Bill Katz, members
of Adath Yeshurun in North
Miami Beach, will receive Israel's
35th Anniversary Award at the
annual Adath Yeshurun Salute to
Israel Brunch scheduled on
Sunday, Feb 5, 11:30 a.m. in the
Social Hall.
The Katzes will be recognized
for their many years of leadership
in Jewish communal life, espe-
cially in synagogue work. Katz
has been active at Adath
Yeshurun serving as a member of
the Board of Directors. President
of the Mr. and Mrs Social Club,
and as a member of numerous
other committees. He was named
Man of the Year in 1982 by the
Adath Yeshurun Men's Club.
Mrs. Katz has been a supporter
of Adath Yeshurun, the Israel
Bonds campaign and numerous
other Jewish philanthropic or-
ganizations.
Special guest will be Rev. John
Stanley Grauel. religious leader,
humanitarian and a former
member of the crew of the
Exodus. Rev. Grauel also served
aa a member of the Pahnach
during Israel's War of Indep-
endence.
Dr. Joseph A. Singer is serving
aa General Chairman of the
Salute to Israel and Martin
Weinstein is Brunch Chairman.
BY OWNER
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Call For Fact Sheet.
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fcDHH GILBERTS
PASSOVER

DORAL
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vm
Passover
at the Concord
Mon April 16-Tues April 24
The observance of frodition. the mog-
nificence of rhe Sedonm rhe beoury of
the Services the brilliance of rhe Holiday
Programming
Cantor Herman Moaomood. renowned
operatic renor assisted by the Concord
45 voice Symphonic Chorale, directed by
Mothew Lozor and Don Vogel. to officiate
of the Services ond Sedorim.
Outstanding leoders from Government
Press, the Arts ond Literature. Great films
Music day ond night weekdays. Special
program for tors, fweeners ond teens
Rabbis Cohen ond Mcaur supervise
Dtefory Lows.
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rnaav:.ianiiin/// iu< -i-i s-l **
Friday, January 27,1984 The Jewish Floridian PageM*
Residents of Eden Isles in North Miami Beach gathered to
honor three couples with Israel's 36th Anniversary Award
recognizing their many years of dedicated service to the Israel
Bonds Organization. The annual Eden Isles Salute to Israel
was held to express solidarity with the economic development
of the Jewish State through the Israel Bonds program Seated
ROBERT J. COHEN, D.D.S.
GENERAL AND COSMETIC DENTISTRY!
AMERICAN SAVINGS BUILDING
AT AVENTURA/TURNBERRY
2925 A venture Blvd., N.M.B.
by appointment
Suit* 202
932-1214
.WS&imMMWiSa&fiStm
We need your help
to save lives in Israel.

The South Miami Young Slnglss;
Profaaalonal Chapter of Thai
Amartcan Rod Megan David for;
torool cordially Invitee you to
our group to view "Thai
Stats Cotteo-i
at the Be Muaoum, 2100
CoWmAn.. Miami loach, FL
on Sunday. Fob. 11 ItM at
11:00 am. Brunch at
Sam's hastsarant. The Four
OIllllllHI
Dr.. Bunding 4 (Lobby
i FL. mm foflour. The
el the Joartbh Artifact*
EjtMdM la M.OO aw heva been
by the
Join
Organize
Support*..
Brunch at Undo Sam's la $11.00
Both Exhibit aem Brunch Is
114.00. Floats r.sv.p to Bob
Sehwsrtz f>47 32*3, no is tar than
Feb. 6, 1BB4 end aloa
your check to ARMD! It
N.E. ifrth Ava., North Miami
Beech, FL. 331*2, by Feb. *,
BiyyftR) wmm wm
Gordon's
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4
0
'
Page 6-B The Jewish Flondian Friday. January 27,1W4
Community Corner ;
Miami Beach Chapter. Women's Division. American
Techmon Society, will hold its Life Membership Luncheon
Meeting on Thursday. Feb. 9. noon, at the Shelborne Hotel
"Izzys Hot Spot." a musical play produced by the Sherry-
Casa Players, will be presented at the Sherry Frontenac Hotel
on Feb. 7. 8 and 9 at 7:30 p.m.. with all donations going to the
Chronic Care Unit of Shaare Zedek Medical Center Jerusalem
Concerned Parents of Cult Children will meet on Wednesday
Feb. 1 at 8 p.m. at the Fellowship Hall. Hallandale. according to
hi Eafcsa R. Dobsa. Senior Consultant to the parents group
Guest speaker will be AnsM Msrkwwitx. director of the Anti
Cult Clinic of the Jewish Family Service of New York
Business and financial consultant. Nerasaa Frank, was
elected as Chairman of the Miami Beach Budget Advwory
Committee.
The Masada Chapter of Pioneer Women Ns amat wil meet or.
Wednesday. Feb 1 st 12:30 p.m. in the auditorium of American
Savings and \xtan Association. Washington Ave Guest speaker
will be Dora HOI. life member of the Coral Gables Chapter of the
organization
Miami Dade Community College's Lunchlirae Lively ARTS
Series, will present Tom Rush in concert on Feb 1. noon, at tke
Mitchell Wolfson New World ("enter Campus
Lakes Division. National Council of Jewish Women wdl hold a
membership meeting on Wednesday. Feb 1 at 11 am at Golden
Glades Masonic Lodge. North Miami Beach, followed by a
luncheon and card party. Co-presidents are Kate Bickasaa and
Adah Passettiner.
Shoe Sale
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amenities, pool, more. Immediate occupancy.
* 1. 2. 3 yr. leases avail.
SPECIAL CONCESSIONS TO NEW MOVE INS
865-6511
APARTMENT HOTEL
5601 Collins, Miami Beach
ivilioii
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TEMPORARY
NURSING
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Home Nursing Licensed Personnel
Aides Companions Home Makers
Miami
891-5322
Ft. Laud.
491-6003
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E 1st Avenue Miami. Florida
TISST
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2% oz.
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2'/* oz.
RAINTREE
Moisturizing
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4oz.
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11oz.
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FOR
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6.25 oz.
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Regular &
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2Q\
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Regular & Morning Fresh Scent
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SSS.
1
Tempi* King Solomon, highlighting Sonia Lemberg and Simon
Nussbaum will present an international Yiddish variety
musical show, produced by Rabbi Dr. David Raab, on Sunday
at 7:30p.m. at the Tempi*. Performers will include th* Sergio
Nogal orchestra, singers Donna and Mann, and Vivian Ray*.
1000 Lincoln Road
Corner Store Well Maintained
(Former Home of Vertex Travel)
2500 sq. ft- Less Than $6 per sq.
Suitable For Retail Or Business
DAY
531-1859
EVES
757-5252
We Specialize In
ORIENTAL RUG
Cleaning Fringing Surging Repairing
Pickup A Delivery
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Suite 300 Atrium Plaza
1515 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, FL 33432
(305)392-4550
illti|iM)MiMi|tli|ilil'l'liliMittlitllllllllllHIIHHHHHllilililHilHiliimtililfi
Specializing in Central American and International
Cuisine. The beef is ao tender because it is grass fed. The
seafood is fished off the coasts of native countries and
prepared with the highest care typifying each country's
specialty. Shrimp, lobster and Red snapper (Tipitapa) are
highly recommended. Complete your dining with the
popular dessert "Tree Leches" a million words could not
describe it's deliciousness. Nightly entertainment.
A Bisk El EsiMe it like
*lining ell f Cmtrel
Amtriim in mi
gmilrmtmitei ixf+rituu
90 S.W. 27 Avenue
649-8774
(at 27 Awe and SW Ik Smcf)
i*HWrt
Rep. Barry Kutun
Kutin Named
Man of Year
State Rep. Barry Kutun. Dem.
Miami Beach, has bean voted
"Man of the Year" by the Florida
State Police Athletic League,
composed of PAL units from
throughout the state.
Kutun. chairman of the House
of Representatives finance and
taxation committee, will receive
the award Saturday night, Jan.
28. at a 7 p.m. dinner of the
Miami Beach Police Athletic
League. The event is scheduled
for the Beau Rivage Hotel.
A.J. Daoud. state president of
the Florida PAL and director of
the Miami Beach PAL. will make
the presentation to Kutun.
former Chairman Pro Tern of the
House. Kutun has bean elected to
six consecutive terms in the state
legislature.
Hadassah Groups
Present Meetings
Miami Beach Region of Had-
assah will hold the Jewish
Education Day luncheon on
Monday, at the Seville Hotel,
according to President Betty
Kestenbaum. Sylvia Weintraub
is the Region Chairman of Jewish
Education. Guest speakers will
include Rabbi Dov Bidnick of
Skylake Synagogue. Dorothy
Lane, National Hadassah Chair-
man, Annette Labovitz, author
and wife of Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz of Temple Ner Tamid.
and Dr. Jeremiah Unterman,
professor of Hebrew and Judaic
studies at Barry University.
The Henrietta Szold Chapter of
Hadassah will hold Educ tion
Day on Jan. 30 from 10 an to
2:30 p.m. at the Seville Hotel,
according to Florence Greenberg,
President. The monthly Board
Meeting will be held on Monday.
Feb. 6 at 1 p.m. at the Hadassah
Office. Lincoln Road.
Haim Yassky Chapter will
meet Wednesday, Feb. 1, noon,
at Byron Hall. Miami Beach.
The Stephen S. Wise Chapter
will hold their luncheon meeting
on Monday, Fab. 6 at 11:30 a.m.
at the Ocean Pavilion Mezzanine.
Aliyah Chapter will celebrate
Youth Aliyah s 60th birthday on
Sunday, at 1:30 p.m. at Bat
Breira. Ruth Feit will provide the
entertainment. Their February
Jamboree will be held Monday,
Feb. 6 at 9:30 a.m. at the Kendale
Lakes Country Club.
Carmel School. Perth, Western
Australia an orthodox Jewish
Day School Primary and High
School enrollment 3S0
Position to commence January
IMS to replace our present
Director, a Rabbinic Graduate.
Y.U., leaving on Aliyah attar ftva
years.
Vary Favourable Terms Ottara*
All enquiries and applications,
including two rateranesa, to:
The Secretary, Cermet School
Creaawall Road
(M ANELLA. W Australia. S062
r naay. January 21, iy4 The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
CONNECTIONS!
Jewish Singles Introductions to Distinguished,
Professional and Business People (Privately Screened)
Seeking Compatible Meaningful Relationship.
Consultant and Advisor
MOLLIE ACKERMAN
No Fee for First Interview
Call for Appointment 653-1107
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GRAND OPENING*
FOR SENIOR ADULTS
Situated on the bay at Normandy Isle, The Pointe Bayside
is a unique concept in congregate living for senior adults
Included are 3 Kosher meals daily. 24 hour nursing
supervision, daily housekeeping and
full security for an
independent and
rewarding lifestyle.
For more information
call (305) 868-2104 or 652-9438
We took a need
and created...Home
a ? j?<
^ajtf -*^
lk,rr Restaurant <%
& Cocktail Lounge
An Unforgettable Experience!
Enjoy Seafood. Spanish A Cuban dishes
served in the Conti
*
inrnlal manner.
Open 1 1:30 a.m. 'til midnight. 7 days.
Free Hors d'oeuvres in the cocktail
lounge with drink.
We have a guitar band all around the dinner table
Pedro Mifian, the proprietor,
ia wailing to welcome you.
We Accept Major
Credit Carda
8468 S.W. 8 St.
LrJaf Las Americas Central
Reservations 261-4444
?H
[em pic Beth Sholorr)
SUNDAY OMNIBUS SERIES
Sunda\;Jan.29,1984
Harold S. Kushner
Author of the hcst-selling Kx>k. When Bad Things
Happen to Good People, a Kx>k which help, people
cupe with Raftering. Rahh 4 Temple Israel
of Natick, Massachusetts.

TOPIC:
WHEN RAD THINGS
HAPPEN TO GOOD PEOPLE
or (Why do the Righteous Suffer?)
Lecture at 10:30 AM Tickets: $3.50 ea.
Coffee and cake will he served before the Lecture.
For reservations call: 532-3491
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM OF GREATER MIAMI
4M4 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach


r'age-
R-H^The JewrsKT-T5nfei^Tridy. January 27.1964
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Weddings
COHEN-RAVEN
Natalie Ann Cohen, daughter of Sheila and
Morris Cohen. N. Miami Beach, and Michael
Frank Raven, son of Lenore and Alan Raven.
Miami, were married Dec. 26, at Temple hmanu
El. Rabbi Irving I officiated A reception was held at the Temple
Kmanu-K! Ilallmom.
Natalie's maid of honor was Faye Schwersky
Th- bridesmaids were Sherri Raven, sister of the
groom. Adina Adler. Lina Morev and Arlene
Wirks
Robert Trilling served as best man Joseph,
lxmis and David Cohen, brothers of the bride.
Craig Raven, brother of the groom, and Bruce
Kllenbogen served as ushers
Natalie is a Graduate of the University of
South Florida, and is presently a Registered
Nurse in the VA Hospital in Tampa. Michael is
currently completing his education at the
University of South Florida.
After a honeymoon cruise to the Bahamas, the
couple will reside in Tampa
Mm Michael Frank Rat-en
SHOLK-SHULL
Ethel Sholk, daughter of Norman and Irene
Sholk of Miami, and Benjamin Shull. son of
Samuel and Jean Shull of Richmond. Va were
married Jan. 1 at Beth David Congregation
Ethel is a senior in the Judaic Studies Program
at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America,
where Benjamin is a rabbinical student. He is a
Rabbinical Intern at the Fairlawn Jewish Center
Cyndi Weinberger was maid of honor and
bridesmaids were Lori Kudeviz. Karen Mutter.
Dehra Nrhol. Debra Schatz and Lorna Shull
Best man was Barrett Weinberger and Ricky
Bloomberg. Mark Lerner. Steve Raxin. Bill Sholk
and Bruce Sholk served as ushers
After a honeymoon in Jamaica, the couple will
make their home in Fairlawn. N.J.
TNINWIUUI1
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We have the largest collection of youthful
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New York-Style Entertainment Including
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&2 Wmm' LWt0n CUn! and 3 DH*E~cutivne
AMIT Chapters Set Meetings
Beach, honoring the chapter's
past and present presidents, Eva
Puchs. Bess Kurzban. Ida Arhick
and Jennie Glick. This Traveling
Minstrels will present "Fiddler
on the Roof."
Hsdar Chapter of AMIT
Women will hold their annual
auction sale on Thursday. Feb. 2.
noon, at the 1st Nationwide Sav-
ings and Loan Auditor aim. Kane
Concourse.
Galil Chapter will hold a
luncheon meeting on Monday,
Feb. 6, noon, at Young Israel
Synagogue, North Miami Beach.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Arthur
Haspei. A Chai luncheon will be
held Sunday. Feb. 12. noon, at
Tower Suite Restaurant. Miami
Women's Clubs
Hear Officials
The Democratic Women's Club
of Florida will hold their execu-
tive committee meeting on Jan.
-'7 and 28 at the Konover Hotel.
Guest speakers will be Gerald
I-ewis. Florida State Comptroller
and Florida Senator Carrie Meek
on Friday, 7:30 p.m.
On Saturday, beginning at 9
a.m.. panel discussions will be
held Panel members include
S-nator Gwen Margolis. Repre-
^ntative Elaine Gordon. Dade
County School Board Member,
lanet McAliley. Representative
<<>n .Mills. Representative Mike
I 'Hitman and Dade County
Senior Citizen Spokeswoman
\nnj> Ackerman. Mollie Brilliant
and Mary Jim Everidge will
moderate the panel discussions.
PIANO FOR SALE
Wanted: Responsible party
to assume small monthly
payments on spinet/Console
piano. Can be seen locally.
Write: (include phone num-
ber) Credit manager, P.O.
Box 521, Beckemeyer, IL
62219
WEMU8TSELL
l-l
DHTT-(ocho) 1984
OLDSMOBILES
Everyday (At Laaat
Until February 15th)
One Way To Ac hiave
Thia Goal ia by Selling
our msi\T Ci/TLASllt
for lee* than you cam
find them anywhere
law. It that simple
Juat coma to PEXT
and aaa the fact*.
prieaa choice of
)
3786N.W. 7SAVE
.MIAMI 33106
TaheMStr W to/9
Awe Turn Left
and first Lett Again
Enter 38 Sir
OPEN SATURDAYS
10 am to1 pm
Shalom Chapter. AMIT
Women, will hold their luncheon
and card party on Tuesday. Feb.
14 at 11:30 a.m. at 100 Lincoln
Road Club Room, according to
Jeanette Goldberg. President.
ARMDI Forms
New Chapter
The American Rad Magen
David for Israel is forming an or-
ganization for young profes-
sionals, according to Bob Sch-
wartz, District Director.
The next event is scheduled for
Feb. 12 with a visit to the Judaic
Exhibit at Baas Museum, fol-
lowed by a brunch.
"The Chapter is for profes-
sionals between 26-40 years old
with a goal of developing
programs for sociability and
intellectual stimulation through a
variety of exciting programs,"
Schwartz said.
Chapter organizer is David
Stone. Temporary officers for the
chapter are Myra Silverstein.
President; David Stone. Vice
President: Robin Glanxer, Trea-
surer; Leah Wild. Secretary;
Board members. Dr. John
Kulick, Lauren Knater, Shuly
Pfeffer and Linda Schreiber.
Ylvo Yiddish Lecture
The YIVO Committee of
Miami will present their fifth
Yiddish lecture on Wednesday,
Feb. 1 at 1:16 p.m. at Temple
Beth Sholom, Miami Beach.
Guest speaker will be Yehuda
Elberg.
The YIVO annual banquet will
be held Sunday. Feb. 26 at 12:30
p-m. at the Deauville Hotel. Dr.
Joshua Fishman will be guest
speaker.
Friday. January 27.1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
-cv-av
JTTTOXn
JnUTWTQ on
mi
aime Bronsztein
ORCHESTRA
ThbutinjBHsh.ChassKkL Israeli
Mime fir all occasions 653-6277
6511929
"YOU
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fHE BEST"
sB*s>*a>as*aa> **a>
Florida's Oldest
Annual Antique
Show & Sale
FEBRUARY 2.3,4,5,1984
BAYFRONT AUDITORIUM
5th ST. at BISCAYNE BLVD.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Admission $3.00
Show Hours: 1 to 10 p.m.
Last Day 1 to I p.m.
r
where shopping is a pleasure 7days o week
All Publlx Baksrles open at 8:00 A.M.
f Chocolate 1
Peanut Butter
Chip Cookies
$159
English 1
Muffin Bread
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls
$|59

11


Page 10-B The Jewiah Floridian FridjyTjanuary 7' "
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And he took the book of the covenant, and read in the hearing
of the people; and they said: 'All that the Lord hath spoken will
we do, and obey' "
(Exod 24.7).
MISHPAT1M
MISHPATIM The laws that Moses submitted to the childrer
of Israel after they had heard the Ten Commandments dealt
with the following subjects. The Hebrew servant: murder, filial
aggression and blasphemy: kidnapping: criminal assault:
maiming of a servant: the butting bull; accidents and damages;
theft; property damage: watchmen; seduction; proselytes, the
orphaned and the widowed: lending and borrowing, the sane-
tifnation of Uod and man; relations with the enemy; the
Sabbatical year: the Sabbath: the three pilgrim festivals:
idolatry. This portion concludes with the renewal of the
covenant with God. The children of Israel accepted the covenant
with the words: "AH that the Lord hath spoken will we do and
obey" (Exodus 24.7). Moses then ascended Mount Sinai to
receive the tablets of the Law.
ul^*mTu^ Lm* w*#l"y p-ft,#" ** oxtrsctse m ass**
upon tin Graphic History of th. Jewish Har.tata. add ad by P Wollmsi.
TMMr, SIS publish** by SMftfbM. Th. vo.um, .s jva.latMa at 7S Md.n
nbutina the volume.)
Participants at a recent conference at Mount Sinai Medical
Center entitled "Interface Between Medicine and Religion are
(left to right) Dr. Brian Weiss, Chairman of Mount Sinai's
Psychiatry Department, Dr. Leonard Emmerglick of the Bio-
Ethics Committee at the University of Miami School of
Medicine, Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Director of Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Chaplaincy Service and as Program
Chairman, and Mr. George KrelL Social Work Director in Social
Work Department of Mount Sinai Medical Center.
Wanted To Share
Lady in her 70's, strictly kosher, desires
amiable companion to share apartment,
residence, or hotel, preferable on Miami
Beach. Call Mr. Sider COLLECT Mon. -Fri.
1-212-580-6872 Sun. 1-516-791-7830.
Custom Software Consultants
Software systems that match your exact needs
DESIGN PROGRAMMING IMPLEMENTATION
Single or multi-user requirements. Minimum product
completion time. First consultant visit FREE.
TERRY RUPERT SYSTEMS, INC.
662-6872
BarlBat Mitzvah
LINDA KUBILIUN
Linda Sharon Kubiliun
daughter of Mr. and Mrs lsak
Kubiliun. will be called to the
Torah as Bat Mitzvah Jan 27 at
8 p.m. at Temple Adath
Yeshurun. North Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a student in
the Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School and is
active in Kadima and the Temple
Adath Yeshurun Junior Choir.
She attends Junior High school
at the Sameul Scheck Hillel
Community Day School where
she is in the sixth grade
Mr. and Mrs Kubiliun will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
the services
Special Guests will include
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs
Moises Kovalskis and Yentel
Kubiliun
Linda will be sharing in >
twinning ceremony with hvr
friend from the Soviet Union
Rita Corodetsky. who is not al)k
to carry on her Jewish heritap
due to Soviet repression
ADAM RANDALL
Adam Randall, son of Mrs
Lois Randall and Mr Geoffrey
Randall, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Moshe
Jan. 28. Rabbi Israel Jacobs will
officiate and Hazzan Moshe
Friedler will chant the Sabbath
liturgy
\dam is an eighth grade stu
dent at V Miami Junior High
He is on the basketball team and
excells in baseball
Special guests include Philip
and Ltla Suna. Longboat Key.
Fla : Michael Neufeld. Clear
water. Fla.; and Robert Mayer.
former news analyst with channel
4.
Mr and Mrs. Randall will host
a kiddu-h following the services
in the Clara and Seymour Smoller
Ballroom.
Moscow Clowns
Perform Here
An evening with the Moscow
Clowns. Olga and Yevgeny
Kozhevnikov. performing in a
comedy-drama The Life of A
Refusenik" with Russian and
Jewish folk music will be
presented on Saturday. Feb. 4 at
f* p.m. at the Museum of Science
Auditorium, sponsored by the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry and the South Dade
Jewish Community Center in co-
operation with the Southeast
Region of American Jewish
Congress.
The Kozhevnikovs are comic
actors, graduates of the Moscow
Circus School and former
FMuseniks Kxcerpts of th*-ir
performance have been on CBS.
M HC and Voice of A merica
Attention
Condominium Associations
KEEP IN TOUCH WITH YOUR
!<* it trom GdOfp*
nfjfw vvqi connections
MAINTENANCE CREWS
air beep
beepers
LOW MONTHLY RATES
Dade: 757-8000
Bf award: 921-7566
BEGINNING DECEMBER 1
1608 Alton Road
Miami Baach. FL 33139
Baked Meat Loaf
Stuffed Cabbage
iLiverandOaiona
Chicken CJibleta with
'Midget Meat Balls
Baked Stuffed
Tvxe
$
Complata Dinners
(Served From 4:00)
Sorry, No Substitutions
fllLA
iii
, Broiled Chickea
Kaockwursts with
Saoerkreat
BoUed Chicken
Southern Fried Chicken
Broiled FUat of Sole
536-4552
HAVE YOU TRIED
SHLLAT
Our SHELAT KOSHER
Boneless Chicken Breasts
Stuffed with a variety of
exciting fillings. Chicken a
la Kiev. Chicken filled with
Wild Rice & Mushrooms.
Kshke. Spinach. Toasted
Barley (Fartef)each truly
You can purchase the
SHELAT KOSHER
products at your favorite
butcher or dee. m the
Frozen Food section. If not
available, please write to us:
UNITED KOSHER FOO06
711 W Grand Avenue
Chicago. Illinois 60610
Art Mrs. R Terman
-
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 5:44 p.m.
TEMPLEADATHYESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Mlsml Beach 947 14*6
Rsbbl Slmchs Frsedmen
Csnlor isn AJpem Conservative
r n. | n pax. nmi i aes>
MIWMHM
01 MWIHK IMS* K
Monda. em '* t mm SSI
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N KsndsllDr Bsumgsrd
S Mlsml 667 6667 Senlof Rsbbl
Jsmet L Simon. Atoclsls Rsbbl
'n lF SSWl
Sal Hindi' itwn Tarn
MakW umfl.-d apaa* em
-nar Dating and mta- Marrtaaja
BETH DAVID CONOREOATION
Co..i* xnt kdAMMua
team Oada 7*00S 'JOtfSiraat
RABBI DAVID H AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W LIPSON
Sautti Dad* Chapal
fn.tpm r>rac>oui tagac. Snabbat
Oiwg Sriabbat Follow.
ton Vav liwcimni
rn t pax. imsOH aarvaxaa
Sal am Shabbai Samca
KKMua" leMoara
0*' unman. Adam Stuart Haraft.
Arlttu' Andtav Supil
s
BETHKO0ESH
Modern Trsdllionsl
1101 S.W 12 Avs
Rsbbl Msx Shpp.ro aSft 6334
Csnlor Leon Ssgsl
Rose Berlin-Executive Secrelsry
'da. Samcaa-0 Hpax
sevens wa Aa mm caaiiir
tsturaaysorvatoa seismpnessm
Sunday SarvKS*asm and S pm
0SMV taMiyaVtSsrirlcea-7 S am ane $ ern
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 Si N Miami. FL 33161
HI 5506 Conservsttvs
Only Temple m North Miami
Rsbbl lerset Jacobs
Cantor Moshe Frledler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Oorhnkel
Dalrv services 6:1 S s.m. 5 o.m.
rn t am WasSjp SanbM
Sabs. Jacaba f a.....
Iiiii SSSBSB0. WharaSMawidWaSlanS"'
Bat bMnab ot Ada-. Randal.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 JsHerson Ave MB FL 33139
Tel 536 4112
Rsbbi Dr. Jehuds Melber
Csnlor N.ss.m Benvsmlni
TEMPLE BETHSHOLOM
ChsssAvs A 41st Si 536 7231
Dr Leon Kronisn RaoDl i ,b,fi
Harry ioit Auxiliary RaDOi
Paul D capian Assistant Raooi
rn llipn S Kabbt Htny tm aaa aajaak a
Mara *a On. *a
_____Sal 'Oataai SaSbaei Samcaa
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONOREOATION 647 7526
1051 N Mlsml Bssch Blvd.
Dr Mai A. Lipsch.tr Rsbbl &'
2* Aronl. Cantor
Hsnray L Brown. Ease Director
Rsndsll Konlgsboro, Assl Rsbbl
'" aat 1Mpm pm
SM.SWaaiSkHaia
'MaaLSSIa-
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONOREOATION
Orthodox
643 Mertdlsn A-s
RABBINtCALABBOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
ASBBBsiBiinsSeMlsisi<
lean. Fionas JJ137
I SI
Re/rOrows information
owors*Bs
Phone 57B-4O00
Rsbilrilcel Association OrHaa
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 WsstvmgtonA
Miami Beech
Dr. tresssj LelsTsaea.
Zsl AcBer. Center
om
:fv
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH EL CONOREOATION
2400 PlmHrse Drl-e. Mlsml Besch
532 6421
Csntor. Rabbi Solomon SchIM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
M,~ i p.ivaa' wrcxw CongnesiKy
137 N.E. 11h St.. Mlsml. 573 5600
BtM N Ksndsll Dr.. SBS-S0S5
Mask all M Bernat. Senior Rsbb.
Oonetd P. Caatsnen. Aaslslsm Rabbi
Jacob G Bornstein. Csntor
Rschelle Nelson. Student Cantor
Philip Gotdtn. Exec Oir.
M.laa
l .r~S Da*" SW LSV> '
tl rao 0a-| Uaa it tawS Lm ~
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Grsnads Bled Relorm
Corel Gables 667 5657
Michssl B Elsenstst. Rsbb.
m (is pm. Fa
Sal tin.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd Tel 534 6776
DR OAVIO RAAB. Rabbi
Osnny Tsdmore. Csnlor
on 7 we*n
sot swam
TEMPLE MENORAH
620/SthSt Mismi Beach 33141
Rsbbi Msyer Abramowitr
Csntor Murray Vsvneh ^
ssxninQSsnrats* Sam
rnomiSasrsnsssrysrso ^%Sm
SWaasoi mntialarimi-0aa
Vai*a. f
~>*U
-Ti
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conscrostive
7002CsrlyleAee..
Mismi Beach
Rsbbi Euoen*
Lemfn w#M law at 0 IS aa>
6666345
aea ^
133141 ,'K-,
i I alwtvitr ~
aaSaSSajiaiitSssi -
IliM
alOataa*
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
ol North Mismi Beach
971 Northeast 172nd Si
North Mismi Besch
651 1562
Ysskov Sprung. Rsbbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S W 154 Aes snd7SSt.
Rsbbt Wsrrsn Kssttl
Modern Orthodox
362 3343 362 0696
M SaOaaxSaSSaSitnSonOjn ssLSSOam
MMi
>Sa
0j>ay.aJSi
TEMPLE SINAI 16601 NE 22 Ave
North Dede s Relorm ConQreoaMon
Ralph P K.ngsley Rsbbi 933 9010
Juiisn i Cook Associate Rabb.
Irving Shulkee. Center
Borbar. S Ramsay. Admlnistrslor
rn SIIpax.
Sal test sax,
Sraai
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
Or. 2712311
Dr Norman N Shaporo. Rsbbl
r rvorman n. inapsre. rtaBM ^^
snJ^mmAdssf. Cantor ,'K)
*.......Sax, STISa.r 'Jt-'/
rn.tiSaax.MSv
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
m
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREOAT tONS
Dorel E xaewtrve Office Barm. 37B6
NW 62 Ava tsjMe 310. IBoasM. Fl
331B6. 5B2 47B2 RatofM Levels C
Llftoaan.i


iblic Notice
NOTICE UNOCR
:TITIOU$ NAME LAW
TICK 18 HEREBY
5N that tha undersigned
1ns to engage In business
Um fictitious name of
AUTO SAl.ES at 77
27th Avenue. Miami. Pla.
Intend to register said
with the Clerk of the
Court of Dad* County,
CAR Y-ROD. CORP
: JOSE RODRIGUEZ
MEDINA. Pre*.
January 27,
February I. 10. IT, 1M
NOTICE OP ACTION
)NJTHUCTIVE SERVICE
(MOfHOrHTYl
IVIL ACTION NO 14 1MM
ETION POR DISSOLUTION
OP MAR Rl AOE
The Marriage of
IAIDA OONZAIJE8
plltloner Wife.
NATOP.OOWZAIJC8
rp Renato P OonaaJaa
T30 General Kalentong
Mandaluyong
Metro Manila
I'hlllpplnrs
>' ARE HEREHY
IPIEO that an action for
olutlon of Marriage haa
n filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of
r written defenses. II any. to
on UBOROa T RAMANI.
ney for Petitioner, whose
reas Is 711 Blsrayne Mldg
Weal PUgler Street. Miami,
rids 33ii. and file the
tnal with the clerk of the
e styled court on or before
eh 2. IM4. otherwise a
uM will be entered against
for the relief demanded In
complaint or petition
to notice shall be published
each weak for four con
live weeks In THE
MISIIKIjOHIDIAN
IT.NKSS my hand and the
1 of said court at Miami.
lda on this 24th day of
luary. ism
RICHARD I' MRINKER
As Clerk. Clrruit Court
Hade County. Florida
lly DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clark
u'H'uurtSeaJi
OltliKT RAMANI
111.-- a)n> BMg
rl r l.ifclrr sir-. I
ii KhuWi Ul.
IJOBII74 4M0
January 27.
February 1. I*. 17. 1M4
lun
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
IB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN ANO FOR
)ATE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. N-tMS I FC II
FLA gARNO J7C77I
NOTICE OP ACTION
POR ADOPTION
RE THE MATTF.R Or
UnHTKlMIK
IIS" n : i llll I Mil S
I ..>> l-i.w. II
ltr>l III ARE IIEKKin
STIPIKU ilia! ai\ .uIksi lot
,|>IM.n Raj gasjR filed lor the
ki|ilH>n '* NaT natural
n.ii i. m, ..ml you are
ljun.il |w m-im a <*>' ol your
lll.'l. .I. i i> i il .nit In II n
IAMKII \M> UOLDCN
t Hiai.iwii- IVnlrr. Mil
UNM lllr*yne lll\d
llh Ml.hi.I M. 331*1. at
r i. iiii.inn and Hie
..I n_iii.il uilh llir lerk of
above styled court on ur
larsj Mur.h: mat oUmm-wsm
il.L.ull will b>- entered
ilnat you lex the relief
fin..iided In the i-omplainl or
rliinin
|Thls nutu-e shall be published
rwli wick for four (41
nia-.ulive warks in THE
CWI8HEMIRIDIAN
UN ESS my hand and the
I of said Court at Florida on
I 24th duy at January. IBM
RM1IARDI' BRINKER
Ciark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
A. Deputy Clerk
lOaurtSaall
I A Ueadsav
AMD
OOLCMCN
cm
January T7
Pebruary 1C IT. ItM
Lakeside Memorial
Price $1800
864-1781 Of 881-8118
MouolNobo
ivm Lot-C Section 1 PkX
0 Call Before 11 a.m. Of
S p.m. ttMTO* any day
0 j Eltentoerg
Friday, January 27,1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 1 IB
NATIONAL BRANDS EVERY DAY PRICES
1605 WASHINGTON AVE
+"'
OU off Olay*
BEALTTY FLUID
6oi. with
Gift Enclosed
Olay*
Beauty Bar
1.25 oe.
C~
49
Night of Olay.
NIGHT CARE CREAM
^1 2oz.
N.4,
fbsayfS
BEAUTY ** ljgjf
BAR
PHARMACY
531-5583
xSSn
2.5 ox.
59
-arjL
SUCK
SUPBcDRY
ANTVpWSPilANT
DfOOOttANT
79
2.25 oz.
Afta
Skin Conditoner
by Mennen
56
3.75 ox.
Colgate
Toothpaste
Gel
9 ox. 1.7 7
5oz. JLe AJ
4.6 ox. 1.19
Sure&Natural
30's
39
Carefree
Panty Shield 39^
Regular or Deodorant

29
Shower
Shower.
DCOOORAMT
BODY POWDER
'Baking Soda
Regular or
Mountain Fresh
Peak
Toothpaste
69
6.3 ox.
Colgate
Toothbrush
Soft-Medium-Hard
Flourigard
Mouthwash
10 ox 1.59
16oz 2.19
OraFaX Special Denture Adhesive
2 43
LLS
Nature's
emedy
[Laxative Tablets
89
30'i
Turns
Antacid Tablets
59
[,* TUMS 1
150'a
10 Acne Medication 1 oa.2.99
Oxy-lOWash 4.2.99
Qxy-10 Cover
kr*r-.
.2.99
Dermassage
Lotion
19
10 ox.
Cashmere Bouquet g 9
Talc 10 ox.
Colgate
Shave Cream
11 ox.
Curity
Soft Puffs
100's .69
260a.69
Curad
v

^.79
Curity
Sterile Cotton
1~.69
3V.-.1.79
VitaminE
.Combination Pa
Lotion 18 ox. with Cream
99
Telfa
Sterile Pads
lT,x3,,10's.79
2"x3"10'sl.23


WiVb TiU'jSrti.'Ftafflai. ,fi^^.,JSu-.n'V(7B4
"i
public Notice
noticb unobb
fictitious nami law
notice ib hereby
GIVEN that th* undaralgnsd.
dealrtng to engaAe In buetneae
under the flcSttoua name,
NICK'S AUTO SfcRVICE at1
77S4 Waat 3nd Oo*)rt. Hlaleah.
Florida. (SOU Intends; to re
latar aald name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Nlvaldo Quintans
18673 January6.lt;
,______________ K.ST 16**
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF)
TMi BLBVRNTH JUOICIAl
CIRCUIT. IN ANO FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENRRAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASC NO. U-Mll
NOTICC OF ACTION
HEALTH-TEX. INC..
Plaintiff,
va.
IVANA ENTERPRISES. INC.
and
RAUL ABUCHAIBE. Jointly
and
severally.
Dafandanta
TO: RAUL ABUCHAIBE
'RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
7037 Lorhlaie Drive
Miami Lakea, riorlda
(Laat known raatdence)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED that a Complaint tor
recovery on a peraonal
guaranty haa been filed against
you together with a Complaint!
for damagea on an open
account agalnat IVANA
ENTERPRISES. INC and your
are hereby required to aarve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to-wtt: on IRA 8
SILVER. Plaintiff* attorney,
whoae addreaa la Suite ISM.
ISO Southeaat 2nd Avenue.
Miami. Florida ssisi on or I
before February 10. ltM, and
Me the original with the Clerk
of the Court either before
eervlce on Plaintiff a attorney
or Immediately thereafter.
otherwise a Default will be
entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the
Complaint.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: STEVEN M. BORES
aa Deputy Clerk
January*, li;
t9.Sr.lRM
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAOR COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROIATB DIVISION
FMIlWlirlN4l
DivtakM M
FNrNkt lirMltl tie
IN RE ESTATE OF
ISABEL ROTH RUDOLPH
Deceases'
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The adminletreUon of the es-
tate of ISABEL ROTH
RUDOLPH, deceased. File
Number M-6O4B-04. la pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Dlvlalon. the addreaa of which
la Tl W Flaglor St.. Miami. Fl
SUM The namea and addrees
aa of the personal represents
tlve and the peraonal repreaen
tatlve'i attorney are act forti-
es tow.
All Interested persons are re
quired to file with thla court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 111 all
claim* agalnat the estate anr
12 any objection by an
interested person to whom thla
notice waa mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualification* of the
personal representative,
venue, or jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of thla Notice haa
begun on January 30. 1MM
Personal Representative
WILLIAM KAUFMANN
633 N E ItTth St ,
Suite 1016
N Miami Beach.lFla 33163
(3061601 3343
Attorney for Personal
Representative
I JEROME GRAFF. ESQ
633 NE 167th St..
Suite 10IS
N Miami Beach. Fla. 33163
Telephone 13061651 3343
1M30 January 30. 37.1M4.

NOTICE UNOfR
FICTITIOUS MAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN thai the midaiaagaea*.
daaliing to engage In buatneae
under the flrttttoue name
ARTESAN8 at WIN Waat
Flagler Plaaa Local No 5.
Sweetwater Miami. Fla 33174
Intenda to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
LUTED CAMPOS
isaot January *o. 37.
February 3. 10. I66M
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT '
FOR
DA OR COUNTY. FLORIDA
FRORATI DIVISION
File Number 63-16461 CFM
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MANUEL FRAOA
Deceased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
No 094378
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTTFrEn thai the ad-
ministration of the estate of
MANUEL FRAGA. deceased.
File Number 63-10461 CP 04. la
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Dlvlalon, the addreaa of which
la 73 Weal Flagler Street
Miami Florida The peraonal
representative of the estate la
PERSIA FRAGA whoae ad-
dreaa la 781 SE 4 Place
Hlaleah. Florida 33010 The
name and addreaa of the
peraonal representative'*
attorney are set forth below
All person* having claim* or
demand* agalnat the estate are
required. WITHIN TMRES
MONTHS FROM TDK DATS
OF THE FIRST Pt BUCA
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to tile
lth the i Irrk ol the above
court .i written statement ol
bj*j I laim or dementi they may
have F.a anting and must indicate the
basis lot th< claim, the name
ad address ol ihe creditor or
hi* agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed If the claim I*
not yet due the dale vthrn It
will become due shall be
Mated If the i lalni i. uiiilin
gent or unliquidated. the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la *e
cured, the .ecunty *hall be de
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copte* of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk lo mall one copy to each
personal repreaentelivr
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration ha*
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jection* they may have that
challenge* the validity of the
decedent will, the quail
Hcatlon* of the peraonal rep
reaenlatlvr. or the venue or
jurudlr tion of (he court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FlLEtl WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlni.tr*
uon January 37. 1*64
Persia Fraga
As Peraonal Representative
of the Estate of
MANUELFRAOA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
FERDIEANDOOUZ
711 Ponce de l^ron Boulevard
Coral Gsble. Florida 33134
Telephone 446 3667
15629 January 37
February 3.1**4
NOTICE UNDSR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desuing to engage In business
under the fictitious name JRJ
Data Consultation at 12679 s w
16* Street Miami Florida
intend* to register said name
ith the Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol Dade County. Florida
James Bennett
Martin Cohen. Eaq
Attorney for Mr Bennett
15*3* January 27.
February 3. 10. 17. 1*64
NOTICE UNDER .
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW '
NOTICE IS HEREBY
aiVER that the undersigned.)
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious nami j
A.MERICAW1DE MORTGAGE
INSURANCE at 613 NW 12
Ave.. Miami Fla 33136 Intends!
to register aald name with the
tTerk of the Circuit Court of ]
Dade County. Florida
AMERICAN* IKK
INSURANCE INC
613 NW 6 Ave
Miami. Fla. M1M
16631 January 37. |
February!. 1*. 17.11
NOTICE UNDCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW >
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under Ihe ficlitloua name Hair
Design at 310* S. W. 33 St..
Miami. Fla 33146 kalends to
register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
C A C Corp
By Claudia Vearovt
Preside nt
Bruce Umohick Eaq
Attorney for CAC Corp
January 37..
February J 10. 17 1*641
AFFIDAVIT UNDIR
FICTITIOUS NAMR
STATUTS
STATE OF FLORIDA)
COUNTY OF DADE)
The undersigned, under oath.
aaya. It la the Intention of the
undersigned to engage In a
bualnaaa enterprise under the
fictitious name of SELECTIVE
LANDSCAPE located at 66*0 S
W. *7th Avenue In the city of
Miami, Dade County. Florida
Those Interested In aald en
terprlae. and the extent of the
interest of each. Is aa follow
SELECTIVE LANDSCAPE
MAINTENANCE CO.
I ntereet 100 percent
Signature BY.
Bernardo Ortega. Jr..
President
Addreaa
P O Box 431633.
South Miami. FL33143
Streel Addreaa
M*0 S W B7th Avenue.
Miami. FL SS|7.1
16*34 January 37.
February 3. 10. 17. IM4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil Action No MUM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
GLORIA CARRE RA.
Petitioner
and
GABRIEL CARRE RA.
Respondent
TO GABRIELC4.RRERA
Residence Unknown
Vi )t ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED thai an action for
Dissolution of Marriage ha*
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to serve a ropy of
your written defenses. If any to
It on A KOSS. Attorney at Law.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 101 N W 13th
Avenue Miami Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before March 3. 16*4. other
wlae a default will be entered
agalnat you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORID1 AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this IS day of
January. 1*M
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY K Shaw
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
A KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P A
101 N W 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3313*
Tel (306I33BM44
Attorney for Petitioner
1MM January 37.
February 3 10. 17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONST RUCTIVi SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THS CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil Acne* Ne M-*/I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOf
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSE LUIS NAVALPOTRO
Husband,
and
TERESA NAVALPOTRO.
wife
TO TERESA NAVALPOTRO
Residence Addreaa
Unknown
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlaao
hjtion of Marriage haa been
filed agalnat you and you are
required lo serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
Albert L Carrlcarte P A .
attorney for Petitioner whoae
addreaa is 34*1 NW. 7th Streel.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above atyled court on or before
February 17. ISM. other
default will be enter*
you for the relief demanded M
the complaint or petlUoa
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con
seeutive weeks tn THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of stud court at Miami.
Ftorida on thla 11 day of Jan-
uary 1M4
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A. Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Ftorida
ByC POseilan.
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L Carrlcarte. PA
34*1 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida SUM
Telephone (306! 64*7*17
Attorney for PeUUanar
January 13. 30.37
February 3. IMS
~r
d
NOTICS OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 1SRVICS
(NO PROPS RT Y)
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNH HLRVRNTN JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF F LOR I DA. IN
ANO FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.Il-SSie*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
LOUIBSANA LOUIS a k a
LUXAMA LOUIS.
Petitioner Hue band
gut ft
ALUCIA OTHELO LOUIS
Respondent Wife
TO: AluclaOtheloLouta.
Respondent
Tt Rue Alexandre
St Louis DuNord.
Haiti. West Indies
YOU ARE HEREB7 NOTI
FIED Ukmt an action for
DteaoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. lo
It on Brent E Routman.
attorney for Petitioner, whoae
addreaa Is 1*1 N E 63 Street.
Miami. FL SUM. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above atyled court on or before
February 10. 1*64. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four
roneacutlv* weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on thla ith day of
January. I**4
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByARDENWONG
Aa Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal
Routman and Routman
Attorneys at Law Attn
Brent E Routman. Esquire
1*1 N E 63 Street.
Miami. FLSS1M
Telephone: (3061 787-6600
attorney for Petitioner
iSMi January 6. IS.
SO. ST. 1SS4
INTHR CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNB ELE Vi NTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY
CivM Acttea Ne *4***M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOB
IN RE The marriage of
MARGARITA HERRERA
GOMEZ dat MAN A
petitioner wife
and
JOSE ANTONIO UMANA.
respondent husband
TO: JORE ANTONIO UMANA
CALLE ST Na 17-M
BOGOTA. COLOMBIA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action tor Dlaao-
hAlon of Marriage has been
filed agalnat you and you are
required to aarve a copy of your
written defences If any. to It on
ARTHUR H UPSON. attorney
for Petitioner whose address 1*
County National Bank *0I NE
1*7 Street Miami Fl 331*2. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above atyled court on or
before February 10. 1**4.
otherwise s default will be
entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of aald court at Miami
Florida on thla 6 day of Jan-
uary. 1M4
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P (opeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
166*0 January 13. 30.17:
________________Tsbruary 3.1*64
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of-
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 64 tiara
IN 1(1. THE MATTER ill
JIMMIELKr
I'l NNINGHAM
and
TO JIMMIEIJCKGKAY.bH
Resldem e Address
RESIDENCE t NKNOWN
YOU ARK NOTIFIED that
aa action for a change of name
has been filed against you and
you are ra|a*r*d lo aarve s
copy of your written defenses.
If any. lo it on Bruce N Crown.
Eaq 16464) N W. 7th Avenue
Suite 30*. Miami. Florida 331**
on or before February 34
and file ihe original with
Clerk of thla Court either
before service on PetlUorier *
attorney or immediately there
after, otherwise a default will
be entered agalnat you tor the
relief demanded In the
Petition
DATED January I*. ISM
RICHARD P HRINKEH
Clark of ("in uit < ourt
On nil Court Seal.
By K Shaw
aa Deputy Clerk
January 27.
Februarys. 10. 17. ItM,
NOTICE OFu~
CONSTRUCTIVB SRRVIC8
(ajOFSjOFBBYYI
IN YNB CIBCUIT COURT OF
THR BLBVBNTN JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADR COUNTY
CivH Action Ne 63-rnn
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFA4ARRIAOS
rN RE THE MARRIAOE OT
HILDA ROMERO
Petitioner
and
SILVER ROMERO
TO: SILVER ROMERO
Residence Unknown _____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai an action for Dlaso
lutton of Marriage haa been
filed sgalnat you and you are
required lo serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
Albert WUenaky. attorney tor
Petitioner, whose addreaa la
StSB Blscayne Blvd Miami.
Florida SS1M. and file the origl
nal with the clerk of the above
tyled rourt on or before Feb
ruary 10. 1*64. otherwise a de
fault will be entered agalnat
you for the relief demanded tn
the complaint or petition
Thl* notice shall be published
once each week for four con
srnitlvr week* In THE JEW
ISH FlX)RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 3* day of De
rember. 1*63
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I >ade County. Florida
HyB J Foy
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal"
Albert Wllenaky
MM Blarayne Blvd
Miami. Florida S31S*
Telephone iSOBi 7*4 1001
Attorney for Petitioner
16672 January 6. IS.
SO. 37 1MM
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 61 4147J
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
KICKY LEE BEG LEY
Petitioner Husband
and
ANNETTE BEOLEY
Respondent Wife
TO ANNETTE BEGLEY
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai an action for
Dissolution of Msrrlage haa
been filed against you and you
are required lo aarve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. u>
it on RAY FRIEDMAN, at
tomey for Petitioner whose
addrees U 37*0 N E IN It
Miami Florida 33ia* and file
the original with the clerk of
the above atyled court on or
before February 1*. 1M4,
olherwtae a default will be
rnlered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
Thi. notice shall be published
on srcutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and Ihe
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on I hi. soth day of
I ( miner IMS
RICHARD P IIRINKER
A* (Terfc Circuit Court
I lade County Florida
By K SHAW
A* Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal i
KAY FRIEDMAN ESQ.
27M N E 1M Street
Miami Florida 331*0
I'll MKA
Attorney lor Petitioner
IM76 January*, is.
as.ST.M6N
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI BLBVBNTN JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOB COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case Ma. *4-*M*t
FAMILY DIVISION
I" re the Adoption of
aaunarchUd
NANCY OEORGES
Pa til km sir
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO LOCTTA PAUL-
US N E 11*4
MOTICB OF ACT-ON
CONSTBUCTIVBsBRVICB
CNOFROFERTY)
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR BLBVBNTN JUOICIAL
ci Rcurr or 'tORioAvjN
ANO FOR DA OS COUNTY
CtellA4TNMlN4.SM8HI
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOB
IN RE TlieMarttasTaOf
JU8TIN JOSHUA GRANT.
Petitioner Husband
aad
VIRGINIA GRANT.
Respondent Wife
TO Virginia Grant.
Respondent
ifteKMPO
Westmoreland.
Jamaica
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dteeo
lutton of Marriage haa been
filed agalnat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
Brenl E Routman. attorney
for Petitioner whose addraaa M
1*1 N E *S Street. Miami FL
M1M. and file the original with
the clerk of the above atyled
rourt on or before February 10.
IBM otherwise a default will
be entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded tn the com
plaint or petition
TMi notice shall bepubllahed
once each meek for four con
seeutive seeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this ith day of Jan-
uary. 16*4
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Ftorida
By Arden Wong
A* Deputy Clerk
i Or cult Court Seal
Routman A Routman
Attorney* at las
Attn Brent E Routman
1*1 N E S3 Street
Miami FL S3 IS*
Telephone SOS 767 6*00
Attorney for Petltlonar
1667* January 6 IS.
30 37 16*4
NOTICB OF ACTION
(NOFROFRRTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THS ELSV8NTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DAD! COUNTY. FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OT
JULIA E GARCIA
Wife
and
LUIS GARCIA
Husband
' TO 14 U GARCIA
Haaldanc* ddi is*
1*31 West Columbia
Apartment No S
Chicago. Illkauas taMM
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor nSaenhitioei of
marriage haa been tiled ag
alnat you and you are required
lo serve a ropy of your written
defense* if any to N on Bruce
[ N Crown. Eaa 1*4**) N w 7th
Avenue Suite SB* Miami FT
1 rlda 1.116* on or before
February 34. ItnM and file the
original with the Clerk of thla
Court either before service on
Petitioner s attorney or Im
mediately thereafter other
wise s default will be entered
acalnat you for the relief
demanded In the Petition
DATED January 13. I*M
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
< Circuit Court Seal i
HY K Shaw
as I >eputy Clerk
tssfj January 30 37
February S. M. i**4
Port Au Prtnoa. HaW
YOU ARE NOTBTtED thai
an acttea tar Ma Tlill If s
mtrr ha. M- 1*7,5^
__! are required I
.5? &"!***
Fwtlho-.. ^1 -,7' *
SSR E Milt. KMM..n.
toe a dsfauM win be etetered
agalnat you aniasa*
Richard P Brink.r
~ CMrS
C-^R And County Courto
K Seifrted
JanNaryMST
rs. ig.ua,
NOTICB UNOBB
FICTITIOUS NAMI LAW)
NOTICE II HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned
desiring lo engage M I
"** IDs rvcuttoua
MAMIIER EPSTEIN
SAVAGE at Ml NE |*Tth
Street Suite BSSA. N Miami
Beach riorlda HM3 intends to
register said name with the
Clara of the Circuit Court of
DadsCouMy.FksrMa
' M AM INCH EPSTEIN A
cSc.r A
^SS.ST.
P^SATaarySM.ISS*
NOTICE, UtdDBR
FICTITIOUS NAAti LAW
OTVEr?^, .2 JK
wsrs3^^
" Cterk a*? the OrcuH
<*JJ D^aOaunt, rswH-T
"** J*Ts**M USsMMs).
:
J


Frirlnv ,VHUjr*aaul$y\, ,V*J--ftk FeirifJn FtonoSin pRge 13-B
'IDAVIT UNO**
FICTITIOUS
ISTATUTI
r Florida
'OF DADE
srslgnsd. under oath.
[la the Intention of the
to engage la
enterprise undtr the
I name of FEDERA-
B>E COLUMBICUL
T MIAMI PALOMAS
TV as located at 100
Bra Miami. Fla M14t
lelty of Miami, Dad*
[Florida
[interested In aald en
i and the extent of tha
faach. la a* follow*
>l. Tamarelle.
Praaldant
nlngo Rodrlguet
alary Treasurer
January 11, JO. 37.
February MM
riCI OF ACTION
pRUCTIVI SERVICE
PROPERTY)
I CIRCUIT COURT Of
i-IVINTM JUDICIAL
ITOFLOmO,IN
t DADICOUNTY
I Action Ne. 84-887O
IILY DIVISION
: OF ADOPTION
ADOPTION OT:
CY WAYNE
ve
tOL SMITH
kVE
IJOHNSON
t known address
I In Tenneaeee
[ARE HEREBY NOT!
St a petition tor Adsp-
[We*iey Wayne Burner
i fllad and commancad
Jeourt and you are re-
|lo aarva a copy of your
ttonaaa. If any. to It on
S. DAVIS. Eeq at
[tor Petitioner, whoa.
i U P O Bos No OS4
Ptorlda Ml 01 and file
with tha dark of
1 atylad court on or be-
kruary 10. 1M4. other
[default will ba antarad
you tor the relief
par In tha complaint or
Mica shall ba published
waak tor tour con-
weeks In THE JEW-
)RIDIAN.
ESS my hand and tha
aald court at Miami.
on this t day of Jan-
la
IROP BRINKER
'lerk Circuit Court
unty. Florida
rC P Copeland
[As Deputy Clark
I Court Seal)
Davis. Esquire
lice Bos ISM
[FIn rids 3 SI 01
r for Petitioner
January IS. SO. 27.
February 4. ISM
ITICE OF ACTION
______________ rHUCTIVf ShRVICI
I BNO PROPERTY)
[CIRCUIT COURT OF
|LE VINTN JUDICIAL
NT OP FLORIDA. IN
[FOR DADS COUNTY
I Action Ne (3 37l**J
I FOR DISSOLUTION
I MARR I ACE
[The Marriage of
sOATHA TAYLOR,
ttnrr Wife
OEROD TAYLOR.
nt Hutband
Oerod Taylor
IDKNCEAND
NG ADDRESS
NOWN
ARE HEREBT NOTI-
t an action tor Dlaao-
Marrlage has bean
Inst you and you are
to aerva a copy of your
defenaea. If any. to It on
E T RAMANI.
tor Petitioner, whose
Is 711 Blsrayne Bldg .
Fleeter Street. Miami.
MltO. and file the oriel
the clerk of the above
court on or before Feb
IT. 1MM. otherwise a
will be entered against
the relief demanded In
plaint or petition
notice ehall be publlahed
week tor tour con-
weeks in THE JEW
RIDIAN
ESS my hand and the
___ aald court at Miami.
Paefc on Hue 10 day of Jaa>
RDP BRINKER
Clerk. Clr'iit Court
Oeunty. Ftortda
ByB J Pay
'Deputy Clerk
Court Sal
T RAMANI
Flagier Street.
m. Florida M1M
lim (MS 1 374 48*0
ay for Petitioner
January IS. SO. n.
Februarys ISM
'" T"" CIRCUIT COURT OF
TMB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOR COUNTY. FLORIDA
OSNERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CaiaNe : tJ174(CAll)
M. PATRICIA BANKS
Plaintiff,
vs.
EILEEN M FTNDLAT and
DAVID F FINDLAT. her hue
band.
Defendant*
NOTICE OF
RECEIVERS SALE
No 04448ft
NOTICE Is hereby given that
under and by virtue of a Final
Judgment rendered In the
bove-etyled cause. I. Franklin
D. KreuUer. court-appointed
Receiver. have been
empowered and will offer tor
sale and aell to the highest and
beat bidder for cash or
cashier's check drawn on U.S.
Banks only, commencing ai
10:00 o'clock In tha forenoon or
as aoon thereafter aa
practicable and continuing
until the property la sold, on tha
Srd day of February. 1884. In
unit SIS at MO ISlst Drive,
North Miami Beach. Dada
County. Florida, all the right,
title and Interest of aald Plain-
tiff and Defendants in and to
the following described proper
ty:
Untt SIS of Building Number
M0. of the ISLES CONDOMI-
NTUM, a condominium accord-
ing to the Declaration thereof
recorded on March S, 1STS, I.
Official Records Book SM
Page 213 of the Public Reeorc
of Dade County. Florid,
together with an undlvlde
Interest In the commo
elements designated Inthe Con
domlnlum Declaration to be
appurtenant to such unit, a-k-a
M0 111*1 Drive. North Miami
Beach, Florida.
as the property of the aald
Plaintiff and Defendant* to
comply with the Final Judge-
ment dated November g, 1SSS.
aa signed by the Honorable
DlckC P Lenta
Hie terms of the sale are aa
follows:
Tea (M percent) percent of
the highest Md must be paid
Immediately to the Receiver.
Failure to pay the minimum
ten (10 percent 1 percent will
cause the bidding to be
reopened with the last bid
mad* prior to tha Invalid high
bid Tha sale ahall be consider
ed conditional and not
consummated, unleaa the
entire total balance Is paid to
the Receiver by ISO p.m. If
aid total balance la not met.
then the property will ba
reof fered for aale commencing
with tha next lowest bid.
promptly at 1 46 p.m.. that
same day without further
notice The ten (10 percent I
percent deposit will not be
refunded The name that you
bid la the name to which title
will Issue
DATED this 18th day of Jan-
uary. 1884
I .AW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D KREUTZER
Court Appointed Receiver
3041 N W 7th Street.
Suite 100
Miami. Florida HUB
Telephone (SOB) Ml M00
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
1MM JsnuaryM.17.l8t4
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADI COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case Ne 84-81 jn
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
RCSEMARIE PHILIPPE
I -titloner,
and
LAl'ARRE PHILIPPE
K flpavKftnt.
TO: I.AMARRE PHILIPPE
(ReeVdence Unknown I
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Peti-
tion tor Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been Hied agalnat
you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
pleading to the Petition to the
Wife* attorney MILTON C
GOODMAN, ESQUIRE. Suite
SM Ineeayao Building. IS Weat
Flagier Street. Miami. FtorM*
Ml SO and file the original
Answer or pleading la Che
office of the Clerk of tha Circuit
Court aa or before the lTth
dayof February. 1884 If you
fail to do ao. Detoult udgment
wUI ba taaMa again* you tor
the renef Mmfitofl to tha
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade Couaty. Florida
Hue 17th day of January, i*M
Richard P Brinkler
CtorlLCSrcuM Court
BY ArdenWong
Deputy Ctorfc
Circuit Court Seal)
ISSiS January M!
'8.10,11
I NOTICE OF ACTION
' CONSTRUCTIVBSBRVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADI COUNTY
Civil A CM 8N>. S4SS88I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
JOYCE HENRY,
Petitioner
and
BERESFORD HENRY,
Respondent.
TO BERESFORD HENRY
Alligator Pond
Poet Office
St. Elisabeth.
Jamaica W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has bean
filed agalnat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense*. If any, to Ron
MARTTN ROTH, attorney tor
Petitioner, whose aadreai la l
N. E. 1st Avenue Suite 1111,
Miami. Florida SStSS. and file
tha original with tha clerk of
the above styled court on or
before February 10. 1884.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
complaint or ualRauu. This
notice ahall ba publlahed one*
each week tor tour rrncutH*
week* la THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on thlha 10th day of
January. ISM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Cla rtnda Brown
Aq Deputy Clerk
> Circuit Court Seal)
Martin Roth
Attorney at Law
14 N.E. 1st Avenue
Suite 1U1
Miami. Florida HIM
Attorney for Petmoner
15001 January IS. JO. T7:
February I, 18*4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
DADI COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number OH 77
Division (SI)
DIRE: ESTATE OF
LILLIAN 8 FRANKED
Deceased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the ee-
tate of LILLIAN S. FRANKED
deceased. Flls Number 88-8373.
i* pending In the Circuit Court
tor Dade County. Florida
P-obate Division, the addraaa
of which la 73 Weat Flsgler
Street Miami. Florida Ml
rhe name and sddressea of the
pereonal representative and
the personal representative'*
attorney are act forth below.
All interested persona are re-
quired to file with this court.
WrriilN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 111 all
1 against the estate and
1. v objection by an
in.. d person to whom
notice was mailed that
aagjM the validity of the
the qualifications of tha
personal repreaentatlva.
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BK FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January SO. IBM
Personal Representative
IRVING FRANKEL
437 Cambridge Avenue
Helen. New Mexico 87003
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HENRY NORTON
1M1 BUcayne Building
18 west Flag!" Street
Miami. PL HIM
Telephone: S74 SI 18
mi Januarys* is**
NOTICE UNDHR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II HEREBT
GIVEN (hat tat under etgned.
desiring to engage to buatoees
under tile fictitious name NICE
CUTTTNO SERVICE at MSI
N W M Av* Miami. Fla 38143
Marat* to regietor aald name
with the Clark of the Circuit
Court of Dada County. Florida
Alberto T. AguUar.
Owner
ISMS January M. ST:
Februarys. 10. IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMI LAW
NOTICE II HEREBY
OIVEN (hat the
to engage to
>* fictitious aar.
South Liquors at 844 S W 10T
Av*.. Bweetwater. Fla neaada
to regtoter said name with (he
Clerk of the CSreuR Court of
""^to.'
iQn>.
A sFsOrtOs* C*M^FW%l*to4t
By: Alfredo Isagulrre.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS N AMI LAW
NOTICE II HEREBY
GIVEN that tha underatgnad.
daalrtng to engage la business
the fictitious name at
; CHIPS AND SHAVINGS at SMS
N.W oath Street. Miami.
, Florida M143 Intends M regie
tor said name with the Clark of
the Circuit Court of Dads
County. Florida
C A S. WOOD
PRODUCTS. DOC., a
Florida Corporation
By Gary Vpshaw.
Praaldant
Attest: Howard Upshaw.
Secretary
Edwin M. Otnsburg. Esq. of
Myers, Ksnln, Levlnson. Run-
ner. Frank A Richards
1438 Brlckell Avenue,
Miami, Florida M181
Telephone (SOS)STl-BMl
Attorney tor C A I Wood
Products, Inc
January IS. M.ST;
Februarys. 18*4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 84 87217
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MAW IA GIL.
Wife.
I Wl
and
ISfllT
Januarys*, ST:
February S. 10. IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI RLE VENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOB DADE COUNTY
Civil Acttea Ne 84-8*714
ACTION ROB DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE The Marriage Of
ISAAC SHE MESH,
and
HELEN MICH AL SHE MESH.
TO: HELEN MICHAL
SHEMBSM
Real dance Unknown
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTI
FTED that an action for Dtaao-
kitton of Marriage has been
filed agalnat you and you are
required to aarva a copy of your
written defenaea. If any. to It on
MTLE8 G CTPEN. ESQ., at-
torney tor Petitioner, whoea
address Is CYPEN. CTPEN A
DRIBIN, P. O. BOX 4038*8
Miami Beach. Florida. M140.
and Ola the original with the
clark of the above atylad court
on or before February 10. ISM;
otherwise a default will be
entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded to tha com-
plaint or petition
This notice shell ba publlahed
once each week tor four con
secutlve weeks to THE JEW
IBM FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this S day of Jan-
uary. 1884.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Deo* County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MYLES G CYPEN. ESQ
CYPEN. CYPEN A DRIBIN
P O. BOX 4030*8
Miami Beach. Florida HIM
Attorney for Petitioner
1M04 January is. 37.
February 4.18*4
" '"'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADI COUNTY
Civil Action Na. EMSITS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ARGEMIRO PARRA.
Petitioner Huaband.
and
ALBA LUCIA GRIMALDO.
Reepondent-Wtfe
TO: ALBA LUCIA
GRIMALDO
I Realdence Unknown)
Last Known
Mailing Addreea
108M8 W 3nd St
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBT NOTI
FIED that an action for Dtsao
lution of Marriage has boon
Hied agalnat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenaea. If any. to It on
LEOPOLDO A OCHOA. attor-
ney tor Petitioner, whoa a ad-
draaa is Penthouse One. 1M I
Miami Avenue, Miami. Florida
SAM. and Ola Use original with
the clerk of the above styled
court a* or before February a,
IBM: otherwise a default wUI
be entered agalnat you Bar (he
relief es)lWBndafl to the com-
I plaint or petition
Tale notice ahall be publlahed
lor mar con-
to THE JEW
MH FLORID LAN
WITNESS any hand and the
of aald court at Miami,
on title H day of
December. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A.Clerk. CVcuM Court
CARIO8 GIL.
Husband
TO: CARLOS GIL
180-04 Union Turnpike
Flushing. N.V 11M8
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to eerve a copy of
your written defenaea if any. to
It on Albert L. Carrtcarte, PA.
attorney for Petitioner, whoea
addraaa la MBl N.W 7th Street.
Miami, Florida M1M. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above atylad court on or
before February 34. IBM;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
Tata notice shall be publlahed
once each week for tour con-
secutive weeks to THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this M day of
January. IBM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: ArdenWong
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal
ALBERT L. CARR1CARTE.
PA.
2481 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida H138
18081748-7817
Attorney for Petitioner
18*33 January ST;
February S. 10. IT. IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II HEREBT
GIVEN that the iindarajeaafl.
daalrtng to engage In business
under the OcUtloua name Quail
Roost Discount Liquors and
Quail Roost Bar at 11808 118*8
Quail Roost Drive. Miami. Fla
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
QulgulCorp..
a Florida corporation
By: Alfredo Iiagulrre.
Prea.
18818 January 30. 27.
February S. M. IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOB COUNTY
Civil Actton NO. 84-88344
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HUOO LARZABAL.
Petitioner,
and
MIRTAPULIDO PEREZ.
*
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
COURT
DAOB COUNTY, F LOR IDA
FCCaseNe M814M
IN RE The Marriage of:
WILMA DEER A VINES
Petitioner
and
DOLETHA DESRAVINE8
Respondent-
To: DOLETHA DESRAVINES
Realdence unknown.
shall aervs copy of your
Answer to the Petition for
Dissolution of atarrtage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. SIS N W ISth Are
nus. Miami. Florida. ssiM and
file original with Court Clerk on
or before February IT. IBM.
otherwise a default will be
entered.
January IS. IBM
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C P Copeland
1M10 January M. 37.
February S. 10.18*4
TO: Mlrta Pulldo Peres
Calls D No MM
Entre San Francleoo
da Paula y Aooata
BeUo
Raperto Las Ptedres
San Francisco
de Paula,
Habena.Cuoa
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTI-
PTED that an action for Dtsao
lution of Marriage ha* been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
GuUlenno ftoetchtn's office
attorney tor Petitioner, whoea
address Is 1*01 Weat Flagier
Street. Suite Sol. Miami
Florida M1H, and file the orlgl
aal with the clerk of the above
atylad court on or before Feb-
ruary M. IBM: othamtoi a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief demanded to
n the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publlahed
once each week for four con-
secutive 1111 to THE JEW
ISH FLORID LAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami
Florida on this S day of Jan-
uary. IBM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Cla rtnda Brown
AS Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal)
GuUlenno Soetchln. Eaq.
1M1 West Flagier Street
Suite Ml
Miami. PL HIM
Attorney for Petitioner
195A4 January U.M.ST:
February S. IBM
a County.
Oartooa
Aa Deputy Clerk
(CSreuit Court Seal)
LEOPOLDO A OCHOA. ESQ.
1M South Miami Avenue,
18*71
(I
1)874-1
Januarys. IS:
^r.tfM
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADI COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaseNe: U 13*34 (Of)
AFFIDAVIT AND NOTICE
OF
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: THE MATTER OF:
DEN HE PRADO.
Petitioner.
NOTICE FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
TO: ROBERTO PRADO
RaMMnciUwkaaeia
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED. that a Petition for
Change of Nam* ha* been filed
and commancad In thla Court
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written do tana a*.
If any. to R ea ROOELIO A
DEL PINO. ESQ. Attorney tor
Petitioner, whoea addreea la as
tottowa: Stone. Snatnhto I Oon-
aaaaa. P.A.. l*0l West Flagier
Street. Sutta SSL Miami. Flor
1M: Phone (MB) toe-4411.
to the original wttfc .**
clerk of the above atylad Court
IT. ISM:
will be
relief prayed tar la
CbnaateJn* or
NOTICE, aaal be
ce each week Bar four (4)
neeeuttve week* In the JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS, my hand aal aaal
of said Court at Miami.
arkto, 00 Una 10th day of Jan-
uary. 18*4
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
By: DC
AaDoeajtjH
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
R A del Pino. Eoq
Attorney for Pat Ml sail
1401 Weet Flagier Mreet
Suite Ml
Miami. Florida HIM
(8B8I84*-4411
January U.M.ST;
S.1RM
'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADICOUNTY
Civil Action Na 84-cote
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SYLVIO DORELUS.
Petitioner Husband.
and
MARIE LOURDE8 JEAN-
JOSEPH DORELUS.
Respondent Wife
TO: MARIE LOURDES
. JEAN JOSEPH DORELUS
I 1003 Lenox Road
Brooklyn. New Tor* 11m
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
' ED that an action for Dtseol
ton of atarrtage has been
led agalnat you and you are
quired to eerve s copy of your
rttten defenaea. If any. to Ron
rent E. Routman. attorney
Petittonar. whose addi see to
N.E. U Mreet. Miami. PL
iM. and file tha original with
ne etorfc of the above styled
ourt on or before February 10.
IBM: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded to the comp
leant or petition
This notice shall be publlahed
once each waak tar tour con-
secutive weeka to THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band and the"
' of aald court at Miami.
- on this 4 day of
January. IBM
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clark. Or cult Court
Dade County, Florida
BT ArdenWong
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Etman A Routman
may* at Law
Brent E Routman.
SbTS
ii.ru
Attorney for Petitioner
> Januarys, U;
SS.ST.1SM
"T

sa


r *m* i--l
irx
/faftfri Unterman, Educator Passes
Slices for Isaac Unter- ca. ft i" 'a ft .!
man an educator nrwtniMr rBDDBj, CUM Jn. ^d at hOUtn ending October 81). required to
PRIVATE FOUNDATIONS '
ANNUAL REPORT
The annual report of the
private foundation SIM
FOUNDATION iflacal Year
held Jan. 24 at Rubin Zilbert
Memorial Chapel.
Rabbi Unterman, who
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under Um fictitious name
GLADMARY at 10133 N.W. 7
Ave. Ca.yJ Ctty Fla sSf*M ^
tende to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Oladya Caaanova.
Owner
18507 December a. 10. IMS
January*, is. ihm
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name NICE
CUTTING SERVICE at 3031
N W 2J Ave Miami Fla 83142
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
ABC < Yipving Corp..
A Florida Corp
15BS6 December 23. 80. Iff
January 0. 18. I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 14 OHM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THEMARRlAI.EuK
PHILIP MKVKK
Husband,
and
MAKIE ELENA MKVKK
Vlite
IX) MAK1K ELENA MKVKK
Residence I rift no wn
Mil ARE HEREBY NOT!
FTJCD that an action fur Dlaao
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
ARTHl'RH UPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
HOl NE 167 Street. No 812.
Miami. Ft 33162. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 2. 1M. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 18 day of Jan
nary 1804
RICHARP BR1NKEK
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
ByK Shaw
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
15623 January 27,
Februarys. 10. 17. 1M
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
C*M No. 14 02S2
NOTICE OF SUIT ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
FRITZ JEAN BAPTISTE
Pelitlone r Husband
and
DIEIVELLA JEAN
BAPTISTE
Respondent Wife
TO DIElVELLAJEAN
BAPTISTE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED 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 JACK P DRUCKMAN.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is l211 North East
12th Avenue. North Miami
Beach Florida 33102 and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or be
fare March 2. 1804. otherwise a
Judgment may be entered
against you for relief
demanded in the Petition
THIS NOTICE shall be
published once each weak for
four 141 consecutive weeks la
the Jewish Florldtan 130
Northeast Sixth Street Miami.
Florida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. FLORIDA on this
January 34.1M4
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clark. Circuit Court
BY CP Cope land
As Deputy dark
JACK P. DRUCKMAN
Attorney for Petitioner
14311 N E 13th Avenue
North Miami Beach
Florida 33102
Telephone Me 3087
18030 January 27.
February 8 10.17. 1M4
Born in Poland, he covered
World War I as a corres-
pondent for the Jewish press
and wrote about the Jews
during that war in his book
From the Cities of Car-
nage"
Rabbi Unterman was the
cousin of the chief rabbi of
Israel, Isser Yehuda
Unterman.
He published Jewish
newspapers in New Jersey
and Philadelphia before
retiring to Miami Beach,
where he was associated with
the Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education.
Survivors include three
sons. Theodor Herzel, Ben
and Israel: a daughter,
Bessie Gilbert; nine grand-
children and eight great -
Internal Revenue Code, to
available for public Inspection
at Its principal office. AmenV
First Building, One S.E Third
Avenue. Suite 2280 Miami.
Florida, for Inspection during
regular business hours by any
citizen upon request, within ISO
days after the date of this
publication
SAMUEL BRANCH
Principal Manager
18043 January 37.1004
grandchildren
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 04 02ji
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MAHHlAliK Of
CECILIA ESTHER
sai.ua DO
Petitioner,
and
ROBERTO K MILK 1
PAKRADo
Respondent
TO ROBERTO KMILIO
PARRADO
Residence lnkn.mii
YOU ARE HKKKHY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your w rltten defenses if an>. to
II on MEIA1.N I AS HER
ESQ attorney for I'etllioner
whose address Is 1850 S Mh
Street Suite 200. Miami
Florida S31S6. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
February 24. 1804. otherwise s
default will be entered against
you for the relief drmanded in
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 23 day of
January. 1004
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY ArdrnWong
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
13030 January 27
Februarys. 10. 17.1004
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION No. 6*eiieo
IN RE The Marriage of
ALCIRA CALDERON
Wife.
and
ARGEMIRO CALDERON.
Husband
TO: AROEMTROCALDERON
Residence Address
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
It on Albert L Carrtcarte. PA..
attorney lor Petitioner whose
address la MM N.W. Tth Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
styled court on or
February 17. 1004
otherwise a default wUI be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
ones each week for four
consecutive weeks hi
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida oa this isth Say of
January. 1004
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cterk. Circuit Court
DasteCauary. Florida
ByARDBNWONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Albert L Carrtcarte. PA.
34S1 N W 7th Street
Miami Florida 80130
(3001 040 TOW
Attorney far Petitioner
ISMV January 30, If
Februarys 10. 1004
4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Acttaa No 04 01700
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOI
(Flo Ear No M300D
1NKK THE MARRIAGE OF
>;i INER MAURICE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
MARIF ANGE MAURICE.
1 Itrsputi'* ul Wife
1 TO MAKIl ANUE MAURICE
I MAI Kiel.
I'.ue Touasalnt
lasuvrrture No 23
Aguln. Haiti West Indie.
YOt ARE HEREBY
NOTDTIED thst sn action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses If anv to
Bftl nt K Kin TMAN
ESy sttomry lot I'etllioner
lose address l IE Northeast
H2nd Street Miami Florida
3313*. and (lie the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
uurt on or before March 2.
1004. otherwise s default will
he entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
srcutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FUIHIDIAS
WITNESS my hand snd the
seal of said court at Miami
I lade County Florida on this 24
day of January. 1004
RK-HARDI' MKINKER
As Clerk (In ult Court
Dade County Florida
BY ("Isrinds Brown
As Deputy Clerk
I On ult Court Seal>
IU TMAN AND KOI TMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention llrent E Routman.
Esquire
181 N E 82nd Street
Miami Florida 33138
Telephone 13001787 0000
15042 January 37.
February 8. 10. 17. 1004
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. 04 01404
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOI
IN RE THEMAHHIAUEOF
CEIJlSTEURA
KELEFOIRA8
Wife,
and
IOANN1S KELEFOURAS.
Husband
TO IOAVMSKKIJ..FOI HAS
KoupelS
Papagos
Athens. Greece
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai an action lor
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on
Albert L Carrtcarte. P A .
attorney for Petitioner.
whose address is M01 N W
Tth Street. Miami. Florida
and file the original with the
cterk of the above styled
court on or before February
17. 1004 otherwise a default
will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition This
noUos shall be published
ones each weak for tour con
oocuUve weeks to THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
ooal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this IT Say of
January. 1004
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court j
Dade County. Florida '
BY J Donsgan
Ae Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
ALBERT L CARRICARTE
PA.
8401 N.W Tth Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone (8OBi047017
>* January 30, 27. ,
February 3. 10.1084
Please take notice that on the
7th day of February. 1004. the
undersigned mechanic will sell
the following vehicles for
repairs unpaid for. at 11 00
am. at 3008 N E 100 Terr. No
Miami Beach. Florida.
I) 1003 Chevrolet Van. VIN
1GCDG181184-7147303.
31 10TO Chevrolet Pick Up
Truck. VIN CCL340A14OOO4
The reasonable charge* for
such repairs have not been
paid, although It la more than
sis months since such charges
became due
Dated In Norfi Miami Beach.
Dade County. Florida, this 30
day of January, 1004
by FRANK COSTA
FRANK'S AUTO BODY
JOSHUA D BASH, ESO,
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 330
1020 Hollywood Boulevard
Holly wood. FL 83030
Telephone 800 040-1300-033
1000
1M20 January 27. 10S4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.04 022)0
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOI
D4RE mi makriaueof
ELIZABETH I
VALBNCIA,
Wife.
and
I.I is P VALENCIA,
Husband
in 1.1 ISP \ ALENCIA
Residence address unknow n
Y"I ARK. HEHKin
NOTIFIED that an aatSflO for
Dissolution of Marriage has
(lied against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your w rltten defenses. If any. to
It on Albert I. Carncarte. P A
attorney fur Petitioner, whose
address Is 2401 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33120, ami (lie
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before February 24. 1004.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you lor the
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
aecutlvr weeks In THE
JEWISH PLORID1AM
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this ju da\ i 1
January 1W>4
RICHARD I' KKINKKK
As Clerk Cir. ult Court
Dade County. Florida
MY ArdenWong
As Deputy Cleik
I Circuit Court Sesli
ALBKKf 1. CAJUUCAKTE
ESQUIRE
2001 N W KhStieet
Miami Flo-Hla 33120
SOOi 040 7017
Attorney lor Petitioner
10033 January 27.
February 3. 10. 17.1804
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 SOS
Division (04)
IN RE ESTATE OF
SADIE I.KDEK
Deceased
NOTICE OP
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es
late of SADIE LEDER, de
ceased. File Number 04 300. is
pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Ft. 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal repreatntaUve and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All interested persons ars re
quired la file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OP THIS NOTICE ID oil
claims against the estate and
i3i any objection by an to
terested person to whom notice
was malted that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre
eenlaUve. venue, or jurtaStc
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTIONS NOT SO PILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication at mis Notice has
begun on 37 Say of January.
1004
Personal Representative
Herbert Herman
400 Lexington Avenue
New York. NY 10174
Personal Representative
Stuart Simon
3401 Douglas Road.
Miami. FLS3184
Attorney for P*u
Representative
HoasoJ Orundwarg
21 S E First Avenue.
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone (8SS1 871-4410
0033 January*.
Februarys 1004
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
UIVEN thst the undersigned,
desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious
name HI Tech Racing at MSS
S W Snd St Miami. Fla
33144. Intends to register said
name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Reins loo Almeida
Owner
15048 January 37
February 8. 10. 17. It
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage to
business under the fictitious
name Ayl ARM s pools
AND SPAS al 10170 West
Dixie Highway N Miami
Beach Florida 33100 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Aquarius Swimming Pools,
lnc
1M37 January 37.
Februarys. 10.17. 10*4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DATE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 03 03O4IFCOO)
FLA BAR NO WOW I
NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR ADOPTION
l\ Kl THE MATTEH OF
>PTiON OF
Minor
rt Mi.ha. Illasen
Rl -i.len.c t nknow 11
mh ARE HEI
NOTIFIED that an action f.-
I lopti.in has been filed for the
inn of visir natural
1 ten 1 and you are
rod to servo a copy Of your
yy rltten defenses, il ant to it on
MEic AND OOLDEN
P A His. n> n.- Centre Suite
ISM ilisrawir lllvd
North Miami FL 331*1. at
1 Petitioner and file
Um original with the clerk of
the 1i.n1. Mytod oourl oa or
before Mar. h 2 IBM otherwise
a default will be entered
a|.i iii-t Mu (en UM
. M.ted In the complaint or
l~ UUoa
nil- noti.e shall be published
.a. h week f.r tour 4
. uti\c weeks in I HE
I KM ISH FLORIDIAN
witness my band ami um
seal ol said Court at Honda on
Hh it.in ol law ..r\ I v.|
RICHARD P BRINK EH
Clerk ('11, .,it .
Ha.I. Count) I- londa
m% Di BRYANT
As Iktpvt) Clerk
I ir 1 oil Court Seal 1
1:1. hard A Uol.ien. r.sq
KKAMEP. AND OOLDEN
I A
Kiscayne Centre Suite 203
1 JttuuUtocayne Hud
North Miami r I. 331*1
SOOiROO 1*00
1*041 January 27.
February. J 10 17 10M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
FROSATE DIVISION
Hie Number 04 470
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
tHARIXJTTE R JENK1N
lie. eased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration ol the
estate of CHAKljOTTK R
IENKIN. deceased file
Number M 030. u pending In
the Circuit Court for DADE
County. Florida. Probate Dtvl
sion the address of which is lrd
Floor Dade County Court
house. 78 VY Flagler SI
Miami Fla 331 Si The names
and addresses of the personal
representtive and the personal
representative s attorney are
eel forth below
All interested persons are
required to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OP
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE in all
claims against the estate and
(S. any objection by aa inter
tod person la whom notice
was malted that challenges the
validity of the will,
ifu suons of las
eenlaUve. venue
lion of Ins court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO PILED
*ILL BE FOREVER
HARKED
Publication of this Notice hen
begun en January 37 1004
P**toJEia......toUve
HELENR BLOOM
3100 Pwpkkw. Lane
Ateaandrta. Va _
ATTORNE w FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVB
Morrtet-ohaei
I Fla Bar No 014030,
10300 NE 10 Ave Bull. No 3*7
No Miami Ben Fla SSigJ
II
Januaryt,
Patraovrys
NOTICB OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOB DADE COUNTY
civil Acftoa wa. o otoro
ACTION PON DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOB
Fl. Bar tea. MT
IN RE THEMARRlAOEOr:
ZOILA LEON
Petitioner
and
HUBERTO LEON
Keepondent
TO HUBERTO LEON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that OR action tor Disso-
lution of Marriage has boon
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
w rltten defenses If any. to II on
A KO88, Attorney at Low. P
A attorney for Petitioner.
whose address Is 101 N W 13th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33130.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before February M. ISH,
otherwise a default wUI be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
OBM e each week for four con-
aecutlvr weeks In THE JEW
ISHEUIRIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Honda on this is day of Jan
uary. 10*4
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Cir. ml Court
Dade County. Florida
ll> J Donrgan
As Deputy Clerk
,it Court Seal 1
A KOBE Attorney al Law,
P A
l'H N N URB Avenue
Miami Florida 3312*
Telephone iSOD. S24VAA44
Mlorney lor Petitioner
i&flj* January 37.
Februarys, \0.il.
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 84 02201
IN Kl III! M Wild M3EOJ
INNELSK.wlPlC
mi.1
cHARI E> i.
. N I
II Utfal t 1 r.E
I.EM E I NHNOMN
^ "it IRK No! IE IED thai
an a.ti.si for dtesolulloa of
IBSJ0 has been filed
against you and you are re
Bsstred to serve a copy of your
written delensea. If any. lollun
H. ..e N Crown Esq 10000
N M 7th Avenue. Suite 200
Miami. Florida 3310* on or
before February 34. 1004 and
file the original with the Clerk
ol th.s Court either before
ser.ire on I'etllioner s alter
nry or immediately thereafter
otherwise a default will be
nlired against you for Use
teliel demanded in toe
Petition
DATED January JO. 1004
KICHAHDP URINKEH
( lerk of Circuit Court
cirru 11 Court Seal 1
My ArdenVtong
as Deputy Clerk
January 37.
Februarys. M. IT. ;
A.
NOTICB OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IB THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADB COUNTY. F LOR IDA
PAMILV DI VISION
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Retired Executive
Selma Thompson Passes
Selma M.L. Thompson passed
I away Jan. 20. She waa retired
(office manager of the Jewiah
Floridian after 34 yeara of serv-
ice A resident of Miami for 47
years, coming from Brooklyn,
NY Survived by husband,
Frank B. Thompson. Sr. of
Miami; stepson, Frank B.
Thompson. Jr. of Jacksonville,
four grandchildren and one great-
grandchild. Services bald Jan 23.
Carrie Rosen Dies,
Longtime Resident
Carrie R. Rosen, a Miami
ich civic leader who helped to
stablish the Douglas Gardens
liami Jewiah Home and Hoa-
uital for the Aged, died Jan. 20.
Rosen, 84. moved to Miami
each in 1936 from New York
;ity.
She waa a member of the
National Board of Directors of
ladassah and' ORT and had
prved as president of the local
itaptera of both organizations.
Irs. Rosen waa a founder of
bedars Medical Center and the
lebrew University at Jerusalem
Survivors include three sons,
Lmold, Martin and Richard;
ree sisters. Anna Left, Et
ilman and Jean Mallet, a
other Milton, seven grand-
Idren and six great-
randchildren.
Services were held Jan. 22 at
nverside Chapel.
Announcing an
important way to
bring down the cost of
Jewish funerals.
Fmd out how (he gravetMk service
can bring down the cost of funerals
and still preserve the best of Jewish
tradition f-unerals from $795
including casket. Sponsors of the
Eternal Light Trust" pre-need
plan
*.i# al|Wf tiocMr
ikeTCRNAL
\M LiQbT:
A. ^\ and Cumlm
\ / n?out dih.
V V Miam. Bsach 33160
l>*dr S4S do and Oui of Slatr
Iris Mufson Passes
Iris Mufaon, passed away Jan.
20. A resident of Miami Beach for
the peat 36 years, coming from
New York. Survived by her sons,
Robert (Nina) and Stephen
Lewis; daughter. Eileen Kohner
(Don); brother, Morris
Schnurman and six grand-
children.
Her late husband. Harry, waa
the founder of the Jefferson
stores and builder of the San
Souci and Eden Roc Hotels.
Services were held Jan. 22 at
Rlasberg Chapel, with interment
Mt Nebo Cemetery
Pioneer Miamian
Merlin Passes
Services for Edward D. Merlin,
77, were held Jan. 26 at Gordon
Funeral Chapel. He had been a
resident of Miami for the peat 68
years, coming from Atlanta. He
was the owner and operator of
Merlin Liquors for the past 37
yeara. He was a member of Beth
David Synagogue and a life
member of the Miami Elks
Lodge. Survived by wife.
Florence; a son, Jerome of
Miami: a daughter, Sara-Lee
(Cookie) Sterling of Plantation;
three brothers, Israel of Atlanta;
Joseph and Dr. Hyman of
Miami: two Bisters. Ida Savior
and Beatrice Weintraub of
Miami; five grandchildren and
one great-grandchild.
COLDER
Helen It.. St. Miami Beach, passed
away Jan it A resident sines 1983.
coming from Chicago III Survived by
daughter. MarJorM C (Loutai GUbsn.
son. Stanley C grandchildren. two great
grandchildren and sister, Blanch* If.
Gordon Services held Jan It. River
Beach. Jan. 34
ACKERMAN. Eva. TB. Miami. Jan. M.
Gordon
KAFKA, sol. Miami
Rubin Zlloert
STEERING. David. North
Beach. Jan 34. LevittWeinsteln
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
AMonument, Inc.
! 2na A.enue
Phone 759 1669
28840 Creraf ield Rd
Oak Park. Michigan 48X37
(313) 543-1622
Hebrew Memorial Chapel
of Greater Detroit
Efficient. Reliable. Traditional
with
Dignity and Underetanding
Complete Shipping Service From Florida Area
YourFirsfCslltoUswill
Handle All Funeral Arrangements
When a loss occurs
away from home.
mm brothers
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
18840 West DiiwHwy
*r|< .rnu-d by J lc.ll I 0
New York: <-'I.'12*-wwQtKH-n8lvd ft Ttdttd.rarestrWHI?N.V.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
MVtBJ
Monroe M 77. Miami Beach,
away Jan. 10 A resident for the past I
yean, coming from Columbia. Gal
Survived by two daughters. Dartene'
Orushoff. North Laudsrdale and
Koberla Aaron. Spain: brother CUIot.
New York; three sisters Annabel!*-
Renlck. St. Louis. Therese Bavly. North
Miami Beach, and Beverly Shslton,
Poughkeepsle, NY; and three grand-
children Services held Jan 23. Gorton
Mt. Nebo
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
Friday. January 27.1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 16-B
Through years of dedicated service-,
we have become the largest Jewish
Family owned and operated
Funeral Chapel in Florida
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN''
LARRIE S. BLASBERO MICHAEL C BLASBERG
Fuesi Decio>
Pi Sies-Oeni Je.n 'uifi
Owectot* o1 America
' X) S V t N T F|StSTatT
8652353
f iiw* rxei i x
MitMi Ht i,b FlOHIO* JJ'4<
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Simple, Dignified
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Jewish Tfoditkm
Pre-Need and Cemetery
Counseling & Arrangements
Worldwide Shipping Available
Chapels in: Fort Lauderdale. Margate. Pompano.
Deerfteld, West Palm Beach and Miami
Broward 742-6000* Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627 2277
South Palm Beach 427-4700
of
tds
mt
nd
de
ve
ah
al-
ike
us
of
at
ns
el.
ire
ad
w-
-
V.
ol
S.
er
let
in
SI.
la
el
n-
When Manri looked Ike this,
our family had ah^ady conducted
bp 3,000 traditional Jewish funerals.
Our family tradition began in the Chicago area at the turn of the
century. The same spirit of personal service that began then with
the two Weinstein brothers. Louis and Jacob, continues unchanoed
today in the minds and hearts of every funeral director at every chapel.
Our roots go deep.
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
f JWJ HS-43H
fMfj $ti-7m

*1
I


r age 10-0 i ne Jewish r- lonaian r naay. January z i, aoi
_
Carefree
Living at Carlyle on the Bay
Overlooking Biacayne Bay.
Carlyle on the Bay offers a
secure, carefree environment
to senior citizens who want to
keep their independence while
enjoying the benefits of living
in a community, with meals,
housekeeping and transporta-
tion provided.
The three-year-old. 10-story
building at 1900 N. Bayshore
Drive, houses one-bedroom
apartments, with a total of 1 It
rental units on yearly lease.
But it s not the carefree liv-
ing of rental property or the
appropriate and convenient
use of space in each apartment
or even the bayfront location
that makes Carlyle on the Bay
so special.
It's the warm sense of com-
munity that greets new reatf
i-nts. and the supportive lite-
stvle that surrounds them.
which set this retirement
apartment residence apart.
In fact, the Carlyle may
seem more likely a luxury
hotel.
Services, offered as part of
the yearly lease, include: lunch
and dinner for all residents
every day; weekly maid serv-
ice, a van and chauffeur for
transportation to off-premise
activities outings, shopping
at are malls, banks, beauty
shops, markets and individual
trips and errands scheduled by
the residents themselves; a 24-
hour-a-day doorman; and an
active activity program.
For on site facilities, the
Carlyle has a large lounge just
off the lobby; a library; a
ceramics workshop: a card
room; a central dining room;
an outdoor patio terrace and a
laundry room.
Each apartment has a full kit-
chen equipped with an electric
range and a refrigerator-
freezer, wall-to-wall carpeting
,ind individually controlled
heaung and air conditioning
units.
The Carlyle is licensed as an
Adult Congregate Living
Facility" (ACLF). and regul-
ated by the Florida State De
Krtment of Health and Re-
bilitative Services (H RSI.
As such, the Carlyle can
provide limited health care
services, help residents secure
necessary health care from ap-
propriate sources, and drive
residents to and from doctors'
appointments.
A full-time licensed nurse is
on duty 24-hours-a day, for
medical assistance and emer-
gencies.
There are two emergency
aw itches in each apartment
in the bedroom and in the
bathroom which will alert
the nurse's station in time of
special need.
All of the residents at the
Carl) ie want a secure, pleasant
and comfortable environment ed to remain where you are
to live in. and none require the now living, due to lease com
level of medical attention and mitments. the Carlyle even oi
services provided by nursing fera a lease breaker scompen
homes.
The staff is made up of con
earned, aware people who are
sensitive to the problems of
isolation, loneliness and
separation from loved ones, so
common for senior citizens.
Apartment interiors,
corridor patterns and open
community areas all utilize
dramatic colors and feelings-
Art work, wall hangings and
contemporary images add
boldness and vitality to the
entire building.
The environment is comple-
mented by an extensive social
and activity calendar, with
programs varying month ui
month Major activities in-
clude live entertainment twice
a week, exercise classes three
times a week, history and cur-
rent events classes, ceram*
classes, movies, book reviews
and travelogues, bingo and
frequent special events.
Food and food service are
highlights at the Carlyle. The
dining room faces the bay, and
large windows bring sunlight
in during the day. Freeh
flowers adorn each table, and
tablecloths are always used for
evening meals.
As for the food itself, the
fare is considered the best to
be found at any kosher styk
retirement hotel-apartment, u.
Dade County. The dining
room is operated by Stanley
Worth, a South Florida
restaurant pioneer who owned
and operated the Concord
Cafeteria on Miami Beach for
the past 36 years.
The chef was also formerly
head of the kitchen for the
Concord Cafeteria on Miami
Beach, and he prepares the
fines menu possible. All
meals, of course, are salt-free,
and therapeutic or special diets
are available.
Menus vary throughout the
month. Residents can choose
between meat, chicken or
fresh fish each day, and enjoy
all of the other items that
make a well-rounded meal.
That way. no porarieijnii.dignified, healthy
"mor citizens can be denied envronnent
the benefit, comfort and sup- For information call
port of living among contain- 371-3036.
The Carlyle is a 10 story apartment building that seems more like a hotel
Monthly rental includes lunch and dinner daily plus weekly maid service, transportation
to shopping and doctors, fulltime activities, 24 hour doorman and 24 hour licensed nurse.
On Friday nights,
tional meal is served.
tradi-
Monthly rental coete at the
Carlyle cover the complete
package of resident services
and two meals a day.
Carlyle on the Bay ia
operated by Elliott Massing.
He is a magna cum laude
graduate of the University of
Miami, a Certified Public Ac-
countant and a member of the
Florida Bar.
His wife Faith ia the Execu-
tive Director of the Carlyle.
and is responsible for day-to-
day operation and many of the
resident services.
If you are currently obligate
The lounge is used for live entertainment twice a week pirns dmUy conversation between
residents.


January 1984
.of
lik
ont
ind
iide
ive
iah
%
the
JUS
Of
t
ins
tol.
tad
co-
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ool
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tor
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El,
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The precious Legacy
itotka
tT.lM4
-r



^__
Norman HLipoff
Executive Vice
MyrooJ Brodie
Chairman, Communicat
EM'
Committee
This material was prepared for
Tha Jawiab Floridian Supplamant
January 27.1964 by tha
Greater Miami Jewieh Fadaratioo
4200 Biecayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
ZACHOR/ SOVIET JEWRY 3
Miami Beach, home of thousands of Holocaust survivors, will be
site of major Holocaust conference/gathering.
Anatotv Shcharansky spends 56th birthday In prison.
CAMPAIGN 4
High-Rise Division to accelerate cja-ief
Traditional Mission to Israel geared for the Orthodox.
Dental Division to host reception on yacht.
Israeli representative speaks for campaign.
WOMEN'S DIVISION S
Message from the chairwoman.
westview Country Club to hold CJA-ief reception
interfaith Day to examine Religious Rites.
Radio personality at B & P event.
Mission to state s capital.
South Dade campaign event with renowned author
Seventh annual luncheon and tennis tourney at Turnoerry.
Calendar
PROJECT RENEWAL/ALIYAM
Report from Israel: A second chance
Scholarships available to study in Israel
SUPER SUNDAY 7
THE PRECIOUS LEGACY 8*9
Greatest collection of Judaica comes to Bass Museum.
wide range of free Precious Legacy programs throughout
community.
SOUTH DAM 10
The Four Tops to highlight South Dade Campaign Reception.
Moscow Clowns1 presentation dramatizes plight of Refusenlks
South Dade JCC sponsors program for mentally retarded.
ISRAH./PJ.B 11
Prime Israel export Is 'no-no at home.
Federation adopts new budgeting procedure.
STATUE Of LIBERTY/AGENCIES 12 A 13
SOS-Save Our Statue.
iewlsn High School offers educational excellence.
JCCs are ready for the summer
&H2&X2Zr~*"""......mm
14
15
1i
Five year progress report
CAW TV
"Chec* up" offers valuable medical tips
Programming schedule ^


TT
Federation,January, 1984
S
Zachor / soviet Jewry
zachor to host first statewide
Holocaust conference /gathering
Miami Beach, the "new home" to
thousands of survivors of the
Holocaust, will be the setting for
Florida's first statewide Holocaust
Conference / Survivor Gathering on
Sunday, February 26 and Monday,
February 27. Entitled "The
Holocaust: Reality of the Past;
Implications for the Future," the
major event is bams; sponsored by
the Zachor Institute for Holocaust
Studies of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation snd will be held at the
Seville Hotel, 2901 Collins Avenue,
conference headquarters, as well as
the Sana Souci Hotel and Versailles
Hotel.
Zachor Institute President Ezrs
Katz said that the event will attract
more than 1,500 persons, including
many Holocaust survivors, their
children, and educators. Serving ss
Conference co-chairs are Dr. Helen
Fagin, a survivor and director of the
Judaic Studies Program at the
University of Miami, and Robert
Maland, vice chair of the local
chapter of Children of Holocaust
Survivors. The Conference's
honorary chairmen are Jack Chester,
Harry A. (Hsp) Levy, Rubin
Offenbach, Jacob Sheiniuk, Peter
Goldring. and Dsvid Schaecter.
Marc Pollick, executive director of
the Zachor Institute, is the con-
ference director.
"It is quite appropriate that
Miami Beach, where scores of
Holocaust survivors began s new life
following World War II, is going to
be the site of the stste's first major
Holocaust conference and
gathering." Katz said. "Events such
as this, as well as last year's un-
precedented Holocaust Education
Weak, will establish the Institute as
a significant force in the South
Florida community and perpetuate
the memory of the six million Jews
who perished in what was the
darkest hour of modern history.
Additionslly, the wide range of
seminars snd authorities at the
conference, coupled with the
Institute's collection of literature,
memorabilia and documents, will be
of invaluable assistance to
educators. This conference will help
to establish the Institute as Florida's
preeminent center of Holocaust
study snd research."
The conference will feature a
variety of workshops and seminars
approaching the Holocaust and its
meaning in history from several
perspectives. Another very special
highlight of the event will be an
exclusive showing of "The Precious
Legacy: Judaic Treasures from the
Czechoslovak State Collections,"
which will be at the Bass Museum of
Art.
Mark E. Talisman, the individual
most responsible for bringing "The
Precious Legacy" to this country,
will lead the private showing of the
exhibit and is the conference's
keynote speaker. Chairman of
Project Judaica and vice chairman of
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council. Talisman will discuss "The
Precious Legacy: A Gift Of Lift"
Ironicslly.the collection of 360 ar-
tifacts, selected from 146,000 ob-
jects, was the result of the Nazis'
efforts to establish a "Museum to an
Extinct Race."
conference
Talisman wll speak, wfll also feature
s musical uiossntation by RacheUe
Nelson, cantor at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
Sunday's cuiJaieoce highlights
Ezra Katz
will include: an address by Dr. Fagin
on "The Survivor's Role in
Awakening the Moral Consciousness
of Community;" Menachem
Rosenssft, chairman of the Inter-
national Network of Children of
Holocaust Survivors, who will speak
on "The Obligation to Remember:
Reflections of a Child of Holocaust
Survivors;" snd Dr. Jack
Kugelmaff, professor of Yiddish st
the Max Weinreich Center for
Advanced Jewish Studies-YIVO,
who will discuss Yizker-bikher
(memorial books) from the destroyed
communities in Eastern Europe.
In order to attract educators from
all parts of the state, the second day
of the conference will focus on
teaching the Holocaust, with several
workshops and panels devoted to
in plea for
Shcharansky
January 20th marked the 36th
birthday of Soviet Prisoner of Con-
science Anatoly Shcharansky.
At this time, the Refusenik's
health continues to sufer from the
effects of his 100-day hunger strike
that took its toll in s weakened heart
muscle and frequent chest pains.
While Soviet authorities refuse to
hospitalize Shcharansky on the basis
that his condition hss "not
changed," his health continues to
deteriorate, with only temporary
help from injections of vitamin B6
and glucose.
After receiving s disturbing
October letter from Anstoly, his
wife, Avital, requested thst "all
efforts be exerted ss rapidly as pos-
sible for his immediate hospital
ization."
"At the end of his hunger strike.
Anatoly experienced severe chest
pains which persist to this day,"
Avital said. "His pain increases with
the slightest physical movement."
"Community action, in the form of
telegrams, petitions snd other ap-
peals, is urgently needed to hospital-
ize Shcharansky and gain the free-
dom of all Refuseniks, said Hinda
Cantor, chairman of the South Flo-
rida Conference on Soviet Jewry, a
committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Committee.
Send telegrams urging that
Shcharansky be hospitalized im-
medistely!
Address them to: Vital! V. Fedor
chuk. Minister of Interior, ul. Ogarev
6. Moscow 109009. RSFSR, USSR.
this end. Seminar leaders will include
Dr. Fagin, who will discuss "The
Holocaust: What Can Ws Learn.
What Can We Teach?" This will be
followed by an open panel discussion
entitled, "Teaching the Holocaust:
Questions and Answers." Panel
members will include Dr. Eli Pfcf
ferkorn, professor at Tel Aviv
University snd consultsnt to the
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council,
Gene Greenzweig, executive director
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, and Pollick.
The concluding afternoon of the
conference will feature a symposium
for survivors and children of sur-
vivors: "Forty Year After Where
Are We? Where Are We Going?"
Concurrently, there will be films
available for viewing, ss well ss other
workshops led by Greenzweig, Dr.
Pfefferkom and Dr. Abraham
Gittelson, associate director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Later in the afternoon,
there will be a panel discussion on
Approaches to Teaching the
Holocaust" snd Dr. Pfefferkorn will
speak on "The Triumph of the Spirit
in Bearing Witness."
The conference will also include a
luncheon, dinner snd wrap-up
hospitality session.
"The Zachor Institute was created
to preserve the memory of the
Holocaust and humanity's sense of
conscience," Katz said. "This
conference will allow us to confront
the incomprehensible tragedy snd
evil of the Holocaust side-by-side
with the welieprings of our creative
survival Jewish learning, Jewish
education and Jewish culture
through which so much can be ac-
complished."
The registration fee for the con-
ference is 910, which includes the
entrance fee to "The Precious
Legacy" and transportation. Out of
town participants will be housed at
the Sans Souci Hotel, 3101 Collins
Avenue and the Versailles Hotel,
3426 Collins Avenue. All meals are
extra. As the conference is expected
to be well attended, early reser-
vations are recommended.
The conference is being co-
sponsored by: Brandeis Academy,
Beth Shalom Day School
(Hollywood). Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami. Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day Schoool, Lehrman
Day School of Temple Emanu-El,
Jewish High School of South Florida
and South Dads Hebrew Academy.
For conference and/ or hotel
reservstions and additional in-
formation, please call the Zachor
Institute at 576-4000.
The rally on behalf of Soviet Jewry, set for March 11 in Coconut Grove, will be
the latest public event to free Refuseniks tuck as Valeria and Grisha Men-
deleyev (above). Decembers Women s Plea for Soviet Jewry .focused on the
twin brothers from Moscow, who were recently bar miUvahed.
Community wide Rally
to Free Soviet Jews
"Save Our Children"
Live Music Israeli Dancing
Admission Free
Sunday, March 11-2 p.m.
Peacock Park, coconut Grove
Sponsored by
South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry


--------^M^..... fcj,.
Campaign
High-Rise Division will
Lead the way
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's High Rise Division
Campaign on behalf of the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund / Project Renewal-
Or Akivs Campaign is officially in
gear and many events have been
planned for the month of February.
"This year, the High Rise Division
will place special emphasis on the
needs of the people of Or Akivs, our
Project Renewal sister city," said
High Rise Division Chairman Jack
BeUock. "I hope the High Rise
Division will "Lead the Way" for all
Jews in Greater Miami by
demonstrating their commitment to
the 1964 Campaign and Or Akivs."
The following events have been
scheduled for high rise residents:
e Surfside Towers will have its
fund raising event on Thursday,
February 2 at 7:30 p.m. Alfred
Golden, Federation board member
and National Commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League, will be the
guest speaker. Adam Penney is the
building chairman.
e Sky lake Gardens will have its
fund raising breakfast on Sunday,
February 5 at 10:00 s.m. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation >
Community Chaplaincy Service, will
be the guest speaker. Harry Shuch is
the building chairman
e Starlake Estates will hsve its
fund raising breakfast on Sunday,
February 5 st 9:30 a.m. Ed Ehriich is
the building chairman.
e Admiral's Port will have a
cocktail party on Monday, February
6 at 8:00 p.m. Dora Roth,
representative from Israel's Prime
Minister's Office, will be the guest
speaker. Nate Katzen serves as
building chairman.
Aventura-Turnberry will have
their annual cocktail reception on
Wednesday. February 8 at 4:00 p.m.
Aaron Podhurst, immediate past
general campaign chairman of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, will be the guest
speaker, and Florence and Jack
BeUock will be the honorees. Harry
Rosen serves as event chairman
Grove Isle-L Hermitajie cam-
paign event will be held on
Sunday, February 19, at 5:00 p.m.
Ezra Katz serves as chairman.
Balmoral residents will have a
cocktail party on Sunday. February
12 at 5:00 p.m. in the Blue Room.
Maxine Schwartz, president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division, and Kenneth
Schwartz, chairman of the Florida
Region for the National United
Jewish Appeal, will be the guest
speakers. Sehna Kramer and Lillian
Brown will be the honorees.
e Seacoast Towers V will have a
fund raising breakfast on Sunday,
February 12 at 10:30 a.m. Rabbi
Haskell Bernat. spiritual leader of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami, will
be the guest speaker. Sidney Olson
i as building chairman.
Maison Grande will have a fund
raising event on Sunday, February
12 at 8:00 p.m. Meyer Levinson and
Louis Friedman are the building co-
chairmen.
The first California Club
Community cocktail reception and
dinner will be held on Sunday,
February 12 at 5:30 p.m Dora Roth
will be the guest speaker Rose
Klausner will be honored.
Imperial House will have its
annual brunch on Sunday. Fabniai*
18 at 11:00 s.m. Barbers SttsAsy.
Jack BeUock
local radio talk show host, will be the
guest speaker. The co-chairpersons
are Sylvia Farber Freedmsn and
Milton Jscobson.
e Aventura-Flamenco annual
brunch will be held on Sunday,
February 19 at 11:00 s.m.
Galahad Dade will hsve s
fund raising event on Wednesday,
February 22 at 8:00 p.m. Mickey
Bslssm serves as general chairman
and Alfred Golden is honorary
chairman.
New Horizons will hsve a fund
rsising event on Thursdsy. February
23 at 7:30 p.m. Richard Essen,
national commissioner of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
will be the guest speaker. George
Spitzer serves ss building chairman.
Bay Harbor Islands residents
will have s bagels and lox breakfast
on Sundsy, February 26 st the
Lancelot Hall Recreation room.
Elsine Bloom, director of the
Government Affairs office of The
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, will be the guest
speaker Jack Kasdan is the general
chairman. Gladys Israel is associate
chairperson and Ted Nelson is
honorary chairman-
Stratford House will have s
fund raising breakfast on Sundsy,
Februsry 26 at 9:30 s.m. Edith Pisk
and Aaron Miroff serve ss building
co-chairpersons.
e Aventura-Coronado annual
brunch will be held on Sundsy.
February 26 at 10:00 a.m. Dora Roth
will be the guest speaker. Gertrude
and Simon Brassier will be honored
For more informstion about any of
these events, please call the
Federation st 576-4000
First Traditional Mission
set for July
Do you want to go to Israel, end
see more than an ordinary tounst
might see? Do you want to be brisfed
by top political and religious Issders?
Do you want to tour top military
installstions that tourists are not
normally allowed to visit? Do you
observe the Sabbath and Kaahruth?
On July 2,1984,ths Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's first mission
designed expressly for traditional
Jews will leave Miami for Israel.
The Traditional Mission will
strictly observe the lsws of Sabbath
and Kaahruth. Mission participants
will visit Israel's most outstanding
Yeshivot, mast with Israel's top
religious and political leaders, study
with the moat renowned Orthodox
Jewish scholars in Israel.tour set
dements in Judea and Samaria as
well as religious kibbutzim, and visit
the homes of outstanding religious
families.
Lydia and Peter Goldring will lead
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's first traditional mission
to Israel. They themselves are
traditional Jews and hold prominent
positions in the Orthodox com-
munity. They are also both very
involved in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the work it
does. Peter serves on the Federation
Board of Directors and is a member
of its Pacesetter Division. Lydis has
served as a co-chairman of Super
Sundsy and as Women's Division
Miami Beach Board chairman.
"We've bean to Israel on
Federation missions many, many
times.'' said Lydia. "We had un-
forgettable experiences and. being
Orthodox, we saw the need for s
Traditional Mission designed for
observant Jews." she sdded.
This mission will give Orthodox
Jews s remarkable opportunity to
return to the land of our roots," said
Peter. "Participants will be able to
adhere to the laws of Sabbath and
Ksshruth, and st the same time, see
and experience Israel from an in-
sider's point of view, as only s
Federation mission participant can."
"Although this mission is
designed for traditional Jews, it is
definitely not limited to members of
the Orthodox community," said
Lydis. I hope all of our friends will
be able to join us."
The cost of this once-ins-lifetime
experience is $1,330 par person. A
minimum gift of 1500 per parson to
the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund Campaign is
required. The mission concludes on
Jury 13 and extensions are available
at no cost.
For more information about the
Traditional Mission or other
Federation missions, please call Joaa
Schemer at Federation. 676-4000.
Roth: 'Jews have
to be united'
Dental Division goes afloat for cja-ief
The Dental Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will of-
ficially launch its 1984 rmpjgn on
behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/Pro-
ject Renewal-Or Akivs with two very
unique events.
Aboard the luxurious yacht
"Homer Odyssey II." the Dental
Division, for the first time in its hist-
ory, will hold two cocktail parties.
Dr. Melvin Homer, a retired dentist,
and his wife Sandra, will be hosting
the two events.
North Dade dentists will board the
"Homer Odyssey II" on February 9
at 6:30 p.m. The yscht will be docked
at the Turnberry Yacht Club. Dr.
Jack I. Berne serves as the North
Dr. Robert Martin
Steven Oppenheimer
ists chairmen.
jwlPorV'fjBe* pbrdoh and Pr.
On February 19. South Dade dent-
ists wttl have their cocktail party
, aboard the yacht, which wuTbe
| docked st the OM Cutler Bay rasa
Dora Roth
Dora Roth is a Holocaust sur-
vivor. Asa chikl. she spent two years
in the Vilns ghetto. Four years in
Stuttoff concentration camp. Three
years in various hospitals, recover-
ing from bullet wounds.
In later years. Roth studied public
relations st the University of Haifa
She served as Project Renewal
liaison representative between
depressed Israeli neighborhoods and
American communities. She has also
worked for the Association of Sol .
diers Welfare, a basic education pro-
ject for 14,000 soldiers unable to read
or write.
Dora Roth now serves as s special
representative of the government of
Israel. Shs will be in Miami during
the month of February, speaking to
various groups on behalf of the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund/Project Renews!
Or Akiva Campaign.
"1 look upon the Federation cam- -
paign as very challenging and im-
portant work for two reasons: Jews
have to be united in the United
States and take care of their needs
here; a strong American Jewish
community can be of greater help to
Israel than a weak community."
Roth said.
For more information about Dora
Roth's an ash tag engagements,
please call the Federation at 676-
4000.
of prom meat community
leaders Jackie and Robert Traurig
Dora Roth, representative of the
Prime Ministers Office of Israel, will
be the cue* speaker st both func
These two evt_
for the Dental Division" said Dr
Robert Merlin. 'fct.Ur* of the Divi
eion. "I am confidant that the dent-
ists in our community will "Lead the
Way" in demonstrating their com
mitment to the vital servicee that the
CJA-IEF campaign provides 1
would also like to thank the Homers,
whose unparalleled geisMnelly
making thees spectel events el poa
sibls
For more information about
rei-ii'n


Women's Division
Message from
the campaign
chairwoman
.
Terry Druehtr
Our 1964 campaign is officially in
gear, and I tain pride in t he fact that
the Women's Division has raised
more than II .6 million to date.
My involvement over the years in
Women's Division has added
a dimension of richness and fulfill-
ment to my life and my family's lives
that goee beyond any dollar value.
The philosophy that one receives
more than one gives is certainly true
of the women involved with fund
raising for the Jewish communities
here and abroad.
Our campaign is off to a wonderal,
enthusiastic start. All of the areas)
are planning their fund raising
events, and they are expecting fab-
ulous turnouts.
The Women's Division has under-
taken a project to raise 1300,000 for
three day care centers in Or Akiva,
our Project Renewal sister city. Thie
ia e worthy project and one that
every woman can relate to in today's
society. We are trying to establish
dsy care centers that we would be
proud to have our children and
grandchildren attend.
I am looking forward to a very
exciting and successful campaign,
but I can't do it alone. I know that
the 14 million goal for Women's
Division will be met because of the
dedication and sense of commitment
thst all of you demonstrate.
I wish you luck and a happy New
Year.
TERRY DRUCKER
Women's I
Agron featured
atwestvlew
The Westview Women's Division
luncheon, on behalf of the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeel-Isrsel
Emergency Fund / Project Renewal
Or Akiva Campaign, will be held on
Thursday, February 9 at 11:00 a.m.
Elaine Berkowitz and Selma
Newman are co-chairing the event.
The event will feature a luncheon,
bridge and card games. Quest
speaker at the luncheon will be Vicki
Agron, director of the offices of the
executive vice chairman, national
campaign chairman and national
president of United Jewish Appeal.
Agron has served es s delegate to
the General Assembly of the Jewish
Agency, ia a former executive
committee member of the Council of
Jewish Federations and a pest
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal's National Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet.
Thie event is only open to
Westview Country Club
Studleyat
B&Pevent
VtckiAwnm
interf aith Day
Religious Rites aa Part of Our
Life Cycle," will be the theme of this
year's Interfaith Day, the annual
observance of unity among women of
all faiths. Sponsored by the Wo-
men's Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in cooperation
with the Archdioceee Council of
Catholic Women and Church Women
United. Interfaith Day will be held
on February 6, 1984, from 9:00 a.m.
to noon at Temple Israel of Greeter
Miami. 137 NE 19th Street.
Guest speakers for the event are:
Rabbi Haskell Bern at. spiritual
leader of Temple Israel of Greeter
Miami; Reverend Geraldine Wil-
liams Msssey of Sellers Memorial
United Methodist Church; and
Reverend Joes Nickee of St. Bran-
dans Church.
Selma Rappaport and June Slavin
serve as co-chairwomen of Interfaith
Day. There is a 92.00 donation
charge for partidpanta. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Hold the Date!
Barbara Studley
The Business and Professions!
Women of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division will
hold a 8100 minimum gift event on
behalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign. The event will be held on
Wednesday, February 29 at the
Omni Hotel, 1700 Biecsyne Boul-
evard, announced Business and
Professional Women Chairwoman
Amy Dean. Barbara Studley,
popular radio personality, will be the
guest speaker.
Studley, who hosts a highly-rated
talk show on WNWS-AM, has a vary
diversified background that ia re-
flected in her unique insights on
current events and economic condi-
tions. She's politically active as a
registered lobbyist snd also serves sa
an advisory board member of the
University of Miami's School of
Medicine and board president of
Miami's Institute of learning.
"I am looking forward to a vary
successful event," said Phyllis
Harte, Business and Professional
Campaign Chairwoman. "I am confi-
dent that busineea snd professional
women will continue to 'Lead the
Way' for all woman in our commun-
ity by demonstrating their commit-
ment to the campaign and the vital
services it provides.'
In addition to a 1100 minimum
gift to the 1984 CJA-IEF. there will
be s 915.00 cover charge for dinner.
wd Tallahassee
Mission
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division
TaUahaseee Mission, a twoKiay in-
depth look at the politics and
structure of Florida's state capitol,
will be held on Monday, April 30 and
Tuesday, May 1.
Mission Co-Chairwomen Dorothy
Sussmsn and Gloria Bierman said
plans are being made for fegiafetrve
workshops, a apodal luncheon with
local legislators and a luncheon at
the Governors mansion, hooted by
Florida s first lady. Adele
Project Renewal-Or Akiva Cam-
paign. Since there will be s limit of
thirty participants on the mission,
reservations are on a first-come first-
served basis upon receipt of a 9100
deposit.
S.Dade Patron/
Sponsor/Donor
event
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division
BjejeJ luncheon for Patrons,
Sponsors and Donors from South
Dade and Southwest Dade will be
held on Wednesday, February 22 at
10:30 s.m. at the Four Ambassadors
Hotel, 801 South Bay shore Drive.
The event will feature a fashion
show by Ophelia Art to Wear and
guest speaker Dr. Ruth Gruber,
renowned author, foreign
oar respondent end authority on the
Middle East.
Dr. Gruber's book, "Raouala: A
Woman of Israel,'' won the National
Jewish Book Award as the beet book
about Israel. She is the author of
fourteen books, she of them about
Israel, including the beet-eellar,
"Israel on the Seventh Day," and
"Destination Palestine: The Story of
the Haganah Ship Exodus 1947,"
the basis for both the book and the
movie "Exodus."
As foreign correspondent for the
New York Herald Tribune, Gruber
covered Israel from the days of the
sjaaajaasj, of the State of Iaraal
through four wars to the prsssnt
day. She covered the Peace Treaty
signing between Egypt, Iaraal and
the United States in Washington.
Women who attend this event
make a 1126 minimum gift to the
1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund/Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign.
Amirs Donsky and Shirley
Spiogolman serve ss event co-
chairwomen.
Tennis anyone?
The Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation's Women's Division Seventh
Annual North Dade Luncheon and
Doubles Tournament on behalf of the
1964 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund/Project Renewal
- Or Akiva Campaign, will be held
on Friday, March 9 in the Garden
Room of Turnberry Isle Country
Club at Aventura. 19999 West Coun-
try Club Drive, North Miami Beach.
The event will feature guaat
speaker Ruth Shack, Dade County
lie.....ieahmar preekient of the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Florida and Greeter Miami Jewieh
Federation board member. An art
by
by


rr. ii 41 ijh i
Project Renewal/Aliyah
Report from Israel: A'second chance'
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
The second of
A two-part series
In last months issue, we were
introduced to Eli Riume and Tamar
Poney, natives of Morocco who live
in Project Renewal communities and
dream of a "second chance" to
obtain a higher education and better
their lot. Yosef Tropianshy, who
supervises educational programs to
develop leadership among residents
in Project Renewal communities,
offers them that chance.
Tropianshy introduced a
revolutionary educational program
to prepare persons out of school for
many years for academic curriculum
at the university level The special
program will permit those whose
education was interrupted at the
elementary or high school level, as
long as 10 or 20 years ago, to pursue
a higher education without
retraching through high school.
Yosef Tropiansky is not a
magician. But he is a man who
believes. He undertakes statistical
studies in 11 Renewal neigh-
borhoods. His findings show that,
though his subjects have little
education, many test out as having a
high IQ. Tropiansky goes on the
road, driving 3,000 kilometers
month, visiting 47 Renewal neigh-
borhoods in towns and cities from
one end of Israel to the other. He
works with the residents, talks with
them, listens agonizes because
there are another 33 neighborhoods
he hasn't gotten to yet. He is one
man. one professional without
staff. He puts notices up on com-
munity center bulletin boards. Any
adult who wants to learn, please
contact me. Signed: Yosef
Tropiansky-Project Renewal.
Eli Riume. the warehouseman in
Dimona responds. Tamar Poney, the
mother in Jerusalem who hadn't the
courage to ask for the opportunity to
learn, responds. Hundreds come to
say: yes. we want to learn. But how
do we do it? Tropiansky has an
answer.
There exists, nationwide in Israel,
an "open university." Essentially, it
is a home study course, leading to a
B.A. degree. Working closely with
the university president. Tropiansky
develops a four month preparatory
course which Project Renewal
residents can take before actually
starting their B.A. In branches
throughout Israel, 600 men and
women begin to learn. One day a
week from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. they go to
special classes designed just for
them. They are given the beat
teachers, the most up to date
curriculum. There is homework to
do, there are exams to pass. The
course costs money, partly paid by
the student, partly by the employer,
partly by the Jewish Agency and
Project Renewal. Families of these
working parent-students must pitch
in. The grandmother, the aunt, the
oldest child must see to the family
one day a weak, the meals, the
washing up If the wile is the
student, the husband must agree to
her going away for up to 12 hours at
a time. If he is the one learning, the
wife must not only back him up but
must also take all the more upon
herself and responsibility for the
family. Employers moat consent to
have their workers absent one day a
weak, not for the four months of the
introductory course only, but for
years to come.
Tropiansky's program goes into
full-scale operation. Six hundred
adults, 97 percent of them from
North Africa, the Middle and Far
East, begin the long haul toward a
B.A. Courses are held at Beit Berl. at
Tel Hai College in the north, at Shar
HaNegev College in the south, and
at the Histadrut Activists' School.
The students are from Project
Renewal neighborhoods, men and
women in equal numbers. Sixty five
percent of them have not completed
high school. Eight percent have not
finished elementary school. Many
are docked their salary for their one
day a week away at college. All will
put in at least 1.740 hours over s four
year or longer period to earn their
degree. In the end, they will have
completed 18 courses, attended
classroom lectures snd workshops,
done field study, covered their
corespondence work, taken and
passed their examinations. If they
succeed, their university degrees will
carry the same status as those from
other institutions of higher learning
in Israel. When great forces are at
work, it can take aeons to see the
results. Think of s volcano thrusting
up from the sea bottom to become a
mountain.
With Yosef Tropiansky, the signs
of a great life-force st work are
already evident. On the 16th day of
May. 1983. two years from his start
with Yehiel Ad mom. the Jewish
Agency, and Project Renewal, the
man is to be found in Jerusalem, in
the great hall of Binyameh
HaComah. where Israel's own
Philharmonic and the Great or-
chestras of the world play, where
national and international dance
companies perform, where Prime
Ministers and Presidents of the
State preside over ceremonial oc-
casions.
Outside the parking lot, are many
yellow buses, bringing Renewal
residents here from the great and
small cities and towns of this
country. Up the grand staircase they
come, for s day of gathering
together, s day of celebration.
Women in their best dresses and
high heels snd lipstick standing in
line st the one pay phone to call
home about their children. Men in
jackets and ties, almost unheard of
dress in Israel. Jeans and sandals
and sport shirts prevail as well.
What marks all these people, the
main thing in common is hope. It
shows in the vitality of their con-
versation, the brightness of their
eyes.
They hsve come together, are in
gathered, for a purpose: to see how
great is their number, to know they
are not alone. And there are
dignitaries to receive them: the
president of the "Open University,"
Arye L. Dulzin. Chairman of the
Jewish Agency for Israel; a
representative from the Prime
Minister's office. Yehiel Admoni.
former Director-General of Project
Renewal in Israel.Gideon Witkon.
current Director-General.
In turn, each of the dignitaries
addresses the crowd of Project
Renewal neighborhood residents.
There are, fundamentally, two
messages The wish that in July 1983
when these first year students take
their year end exams, they will
succeed and will have the endurance
to continue on till they earn degrees.
years from now, far down a hard
road. And that* is the reminder,
repeated again and again, that there
are hundreds of neighborhoods not
yet attended to, thousands of adults
who have not yet bean given the
opportunity to learn. For them, than
is not this second and probably last
chance.
But what wraps up the whole day
in shining pride is the participant*
themselves. After traveling hun-
dreds of miles, after listening to s
long lecture sbout group dynamics
snd seeing s movie on Jerusalem,
after breaking up into half a doren
workshops snd participating in
discussions, after hearing many
speeches, sddressed to them these
men and women take their own turn
st addressing the assembled group of
their own colleagues as well as the
officials seated on the dais.
One representative from each
Renewal group rises, walks to the
platform, mounts the stsirs, ap-
proaches the podium, and P*ks
into the microphone. The dais is
decked with elegant srrangements of
red and purple, exotic flowers in
bsskets. Pitchers of orange and
grapefruit juice are ready at hand
The flag of Israel is unfurled. These
men snd women stand proud, firm,
scared, courageous and speak
as equals.
A dark skinned man from India in
a kippah is applauded by all when he
says. "If we succeed, we shall walk
on the King's Highway."
A plump young girl, in slacks snd
s man's shirt, sleeves rolled to the
elbows, blushes and giggles but gets
through her brief speech, winning
the support of all with her modesty
and her courage. "With help, the
proclaims, "We can get there?'
A man in his forties, in a light blue
suit, white shirt, and Us moves the
whole audience to an ovation,hi*
voice a fierce impassioned cry in
Hebrew. "As a child." ha says. "I
was an immigrant. I learned in
school in a language not spoken at
home. At home, I lived in a culture
unknown at school. I had no history.
Today, in my middle age, finally, I
learn my history, in my language, in
my country!"
And. in the end, it is Yosef
Tropiansky. who stands before the
group, to send them home with soul
on fire. It to he who points the
direction, shows the way. He tells
the story of the beggar who found
two gold pieces. Immediately, be
rushed to the shuk, to the market.
and with one gold piece bought food
for his family. With the other, he
ttought flowers. When he arrived
home, his wife and children were
upset and admonished him. We are
so poor. When you have the luck to
find two gold pieces, why do you
wsste one on flowers? "Food." the
lieggsr replied is from what to live.
Flowers are for what to live.
Scholarships for college in Israel
American Jewish students can receive full scholarships enabling them to
study for academic degrees in most of Israel's universities, yeshivas. teachers
colleges and art, music and technical institutes. The plan has assumed in-
creased importance because of the steep rise in the cost of higher education in
the U.S. and the dangerous trend toward assimilation and intermarriage of
Jewish students on American campuses.
Thousands of American students have gone to Israel for Junior Year
Programs, but only a few hundred are studying for a rtogiee and receiving the
full scholarships for the full three or four years. Most students and their parent*
just have not heard about the program.
Hebrew University of Jerusalem; Technion. Israel Institute of Technology in
Haifa: Tel Aviv University: Bar Han University: Weixman Institute of
Science; Haifa University; Ben durum University of the Negev. Rubin
Academy of Music and Betzalel Art Academy are among the many fully ac
credited universities and colleges where qualified American Jewish students
csn benefit from the scholarship plan.
Free tuition, free dormitory housing or apartment rental subsidies, stipends
for food, transportation, books and entertainment, and loan assistance for the
plane fare to Israel are the key elements of aid offered.
In America parents often pay $10,000 a year to send each son or daughter to
college, or instead, accept federal loans which must be repaid for years af
terward. but Israel is offering an education of equal or higher quality for almost
no cost to the student.
The Israel Student Authority, a joint body of the Jewish Agency snd the
Ministry of Immigration Absorption, operates the scholarship program with
funds contributed by World Jewry through the United Jewish Appeal
The program is offered to Jewish students with the expectation that many
of them, after three or four years of study in Israel, will choose to remain and
settle permanently in the Jewish homeland.
Israel and World Jewry are prepared to subsidize free college education for
Jewish students because it is important thst our youth have the chsnee to
spend several years studying in Israel.
The scholarship is available for bachelor, masters or doctoral studies. Since
Israel university studies are conducted in Hebrew, moat prospective un-
dergraduate students from the U.S. and Canada enroll so a a one year fully
subsidized pre-scademic course in Hebrew to bring Cheer Innervate ability up to
the requited level This too. to fully subsidned^^^^^^
J2. 'urth* ^formation on these scholarship programs contact the Israel
Ahyah Center. 4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami, phone: T&2666
Something new at Jvs
At the TOP of your New Years resolutions, remember T.O.P. Training
Opportune Project -at Jewish Vocational Sarvioe. Thto nasrly rejdas^
program is currently offering a 50 percent salary reimbursement to employ***
hiring one of our participants The program is funded by the Job Traintof
Partnership Act (jtPA). a federally funSd** toeour^pri^ bur---
to hire and train people who may be limited Engusn-spsakmg. displaced
homemakers or handicapped At present, snrolbnent.oonatoUonlyof ptrsoes
who have prior training and/br work erportauc, and are
modify then skill, to meet currant job raquk^msnts.
Do yourself a favor at payroll time, and land a hand to a a.
ss our community For further iiiformation. cal JV8 at 576-6644
to upgrade
or
person


FadratKm, January, 1984
Super Sunday
Demonstrating their unity and commitment to their fellow
Jews more than 3,000 volunteers from the Greater Miami
Jewish community raised $1.2 million at Super Sunday to benefit
the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
At press time, Super Week, a follow-up phonathon, was still in
progress. The communitywide phonathons, the most successful
in the history of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, have ac-
celerated the campaign to its strongest pace ever.
"The tremendous accomplishments of Super Sunday and
Super Week only become possible through the devoted efforts of
the many volunteers who gave of their time to show their care
and concern for their fellow Jews." said Howard R. Scharlin,
general chairman of the 1984 CJA-IEF. "They proved their in-
tent to Lead the Way in the greatest campaign this community
has ever mounted."
Super Sunday Co-Chairman Fran Levey (from left). Super Week Chairman
Charlotte Held, and Super Sunday Co-Chairmen Gerald K. Schwartz, Susan
Sirotta and Barry S. Yarchin
1984 CJA-IEF General Chairman Howard R Scharlin (from left), Israeli Am-
bassador to the United States Meir Rosenne, a special guest at Super Sunday,
and Greater Miami Jewish Federation President Norman H. Liooff.
This year's Super Sunday received a big boost from more than 600 youthful
volunteers, including (from left) Jon Green and Adam Brown.
CJA-IEF General Chairman Howard R Scharlin
takes a look at some Super Sunday totals.
Women's Division Super Sunday Co Pat Feldman (from left), Lenore Elias and Annette
Aerenson.
MM


^ .-nus. x^^,-.v Jn^,;<
"'Jiv^pn*v.a2 'Ofi__a
r>.tw ?^*. P "** dealing with Jewish life opened in Prague.
-?w*2lov- ^e oide*t continuous Jewish community in Europe The home
ol Kafka the city where Einstein first published his theory of relativity, the
SR'nnn0\ S?2 "^ MahJer ^ Fmid were ^^ center for
izu.uuu Jews who lived in the city and the surrounding area. The exhibition was
commissioned by the occupying Nazis, but the exhibition s donors the Jews
of the area never lived to see it.
The story of the once thriving Prague Jewish community and its destruction
m the Holocaust is the subject of "The Prec.ous Legacy: Judaic Treasures from
Czechoslovak State Collections.- an exh bition of 350 ceremonial objects.
books paintings and embroideries now at the Bass Museum of Art through
.vi arch 18.
Although it began in 1906 as a small, serious collection of Judaics the
present exhibit considered the finest in the world was the result of th*
Holocaust and the Nazis intent to scientifically document an extinct race
I he massive collection in the State Jewish Museum in Prague is the result of
Nazi confiscation of artifacts from 153 communities in Eastern Europe where
Jews were deported to concentration camps. The Hanukah menorahs. torah
crowns prayer books and other items became specimens to the Nazis, who
shipped them to Prague where Alfred Rosenberg. Nazi commander, planned a
museum u> an extinct race." The Nazis intended to create a research and
propaganda institute" at the museum that would justify to the world the
final solution to the Jewish question."
By the end of World War II. the confiscated materials filled eight
synagogues and 50 warehouses. Historians estimate that 90 percent of Jewish
secular and liturgical objects were destroyed during the Holocaust The arti-
facts that are part of -The Precious Legacy" were selected from 145.000 ob-
jects, housed in the State Jewish Museum of Prague, that date from the 10th to
20th centuries.
Throughout the history of mankind, many cultures hsve been destroyed, but
never have so many people been systematically exterminated as in the
Holocaust. Although a tiny percentage of the material culture survived the
exhibition graphically documents the destruction of the Czechoslovakian
Jewish community
"The Precious Legacy" is the result of Project Judaica. chaired by Mark E
Talisman, who negotiated with the Czechoslovak Socialist Republic for 15 years
to bring the exhibition to this country. The exhibition, which has been
organized by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service in
cooperation with Czechoslovak Socialist Republic, will also trsvel to six other
cities. The national corporate sponsor is Philip Morris. Inc.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has secured several dates at the Bass
a^T.""1, i,wheU 5 T*11 8Pnsor 8Peci1 vts for its various divisions
Additionally the Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies, the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami and the
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida will sponsor films, lectures and
other Hotocaust-related programming in conjunction with "The Precious
Legacy Scheduled programming is listed on the adjoining calendar.
Earlier this week the Pacesetter Division of Federation held a reception at the
Bass Museum, snd the ^chor Institute will hsve private showing of tE
exhibit on Monday. February 27 led by Talisman as part of its co
ference gathering of Holocaust survivors and their children.
The Women s Division held a Miami Beach campaign event, and will hold s
a a u fv 22*K evenl at *! Mu9eum n Sunday. January 29 The Young
Adult Division will hold a tour of the exhibit on Sunday. February 19 and the
Young Couples Group will view the exhibit on Sunday. March 4.
T**f, Pref*ou* UP*?r"' a time-line through Jewish history in
Czechoslovakia, from the Middle Ages through 1943 The exhibition is divided
into five sections, separated by replicas of stone archways which give the
impression of the narrow, winding streets of the Jewish Quarter of Prajrue It
includes sections on "Autonomy and Independence: The Historical Legacy of
Czech Jewry. Symbols of the Legacy: Community Life. Svmbohof the
ISence' "" ""* UgBCy f Tng"*y 'nd Tr^
Religious objects, such as torah pointers and curtains, menorahs. prayer
books and other items, comprise the bulk of the exhibit However, there are also
'lemS: "K1.?th centuwrv kbook. paintings, a laundry book and a child's
cradle. 1 he exhibition also has a unique section on the Burial Society of Prague
featuring a series of paintings describing the functions of its members, from
visiting the dying to preparing bodies for burial
The Precious Legacy ends with drawings by children interred at the
Terezin concentration camp Although the Nazis publicized Terezin as s
paradise ghetto where interred Jews lived normal and productive l.ves it
EL^E I""18'1 9U>P befaw S^"* h!RPl to death <*" the east. More
than 140.000 Jews were sent to Terezin. 6f 15.000 children under the age of 15
sent there only 100 survived A crudely fashioned menorah. yarmulkXstar of
Dav.dand Pas*,ver cup. .11 constructs in Terezin. remind one of thehuS
countless victims carried to their deaths.
,h^Hyi^n "^^ 25. out of 362.000 of Cechosk>vakia. Jew. survived
the Holocaust, but they left a remarkable legacy. There are six msjor colUx
lions of Judaica ,n the United States, and some 20 others in the world SK!
?Jr*Xh,bSn\Ty h?7Jnore hvWl ooj^ts- none offers such a com-
prehensive look at Jewish life over such long span of time The Precious
Legacy will reveal to the United State, the rich historic^. srtisUc rehSu.
HoloceusT ^ f EUrOPean JeWfy th>t to eu wSfS
Tickets for The Precious Legacy are S3, plus s tl service chars* and esa
available at Select A Seat and Jordan Marsh Ticket A^^Fo^L,^
in Dade County call 625-5100 and in Brow^^nlfcS^ TOt32
mint be purchased for a specific date and time, on the half-hour The Bass
^^JzzmStzsr* *io m -5 "-u k k~*d
/
Sail iri plaque. Moravia, 1880
*
19th century alms box


-S------=;
new of Prague's Jewish Quarter. The Altneuschul (center foreground),
furopes oldeet active synagogue, dates from 1270.
: HI I --^Ifffiai
ite.
[View of Terezin s Church, by Edita Polachova, age 13.

itorage of Torah Finals, 1944.
Precious Legacy Programming
RLMS
TUES.. FEB. 7. 7:30 P.M.: The Golem ee a German silent film from the
1920s about the legendary creature created by Rabbi Loew of Prague. Bet
Breira Congregation, 9400 S.W. 87th Ave.
A Survivor's Legacy: Tragedy and Transcendence a Arnost Lustig,
Terezin survivor, author, filmmaker. Professor of Literature and Film, The
American Univ., will introduce and discuss two of his film*:
SUN., FEB. 12, 7:30 P.M.: Transport from Paradise a film about Nazi
propaganda in Terezin (Thereaienstadt), based on the book Night and Hope, by
Arnost Lustig. Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Canter, 18900 N.E.
25th Ave., North Miami Beach.
MON.. FEB. 13, 7:30 P.M.: Diamonds in the Night award-winning film
based on the book "Darkness Casts No Shadow." This film, made in
Czechoslovakia, depicts two boys escaping Nazi Germany at the and of the
Holocaust. South Dade Jewish Community Center, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.
WED.. FEB. 22, 7:00 P.M.: The Shop On Maa Street Academy
Award winning feature film. Temple Beth Am, 6960 North Kendall Dr.
TUES.. MAR. 6. 2:00 P.M.: I Never Saw Another Butterfly ** a
musical adaptation of poems and writings composed by children of
Theresienstadt Concentration Camp. Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
There will be a discussion leader for each film.
LECTURES
FR1.. JAN. 27. 8 P.M.: A Personal Legacy Growing Up In
Czechoslovakia a David Schaacter, Holocaust Survivor and Vice President,
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies. Beth David Congregation, 7600 S.W.
120th St.
TUES.. JAN. 31: Prelude to the Precious Legacy A slide show of Prague,
presented by Gerald K. Schwartz, president of the Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center, and a lecture by Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Community Chaplaincy Service. Tower 41
Condominium, 4101 Pine Tree, Miami Beach. This program is being sponsored
by the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center.
WED.. FEB. 1. 9:30-11:00 A.M.: A Legacy of Learning tea "The
Odyssey of the 1.664 Torahs from the Holocaust. Beth Torah Congregation.
1961 North Miami Beach Blvd., North Miami Beach.
MON.. FEB. 6. 9:30-11:00 A.M.: A Legacy of Learasag Bat Breira
Congregation. 9400 S.W. 87th Ave.
WED.. FEB. 8. 7:30 P.M.: A Legacy of Memory and Conscience a The
Jews of Prague, Yesterday and Today. Marc Pollick, Executive Director.
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies. Temple Adath Yeshurun, 1026 Miami
Gardens Dr., North Miami Beach.
FRI FEB. 10. 1:30 P.M.: A Legacy of Creativity Lecture-
Demonstration The Making of Jewish Ceremonial and Folk Art. Frann
Addison. metalsmith. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 610 Espanola
Way, Miami Beach.
MON.. FEB. 20: A Legacy of Language a The Role of Yiddish in the
Cultural Expression of East European Jewry. Dr. Rachel Abramowitz,
Professor of Judaic Studies, University of Miami. Bet Breira Congregation.
9400 S.W. 87th Ave.
SUN.. FEB. 26: A Legacy of Remembrance s Yisker-bikher (memorial
books) Memoirs of Destroyed Jewish Communities in Eastern Europe. Dr.
Jack Kugelmaff, Max Weinreich Center for Advanced Jewish Studies, YIVO.
Seville Hotel. 2901 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach.
PERFORMANCES
SUN.. MAR. 18. 3:00-5:00 P.M.: A Legacy of Mesic a The Klezmer
Band. Jaime Bronsztein, Conductor. Jewish folk music from Eastern Europe.
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center, 18900 N.E. 36th Ave. North
Miami Beach. Baas Museum Lawn, 2121 Park Ave Miami Beach.
Admission to all programs is free.
All programs sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, under the
auspices of the Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies, Central Agency for
Jewish Education, and the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami. For more
information, call the Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies at 676-4000.
Programs sponsored by:
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies
mm Central Agency for Jewish Education
mm* Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami





p-
10
Federation, January, 1
South Dade
V
t
<
Campaign reception to feature Four Tops
The Four Tops, one of the def-
initive Motown vocal groups of the
1960s, will be the special guests at
the South Dade Campaign Recep-
tion, on behalf of the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign on Saturday, February 25
at 7:30 p.m. in the gymnasium at
Miami Dade Community College.
South Campus. 11011 S.W. 104
Street.
Reception participants make a
$250 minimum gift to the 1984
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign. There is also a
S37.50 per person cover charge,
which includes dinner.
"We are confident that this kickoff
event for this year's South Dade
campaign will show the spirit of
activism and dedication in our South
Dade Jewish community."' said
South Dade Branch Chairman Mikki
Futernick. "More than anything
else, however, we hope to see lots of
new faces on the evening of February
25. We strongly urge all Federation
veterans to bring their friends to
the reception, who have not been
involved with Federation. All in all.
it promises to be a very special
evening where we'll have a chance to
demonstrate our commitment and
have a good time.''
From their first hit. 1964 s Baby
I Need Your Loving." the Pour Tops
helped establish what came to be
known as the "Motown sound.'"
Their long string of hits could fill a
volume of an encyclopedia of 60s
soul: "I Can't Help Myself." "It's
the Same Old Song." "Standing in
the Shadows of Love."' "Ber-
nadette. and "Reach Out. Ill Be
There."
The campaign reception is being
chaired by Richard and Marlene
Kohn and Ronald and Marilyn Kohn
The Four Tops
Mark and Nedra Oren are table
captain chairmen. Alvin Lloyd
Brown is South Dade campaign
chairman
"We're sure that this important
evening will increase the number of
South Dade residents involved with
Federation and the campaign."
Brown said. "South Dade intends to
Lead the Way" towards a record
campaign in 1984.
For reservations and additional
information, please call the South
Dade Branch office at 251-9334.
Jerusalem Club
an oasis
Scattered in several group homes
around South Dade County. Jeru-
salem Club-Negev members don't
often have an opportunity to aee
each other socially, except twice each
month when they meet at the South
Dade Jewish Community Center.
The 23 members of this club are all
Jewish mentally retarded adults,
ranging in age from 24 to 53. Jeru-
salem Club members enjoy being a
part of their "Jewish" club, with
activities that include dinners, Is-
raeli dancing, Jewish crafts and Jew-
ish cooking. The group also part-
icipates in a trip for one or two Of
their meetings each month.
Club members also enjoy many
other activities such as bowling,
shows, and shopping trips; the Jeru-
salem club has been a very special
part of the Jewish Community Cen-
ter for the past four years.
Now under the leadership of Judy
Blumenthal. club members are being
provided even greater opportunities
to participate in activities of the
larger Jewish community not as
retarded citizens, but as Jews. As of
yet. there are limited services offered
to retarded citizens by the Jewish
community. The Jerusalem club
Negev. is truly an oasis in the desert.
Gary, a Jerusalem Club member,
with a volunteer from Federation.
Moscow Clowns present Life of a Refusenik'
Olga and Yevgeny Kozhevnihov
MOSCOW 1976 .. Olga and
Yevgeny Kozhevnikov s small
apartment was the scene of an illegal
underground theatre where these
two comic actors performed the plsy,
"The Life Of A Refusenik. They
later were to become known as the
Moscow clowns to thousands of
other Refuseniks, the world press,
foreign journalists, and countless
broadcasting corporations, including
CBS. BBC. and the Voice of
America.
The Kozhevnikovs graduated from
the Moscow Circus ^chool, where
they both studied theatre and circus
arts. In 1974. they started per-
forming together in a play which was
banned as anti-Soviet. Despite this
setback, they managed to find work
as clowns in a circus troupe. After
applying for visas they were
dismissed from their jobs in 1976. At
that time, they went underground
and began performing a show en-
titled "Refuseniks. mainly for the
benefit of keeping up the morale of
their Refusenik friends. Their theatre
was active until 1978. when they
received their exit visas.
Refuseniks are Soviet Jews who
have requested an exit visa and have
been refused. Denied the right to
freedom of movement, they are
punished for the desire to live ss
Jews in the country of their choice.
However. msny long-term
Refuseniks. unlike the Kozhev-
nikovs. hsve been living in s state of
refusal for periods longer than' 15
years.
The Kozhevnikovs, unlike many
Soviet Jews, were granted exit visas.
However, the truth is that of the
three million Jews living in the
Soviet Union today, less than 1.500
will be granted exit visas this year.
The Moscow Clowns' "The Life Of
A Refusenik," is a story which has
no cultural boundaries and is per-
formed with the sensitivity and
desire to tell a story their story
and the story of millions of other
Soviet Jews, to anyone who wants to
know about the ghosts of the Soviet
Union.
Siberia, a place long thought of as
something out of World War II
history books, still exists today as a
place of torment and hell for many
Refuseniks This is the place where
the Soviets hsve placed their labor
camps, among the barren, cold
wilderness. Many Jews have been
sent there. They are called Prisoners
of Conscience. They are Jews,
usually Refuseniks. who have been
sentenced to labor camps or internal
exile on a variety of trumped-up
charges as s consequence of their
desire to emigrate to Israel.
Those Soviet Jews who are not
granted visas can only hope that
their situation will not worsen and be
aggravated by the discrimination
that Jews often experience in em-
ployment, education and social life
The Kozhevnikovs story is about
those people whose lives have
become unbearable. They are
without work, medical care, and
often are not allowed to pass through
the streets. For thousands of Soviet
Jewa their only hope is their Jewish
spirit and people such as Olga and
Yevgeny Kozhevnikov. Their
satirical black comedy originally
intended to uphold the morale of
their Refusenik friends has won
world recognition as highly trained
professional actors.
The Kozhevnikovs hope to take their
performance around the country to
Jewish groups and to anyone who
wants to know the truth and stories
of the USSR. While still in Russia,
according to the London Daily
Telegraph, the Kozhevnikov s case
was discussed with Brezhnev by
Senator Edward Kennedy. Sir
Laurence Olivier and Sir John
Gielgud. who wrote to Brezhnev on
behalf of the couples efforts to
emigrate.
This former underground theatre
will be performed on Saturday
February 4th at 8:00 p.m.. in the
Museum of Science Auditorium.
3280 South Miami Avenue. It is
sponsored by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida. South
Dade Branch. The South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, a
Committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Community
Relations Committee, in cooperation
with the Southeast Region of the
American Jewish Congress.
In the country for eight years, the
Moscow clowns are both multi-
Ulented professional actors and
musicians. Ticket prices are tlOflO
P8* parson for regular seating or
S1H.0O for Sponsors and $36.00 for
Corporals Sponsors. The per-
formance will be followed by a
reception.
Contact Marsh. Botkin. Cultural
Arts Director at the South Dade
Jewish Community Center at 251
1394 or Judy Gilbert at 576-4000 for
ticket reservations or further in-
formation.
________


el/P&B
iwns are big business
L a no-no at home
^^^^
Cohen, Hebrew University scientist who hoe transplanted
juaculturr to Israel from the Far East, with one of his products.
IAMESCHESKY
U, KM Just ten years
i streams and rivers of
Taiwan, the giant fresh -
iwn Macrobrachium
jl. is rapidly becoming a
eli export. Ironically, the
I never consumed in Israel
ush dietary laws prohibit
|of crustaceans. And so the
animals are being
jnly for export.
lucrative export item they
of the giant shrimp are
nested annually from
ponds of kibbutzim and
Bir way to fish mongers in
?ain. Germany. Holland.
id England, where they
Eo S11-S15 a kilo ($5-$7 a
[freshwater prawns have
ivated in several tropical
But only in a few short
Israeli scientists have
J a technology of growing
profitably which took
W years to accomplish with
[says Dr. Dan Cohen of
Jniversity's Department of
cee. Dr. Cohen attributes
. Israeli success in the
[industry to "the high
I of university research, the
to European markets and
as of the Israeli farmer to
research almost before
igsareout."
__i to the cultivation of
_ the Far East, the Israeli
[grow faster and have a
vrval rate than any others
food. This is due to s
developed to allow the
which need constant
Lures of 26 to 30 degrees
winters which sverage 6-
centigrade (41-63 F) at
An observation in nature showed
that the freshwater prawn female
carries its 30.000 fertUized eggs
downstream to estuaries, where the
larvae hatch and develop in brackish
water and then move back to fresher
water upstream.
To simulate nature, Dr. Cohen's
team developed a system of growing
prawns in tanks with bio-filters both
to keep the water clean and to adapt
it to the changing needs of the
developing larvae.
In other countries. prawn
cultivators constantly fluah their
tanks with water, causing shock to
the larvae. Their survival rate is
about 30 percent, in a 45 day larvae
cycle, with a prawn population
density of about 20 per liter. The
Israeli system of filters, which does
not shock the animals, yields 80
percent survival, a 25 day larvae
cycle and a density of 60 per liter.
From the hatcheries, the juvenile
prawns are transported by trucks to
nurseries in geothermal springs on
the Golan Heights and in solar
heated ponds. In early summer, they
are sent to fish ponds all over the
country.
The research also led to selective
sophisticated harvesting techniques.
57 Cohen learned that there are
three types of males: the blue daw.
which has reached its full sue and
uses all of its energy for hrtiUtion
of the female; the orange daw. which
grows rapidly and the small make.
"We kerned that whan the blue
dews are harvested, the orange
daws grow to be blue daws In one
moult snd ths smaller n^,**
into fast growing orange daws. Dr.
Cohan explains. "The dscUys
harvest of the blue clews makes ths
mailer males grow into ths final
position faster, to f* them *
market size in just six months.
Sines Israeli fish ponds are run
very efficiently, they easily meet the
needs of ths domestic market,
leading to pressure for export
projects. Dr. Cohen maintains that
prawns are the means of taking full
advantage of the economic potential
of fish ponds. "We have proved that
prawns, which are bottom dwellers,
need no extrs feed. There is s rain of
organic matter excess feed and
fecal matter to the bottom of the
ponds. This is the source of food for
the prawns. Therefore prawn
production costs the farmer only 6
cents for the juvenile animal (which
weighs about half a gram) plus
harvesting costs.
Israeli prawn exports last year
were some 70 thousand pounds to
Europe. Dr. Cohen expects
production to double annually until
it reaches a maximum of about 3
thousand tons a year. He is also
building s complete production
system for prawns, including all
stages of production. Some are
already operating in the Philippines
and Jamaica. Others are in the
beginning stages in Central America
and Africa.
AH yah conference
set for April
The second annual Aliyah Con-
ference is already in the planning
stages. Mark the date on your
calendar Sunday, April 8 at
Temple Israel in Miami. You will
find the answers to "everything you
wanted to know about 'making
aliyah' and were afraid to ask."
Watch for details in coming issues of
the Jewish Floridian.
The Aliyah Council has a new
project collecting children's books
in English (new or used in good
condition I to be sent to libraries in
Israel. We have received word that
there is a great shortage of this type
of reading material in Israel. Books
can be dropped off at the Aliyah
Center. 3950 Biscayne Boulevard
(the building immediately south of
Federation), or contact Bunny
Goldstein at 576-4000. ext. 360.
A Directory of Florida Olim is now
being prepared by the Aliyah
Council. Please call Bunny Goldstein
if you have friends or relatives from
Florida who are now living in Israel
and who should be in our Directory.
Israel 36
"Israel 36." a mass com-
munitywide celebration of the
36th anniversary of Israels in-
dependence, has been
scheduled for Sunday. May 6.
Ths event will be sponsored by
ths Greater Miami Jewiah
Federation, the Jewiah Com-
munity Canters of South
Florida and the American
Zionist Federation. Serving aa
chairman of the event is Philip
T. Warren, a member of
Federation s Board of Direc-
tors.
This year's event will begin
with a walks thon, on behalf of
.the 1964 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, from a central Miami
point to Miami Beach. The
ceashtarinn will follow at the
tar, culminating
lmajor evening event.
New budgeting
process approved
Based on the proposal formulated
by an Ad Hoc Subcommittee on
Budgeting Procedures chaired by
Jonathan Kislak and presented by
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Planning and Budget
Committee, the Federation's Board
of Directors has approved a modified
budgeting approach for the
allocation of funds to its local
beneficiary agencies.
It has always been Federation's
goal to maintain a framework for
funding of local agencies which
maximizes the value of Federation's
dollars when evaluated in terms of
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity's priorities. This end can
only be achieved through joint,
cooperative planning between
Federation and its beneficiary
agencies.
Modified budgeting is a method of
involving local beneficiary agencies
with Federation in an approach to
budgeting and allocation which
enables Federation to direct its funds
to high priority community needs. In
modified budgeting, the agency
submits a "base" budget which
reflects s specified percentage of
Federation's previous year's
allocation. In addition, each agency
submits a self prioritized list of
modular program pack ages which it
would institute if additional funds
are available.
In addition to maximizing
Federation's investment, this new
budgeting approach will allow
agencies to establish bask priorities
among core services and to present
their additional budgetary needs in
program packages in terms of
services. Thk will encourage the
agencies to become m. re self critical
of their own operation-, to generate
self income and to further seek more
efficient ways of operation.
"Modified budgeting will permit
Federation to be even more respon-
sive to the needs of our Greater
Miami Jewish community," said
Kislak, chair of the Ad Hoc Sub-
committee on Budgeting Procedures
and vice chair of the overall Planning
and Budget Committee. "It will also
allow agencies to decide which
programs are most bask to its
function in the community, and then
to propose the direction of its growth
to the Planning and Budget Com-
mittee."
Some of the many benefits of
modified budgeting are:
Modified budgeting facilitates
the direction of funds to high priority
needs by allowing discretionary
funds to be available for allocation
among services at all levels of
campaign achievement.
The major portkn of an
agency's allocation k guaranteed in
its baas budget. Agencies will need
to plan on an annual base by con-
ducting an f^"11*1 review of their
budget to determine what should ha
included in their baas budget and
what program packages are "at
risk."
The prioritization which occurs
through the modified budgeting
process can result in the funding of
new programs over other less critical
services. Over time, thk will result in
ths ftfMMrt of Federation sap-
ported services with Jewish com-
j mumty criteria.
Ths new modified budgeting
system will be operative for the 1984-
86 Fiscal year. The Planning and
Budget Committee, which will
implement thk new system, k
chaired by Marilyn K. Smith.
by
tent
*
in
and
nds
em-
it*-
rial
S
B------


12
ii...... ""'
.1
Statue of Liberty/Agencies
Help save Lady Liberty
Jewish High school
sets high standards
For millions of immigrant* fleeing hunger, turmoil and oppression in the
Old World, she wss their first glimpse of a New World that promised freedom
hope and opportunity.
For almost a century, through the storms of winter and the blaring heat of
summer, she has stood majestically as s symbol of America's independence and
strength. """
Now nesring her 100th anniversary, the Statue of Liberty, poised on her
lofty pedestal at the entrance to New York harbor, has experienced the ravages
of time snd the elements. Her gigantic iron framework is corroded, structural
problems require extensive renovation, and the 200.000 pounds of hand-
hammered copper sheathing that cover the iron framework are in serious
disrepair.
Recognizing the importance of this vital symbol, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Board of Directors adopted s resolution earlier this month
supporting the national campaign to restore the statue snd nesrby Ellis Island
where immigrants were processed until 1954.
l. n7*F Aroerica,n P*>Pl. whoss forebears earlier gathered contributions to
build the pedestal upon which the Statue rests, are being called upon to raise
S230 million in funds to perform the restoration work. Last year President
Reagan created the Statue of Liberty Ellis Island Centennial Commission to
carry out this project.
The President named Nicholas H Morley. s Miami investor, as a member
of the commission and as co-chairman of the commission's nindraiamg com-
mittee. He is also serving as the commission's spokesman for Florida, whore the
goal for the state's more than eight million population is S30 million.
- ."** f Liberty has been a very special symbol of liberty and
freedom to the American Jewish community." said Norman H. Lmoff
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. "It inspired our ancestors'
who cam.: to this land seeking better life, and this rsatorstion project should
be supported by our Jewish community because of the important kasals it
rani sssiKs ideals central to our Jewish heritage" ^^ "
Morley s grassroots campaign to place Florida in the Isad of the national
campaign is supported by s blue ribbon advisory council, s statewide executive
committee and the Florid. J.ycees. with overMO offices statewide^
"Our great state is the vary mefcma- pot whan a vsristv of aSslaui _.
joy the security and n^ioour^2ry^^
sad aewcoaaars Moris* ami I "It TT pr~J^oawive oora
Now in Its third academic year, the
Jewish High School of South Florid*
is already garnering a widespread
reputation for its educatonal ex-
cellence snd high standards in both
general and Jewish studies.
Located on the campus of the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center in North Miami
Beech, the school has the distinction
of being the only Federation-
sponsored school of its kind in the
United States. The school is s mem-
ber of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family of agencies and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.
Rabbi Louis Herring, the school's
principal, reported that last year's
entire first graduating class want on
to college, and a high percentage of
the students ware admitted to some
of the nation's ltading schools.
Additionally, be noted that 40
percent of the student body ware
honor students.
"We're certainly vary proud of the
students and the high degree of
academic excellence they are
achieving.'" said school President
Richard Levy. Besides our fine
curriculum and faculty, we're sble to
provide aJot of individualixed at-
tention to students who need extra
help."
Pointing out that the school
completed the 1983 school year with
an $18,000 surplus. Levy added,
"We never have a surplus of good
students. We'd like to see more and
more students from the com-
munity."
The Jewish studies program at the
school is geared to strengthen the
commitment of the students to
Jewish survival and Jewish culture.
A special track is offered which
caters to students with no previous
Jewish education or background.
Hebrew is taught as s spoken
language; studies in Jewish heritage
and Jewish history are in English
snd sre offered ss elective courses.
The University of Miami designed
the curriculum of the school's
General Studies Departments, and
the school's 24 teachers were selected
from more then 400 applicsnts. The
quality of the faculty is recognized ss
among the finest of sny high school
in the country.
The high school has s very
sophisticated computer program.
I
Richard Uvy
thanks to the assistance provided by
ORT." Rabbi Herring said, as-
plaining that the department has J
computers snd two robots. Com-
puter classes at the school tench
programing and literacy, as wall as
other subjects such as physics,
calculus and mathematics.
Small classes with individuahxed
attention, combined with Hajsajj
guidance and extensive testing,
encourages the maximization of
students potential. Also, the school
provide* honors romsaa, advanced
placement courses snd college credit
In the area of physical education,
the school takes advantage of the
extensive facilities at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, offering a program that
includes tennis, basketball and
soccer.
Greater Miami also has a com-
munity-based junior high school
founded by Federation, the FranrfdL
Academy in South Dads, which
now in its second year. Federation
intends to open s Jewish high school
in the South Dade region by Fall.
19B6. and s committee is now
examining how such s school should
be organized in conjunction with
other high schools in the community.
For more information about the
Jewish High School of South
Florida, please call 936-6620.
*
71
City/Stale/Zip '___________
D I heve enclosed a dorwtenofS_______ -n
Statue of Liberty My donation tax deduct**
! t^ZZT^"** "* *"*>* Statue o
uberty. Reaee caM me at _____________
made out to the
*
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to remember-jcc style
kfi
something special will
three Jewiah Com-
located in Dade
will take pert in
rience they are
Each Centers
to Um needs of
pre-echool through
lOthgrede.
____-Ann RumoO JCC
forth Miami Beech offara
_J complete recreational
bias available in North
is located on a 17 acre
includes indoor and
jipic sixe pools, a fully
air-conditioned gym-
cquetball courts, indoor
running tracks, multiple
the Uleta River for
id canoeing, nine tennis
many speciality activity
["he varioue camping
ere determined by the
_ is a camping experience
j>r pre-echool age children.
develop skills in sports,
;, arts and crafta, music.
i. under the supervision of
professionals 8helanu
en entering grades 1-6.
divide children up by sex
[also enjoys a wide range of
experiences Many special
be incorporated into
outpatient
:ai health
irams
r>uglas Gardens < Kitpatient
[Health Center, a < iviaion of
liami Jewish He me and
for the Aged. ha. recently
two new and unique
_M designed to nest the
[needs of elderly pers ms with
| and emotional dieoidere
families.
site Care A Service for the
er" (CARE) is the that and
>y program in Dade County
for familial of the
50,000 sufferers of
pVa Diseeee and related
rs residing in South Florida,
aimer's is a severely
ating. degenerative dial an
'affects far more individuals
is immediately apparent,
persona with the disease
constant attention and
a a heavy physical and
nal burden falls on the hn
i family.
will allow the primary
a once a weak respite from
jnda of coping with an af-
. relative by offering the
pmer's client an anvbonment
protective, yet physically aa
-i mentally stimulating-
- on the Douglas Gardens
i. at 161 NE 52nd Street, the
is scheduled to mast each
from 8 a.m.-4 pot, warn
In addition to theee camps there
are also five specialty camps, for
children grades 4-9. Tennis camp
incorporates an intense program of
tennis in addition to other camping
experiences. There is also a gym-
nastics camp.
Computer camp, will be a special
camp offered at Michael-Ann Russell
this summer. Campers will be taught
on Apple I IE computers. Instructors
will be educators and trained
profession! Is. Campers entering
grades 1-9 will be able to learn theee
important skills at the JCC.
Older campers will again have the
opportunity to experience either teen
safari camp or the counselor in
training (C.I.T.) programs. Teen
safari camp combines the excitement
of three local trips each week as wall
as fun recreational activities. The
C.I.T. program is structured to meet
the needs of people interested in
future camp work.
The South Dade JCC is a place
where children can spend a great
summer in a versatile setting. It is
located on a 9W acre facility which
includes two outdoor swimming
pools, a fully equipped craft shop, a
basketball court, a large social hall
auditorium, a softbafi field, two
playgrounds, and ten classrooms.
The Brandeis Academy is located on
the JCC site and includes a computer
center and many other facilities for
lunches provided and limited
transportation available.
To be eligible a client must be 60
years or older and a resident of Dads
County suffering from Alzheimer s
or e related disorder.
The second new structured all-day treatment
program available to reeidenta of
bade County who are 60 years ofege
and older and who euffar from
mental and behavioral diaordara. is
also the first of kta kind in South
Florida.
participate am WP***1
tand she Canter, located on the
Douglas Gardens campua at 161
XT 62nd Street. MiamU Monday
trough Thureday. from 8:80 a.m.-4
P.m. Individual, group *
iunctive therapy. ,WCf?5J0Ti
program, and ectivitiss wiU be
fSES Tranaportation and lunch
will be provided. nwnMrmmm
lindCT ~b^^^K*
S2^ soon aa possible.
The Miami Jewiah Home^and
HcepiUl for the Aged to. ""
the Ortar Miami **"
ewUMtkm'a family of agencies and a
-saatemyrml
use by camp groups.
South Dada'a camp also includes a
pre-echool program. Chaverim. and
tWO ftafiCDtOfceaXY BCflOOi pfOffTeUQB,
Sabra and Halutxim. The programs
combine a well-rounded program of
creative Cf"p'"g activities. Judaic
programming, in addition to sports,
crafts, and drama are integrated into
camp through special theme days
andOnegShabbaU.
Safari camp and the C.I.T.
program era also available at the
South Dade Center.
The Miami Beach JCC, in its
second imping year, offers a wide
range of activities. The pre-echool
camp, sponsored in cooperation with
Rabbi Alexander S. Grose Academy
offers children ages 2V4 through 6
years old. a variety of early social
contacts in an atmosphere where
children are helped to reach then-
potential as individuals and group
members. The Kiddie Kamp
program consists of Judaica ac-
tivities which throughout the
summer reflect Jewish heritage and
culture. Also included are aquatics
and physical education activities. All
programs am taught by trained
professionals.
Senior camp at Miami Beach is for
boys and girls ages 5 through 13.
There will be special emphasis in the
areas of sports, arts and crafta,
music and drama, along with Jewish
Heritage and culture. The facilities
of the Miami Beach Youth canter
used by Miami Beach, alow the
camp to include bowling and ice
skating in weekly programming
Summer Teen travel program for
1984 will highlight camping ex-
periences in our national parka.
Travel to the 1984 summer Olympics
and an exrit"g program which will
take campers through the major
sight-seeing spots around the United
States. This is a golden opportunity
for a young parson to become more
independent and enjoy the company
of peers. Teen Travel is open to pre-
teens and teenagers entering grades
seven through ten.
In all the various camping
programs. "Youngsters will have the
opportunity to experience many
exciting programs in a uniquely
Jewish environment.'' notes Ruth
Shack, President of the Jewiah
Community Centers of South
Florida. "Our programs and staff
together will guarantee your child e
summer camp experience to
remember."
For information on the camp in
your area, in North Dade call Myrna
Loman at 932-4200; in South Dade
call Don Smargon at 251-1394 and in
Miami Beach call Jerry Libbin at
534-3206. For information about the
1984 Teen Travel program call Gail
Weiaberget 576-1660.
jews of Orient topic of Mldrasha
Did you know that during World
War II. there was a top scheme by
the Japanese Government to save
Jews during the Holocaust? Or that
there was a plan by the Chinees
Government to have a pogrom in
Shanghai.
Rabbi Marvin Tokayer is one of
the worlds leading scholars on the
Jews of China, India, and Japan by
virtue of hie research in the Orient
for a decade. In 1988. he moved to
Tokyo from New York to become
Rabbi for the Jewiah Community. Aa
soon as ha took up the position, he
discovered that he bed congregation
of "Talking Books": Jews who had
lived in the Shanghai Ghetto and
who had takenpert in the exodue
from Poland to China.
Next month. Rabbi Tokayer will
inform the Jewiah community of
Miami on his latest findings in a
lecture entitled "Pepper. Sflk and
Ivory-The Jews of China. India and
Japan." Rabbi Tokayer will apeak at
the sixth program of the South Dade
Mkfraaha on Sunday. February 6 at
8 pjn. at Temple Judea. 6600
Granada Boulevard, Coral Gables.
Ob Monday.- February 6 at 8
p.m.. ha wB apaak at the Michael-
Ann Rosssll Jewiah Community
Center. 18900 N.B. 18th Av
North Miami Beech.
Rabbi Tokayer took
taped interviews lor three yean to
fhr^irU the events of the exodus
from Poland. In 1970. Rebbi Tokayer
toa
Following the
Tokayer spent the
talkingtothep
plan and tnanpilsrt the reeuke in the
book. cell 676-4030,
.: i \< MjJeS-ttw4 lonot
Hiut.l'f uimi* a-iu"
Among the many iaauee that he
will addrees will be-
An incredible plot to bufld a
Jewiah atato in Manchuria to in-
fluence World opinion on behalf of
Japan, prevent Pearl Harbor, and
save all European Jaws from the
Naxto.
The lost Jewiah community of
Tsbet.
AJewiehKinginlndia.
The Japanese imperial family
anditoretetionehepto,
Admission to the
63.00 for Ml
64.00 for
also ha purchased fan
other lectures in the Midreehe i
onto maw
l!l| II I.. 1..


c--'w~Jrri)-awfia7 int?<-----------__-^u.^,-
**TT
I
HOW ONE STOP CHARITABLE GIVING
CAN MAKE YOUR COMMUNITY STRONGER
AND FUTURE GENERATIONS OF JEWS MORE SECURE
We of the Greeter Miami Jewish Federation have inherited an historic legacy.
Those who preceded us were far sighted, generous individuals who pooled their resources
and energies to build their growing community and to help newcomers. Today, our own
Jewish community, through the Federation and its network of agencies, responds to the
needs of Jewish men and women by offering them a variety of services spanning the entire
age scale.
Your contribution through the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies is a gift which reaches out
across time and keeps on giving to those who need help in Miami, Israel and all over the world.
Please contact the Foundation office to find out more about the advantages of making vour
own philanthropic investments. m ^
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
576-4000


m**
ndar
jacy Exhibit," will be on
Museum. 2121 Park
[March 18. See Page 9 for a
ny events aponeored by the
inction with the Exhibit.
[for a listing of this month'*
Events sponsored by the
of the Greater Miami
EBRUARY 1
for Teens" will begin at
>uth Dade Jewish Commun-
oourse will be taught by
Denies Wolpert for six
will cost 125.00 to members
-members.
CBRUARY2
. Region of Hadassah will
>t jy Research Luncheon at the
Is. noon. For information call
net 532-4741.
JARYS
to Chapter of the National
^National Asthma Center will
_tion through February 14 at
40th Street from 10:00 a.m.
IRUARY4
Kozhevnikov, comic actors,
M of a Refusenik," at the
._ Auditorium. The program,
lie and mime, ia sponsored by
___nunity Centers of South
FDade Branch and the South
ce on Soviet Jewry in
the American Jewish
iet information call Marsha
1394. Ticket prices begin at
IUARY5
aple Emanu-El Art Auction, to
man Day School, will be held in
Ballroom, 1701 Washington
* will begin at 10:00 am. The
_ at 2:00 p.m. A patron dinner
(538-2503 for information.
IRUARY5
Id Tanenbaum will present s
_ lecture and demonstration at
ath Dade Jewish Community
S.W. 102nd Avenue. A 91.00
jiy Affiliate Artist Residencies
the performance, and dessert
after the presentation. Call
at 251-1394 for information.
1RUARY6
. dean of the Benjamin N.
_ of Law of Yeshiva University,
1:00 p.m. on "The First Amen-
Technology." at the Konover
[Hotel, 5445 Collins Avenue,
For information call Florida
iva University st 538-5658.
IRUARY9
Sholom of Greater Miami will
________ of the Israel Chamber
1:00 pm. at 4144 Chaw Avenue.
at VJM. Call 532-3491 or 538-
Itioa.
!BRUARY9.13aad20
Shaare Tsnllah of KandaU will
lucation programs on Torah
ums meet st 8.00 p.m at 19410 de Lane. Cell 392-3343 for more

BRUARY7
FZi will sponsor Ma. Dor* ShavR,
asul to Miami who wfll
Prospects of Jordan's Pence
___ with Israel" at 1:00 p-nv. 1200
kCsll 672-3339 for information.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7
A Seminar, "The Jewish Life Cycle: From
Womb to Tomb," will be held by the Young
Adult Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation at 7:30 p.m. at the Federation, 4200
Biscsyne Boulevard. The seminar will continue
on February 14,21, and 28. For information call
Nate GeUer at 576-4000, ext. 262.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9
The Young Adult Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will sponsor a happy
hour at Chela's, 800 Brickell Avenue on the
patio of the Barnett Bank Center at 5:30. All
are welcome. For more information call Nate
GeUer at 576-4000, Ext. 252.
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 9
North Miami Beach Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged will
hold its monthly luncheon and card party at
noon at the A venture Jewish Center. A dairy
lunch will be served at 94.50 per person. Csll
756-1490 for information.
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 9
The American Jewish Congress will sponsor
speaker Marianne Soshuk who will discuss
"Geo-Politics in the Middle East." The meeting
wfll be at 12:30 pm. at the American Savings
and Loan Building, Alton and Lincoln Roads.
For information call 576-4330.
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 12
The Annual Spiritual Adoption Luncheon of
South Florida Council of Pkmeer Women-
Na'amat will be held at the Eden Roc Hotel at
Noon. There wfll be a speaker and en-
tertainment. Admission is $12.50. Call Felice
Schwartz at 531-1174 for information.
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 13
The Torah Chapter of Hadassah will sponsor a
Youth Aliyah Luncheon at the Miami Airport
Marriott Hotel at 11:30 a.m. For information
call Dorothy Specter at 667-9901
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 13
Tena Frank, M.S.W., senior caseworker with
Jewish Family and Children's Service, will lead
a set of sessions on Mondays 7:30-9:30 p.m.
The fee for the seminar "Our Parents
Ourselves." is 912.00 for JCC members and
$18.00 for non-members. Register by February
6, at the South Dade JCC. 124001 S.W. 102nd
Avenue, or call Sherry Horwich at 251-1394.
TUESDAY. FEBRURY14
Dr. David Zwaig. assistant professor of
political science at Florida International
University, will speak on "Changes in Chins
after Mao." Forte Forum will sponsor the event
at 1:00 pm. at 1200 West Avenue. For in-
formstion call 672-3336.
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 14
Former President Gerald Ford wfll speak at
8:00 p.m. in the main sanctuary of Temple
Emanu-El. 1701 Washington Avenue. For
tickets call 538-2503.
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 15
Women's American O.R.T. Southeast Region
wfll hold its "School of Engineering Luncheon"
at 11:30 am. at the Konover Hotel, 5445
Collins Avenue. For information call 758-7998.
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 19
Rabbi Rami Shapiro of Temple Bath Or will
toad a two session class that wfll explore
Jewish Astrology and tha Zodiac. Thadasii wm
begin at 8:00 p.m. at tha Sooth Dade Jewish
Community Center. 12401 S.W. 102nd Avenue.
The aaminar is free for members and 910 for
Call 291-1994 for more in-
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY If
A Middle East Updats will follow the monthly
Young Adult Drvieion tsering conmittee
nesting of the Oreeter Miami Jewish
Federation at 9:00. For mformation call Nate
GeUer st 676-4000. eat. 252.
IUARY18
wfll
SATURDAY.
Ths South Dads
a "Holocaust to be
8; 30 this evening
Rubin Offenbach, a
Utosshments wfll be served in the school
cafeteria. 11901 S.W. 74th Ai
information can be obtained at 253-2300.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19
The Young Adult Divieion of the Greater
Miami Jewiah Federation wfll hold a Cham-
pagne brunch st Temple Emsnu-El, 1701
Washington Avenue. Miami Beach, at 1:30
a.m. The brunch fwfll be followed by a viafl to
the Precioua Legacy Exhibit at the Bass
Museum. Msrc Pollick, director of the Zachor
Institute for Holocaust Studies, will provide an
introduction to the exhibit during the brunch.
Tickets are $15.00 and space is limited. Call
Nste GeUer at 576-4000. ext. 252 for in-
formation.
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 19
Group Tours to tha Baas Museum to aaa the
"Precious Legacy Exhibit" wfll be sponsored
bvCong^ega^Shaam Tafttleh of KandaUat
1:00 p.m. and 3:00 pm. For more information
call 392-3343 or 393-0898.
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 20
Kaleidoscope,'' a parent-child cultural dub,
wfll attend s performancs of ths Momentum
Dance Company at 1.00 p.m. The Program ia
.powered bythe JCC d[South Dade for
children ages 5 to 12. Tickets are $300 for
children and $4.00 for adutts. Infonnation and
tfekete may be obtained from Marsha Botkin
at 251-1394.
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 21
Dr. Raymond Barr, professor of Musk at
University of Miami, wfll apeak at Forte
Forum. 1200 West Avenue at 1:00 pjn. His
topic wfll be "Was Mosart Murdered? For
information call 672-3336.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 25
A wine and cheese party, featuring new kosher
wines for Passover, will be held st 9:00 p.m. at
Congregation Shaare Teffllah of KandaU. 15410
S.W. 75th Circls Lane. Entertainment wfll be
provided: call 382-3343 for information.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 25
The Lorber Chapter of the National Jewiah
Hospital-National Asthma Centers wfll host s
movie and viewing of the Precioua Legacy
Exhibit at the Baas Museum of Art. For in-
formation contact the South Florida Outreach
office at 444-4098.
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 26
Beth Israel Synagogue wfll hold its 29th annual
Dinner, honoring Judge and Mra. Robert
Grover. at 6:00 p.m. in the Friedland Ballroom.
1701 Washington Avenue. For information call
Ahuva Epstein or Rivka Shapiro at 638-1251.
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 26
"Light One Candle, a program including Dade
temple choirs and Yiddish and Israeli music,
wfll be held at 2:00 pm. at Temple Judea. 5500
Granada Boulevard. Coral Gables. Sponsored
by the Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida, ths program is free and open to the
public.
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 29
Rabbi Morton Siagel. director of the Depart
ment of Education of United Synagogues of
America, wfll apeak on 'Contemporary Moral
Dilemmas and Jewiah Life," aa part of tha
North Dade Mktrasha at 8:00 pm.. at Bath
Moahe Congregation. The series is
by tha Central Agency for Jewiah
and North Dads Synagogues and tha JCC.
Tickets wfll be available at ths door. Csll 576-
4030 for mformation
*n111
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-**ivj^/\)\At*' *j i+yW*,.^
Federation cable Television
Check out Check-up'
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
TELEVISION
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Cable Television (JFT) heads into its
second month in February with a
two-hour nightly lineup 15 to 7 p.m.)
of informative and entertaining
programs.
Headlining the schedule will be
a series taking an inside look at
"The Precious Legacy" of
Czechoslovakian Jewish art treas-
ures The Precious Legacy pro-
duced with the Zachor Institute
for Holocaust Studies, will be a
regular feature on JFT (Tuesday 5
p.m. and Sunday 6:30 p.m.) during
the exhibits stay at the Bass
Museum on Miami Beach (through
March 181.
Other new entries will be joining
the schedule. Someone You Should
Know will introduce viewers to
people who share their special skills
with others in the community. To-
pics range from Yiddish music to a
group of volunteers who are doing
something very special for Israel and
South Florida Still Small Voice and
Jewish Worship will be presented by
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami. (Monday 6:30 p.m.
and Thursday 6 p.m.).
JFT will continue to present
Feme's Kitchen. Eenie Frost
prepares two new recipes each week
in her kosher kitchen (recipe No. 1
Monday 5 p.m. and Thursday 6:30
p.m.. recipe No. 2 Wednesday 5
p.m. and Sunday 5:30 p.m.). Check
Up. sponsored by Mount Sinai
Medical Center of Greater Miami,
looks at a different medical problem
each week through the resources of
the center and host Lila Heatter.
JFT will also present specials,
including the David Wolper
documentary Let My People Go on
the founding of the State of Israel
plus Out of Left Field, a look at
Jewish athletes And Vision Israel
continues its look inside Israel even
week. (Wednesday 5:30 m. Friday 5
p.m. and Sunday b p.m.)
For last minute programming
update please check the Com
munity Billboard" channel on your
cable system (on Ultracom it's
channel 3).
The Precious Legacy
Judaic Treasures from the
Czechoslovak State Collection
Tues.-5:00 p.m.
Sun. 6:30 p.m.
Dr. Stephen HorwiU, Mount Sinai dermatologist, describe* the tm
\ of the akin to Lila Greenspan Heatter on "Check-Up. *
They emerge gracefully from among the waves) lapping the bsacasl
the likes of Nastassia Kinski. Cheryl Tiegs and Brooke Shields. Ail
face, their tall, tanned bodies glisten seductively in the blazing sua.1
of less perfect specimens bake to a toasty brown, hoping to emulaui
good looks. To be tanned is healthy, to be tanned is sexy But, i
matnlngist from Mount Sinai Medical Center of Greater Miami, and<
a different story. To be tanned isn't healthy at all 300,000
cancer each year result from over-exposure to the sun. And sexv? I
you re young but overdo, and by the time you're fifty, you rei
resemble a prune danish
Asking doctors, all kinds of doctors and other health care proles
kinds of quest ion v is what < 'heck Up is all about. This new programs airs Mondays at 5:30 p.m.. Thursdays at6:00pm nndSg
6 M) p.m. on JFT. the (ireater Miami Jewish Federation cable
channel.
Lila Cireenspan Heatter the articulate and personable host oft,
loves to ask doctors questions and has been good at doing just thati
she was a 19-year-old volunteer nurses aide at Mount Siiuu In 1962af
a Trustee and later sen ed as President of the medical center for four >_
Heatter also has served as a member of the Board of (...verm)
Unrversit) of Miami School of Medicine, is a board member and chain
Founders ol the Mmmi Jewish Home and Hospital for the \gd
C hairman ..I the board ol Miami s public television station v\ PBT-TW
Ms Heatter .isk- a pain specialist what to do about low back p*m.i
gj necologist on the causes ol infertility, and asks the medical director*
Sinai! sleep center how :.. get a good nights rest. In fact, each we*'
Up tackles a different i problem through the resources of Mc
Medical l enter
,rnm*r I asking the well Known community lead
program. Me. Heatter has a readv a_.
''' rid eea Mount Sinai
medical center. This is mv way ol ,.tting|
liami community know what Mount Sinai has to offer
watch cmjf cable Television on:
Storer (North Dader-Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade)-Channel 34
UltraCom-Channel 2
Dynamic-Coral Gables-Coming soon.
1 Programming Schedule
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Cable Television inc.
February 1984


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