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:
AA00010090:02878

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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
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
Jewish Flor idiairsL
Volume
57-Number 13 Three Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, March 30,1984
FieaShochel By Mail ROCenis
i Price 50 Cents
Sisco
Syria Must
Have Peace
Talk Role
'or Baptist
Jewish Was the Only Way
For Him to Go
lERUSALEM The
Shem Tov, founder of
Hasidic movement,
wrote, "The world is
to us every morning
i is God's gift; and every
should believe he is
|>rn each day."
|>r Dr. John Davidson,
ently a first-year rabbinic
ent ai Hebrew Union
Jewish Institute of
lion in Jerusalem, these
hold special meaning. Born
feaumont. Tex., into a family
ious Baptists, "proud East
Is mongrel stock whose Bible
|n with Matthew and whose
hegan at Kaster." he ex-
Or. Davidson is a Jew by
le whose commitment has led
him into i he world of rabbinics at
HUC.
DR. DAVIDSON remembers a
happy childhood in East Texas.
His father. a mechanical
engineer, and his mother, a home
economics teacher, were both
part-time musicians at their
church. He completed high school
in 1971 as valedictorian, National
Merit Scholar and student body
president, and then entered
Bayloi University in Waco, Tex.,
"a city of Baptists, chicken-fried
steak and the Brazos Queen."
It was at Baylor that Dr.
Davidson, a religion major, read
"The Essence of Judaism" and
"This People Israel" by Dr. Leo
Haeck. leader of German Jewry
during the Nazi era, and was
taught by his professors "that
above all else, our task is to
struggle with God." Thus, "this
congenial Baptist began the
transformation into a Jew by
choice." he reveals.
After receiving his BA degree
magna cum laude, in 1975, Dr.
Continued on Page 18- A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Joseph Sisco, Un-
dersecretary of State for
Political Affairs in the Ford
Administration, said that
in order for the Middle East
peace process to succeed
Syria has to be brought
into the negotiations.
"Over the next two or three or
lour years, as you look ahead,
there is going to be a reckoning
between Syria and Israel," he
said in answering questions from
foreign correspondents here. "I
think all of us would agree that it
is far preferable for this reckon-
ing to occur politically rather
than otherwise."
BUT SISCO, noting the
present situation in the Middle
East is "stalemated," said no
progress will be made this year,
and any moves will have to wait
until 1985.
"This is less a function of a
Pres.dential campaign year in the
United States." he emphasized,
"but much more a reflection of
the erosion that has occurred in
Continued on Page 18-A
W. Germans Leak Israel
Arms Sales to Iran
aVtp ]viv nsrn
i -. .
'c*>
JOHN DAVIDSON IN ISRAEL
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) -
Reports of Israeli arms
sales to Iran, appearing in
several leading West Ger-
man dailies, are intended
by the government to
bolster its case for-the sale
of German arms to Saudi
Arabia, observers here be-
lieve.
Information apparently leaked
to the press by the government
cites West German intelligence
reports that Israel plans to sell
Iran 200 106 mm. recoilless anti-
tank guns this summer. They are
manufactured in Israel under an
American license, and Israel sold
the same type of gun to Iran in
Continued on Page 2-A
Joseph Sisco
Shultz Warns
Against
Embassy Move
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
George Shultz reiterated
his claim that if Congress
adopts a bill calling for
transfer of the U.S.
Embassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem, it would
be "damaging" to U.S.
interests in the Middle
East.
Answering questions at a State
Department press conference,
Shultz said the issue of
Jerusalem, particularly that of
the Old City, "involves the deep
religious sites and connotations
of that city. When you touch that
you touch a raw nerve pressing
across the Moslem world and for
Continued on Page 8-A
Election Fever
Shamir Loses Bid to Put Off Balloting
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Likud and the Labor
Alignment face the pros-
pect of internal leadership
struggles as both major
parties prepare for early
elections.
The Knesset debated and
voted for an early elections bill
introduced by Labor and sup-
ported by several Likud Liberals
and by the Tami Party which
announced that it would in-
troduce an early elections bill of
its own.
The combination of opposition
and coalition forces was sufficient
to pass a bill to dissolve the
Knesset and set a date for
elections.
PREMIER Yitzhak Shamir,
who tried desperately to avoid an
early trip to the polls, appears
resigned that he will have to face
the voters at least a year before
Likud's mandate expires in
November, 1985. But he wanted
to postpone the elections as long
as possible to give his govern-
ment a chance to deal effectively
with the economy and the volatile
situation in Lebanon. He lost his
bid.
Continued on Page 3-A


Page 2-A The Jewiah Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984
ReportJtous
U.S. Jewish Identity to Stay Vibrant
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish identity in America
will remain a vibrant force
in coming decades, despite
demographic changes and
the impact of mixed
marriage, according to a
forecast of the American
Jewish Congress.
"The American Jewiah
Community in the 21st Century"
was prepared for the AJCongreaa
biennial convention in Baltimore.
In a careful balancing of plus and
minuses, the report came out on
the aide of optimism.
For example, the report
conceded that the gap between
the Orthodox and non-Orthodox
segments of the community
continued, but argued that "a
strong Jewish consensus" would
persist on key Jewish issues.
ISRAEL, said the author.
Donald Feldstein. will remain a
central focus for American Jews.
Communal traditions, such as
philanthropy, will continue to be
of central importance, as will a
strong pulse of political
liberalism
On the negative side, Feld*ein
admitted that the threat of high
attrition, because of such factors
as mixed marriage and a low
birthrate, posed the possibility of
there being hardly more than four
million American Jews in the
year 2000.
Significant population shifts
mean that the 12 largest cities of
Jewiah settlement house less
than one-third of American Jews,
the percentage of Jews in the
northeast having dropped by 14
percent since the 1930's. Feld-
stein agreed that this dispersion
could serve either to weaken
present Jewish communities or
revive moribund ones. With all
this. Feldstein predicted that the
In Newspapers
W. Germans Leak Israel
Arms Sales to Iran
Continued from Page 1 A
1982, according to the reports.
THE REPORTS, attributed
by the newspapers simply to
"sources in Bonn" claim that
Israel has supplied Iran with
more than $500 million in
weaponry, the transactions being
made mainly through inter-
mediaries in Switzerland,
Holland and Britain.
They assert that Israel has
been an important arms supplier
to Iran for a considerable time
and that government officials
privately point out that Israel
sells weapons of ita own,
American-made weapons and
weapons captured from the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization in Lebanon in 1982.
These reports imply that Israel
is involved in aiding an extremist
Islamic state presently at war
with one of its neighbors and
potentially a threat to pro-
Western Saudi Arabia.
THE Frankfurter AUgemeine
Zeitung, which frequently
supports Chancellor Helmut
Kohl's government, reported that
Kohl recently argued at a
meeting with American Jewish
leaders in Washington that
Israeli arms supplies to Iran
contribute to the continuation of
the war between Iran and Iraq.
Kohl indicated that this made
even more urgent West Ger-
many s planned arms sales to
friendly nations in the area,
notably Saudi Arabia. the
newspaper said.
The reports are timed to
coincide with the signing of the
first contracts between West
German arms manufacturers and
the Saudi government, expected
in the next few days, with the
Bonn government's approval.
The issue remains controversial.
The pro-Israel West German
publisher Axel Springer has
issued a last-minute appeal to the
government to refrain from
selling arms to the Saudis.
In an article in Die Welt, his
largest newspaper, Springer
claimed that in several instances,
arms supplied to the Saudis were
transferred to other Arab
countries and to the PLO.
New York metropolitan area
would continue to be the center of
American Jewish life.
JEWISH EDUCATION was
viewed with similar uncertainty.
Feldstein cited the surge in day
school attendance in recent years
as well as the increase in Jewish
studies programs in colleges, and
the many more informal courses
in Jewiah culture, Yiddiah and
other areas ofered in community
centers, synagogues and
elsewhere.
On the other hand, Feldstein
noted, most American Jewish
children do not get an intensive
religious education. Jewish
educational institutions lack a
solid base of trained teachers and
have suffered for years for lack of
adequate financing.
A growing "bipolarity" was
envisaged. A large camp of
American Jews will be ignorant
in Judaic matters and less iden-
tified with the Jewish community
but still Jewish enough to
respond in a crisis. The smaller
camp will be better educated and
more involved.
FELDSTEIN predicted mixed
marriage would continue at a rate
of 30 to 40 percent in the coming
century but. "issues of quality
aside, there is evidence of little or
no quantitative loss to the Jewish
people from intermarriage."
because of conversion to Judaism
of spouses and children raised as
Jews.
Still, the report stressed that
how the Jewish community deals
with the issue of mixed marriage
and its children will help shape
the fundamental nature and size
of the American Jewish commu-
nity.
The reported noted the
comparative affluence of
America's educated Jews but
also noted pockets of poverty,
especially in the major urban
areas and particularly among the
aged, a problem which, as the
Jewish population ages, is certain
to continue.
Eight Suspects in Nablus
Arraigned Under Heavy Guard
war) against Jews on the w
Bank to be conductJ\*}
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NABLUS, West Bank -
(JTA) Eight suspects in the
murder of yeshiva student
Aharon Gross in Hebron last
July 7 were arraigned in a heavily
guarded courtroom here. Five
pleaded not guilty, but the
alleged leader of the group,
Ibrahim Sirbil, admitted to the
crime, saying he acted in "self-
defense" against Jewiah settlers
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Gross was stabbed to death in
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gutter, while his companions
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turned over to Israel authorities.
The eight suspects are charged
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Jews to evacuate the" u3
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and the imposition of the uS*
religion on Israel by CT
arms. Outside the eo%
Jewish youths from Hebron^
demanding the death penalty fr
Grose' murderers. y
Rumanian Wins
TEL AVIV (JTA| S-
Giorgio of Rumania won the 421
kilometer
fourth
marathon, a Purim contest smb.
sored by the Hapoel Sports SJ
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fitection Fever
Shamir Loses Bid to Put Off Balloting
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Continued from Page 1-A
Labor Partv Chairman Shimon
iperes felt his chances of un-
Lting Likud are best if the
lection campaign is short and
ree from the internal rancor that
Ls split Labor during its years
opposition Accordingly, he
-ought to deflect the challenge
hosed lo his leadership by former
premier Yitzhak Rabin. Labor
Viivists believe this can be
Accomplished by summoning
former President Yitzhak Navon
lake a major role in the up-
oming campaign.
The idea la (hat a Peres-Rabin-
\iavon troika can lead Labor to
Victory, Navon t>eing immensely
mpular with ihe public. Since he
Sephardic, he is expected to
inpal to many of the Sephardic
i... who supported Likud in
|h. 1977 and 1981 elections.
Funhermore as a close per-
sonal friend <>\ Peres, Navon is
oi expected i" contest Peres'
leadership '! the Labor Party. As
lor Rabin, Labor strategists are
fonfident thai if the Alignment,
Inarlher with Tami, succeed in
Inn inn an early summer election
pate, he will abandon his rivalry
ith Peres, at least for the time
eing, so as not to be depicted as
i "spoiler" during what would be
brief but bitter election cam-
paign against Likud.
NAVON told the newspaper
Ytdiot Achronot in a telephone
nterview thai he has not yet
ceived a call from Labor to
turn home. He said, however.
he would welcome a decision
it early elections. According to
) Shimon Peres
home from a visit to the United
States as soon as the Knesset
adop'ed an early elections bill.
Tami leader Aharon Abu-
Hatzeira. whose surprise an-
nouncement in favor of early
elections touched off the race.
tried to persuade Shamir to agree
to a May or June date. At a
mteting with the Premier, he
reportedly argued that the sooner
the elections, the less chance of a
leadership fight within Likud.
Shamir may be challenged
again by Deputy Premier David
Levy, as he was last September
after Premier Menachem Begin
resigned. At tha' time the Herut
Central Committee favored
Shamir by a 60-40 percent
margin. Relations between the
two men have been strained ever
since.
WHILE LEVY may have
gained strength in the interim,
most observers believe he could
not seriously threaten Shamir
unless he is joined by former
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
But a Levy-Sharon team is
considered remote.
Sharon, presently a Minister-
Without-Portfolio, has made no
secret of his ambition to become
Prime Minister. But even if he
makes a leadership bid on his
own. he is not viewed as a serious
challenge to Shamir.
Meanwhile, a new-old face
entered the picture when former
Defense Minister Kzer Weizman
announced the he would head a
new centrist party in the next
elections. Weizman. who resigned
from Likud over policy dif-
ferences with Begin after the
1981 elections, accompanied his
announcement with a barrage of
criticism against the Likud-led
government.
HE ACCUSED it of failure to
seize the opportunities presented
by the 1979 peace treaty with
Egypt to broaden the peace
process. He linked this with
Israel's economic morass,
contending that proper ex-
ploitation of the peace would
have given Israel vital regional
markets for its exports. At
present the economy is burdened
by a SI billion foreign trade gap.
Weizman referred to a "team-'
working with him to form a new
party but did not divulge their
names. Some observers believe
they include Gen. Mordechai
Hod, a former Air Force com-
Prime Minister Shamir
mander; Dan Tolkowsky. also a
former Air Force chief and now a
banker; industrialist Avraham
Shavit; and Binyamin Ben-
L'liezer. the coordinator of West
Hank activities.
Weizman himself has been
involved in shipping, automobile
importing and automobile rental
since his retirement. His new
party, if it materializes, is ex-
pected to have a strong business
orientation.
BUT WEIZMAN"S announce-
ment was greeted with derision
from both the left and right. His
criticism of the war in Lebanon
prompted Labor Party dove
Yossi Sarid to ask, "Where was
he for the past two years?"
Yitzhak Berman, a Likud
Liberal who resigned from the
government over the Lebanon
war and may establish an op-
position party of his own, called
Weizman an "opportunist."
"Ezer kept his mouth shut, kept
his options open, and sat waiting
Yitzhak Navon
for a call from Begin or Shamir to
rejoin the government.'' he
charged.
Political observers predict that
any new centrist party would
make a poor showing in the next
elections. They recalled the
attempt by Yigael Yadin, the
world famous archeolngLst, whose
Democratic Movement for
Change (DMC) won 15 Knesset
seats in the 1977 elections, only
to fall apart and disappear by the
time the next elections were held
in 1981.
LIKUD POLITICIANS, while
disowning Weizman, would
welcome a new party under his
leadership on the supposition
that whatever votes it drew
would be at the expense of Labor.
But Laborites who supported the
DMC seven years ago con-
tributing to Begin's landslide
victory over Labor that year
are believed to be disillusioned
with any attempt to form a new
centrist party.
The Executive Board of Trustees of
. The Alexander 4biqbcbooL-
jnisr\cL
am ion wu acawa* vmrnxt
announce to the benefactors of the
VAL SILBERMAN MEMORIAL CHAPEL,
that it is now re-named
THE VAL AND MORT SILBERMAN CHAPEL
(Bet Knesset)
M ^Nfo'"^
Mr
May their memories be an inspiration to the thousands of students
who are the beneficiaries of their moral and spiritual legacy.
MM
^


'**'*


Pige4.A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, March 30,1984
Contentious Arabs: Real Source of Middle East Troubles
i
I
V.
1
1
Everyone has a solution to the problem
of peace in the Middle East. For an MD
turned author, whose political observations
are being touted by his publisher this week,
the solution must include an approach to
the difficulties that Jewish communities in
Arab lands have faced over the years. The
general argument in this regard, and it is a
worthy one, is that it is not only
"Palestinians" who have been displaced
and who are suffering. A study is also
needed of Jewish deprivation and Arab
depredation practiced upon Jews living in
Arab lands.
Comes also this week Joseph Sisco, the
highly-respected Undersecretary of State
for Political Affairs in the Ford
Administration, who argues that, if there is
ever to be peace in the Middle East, the
Syrians will have to be reckoned with.
Sisco reports that he has met with
Syria's President Hafez Assad some 20,
maybe 25 times now, and there is no doubt
in Sisco's mind that this "strong
nationalist" must figure in any ultimate
solution.
That was this week. Last week, and for
more than a year before that, it was King
Hussein of Jordan, who simultaneously as
this solution was being prof erred especially
to the American Jewish community by
President Reagan himself, unloaded a salvo
of anti-American sentiments and ridicule
that spiked the President's personal
sponsorship of the sale of Stinger missiles
to Jordan.
None of which is to say that all of these
pronouncements are not, in fact, worthy as
candidates for a solution to the Middle
East impasse. But the truth is that each in
turn, like bowling pins, is sent flying into
the works of the behind-the-scenes Middle
Eastern alley. For those pins still standing,
their destiny is essentially the same.
Indeed, too much emphasis is being
placed upon Israel, the Arabs and their
seemingly irreconcilable differences as key
to the peace dilemma. Little if any at-
tention is paid to a far more significant
impasse: the contentiousness of the Arabs
themselves. To understand this in a flash,
we recommend that you merely transport
the rage and the dying of the light in
Lebanon to the larger Middle Eastern
arena. It is in these terms that an ultimate
solution to Levantine peace as a whole
must be found.
Those who insist upon reducing the
arena to the far more provincial Israel-Arab
boxing ring, demonstrate that they do not
understand the peace issue in that troubled
part of the world at all.
U.S. Jews in Year 2000
The American Jewish Congress survey of
the American Jewish community into the
year 2000 is both encouraging and
frightening. For the fright first: Population
attrition is in the works for Jews. Accor-
ding to the report, only some of this is as a
result of the Jewish reluctant reproductive
rate.
Other reasons are rooted in the fact that
Jews, as their rate of success and their
much higher educational acheivement than
average within the larger American
community continues to grow, they seem to
tie wish Flor idian
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be leaving the traditional centers of Jewish
population, the northern industrial and
commercial cities, and branching out into
the national mainstream, especially into
areas of more rural American life.
And that increasing Jewish resituation
in these rural areas spells a rising tide of
intermarriage and possible loss of Jewish
identification.
So much for the fright. Now for the
assurance.
For the American Jew, according to this
American Jewish Congress report, Israel is
central to his-her being as a Jew.
Admittedly, this is, as the report appears
to suggest, a secularized Jewish life, but it
is Jewish nevertheless, and Israel plays a
far more important role here than
previously imagined.
It is, however, an assurance with
qualification. Only so long as U.S. foreign
policy perceives of Israel as a positive
power worthy of alliance, this ardent
Jewish identification with Israel serves as a
cohesive force in saving what otherwise
appears to be a declining American Jewish
consciousness into the year 2000. What if
this foreign policy and this official per-
ception should change? Would this
threaten American Jewish survival?
Spiritual Reawakening
What the American Jewish Congress
report does not apparently deal with here
although the organization has certainly
done so in other reports in the past, and
continues to do so as a matter of daily
course, is the central need for an American
Jewish spiritual reawakening to Judaism
itself. This is what has kept Jews alive as a
people through the last 2,000 years of their
dispersion.
The danger to a weakened American
Jewish consciousness bent on self-
extermination is that, in its view of Israel
as the source of its strength, the strength in
the end depends upon Israel rather than
upon Judaism itself.
And these are not always and necessarily
the same thing.
::<<>:%:::<<<<:::>::::::::::::.:.:.:.:.:.:.:;;.:
VTA
Politicians and Their Promises
Friday, March 30, 1984
Volume 57
26 2 ADAR 5744
Number 13
IN THE "Life of Emerson."
John Arbuthnot is said to have
remarked that "All political
parties die at last of swallowing
their own lies." And of politicians
themselves, Thomas Jefferson
remarked that "Whenever a man
has cast a longing eye on offices,
a rottenness begins in his con-
duct."
Such cynical but experienced
observations as these come to
mind in the current race for del-
egates by former Vice President
Mondale and Sen. Gary Hart.
ESPECIALLY irksome is the
issue involved in moving the U.S.
Embassy to Jerusalem. The only
bit of humor in this otherwise
purposeless debate is the quiet
apoplexy now being suffered bv
the State Department and the
President himself, both of whom
are enjoined by the right to free
speech from squelching such
-:-:-x-:*Xv:-:-:w
S ::
I
I
Leo
HiiMllin
,
&&*v*&^^
public utterances, which they
would do if they could.
In this sense only, the debate is
more than humorous; it is also
satisfying. Imagine: a sacred
Capitol Hill subject enshrouded
in Administration caveats being
kicked around by vox populi like
a football, and kicked around
carelessly at that.
Otherwise, the cynicism in*
vows both Mondale and Hn
have taken to move the U-
Embassy to Jerusalem if they an
elected President is so clearly
absurdity as to take no one in o*
those gullible souls who persist i
believing that America "
"the land of the free and B
home of the brave."
YOU CAN safely bet yJ
entire fortune, such as it ma> m
that neither man will do any W
thing if elected. Still, it is a po*
that Mondale has made *'
alacrity again and again, a
because Hart made it. "5
heartedly at first and then iw
forcefully for New Yorfc*
following his disappoint
showing in the south w%
pointing in the hopeful wJj
his stunning New tng-
Continued on Page 21 A


Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
heads of 37 national Jewish religious and secular organizations last Thursday in
New York.
Sen. Gary Hart makes a key point to Julius Berman (left), chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations, and Yehuda
Hellman (right), Conference executive vice chairman, before addressing the
Hart's 'Flawless' Record
Like Mondale, He's a Good Friend of Israel
London Chronicle Syndicate
Democratic Presidential
[candidate Gary Hart has a
virtually flawless record as
far as Israel is concerned,
[American Jewish lobbyists
|are quick to point out.
Like former Vice
[President Walter Mondale,
and, for that matter,
president Reagan, the 47-
vearold Colorado Senator
^s considered a good friend
of Israel.
In recent years, the litmus test
of support for Israel in the U.S.
Senate have been two critical
votes the Carter Adminis-
trations 1978 package sale of 60
F-15 fighters to Saudi Arabia and
the Reagan Administration's
1981 F-15 Enhancement-AW ACS
Aerial Surveillance sale to the
| Saudis. Hart voted against both.
In addition, Israel supporters
who have closely monitored his
voting record have said the
Senator has always been with
Israel during all of the economic
and military aid roll calls. All of
this, of course, is becoming in-
creaingly more important as Hart
S emerged from the pack of
Democratic hopefuls in recent
days to challenge Mondale for the
|party's nomination.
-*J THIS stage, Mondale is
I lighting to retain his political
ascendancy, especially following
I Hart s stunning victories in New
Hampshire, Maine, Vermont and
I Wyoming.
Hart, until recently, may not
nave been a household name
around the world, or even in the
united States. But among
I "ashington insiders, he has been
well known ever since he was first
elected to the Senate in 1974. He
served as George McGoven's
campaign manager in 1972. In
Norida and Alabama, Hart lost,
f*K he is challenging the Florida
[delegate count.
In the Senate, Hart has taken
leadership roles on several issues,
including defense and energy.
But he has not been especially
out on front on other foreign
policy matters, such as the
Middle East. In part, that stems
from the fact that he does not
serve on the Foreign Relations
Committee.
STILL, he has spoken out on
the Middle East on numerous
occasions, and as far as Israel is
concerned, what he has said has
almost always been very positive.
"As a member of the Senate
Armed Services Committee, I
know investing in the security of
Israel is a sound, sensible and
strategic investment for those
who care about the United
States," he has often said in his
prepared Middle East speeches.
"For the past several years,
American foreign policy makers
have debated whether we should
expect our allies to share our
political ideals," he continued.
"Should we, in a moral effort to
improve the human condition
worldwide, insist that our allies
respect and adhere to the demo-
cratic ideals so central to the
American system? Or should we
be more pragmatic accepting
objectionable internal politics,
and looking instead to the role an
ally might play in helping us
achieve our military and strategic
aims?
"In the case of Israel, no such
dilemma exists. Alignment with
Israel is right both morally and
strategically. It was right in
1948. It is right today. And it will
always be right."
TWO YEARS ago, on March
14, 1982, he addressed the young
leadership of the United Jewish
Appeal at their Washington
convention. He underlined
Israel's strategic importance to
the U.S.
"Israel," he said, "is a reliable
partner in intelligence collecion
necessary to prevent crises. Our
loss of intelligence sites in Iran,
Vietnam and Pakistan, for
example, only underscores the
importance of a friend like
Israel."
It was shortly before he del-
ivered that speech, by the way,
that Hart did take an active
leadership posture on one issue
important for Israel. Together
with Republican Sen. John Heinz
of Pennsylvania, Hart introduced
a resolution to bar the sale of
mobile Hawk Anti-Aircraft
Missiles to Jordan. Since then,
the sale has been on hold, par-
tially because those two Senators
managed to attract more than
half of their colleagues to co-
sponsor the resolution. Instead,
the Reagan Administration has
recently proposed less sophis-
ticated Stinger Anti-Aircraft
Missiles for the Jordanians. That
proposal was killed in the Senate
last week.
At the time of the 1982 Anti-
Continued on Page 10-A
U.S.-PL0 Contacts Arouse Deep
Suspicions Among American Jews
London Chronicle Syndicate
Perhaps no subject can
arouse such deep suspicions
among Israeli officials and
their American Jewish pol-
itical supporters as the con-
tinuing controversy over
U.S.-PLO contacts.
In recent weeks, this highly-
charged matter has once again
surfaced with publication in the
New York Times of the unsuc-
cessful 1981-82 effort authorized
by then-Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig to explore the possi-
bility of moderating Yasir Arafat
and the PLO.
Secretary of State George
Shultz has informed the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
that the U.S. is currently not
conducting any similar formal
dialogue with the PLO through
Dr. Kissinger
third party intermediaries,
although "practically every Arab
leader and others" continue to
He's no household name, but Hart's been
well-known in Washington since %
"volunteer" their services to
carry messages back and forth.
WHAT THE recently-
publicized indirect exchange with
the PLO underlined, Shultz said,
is the fact that America's refusal
to deal directly with the PLO is
not the problem standing in the
way of progress on the peace
front as so many critics of
America's longstanding policy
have argued.
Most recently, the former As-
sistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, Harold Saunders, made
this point on the op-ed of The
New York Times.
"Talking with the Palestinians
will not guarantee peace," he
wrote. "But there will be no peace
without an Israeli-Palestinian
negotiation. Developing common
ground for negotiation requires
talking with Palestinians who
can negotiate."
While there is today no short-
age of officials at the State De-
partment who privately agree
with the Saunders position,
Shultz ''.es not. Neither does
President Reagan, according to
Cyrus Vance
his many pronouncements on the
subject.
DESPITE REPEATED Arab
assurances that the start of a
U.S.-PLO dialogue would result
in a peace breakthrough, Shultz
said, the fact is otherwise as
demonstrated during the episode
involving John Edwin Mroz, the
35-year-old New York expert on
the Middle East who served as
the middle man between the
State Department and the PLO
in 1981-82.
The basic problem is the PLO's
refusal to accept Israel's right to
exist, Shultz declared.
On this point, he was in basic
Continued on Pnge 16-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984

Hart Says
W. Bank Leaders Reprimanded
Settlements No Obstacle to Peace
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
Sen. Gary Hart has
declared that the Israeli
settlements in the West
Bank "are not an obstacle
to peace," that if elected
President he would move
the United States Embassy
in Israel from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem "as soon as pos-
sible," and that he would
not sell sophisticated
Ameican military hardware
to Israel's enemies.
The Colorado Democratic
Presidential hopeful made these
points in a very strong pro-Israel
address to the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations here. His
speech was interrupted a number
of times with enthusiastic ap-
plause by the Jewish leaders,
representing 37 organizations.
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CLAIMING THAT he offers
"not rhetoric, but deep personal
commitments." the Senator, who
opened his New York campaign
here, outlined an eight-point
statement describing "where a
Hart Administration will stand
on the matters vital to Israel's
survival." The points are:
"First, we will stand firmly
with Israel on difficult issues
as well as easy ones," stressing
that his voting record in the last
10 years in the Senate shows that
he supported Israel on all vital
issues.
"Second, we will oppose the
sale of high technology war
systems to the enemies of
Israel." He noted that he
strongly opposed President
Reagan's proposal to sell Stinger
anti-aircraft missiles to Jordan.
"Third, the linchpin of my
policy in the Mideast will be the
special relationship that binds
the United States and Israel. I
will not hide this relationship or
apologize for it to any Arab state.
The Hart Administration will not
cater to the changing whims of
King Hussein. The only thing
that never seems to change is his
refusal to negotiate.
"Fourth, under my Admin-
istration, true, not phony,
strategic cooperation will develop
between the United states and
Israel," recalling that he called
for the resignation of Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger. "I
pledge to you that no one like him
will write Mideast policy in my
Administration." Hart declared
to the sustained applause of the
audience.
"Fifth, I commit myself to
the full implementation of the
Camp David accords. I reject the
basic elements of the 1982
Reagan Mideast plan because
they can only undermine the
Camp David framework for nego-
tiations and peace." Hart added:
"I reject pre-conditions, I reject
any predetermination of the
ultimate sovereignty of the West
Bank and Gaza. I reject any pre-
determination of the status of
Israeli settlements in the region."
REFERRING TO the issue
of Jerusalem, he declared;
"Above all, I reject the im-
pression of the Reagan plan that
somehow the integrity and
sovereignty of Jerusalem is open
to a bartering process. As I said
before AIPAC last spring, 'I
support the traditional position
of Israel on Jerusalem. Jerusalem
is the capital of Israel. As Presi-
dent, I will move the United
States Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.'
Later, at the question and
anser period, Hart was asked how
soon he would move the
American Embassy to Jerusalem
if elected. He replied, smiling:
"As soon as possible." Asked if
he considered the settlements an
"obstacle to peace," a claim often
made by Reagan, he replied:
"The settlements do not
represent a threat to peace nego-
tiations and are not an obstacle
to peace. They are as legal as any
other settlements."
"Sixth, a Hart Admin-
istration will work to revitalize
the terms of the Camp David
accords between Israel and
Egypt," because, he explained,
there is no peace between the two
nations but "merely the absence
of war."
HE ADDED: "The issue of
Palestinian entity on Israel's
borders can only be resolved in
full consideration of Israel's
security needs." He said that his
Administration would not
negotiate with the PLO until it
renounced terrorism, recognized
Israel and accepted all pertinent
United Nations resolutions.
'Seventh, we must make
ourselves energy independent so
America will never again be
subject to Arab blackmail.
Israel's security and America's
economy must no longer be
mortgaged to oil sheiks in the
Persian Gulf."
Finally, the Senator pledged.
"The fate of three million Soviet
Jews, many of whom wish to
emmigrate to Israel and the
United states, will be a high
priority of my Presidency. I will
dedicate myself to policies that
can liberate them." He said he
would also "bring the world back
from the brink of nuclear con-
frontation, the hallmark of
Reagan's stance with his
"bellicose policies toward the
Soviet Union."
Hart's appearance before the
President's Conference was part
of a series of appearances by
other Democratic Presidential
hopefuls, including some who
have dropped out of the race, who
addressed the Conference
previously.
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ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) West
Bank Arab leaders who met with
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation chief Yasir Arafat in
Amman, Jordan, recently
despite an official ban on con-
tacts with the PLO, have been re-
primanded by the head of the
Israeli civil administration in the
territory -But no further action
will be taken against them, ac-
cording to Binyamin Ben-Eliezer,
coordinator of activities for the
West Bank and Gazn
Jewish settlers on the West
Bank have demanded that the
Arabs be put on trial for violating
Israeli law and that any Israeli
officials who condoned their trip
to Jordan should also face legal
penalties.
Ben-Eliezer said on an !. i
Radio interview that Jj
returned from Amman "fZP
trated and despairing." Thevh.!i
gone there to present their view
to King Hussein who 2
meeting with Arafat to try
work out a joint Jordan-PLO an
proach to peace talks with Israel
According to Ben-Eliezer
members of the group told him
they found Arafat "broken down
and worn out with nothing to
propose and that Hussein hari
given them no hope.
Beb-Eliezer said he hoped the
visit had convinced the West
Bank Arabs that their only nego-
tiating partners were Israelis
with whom they would have to
live for a long time. "If thev
realized that, then their visit was
worthwhile," he said.
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Fruitless Meetings
Lebanese Fail in Reconciliation Effort
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
ByTAMARLEVY
LAUSANNE (JTA)
_ The Lebanese national
reconciliation conference
ended here after nine days
of fruitless deliberations
between the leaders of the
warring Christian and
Moslem factions failed to
achieve even a semblance of
unity.
"It is a complete failure.
Fighting will start soon once
again. Nothing has been
achieved." That was the only
consensus among the various
delegates as they boarded their
planes to return home. Fighting
in fact was resumed only a few
days after an "indefinite" cease-
fire was called a week ago and
reached a new pitch of intensity
Gap Between Ashkenazi,
Sephardi Israelis Must Be Closed
NEW YORK-(JTA) -
Israel's socio-economic
problems, including the
ethnic gap between
Sephardic and Ashkenazic
Jews, are to a large degree,
a ramification of the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
"The American Jewish
Community in the 21st Century"
wii' prepared for the A.JCongress
1'imnial convention in Baltimore.
In a careful balancing of plus and
minuses, the report came out on
the side of optimism.
For example, the report
conceded that the gap between
the Orthodox and non-Orthodox
segments of the community
continued, but argued that "a
strong Jewish consensus" would
persist on key Jewish issues.
ISRAEL, said the author,
Donald Feldstein, will remain a
central focus for American Jews.
Communal traditions, such as
philanthropy, will continue to be
of central importance, as will a
strong pulse of political
liberalism.
On the negative side, Feldstein
admitted that the threat of high
attrition, because of such factors
as mixed marriage and a low
birthrate, posed the possibility of
there being hardly more than four
million American Jews in the
year 2000.
Significant population shifts
mean that the 12 largest cities of
Jewish settlement house less
than one-third of American Jews,
the percentage of Jews in the
northeast having dropped by 14
percent since the 1930's. Feld-
stein agreed that this dispersion
could serve either to weaken
present Jewish communities or
revive moribund ones. With all
this, Feldstein predicted that the
New York metropolitan area
would continue to be the center of
American Jewish life.
JEWISH EDUCATION was
viewed with similar uncertainty.
Feldstein cited the surge in day
school attendance in recent years
as well as the increase in Jewish
studies programs in colleges, and
the many more informal courses
in Jewish culture, Yiddish and
other areas ofered in community
centers, synagogues and
elsewhere.
On the other hand, Feldstein
noted, most American Jewish
children do not get an intensive
religious education. Jewish
educational institutions lack a
solid base of trained teachers and
have suffered for years for lack of
adequate financing.
A growing "bipolarity" was
envisaged. A large camp of
American Jews will be ignorant
in Judaic matters and less iden-
tified with the Jewish community
but still Jewish enough to
respond in a crisis. The smaller
camp will be better educated and
more involved.
FELDSTEIN predicted mixed
marriage would continue at a rate
of 30 to 40 percent in the coming
century but, "issues of quality
aside, there is evidence of little or
no quantitative loss to the Jewish
people from intermarriage,"
because of conversion to Judaism
of spouses and children raised as
Jews.
Still, the report stressed that
how the Jewish community deals
with the issue of mixed marriage
and its children will help shape
the fundamental nature and size
of the American Jewish commu-
nity.
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THE CONFERENCE pro-
duced no agreements, even in
principle, over how Lebanon is to
be governed in the future and no
formula for sharing political
power. It did call for the forma-
tion of a constitutional com-
mission of 32 members to be
appointed by President Amin
Gemayel. The commission's task
is to prepare a draft constitution
and report its results within sue
months.
But the conferees themselves
acknowledged that this was little
more than a face-saving device
permitting them to return home
not empty-handed .The same was
said of another document calling
for a separation of forces in
Lebanon, return of soldiers to
their barracks and a cessation of
negative media campaigns.
This was the second national
reconciliation conference to end
in failure. The first, held in
Geneva last November, broke up
after four days. But the latest
round can be considered at least a
Pyrrhic victory for the Maronite
Christian faction headed by
Gemayel who remains in office
for the time being.
IT WAS ALSO a setback for
the Syrians who dominated the
proceedings behind the scenes
and desired an agreement which
would have substantially in-
creased the power of the Druze
and Shiite Moslem factions which
Syria has backed against the
Gemayel regime.
Some Lebanese sources close
to Druze leader Walid Jumblatt
blamed Israel today for the fail-
ure of the conference. They
claimed that the Christians were
under heavy pressure from Israel third round of reconciliation talks
to yield nothing. Nevertheless, is possible sometime in the
some observers believe that a future.
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Page8-A The Jewish Fk>ridin/Fridy. March 30, 193*

'Damaging^
Shultz Warns Against Embassy Move
Continued from Page 1-A
that matter, something that ia
beyond political matters and goes
into deep religious roots So I
think it is a question that we do
well to stay away from."
HE ADDED that President
Reagan hopes that Congress will
reject the bill.
On other matters. Shultz
would not say directly whether
the Administration continues to
support the sale of 1.613 Stinger
mobile ground-to-air missiles to
Jordan. But Shulu and Senate
Republicans urged Reagan to
drop the proposed sale, which he
finally did.
Shultz noted that Reagan had
been "ready to put on a major
effort" to get the Stingers ap-
proved in Congress where there
was strong opposition to the sale.
"There is no question about the
act that King Hussein's state-
ments constitute a very serious
setback to the chances of
Dutch Decline
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The Netherlands government will
not prosecute Nazi war criminal
Klaus Barbie who was active in
the Gestapo in German occupied
Holland in 1940-41. Justice
Minister Korthals Altes told
Parliament.
Replying to questions. Altes
said there was insufficient
evidence to bring war crimes
charges against Barbie. He is
known to have worked for the SS
in The Hague and in Amsterdam
during the latter part of 1940 and
the first six months of 1941.
before he was posted to France
where he became Gestapo chief in
Lyon.
Secretary of State Shultz
Congressional approval," Shultz
said.
HUSSEIN LAST week
rejected negotiations with Israel
under U.S. auspices at this time,
only one day after Reagan went
before a United Jewish Appeal
audience to urge support of arms
sales to Jordan.
Shultz said that the U.S. is
committed to "the importance of
security for Jordan and our other
friends in the region." He said,
"We will continue to work with
Congress in every way we can to
find the means of helping Jordan
make itself as secure as possible
in the region."
Shultz also rejected Hussein's
statement that the Arabs cannot
accept the U.S. as a peacemaker
in the Middle East as long as
Washington is considered a dose
ally of Israel.
"It has to be clear to every-
body that we care about stability,
peace and security in the region,
and we are prepared to help, and
we have expended a lot of energy
to help," Shultz said. "But
primarily, it is up to the parties in
the region to find their way to
security, peace and for that
matter, better quality of life goals
that everyone seeks.''
SHULTZ STRESSED this
point saying, "You have to get
out of this notion that everytime
things don't go just to every-
body's satisfaction in the Middle
East, it's the fault of the U.S., or
it's up to the U.S. to do some-
thing about it. We are active, we
will help and in the end any solu-
tion that works will work primar-
ily because the parties to it are
out there, are involved in it and
are determined to make it work."
Shultz rejected a suggestion
that Hussein's refusal to nego-
tiate with Israel kills Reagan's
Middle East peace initiative of
September 1, 1982, since the
cornerstone of the initiative was
to involve Jordan in the nego-
tiations.
He said that while he could not
foresee when negotiations will
begin, once the parties involved
decide to "sit down with each
other and work out" the condi-
tions for peace and security, the
proposals made by Reagan will
be as "valid" as they are now.
ARAB LEAGUE Secretary
General Chedli Klibi, has warned
Reagan, in a strong letter pub-
lished in Paris, that "the total
support given to Israel" by the
U.S. "will reach a limit beyond
which the Arab political position
toward the United States would
undoubtedly change deeply and
significantly."
Shultz. commenting on
Lebanon, noted that while the
U.S. has "not achieved the result
that we sought." it will continue
to be "engaged." He stressed,
"We don't put a period after
Lebanon," suggesting it might
be "a comma there or maybe a
semi-colon."
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Egypt Won't Divorce Trade,
Political DifferencesPatt
By DAVID LANDAU. .
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Minister of Commerce
Gideon Patt has expressed
regret that the Egyptian
government refuses to
divorce trade relations from
its political differences with
Israel. Patt, who has
returned from a three-day
official visit to Cairo,
predicted no early improve-
ment in the ties between
the two countries.
He had attended the opening of
an international trade fair in
Cairo as the guest of Egypt's
Economics Minister, Mustapha
Said. He had lengthy discussions
with Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
Ali and Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs Butros Ghali. in
addition to his talks with Said.
THE EGYPTIANS, Patt said,
reject Israel's approach which
would separate trade from
political issues such as the Israeli
presence in Lebanon, the Pales-
tinian autonomy talks, the
boundary dispute at Taba and
csesw
other matters that have mm
relatnsbetween Jerusalem^
Cairo. Declining trade betwZ
the two countries is dirmh
related to Egypt's unhappi^
over the state of pJH
relations, Patt said.
He blamed this "linkage" for
the drop in Israeli exports to
Egypt from $25 million in 1982to
half that value in 1983. Egyptian
exports to Israel remained sutic
at $5 million during both years
According to Patt. tin
Egyptians are only harmin,
themselves. He cited *
"economic absurdities" the Ua
that Cairo now imports chick*
from Europe at 55 cents each
whereas it used to buy themfron:
Israel at 30.5 cents each.
Moreover, up to 40 percent of d
European fowl do not survive tat
trip to Egypt. The mortality ntt
of chicks bought in Israel **-
much lower, he said.
"Or take chicken coops. Thej
(the Egyptians) used to buy thee
from us. Now they get themfrca
a British firm which impom
them from Israel." Patt sax.
Nevertheless. several Israel
firms displayed their products
the Cairo fair and reported livdj
interest.
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pfdocaust Report
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
U.S. Jews Were Faulty in Rescue Efforts
By YITZHAK RABI
NEWY0RK-(JTA)-
|A report to the American
Ijewish Commission on the
Holocaust, to be released at
Ithe beginning of April,
Iconcludes that American
Ijewish organizations were
[faulty in in their efforts to
Isave the victims of the
iHolocaust because they
Iwere not united.
Soviet Jews
[Highest Priority,
Reagan Vows
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
esident Reagan has pledged
hat in all of his Administration's
liscussions with the Soviet
flfcovernment "we have no higher
rinrity" than human rights for
oviet Jews and others in the
LSSR.
"Those who care about the fate
f Soviet Jews should know that
e are with them today and will
* with them tomorrow," the
resident said in a statement
ssued to mark the International
)ay of Concern for Soviet Jews
st week.
The day also marked the
venth anniversary of the arrest
f Anatoly Sharansky. Reagan
nted that Sharansky's "courage
nd determination to stand up for
uman rights have earned him
he respect and admiration of
mntless people worldwide. But,
e added, the day is not
edicated solely to Scharasnky
ut "is a day when men and
omen of goodwill reflect on all
spects of the situation of Jewsy
the USSR.
"That situation has
eteriorated over the past year.
ewish emigration from the
viet Union has fallen to its-
west levels since the late 1960s;
fficially tolerated anti-Semitism
lanifesting itself in broadcasts,
tides. and the widely
iblicized formation of an 'Anti-
ionist Committee of the Soviet
blic' has increased; and in-
vidual refusniks continue to be
jbjected to harrassment. All in
I. this is a grim picture. But we
not be disheartened."
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The author of the report, Prof.
Seymour Finger of the Graduate
School of the City University of
New York and the Commision's
director of research, said in a
telephone interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
"the American Jewish organ-
izations had relatively little
power (during the Holocaust in
Europe) but they did try to save
the Jews. They tried, but they
were hampered by a lack of unity.
There was not a sustained unified
effort on the part of the Jewish
organizations to save the Jews of
Europe."
FINGER AND Rabbi Moshe
Sherer, president of Agudah
Israel of America and a member
of the Holocaust Commission,
also told the JTA that a story in
the New York Times on the
report was "incorrect," mainly
because it failed to point out that
the report is not the Com-
mission's report but a report
submitted to it by Finger.
According to Finger, the main
points of the report are that
"Hitler was the arch criminal
who was responsible for the
Holocaust and that the Allied
governments had the power to do
something to rescue the Jews of
Europe but were unwilling to
divert resources from the war in
order to rescue Jews."
Finger said that the Jewish
organizations "had more faith in
the willingness of President
Roosevelt and Churchill to give
priority to saving the Jews than
was justified by the events."
HE SAID that, in addition, the
Jewish organizations in America
at that time were "too patriotic"
and were not willing "to break
the law" in order to save the
Jews. "An exception to that was
the Orthodox Jewish
organizations, who gave top
priority to saving the Jews,"
Finger pointed out.
Finger said that members of
the Commission have seen the
report but were not asked "to
approve it or disapprove it."
Sherer said that the report "is
purely the view of the
professional staff of the Com-
mission and not of the Com-
mission members themselves."
Sherer noted that in the report
Finger praises the Orthodox
Jewish organizations for "having
saved
Jews."
significant numbers of
BUT SHERER added that he
does not agree with the overall
conclusions of the report because
Finger "engages in a seasaw
effort to be painstakingly candid
and at the same time protective
about the secular American
Jewish leadership whose poor
performance during the
Holocaust years is J'accuse
against the most prominent
Jewish leaders of that time."
The Commission, an unofficial
grour of 35 prominent American
Jews, was established in Sep-
tember, 1981, to study what the
organized Jewish community did
or failed to do to save European
Jewry during the years 1939-
1945. It was disbanded in
August, 1982, in a flurry of
controversy over an interim
report on the role of the Jewish
community. One Commission
members, Samuel Merlin,
resigned.
JACK EISNER, a New York
businessman who had survived
the Holocaust and who was the
Commission's principal financial
supporter, withdrew his support,
charging that "the vestiges of the
old establishment" were seeking
to whitewash their role.
Merlin, the director of the
Institute for Mediterranean
Affairs in New York, which
studies events in the Middle East
and World War II, including the
Holocaust, along with a team of
assistants, wrote an opening
draft report that was critical of
the established Jewish com-
munity in the U.S., for failing to
act forcefully and exert sufficient
pressure on the Roosevelt
Administration to increase
immigration quotas for European
Jews.
Merlin came under fire from
members of the established
Jewish community who were also
members of the Commission and
who sought to have their
respective organizations' names
and precedessors, in some cases,
deleted from the critical report.
When the Commission was
disbanded, Arthur Goldberg, the
Commission's chairman, a former
Supreme Court Justice and U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations, said he would help
reconstitute the Commission by
guaranteeing its financing.
Finger said that his published
report next month will include an
introduction by Goldberg. The
New York Times quoted
Goldberg as saying: "As much as
it hurts me to have to say it, we
did not do enough. Nobody did
enough."
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Tel.: 947-8088


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. March 30, 1964
'Flawless 'Record
Hart Seen As Friend of Israel

Continued from Page 5-A
Hawk action. Han warned.
"Substituting arms sales for
diplomacy moves us no closer to
peace in the Middle East. So I
opposed the sale of AW ACS to
the Saudis. I have urged the
President to reject the sale of
Hawk missiles to the Jordanians.
And I will oppose any and all
future arms sales that increase
instability in the Middle East
and undermine Israel's security.''
A YEAR before that remark,
he explained before a Jewish
audience in Colorado why he was
willing to support extensive U.S.
financial assistance to Israel at a
time of domestic economic
problems in the U.S. "We cannot
permit Israel to fail econo-
mically." he said. "Our commit-
ment to Israel's survival
demands more from us than
rhetoric. It demands personal
sacrifice on our part. It demands
a public commitment to substan-
tial economic assistance on the
part of the United States."
On October 28. 1981, the day of
the AW ACS vote, he said in a
lengthy statement outlining the
many reasons why he opposed
the sale that "burdening Israel's
economy with even greater
requirements for arms to meet
the new (post-AWACSl military
situation means a further
economic struggle for an ally
already overwhelmed by high
defense costs." He summed up
his opposition this way:
"I plan to vote for the re-
W. German Television Eyes
Worms as Ancient Jewish Center
By DAVID KANTOR
^ BONN (JTA) West
German television and the
press are focussing on the
city of Worms, in the
federal state of Hesse-
Darmstadt this week, more
specifically its Jewish
history said to antedate the
Christian era.
The occasion is Brotherhood
Week which aims to foster
friendly relations between
Christians and Jews in the
Federal Republic. The opening
ceremonies, televised nationally,
were held in Worms to celebrate,
among other things, the 950th
anniversary of the Worms syna-
gogue, believed to be the oldest in
Germany.
The cornerstone of the syna-
gogue is inscribed with the date
of its completion, the month of
Elul 4794 according to the
Hebrew calendar. The inscrip-
tion, in German, states that the
construction costs were donated
by Jacob and Rahel Ben David.
THE SYNAGOGUE opened
its doors in September, 1034. The
Jews of Worms are widely
believed to have been the first
Jews to settle in Germany. A
letter to the German Emperor in
1636 stated that Jewish families
had lived in what became Worms
for 1.700 years, which would put
them there before the birth of
Jesus, when the site was a
Roman encampment. Legend has
it that the first Jewish settlers
were descendants of the Tribe of
Benjamin.
But the first accounts of
Jewish life in Worms date from
the 11th century. In 1074. 40
years after the synagogue
opened. Emperor Heinrich IV
granted customs exemption to
Jews and other citizens of Worms
as a reward for their loyalty to
the Crown. The oldest headstone
in the Jewish cemetery dates
from 1076.
THE FIRST major persecu-
tion of Jews in Worms occurred
in 1096 when the Crusaders'
armies passed through the town
leaving most of its Jews dead and
inflicted heavy damage to Jewish
property, including the nearly
total destruction of the
synagogue.
Historians report that a new
Jewish community emerged in
Worms in 1112 and the
synagogue was rebuilt in 1174. It
was destroyed several times since
but essentially retains its 1174
form.
The Nazis were the last to
destroy the building, during the
kristallnacht in November, 1938.
It was not restored until 1961
when it reopened with an adjoin-
ing mikva (ritual bath).
Wiesenthal Center Urges
Canada to Reopen Luitjens Case
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solution of disapproval against
the AW ACS sale because I
believe that jeopardizing the
Middle East peace process
through arms escalation, risking
a compromise on U.S. technology
and increasing the military threat
to Israel is not the best way to
protect the security of the region
against outside hostile acts. The
sale will only add to the region's
overall instability, instead of
alleviating tensions between
Israel and its Arab neighbors."
HART, like Mondale and
Reagan, has been very active in
seeking Jewish support in his
concerted bid for the Presidency.
One year ago, for instance. Hart's
major Jewish supporters organ-
ized a fund-raiser for him during
the annual policy conference of
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC), the
pro-Israeli lobbying organization
in Washington. It was one of
many such Jewish receptions
which Hart has attended around
the country both before and
since. He has always maintained
close ties with the Jewish
community in Denver and other
cities in his home state and. for
that matter, around the country.
Last August, he came to a
fund-raising reception in Aspen,
Colo., where, during an informal
question and answer session, he
once again outlined his strong
support for Israel, although most
of the audience was not Jewish.
Jack Nicholson, the actor and an
Aspen resident, was the host.
Hart may have been Sen.
George McGovern's campaign
manager in 1982, but the two
clearly have split since then as far
as Israel is concerned.
McGovem, like the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, has often been quite
critical of Israel's policies.
HART RAISED some initial
questions about Israel's invasion
of Lebanon in JUne, 1982, but his
Jewish supporters point out, so
did much of Israel and the
American Jewish community.
Since then. Hart has been down
the line in standing alongside
Israel.
In all of his most recent state-
ments condemning the Reagan
Administration's policies in
Lebanon, he has steadfastly
sought to differentiate between
his support for Israel's security
concerns and his opposition to
U.S. policy in Lebanon, including
the dispatch of the Marines. In
the case of Lebanon, Mondale has
taken a very similar stance.
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
has urged the Canadian govern-
ment to immediately reopen the
case of former Nazi war criminal
Jacob Luitjens and those of at
least 125 other former Nazi
criminals currently in Canada.
The request was made in a
telegram to Canadian Solicitor-
General Robert Kaplan following
his disclosure that Canadian
authorities are considering new
legal avenues in dealing with
former nazi war criminals
residing there.
Luitjens left his science post at
the University of British
Columbia in Vancouver when it
became known that he fled after
World War II to avoid serving a
15-year sentence for colla-
borations with the Nazis. The 74-
year-old Luitjens has success-
fully avoided extradition to The
Netherlands due to a loophole in
the existing treaty between The
Hague and Ottawa.
KAPLAN INDICATED fc
Canada may be able to mn,
against former Nazj mVf
criminals if it can be estahli.k'I
by the Royal CanadianJftH
Pol.ce that they hid their ^
S"SiJE? .when ^ey applS
for landed immigrant' JS.
(often the first legal step
toward acquiring Canad,
citizenship). Deportation could
then be considered. fl
"If this course of action
pursued vigorously and success-
fully, it would mark an important
step forward in the battle u>
remove Canada from the list of
nations providing safe haven fa
these criminals." said Rabbi
Marvin Hier. dean of the Simon
Wiesenthal Center.
He added that, in addition to
Luitjens. at least 125 otherextn-
dition requests for former Nazis
in Canada have been made In-
Western Democracies, including
France, Belgium and Denmark
iiS^KSSWSW::^^
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
JCOHt,
UN Assn. Board Raps
Anti-Semitic Statements
Mike in Yediot Achronot iCourteay WZPS. Jerusalem I
Reagan Withdraws Sale to Jordan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President
[Reagan, bowing to
Congressional opposition,
hs withdrawn his offer to
sell 1,613 Stinger anti-
aircraft missiles to Jordan
| and 1,200 to Saudi Arabia.
The announcement was made
by White House spokesman
Larry Speakes. At the State
Department, Department
Deputy spokesman Alan
Komberg said the decision was
made after an "assessment of the
legislative situation" in which
opposition to the mobile ground-
to-air missiles had been in-
| creasing.
Sen. Bob Pack wood (R., Ore.)
has gathered 55 signatures on a
letter to Reagan opposing the
I sale of the Stingers, more than
half of the Republican controlled
Senate. Sen. Robert Hasten (R.,
Wis.) was planning to add an
I amendment rejecting the sale as
part of an appropriations bill. In
the Democratic-controlled House,
Rep. Larry Smith (D., Fla.)
introduced legislation to block
the sale last week.
ROMBERG conceded that the
statements by King Hussein of
Jordan refusing negotiations
with Israel were the catalyst that
insured success to the opponents
of the sale. There has long been
strong opposition in Congress to
providing Hussein with techni-
cally advanced U.S. weapons as
long as Jordan does not enter the
peace process.
Secretary of State George
Shultz hinted as much when he
said at his press conference that
while Reagan h?d been "ready to
put on a major effort" to get the
Stinger sale approved, "There
was no question about the fact
that King Hussein's statements
constitute a very serious setback
to chances of Congressional
approval."
Shultz seemed to also be
hinting that he would like to see
Congress abandon efforts to force
the Administration to move the
U.S. Embassy in Israel from Tel
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Jordan Marsh. SPONSORED BY THE MIAMI
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Aviv to Jerusalem in return for
Administration abandonment of
the Stingers sale. "There are a
variety of other issues that have
been raised in Congress that have
to do with stability and devel-
opment in the Middle East," he
said. "Particularly the proposal
that the U.S. Embassy should be
moved to Jerusalem."
ROMBERG SAID that he
could not "predict" what the
effect would be of the President's
decision on the Stingers. But
efforts were continuing in both
the House and Senate today to
gather co-sponsors for the bills
directing the move of the
Embassy.
Romberg said that the sale of
missiles to Saudi Arabia was
dropped along with that of
Jordan because the two were
linked to Congress. He said the
U.S. is committed to the security
of the two countries and will take
"appropriate steps" to ensure it.
Speakes said that Reagan
would continue to seek $220
million to equip two Jordanian
brigades for deployment force.
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Board of Governors of the
United Nations Association
(UNA) has unanimously adopted
a resolution which objects to anti-
Semitism at the UN, the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith
reported.
In a letter to Dr. Harris
Schoenberg, director of UN
Affairs for the International
Council, Robert Ratner, presi-
dent of the UN Association,
stated that at its last meeting,
the UNA-US. Board acknowl-
edged that "certain attacks
against Israel" at the last
General Assembly "degenerated
again into blatant anti-
Semitism."
The Association's Board added
that it is "disturbed that sur-
prisingly few delegations
bothered to object." (Only Israel
and the United States did in fact
the anti-Semitic
denounce
rhetoric.)
"But* the Secretary General
(Javier Perez de Cuellar) did
issue a timely statement which
took issue with the use in the
General Assembly of epithets
and slurs of a racial, religious or
personal nature, even in the heat
of the debate."
The UNA Board resolution
concluded with a "strong en-
dorsement of the Secretary
General's appeal 'to all members
to refrain from language unbe-
coming to serious international
debate."
The Board instructed the
UNA-USA staff to distribute the
resolution widely, including to
UN Missions and the national
organizations affiliated with the
Association. Ratner thanked
Schoenberg for bringing this
matter to the UNA's attention.
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TRADITIONS
The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
h/\onischevbitzj
Produced and bottled under strict Rabbinical supervision
by Rabbi Dr. Joseph 1. Singer ft Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro
kUnuchewiu Wine Co., New York, NY. 11232
KMhralh Certificate available upon request
_



Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984
From left, Joe Handler, Harry Gampel, Ben Marks, and Aven-
tura Campaign Chairman Herb Canarick.
From left, 1984 CJA-IEF General Campaign Chairman
Howard R. Scharlin, Tati Poyastro, and Ezra Katz.
i- *_
W
v

From left, Doree and Bernard Selevan, and Sherrie and Joseph
Garfield
From left, Toby and Wallace Bud Levin, Syd Nacron, and
Doree Selevan.
J*
From left, GMJF, President Norman H. Lipoff, Ira Levenshon, From left. Ken Triester, Ted Arison, and GMJF Vice President
and Harry Weitzer. Norman Braman.
8Pi.

' SMBM M
^1
rx*
The Gredt
Jewish Fee
Paces* t
It was truly an ev( nir
Greater Miami Jewish
Pacesetter Ball held a
Hilton. The gala was; ne
camaraderie, warmt
only good friends ca|
se an evening traditic na
that select and dedicate
who are leaders in
word Tzedakahthbsc
$10,000 or more to th< 11
Appeal-Israel Emerg
newalOr Akiva Can pa
Pacesetters dflno
Marshall and his or
n<
t
h(
bleau's Fontaine Room
formed into nothing she
glamorous sophistfca
designer David Harriso
Dimension performed a
to a magnificent eyeninc
The 1984 Pacesetter E
of human achievemei
possible through the ur
the Federation's Paces*
dedication to meeting
still face Miami Jewry-
members of a strong a
munityandasonepeo

*A
Cynthia and Sheldon Guren.
Jay and Ellie Kaiser.


Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
ter Miami
duration's
tter Ball
ling to rememberthe
h Federation's annual
at the Fontainbleau-
1 evening filled with the
and enjoyment that
provideand, of cour-
lally set aside to honor
ted group of Miamians
le truest sense of the
se who contributed
1984 Combined Jewish
ncy Fund/Project Re-
sign.
to the music of Jerry
lestra in the Fontain-
) which had been trans-
lort of the last word in
ation by prominent
3n. The fabulous Fifth
as the finishing touch
ig.
Ball was a celebration
*nts that are made
mified commitment of
settersand was a re-
l the challenges that
'as Pacesetters, as
and vital Jewish com-
Dple.
* ^^^^o % i^%%a
From left, Eli Timoner and Samuel I. Adler.
From left. Pacesetter Division Chairman Michael M. Adler,
Jack H. Levine, and Richard Berkowitz.
From left, Nancy Deutsch, Dr. Harold Deutsch, and Gloria
Raffel.
From left. Rose and Burton Kahn, and Bella and Lester Gold-
stein.
From left Bunny Adler Dorita Feldenkreis, and Pacesetter From left, Pacesetter Division Chairman Michael M. Adler,
Ball Arrangements Chairman Marcy Lefton. and Gilda and Jack Burstein.

Howard and Florence Mescon.
Rosemary and Leo Gelvan.
mmm<
tt^^k-O^fc-
^^'


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1964
Fate of Jews in Arab Lands Must Be
Included in Mideast Peace Plans
YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's socio-economic
problems, including the
ethnic gap between
Sephardic and Ashkenazic
Jews, are to a large degree,
a ramification of the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
The problem can be solved,
therefore, only in the framework
of a comprehensive Middle East
peace settlement that would
include dealing with the problem
of Jews in Arab lands, Jews who
comprise the largest segment of
the Sephardic community in
Franco-Israeli
Trade on Rise
PARIS (JTA) Laurent
Fabius, the French Minister of
Industry, has just returned from
a visit to Israel which he believes
will improve relations between
the two countries and reinforce
bilateral cooperation in various
fields, informed sources here said.
Fabius met with the Israeli
Minister of Commerce and
Industry, Gideon Patt. They
agreed to establish a Franco-
Israeli association for the
development of scientific and
technical research, leading to
joint projects. Fabius expressed
the hope that this type of
cooperation would benefit the
industry and commerce of both
countries, the sources said.
Describing his visit as
"fruitful," he noted that there
have been ups and downs in
Franco-Israeli relations and they
are presently on the upswing.
There is, however, a substantial
trade gap.
Israel.
THIS IS THE view of Heskel
Haddad, an eye surgeon at the
New York Medical college, who is
also a scholar in the field of Arab
Jewish history and the author of
the just-published book, "Jews of
Arab and Islamic Countries"
(Shengold Publishers, New York,
$12.95). He contends that one of
the reasons for the poverty of the
Jews from Arab countries is their
expulsion from Arab countries
shortly after the State of Israel
was established.
"When most Sephardic Jews
immigrated to Israel, in 1949 and
1950, following the decision of the
Arab League to expel the Jews in
retaliation against Israel for the
emergence of Palestinian
refugees, they arived in Israel
penniless because they were
forced to leave all their assets
behind in Arab countries,"
Haddad said in an interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
"Their properties were either
confiscated outright, as in Iraq,
or were abandoned when they
received one-way exit visas from
Arab governments, as in
Morocco."
HADDAD, WHO was born in
Iraq 56 years ago, pointed out
that Ashkenazic Jews, who
suffered persecution in Europe
under the Nazis, were awarded
reparations from Germany after
the war, while Jews from Arab
lands did not receive reparations
from any Arab government. "The
reparations from Germany were a
contributing factor for the in-
creasing socio-economic gap
between Sephardim and
Ashkenazim in Israel," he said.
Haddad said he believes,
therefore, that "it is imperative
that in any peace negotiations,
the rights of Jews from Arab
countries be a major item on the
agenda of those negotiations,
with particular emphasis on
reparations for lost property and
assets of these Jews. I believe
that this will help to reverse, in
part, the process of induced
poverty in the Sephardic segment
of Israel society."
According to Haddad, the
"trauma" of the expulsion is still
fresh in the minds of almost one
million Jewish refugees from
Arab countries.
HE SAID despite the fact that
Jews in Arab countries were
"second class citizens," most of
them led comfortable lives and
many were well to do. "Despite
all the restrictions againsy them,
as non-Moslems, Jews, generally
speaking, had flourished in Arab
countries," he said. "I want the
Arab world to recognize the
injustice they have done to their
Jews and to understand that as
the Palestinians were victims of
war, we, the Jews of Arab lands,
were victims of persecution," he
said.
Haddad argued that when
Israel was established, the one
million Jews in Arab countries
amounted to two percent of the
total Arab population of 50
million in the Medeast. "It can be
said, therefore, that two percent
of the Mideast belongs to us,"
Haddad declared. He noted that
the size of Israel today is about
30,000 square kilometers, in-
cluding the West Bank and the
Gaza District, while at the time
of their expulsion, the Jews
owned some 100,000 square
koilometers in the Arab world.
"I believe that the Jews of
Arab lands who live in Israel
today can serve as a bridge to the
Arab world, a bridge to peace,"
Haddid said. "I believe, too, that
Israel must be a part of the
Mideast psychologically and
culturally, before peace with the
Arabs can be obtained.
EXPLORE YOUR FUTURE IN ISRAEL
Share a meaningful day with other Floridians
who plan to build new lives in Israel.
Be a part of the
SECOND ANNUAL
FLORIDA ALIYAH CONFERENCE
SUNDAY, APRIL 8,1984
10 A.M.-4 P.M.
at
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.W. 19th Street, Miami
Workshops about urban, rural, kibbutz and moshav lifestyles
Discussions about the rewards and the challenges of life in
the Jewish State
Presentations about the myths and facts surrounding aliyah
Admission:
$5.00 for adults $2.50 for students $2.50 for children
Admission includes a strictly kosher lunch
Babysitting service will be available
For more information call-
573-2556
Sponsored by the Aliyah Council of South Florida In conjunction with the
Israel Aliyah Center of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
In Chile
A
Former Senator's Charges
Against Jews Denounced
SANTIAGO (JTA) The Chilean Jewish
community has sharply denounced the charges made by a
former Senator that Jews were responsible for the
economic ruin of the country, the World Jewish Congress
reports.
The former Senator, Armando Jaramillo Lyon,
levelled the charge during a radio program called "Open
Dialogue" in which the political situation in the country
was being debated. Remarking on the desperate state of
the economy, he declared:
"Why should we not say that this is due to a plan
implemented by Jews, too, and it is they who, at this
moment, are actively promoting a whole economic process
which has apparently led to the destruction and ex-
termination of our country's economy."
In a swift response, the Comite Representative de las
Entidades Judias de Chile, the representative body of
Chilean Jewry and the WJCongress affiliate here,
published a denunciation of this "anti-Jewish in-
citement." The statement was signed by Dr. Werner Apt,
president of the Comite, and Hernan Fischman, secretary-
general.
The two Jewish leaders reported that Jaramillo Lyon
went even further when he later sought to "explain" his
remarks. He said that "(the American economist) Milton
Friedman belongs to the synagogues as do his assistants"
and that he had been criticizing only "the Jew Friedman."
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DAILY ANO WEEKLY RATESAVAItA8U
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See another great line-up of famous
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i ^y tmmrwwBm


Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Ftoridian Page 15-A
Health Support Services
Included with Rent
at Retirement Apartments
or citizens who still
[independent, active
nd want a health-
em close at hand, the
in housing are very
| the most appealing
is Carlyle on the
-year-old, 10 story
irement apartment
erlooking Biscayne
1900 N. Bayshore
fie is a high-rise resid-
a 24-hour-a-day
veekly maid service
features of luxury
lilnred to the needs of
esidents.
tirement apartment
ferns more like a luxury
ps something else as
"Adult Congregate
acility" (ACLF),
pd regulated by the
ate Department of
and Rehabilitative
IRS).
the Carlyle can
[>me medical-related
its residents, in-
pervision of medica-
hiring of vital signs
veight, etc.), armging
I appointments and
transportation to and
fs' offices.
r>rm some of these
}he Carlyle employs
rses of staff, operating
bur-a-day schedule so
I is always a nurse on
! of emergency.
lyle has recently con-
Jh the Jewish Family
en Services of Miami
i trained social worker
i week, available at no
help the elderly
Jjust to the problems
lith, a counselor with
[Degree in counselling
and seven years of
in the field, helps
the Carlyle deal with
loved ones, changes in
pilities, motor control
attitues about inde-
Ittle more difficult to
life's stress as we get
|th said. "My main job
tenants understand
[emotional strains."
the work she does
reventive counselling
: clients.
ation and interaction
[>eople, especially with
familiar faces and friendly neigh-
bors, can make a significant
difference. It can minimize many
of the emotional and physical
problems associated with old
age," Smith explained.
In addition to counselling
rsidents themselves, Smith also
provides the Carlyle staff with
professional insight into the
stress created by changes in life-
style and physical aging,
problems which could have direct
and indirect impact on the
residents' well-being.
If a problem with a resident's
emotional state is serious enough
to warrant additional services,
Smith will refer the client to the
appropriate social-service or
community mental health
agency.
Another major benefit of living
at the Carlyle is the convenience
of having a nurse on duty to help
residents with their daily
medication.
"We supervise medication only
for those residents who need
assistance," stated Micki Speck-
man, R.N., head nurse at the
Carlyle.
"Most of our residents who are
on daily medication and many
aren't administer their own
medication.
"However, when a resident is
not taking his or her medication
properly, we are usually the first
to notice the results of the
deviations, and promptly notify
the resident's family and physi-
cian."
Harold M. Silverman, Pharm.
D., author of "THE PILL
BOOK" (Bantam Books), put the
blame for many problems with
medication compliance on the
patient.
"One of the most common
reasons for poor compliance with
a doctor's instructions is con-
fusion over the instructions for
one prescription with those of
another."
He explained that most drugs
have to be taken at specific times
during the day. If people don't
follow the right schedule, they
can lose some of the medicine's
value.
In addressing some of the
usual pitfalls of taking medica-
tion, Silverman also said that if
someone is taking more than one
medication even with one
doctor's instructions or, more
than likely, with several doctors'
prescribing a plan of medication
without being aware of the
patient's other medications
the patient may experience a
drug interaction, where one of the
medications influences the effect
of the others.
Carlyle's nurse on duty
alleviates much of this confusion
by maintaining a medication
chart on each resident who needs
the supervision.
Emergencies, of course, are a
constant possibility for elderly
people, and keeping a watchful
eye and a ready hand is a full-
time responsibility for the Carlyle
nurse on duty.
Every apartment in the 115-
unit building has two emergency
switches, in the bedroom and in
the bathroom, so that residents
can summon help if needed.
In cases where emergency help
is not requested, but still may be
required, the staff throughout the
Carlyle know to look out for each
and evejy resident during the
day.
"One of the benefits of living at
the Carlyle," explained Faith
Messing, Executive Director, is
Each apartment has two emergency pullcords, in the
bedroom and bathroom, to alert the nurse in time of a
' special need.
Carlyle on the Bay is a 10 story apartment building that
seems more like a luxury hotel.
tua
':J*K*
\thly rental includes lunch and dinner daily plus weekly maid service, transpor-
> shopping and doctors, full time activities program, 24 hour doorman and 24 hour
\nurse.
the daily contact our residents
have with each other, with the
stafl and with the professional
support people, particularly in
the medical, counselling and
dining areas.
"If someone doesn't come
down for lunch or dinner, we
immediately ask Whx?
"And if the nurse or another
professional notices that one of
the residents has changes in skin
tone, speech or whatever, we ini-
tiate the proper response."
Lunch and dinner are also
included in the monthly rental fee
at the Carlyle. This eating
routine, usually with the same
group of residents, is a key aspect
of monitoring residents' health.
Carlyle residents enjoy other
benefits as well. The one-bedroom
apartments have weekly maid
service; a van and chauffeur are
available for transportation to
doctors' offices, shopping cen-
ters, banks and beauty shops;
and an active activity program
encourages participation and
involvement.
Meals are provided in the
dining room, where fresh flowers
and table cloths are used every
day.
The dining room is managed
by the former owner of the
Concord Cafeteria, a Miami
Beach landmark. And many ol
the meals at the Carlyle come
from the menu at the Concord
before it was closed last May. All
meals are salt free and special
diets are available.
Residents continue to live their
own lives when they move into
this building, but interact daily
with other residents and the
building staff.
Medical files are kept curren by
the nurses and, should an emer-
gency arise, the files are imme-
diately available to provide back-
ground information on the
Istricken person. The files include
a continually updated list of
medications that each resident is
taking, to reduce the possibility
of drug interaction.
If an emergency is soi nded,
the nurse on duty is traim d and
prepared to offer "Bask Life
Support" or "Cardiac Life
Support" for the few minutes it
would take Miami Fire-Rescue to
reach the building a life-saving
effort that is not available for
people living alone at home.
"The nurse at the Carlyle and
the responding Fire-Rescue unit
work together when an emer-
gency comes up," stated Randy
Boa/., a ha tall ion captain and
training officer with the City of
Miami Fire-Rescue Department.
"We're only three minutes
away but, sometimes, even that
short period of time can make the
difference!
"We are happy that the Carlyle
has someone on staff with CPR
training and medical emergency
skills, for heart problems,
choking, falls or injuries that
come up."
Keeping up with medication
complying with the doctors'
specific instructions can help
save lives, and prevent oth/sr
complications which might
result.
Attending to the emotional
and mental health problems of
the elderly residents is another
important service provided by
the Carlyle.
"By providing health-support
services, we can help keep some
elderly people out of unnecessary
hospital visits or other detri-
mental shadow areas allowing
jur residents to save their money
ind energy for enjoying life,"
Messing said.
"That is our greatest reward!"
For information call 371-3035.


Page 16-A The Jewish Floridiam/ Friday. March 30,1864
U.S.-PLO Contacts Heat
Up Jewish Suspicions
Coatinned from Page 5-A
err- ~~~ '''
Post The episode is instructive
chiefly fcr :be light it sheds on
the common contention that if
onh- the US. were to set aside
the" 1975 pledge and talk to the
PLO. things nugh: :*--. to
move. the newspaper said.
"Here was a case in which the
I" S. found a wav to talk to the
PLO. at length, and the PLO
blew it."
The editorial went on to note
that the PLO is simply going to
have to accept .America's condi-
tions for recognition. Those who
continue to encourage the PLO to
hold out for better terms are
doing the Palestinians a dis-
service. "It stirs illusion on the
Palestinian end and distrust on
the Israeli end- It leads
nowhere."
THIS MOST recently dis-
closed U.S. overture to the PLO
was but one of many since Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
signed the September 1. 1975
Memorandum of Agreement with
Israel which spelled out the
conditions under which the U.S.
would recognize the PLO
namely, only after it first ac-
cepted Israel's right to exist and
UN Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338. The Carter and
Reagan Administration have
since come to endorse that US.
position.
Still, that has not prevented
the Ford. Carter and Reagan
Administrations from under-
taking intensive diplomatic over-
tures using private third parties
to convince the PLO to change its
stance. White House officials
said Reagan did not recall Haig's
informing him of the Mroz con-
nection. Haig has said he
"probably mentioned" it to the
President.
Whatever the case, Haig was
initially excited by the prospect
of winning a more moderate PLO.
But he eventually lost interest in
the matter as the negotiations
dragged on without success.
Others at the State Department,
especially within the Near
Eastern Affairs Bureau, did not
until the whole operation was
suspended with Israel's drive
against the PLO in Lebanon in
June, 1982.
IN THE Carter Administra-
tion, Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance was initially also quite
hopeful of changing the PLO's
position. In his memoirs, he
South Leading
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A lexaruUr Haig
described in some detail the 1977
effort undertaken with the assist-
ance of Egypt and Saudi Arabia
to come up with new language on
Israel which might win Arafat's
acceptance. But the entire effort
also crumbled.
The basic problem in both the
Vance and Haig overtures. U.S.
officials said, was Arafat's
refusal to flatly and unambi-
guously recognize Israel's right
to exist. He also rejected Reso-
lution 242 because it referred to
Palestinians only as "refugees."
Shultz and other U.S. officials
have insisted that the indirect
exchange with the PLO did not
violate the commitment to Israel,
since there was no direct contact.
Israeli officials, however, were
still rather upset about the dis-
closures, and complained to the
State Department.
IN EARLIER years, there had
been several third-party inter-
mediaries who sought to
negotiate an American-PLO deal
Among them were former Repub-
lican Congresssmen Paul Findley
of Illinois and Pete McCloskey of
California, several U.S. acade-
micians, including Connecticut
Prof. Norton Mezvinsky and
Georgetown University's
Landrum Boiling, and numerous
Arab leaders, especially the
Saudis and the Egyptians. But
Arafat, for whatever reason, has
rejected all of these U.S. over-
tures.
Despite the Kissinger commit-
ment to Israel, there have been
several direct U.S.-PLO contacts
since the mid-1970's as well, but
those were supposed to involve
only security arrangements for
US diplomats in Beirut. Invari-
ably, however, substance was
discussed and reported back to
Washington. These were handled
for the most part by officials of
the Central Intelligence Agency.
Israel was aware of these ex-
changes, and did not complain.
With the ouster of the PLO from
Beirut in 1982. those contacts
I dried up.
In addition, U.S. diplomats
have been permitted to have
polite "social contact with PLO
officials at receptions at the UN
and elsewhere, but they were not
1 supposed to involve diplomatic
substance. Former UN Ambas-
sador Andrew Young was forced
to resign during the Carter
Administration when it waa dis-
closed that he was having signif-
icant diplomatic conversations
' with the PLO's UN observer,
Zehdi Terzi.
Arafat coukl have won US.
' recognition many years ago, but
he has refused to bite the bullet.
In the process of his waiting for a
possible shift in the U.S. at-
' titude, the big losers have been
his own people; the Paaleetinian
.Arabe.
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E. 1st Avenue Miami, Florida
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-A
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Page 18-A The Jewish Floriaian / Friday, March 30,1984
/

For Baptist
Turning Jewish Was the Only Way to Go
Continued from Page 1-A
Davidson moved to Houston to
attend Baylor College of
Medicine. While "delivering 50 or
so babies, assisting at dozens and
dozens of coronary by-passes and
listening to innumerable patients
describe the relentless progress of
their chronic diseases," he also
continued his study of Judaism,
attended services at Congrega-
tion Beth Israel and maried a
"childhood friend of heart and
mind." On November 30, 1979,
following his graduation from
medical school, Dr. Davidson,
together with his wife, formally
converted to Judaism under the
guidance of Rabbi Hyman Judah
Schachtel, a 1931 graduate of
Hebrew Union College, rabbi-
emeritus of Beth Israel.
"HE CAME to me," Rabbi
Schachtel relates, "already
convinced he wanted to become a
Jew. His own search for the
spiritual approach to life and
man's attitude toward God led
him to Judaism."
After completing medical
school, Dr. Davidson spent three
years as a professor at the
University of Texas Nursing
School, teaching physiology and
anatomy. This was followed by a
medical internship at the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati's teaching
hospital, during which he decided
to apply to Hebrew Union
College.
"I haave no tolerance for
remaining as ignorant as I
presently am regarding Jewish
sources and ritual," Dr.
Davidson says in explaining his
decision to enter HUC. "Judaism
is not for me a congenital conve-
nience. Everything is new, espe-
cially in ritual and observance."
Like all first-year rabbinic
students at the Jerusalem
School, Dr. Davidson is con-
centrating on mastering the
Hebrew language. Norma
Davidson is attending a
municipal ulpan, singing in the
HUC choir and "generally
keeping us both sane."
LOOKING BACK now, what
compelled the Davidsons to
choose Judaism? "We are first
Jews because it 'feels' right," he
explains. "We all become or
remain Jewish because we expe-
rience a largely unconscious
SiscoSays
Syria Must Have Role in Peace Talks
Continued from Page 1-A
the area generally, plus the fact
that none of the principal actors
on the scene are really in a posi-
tion to make a significant move."
While conceding that the U.S.
has suffered a "setback," in the
Mideast because of Lebanon,
Sisco said he does not view this
as a "permanent enfeeblement of
American policy." He stressed
that there is no substitute for the
"third party role" of the U.S.
because it is indispensable not
only for its diplomatic efforts but
because its military power helps
insure the security of Israel,
Jordan and Saudi Arabia as well
as the Persian Gulf.
"The time will come when
Washington will be pressed once
again, particularly by the Arab
world, to reactivate its diplomacy
in the peace process," Sisco said.
But he urged the U.S. at present
to study the various options
quietly and not make any public
moves unless there is a chance of
success. "The next move has got
to be carefully prepared and its
got to succeed," he declared.
SISCO SAID that the
strategic cooperation agreement
between Israel and the United
States is good but has to be ex-
panded to include not just
Amendment Bars Aid to Chile
Until Rauff Is Sent to Israel
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The House
Foreign Affairs Committee
has unanimously approved
an amendment offered by
Rep. Gary Ackerman (D.,
N.y.) that bars United
States foreign aid to Chile
until that country deports
infamous Nazi Walter
Rauff to Israel.
"It is imperative that Rauff be
expelled," Ackerman declared,
"in order to bring to justice a
man responsible for the slaughter
of 250,000 Jews during World
War II."
Last month, Chilean Foreign
Minister Jaime Del Val refused
Israel's request to have Rauff
deported.
If the Ackerman language is
enacted into law as expected,
Rauff's ouster would be one of
several conditions that must be
met before the United States
could provide assistance to Chile.
"WE MUST press Israel's
request that Chile expel Rauff,"
the Congressman said. "It is our
High Court Order
JERUSALEM The Supreme Court has ordered
defense authorities to cease seal-
ing off houses and business
establishments in the Dahayshe
refugee camp and removing
Palestinian residents living near
the Jerusalem-Hebron highway.
The court issued its temporary
injunction at the request of local
residents after press reports that
the Israeli authorities planned to
level part of the camp bordering
the highway to prevent the
stoning of Israeli vehicles.
nation's moral obligation to see
that such a heinous criminal is
made to stand trial for his crimes,
and it is the obligation of
Congress not to support any
nation that is knowingly har-
boring a Nazi."
Ackerman said that Chile's
refusal to comply with Israel's
request is in direct violation of a
resolution adopted at the United
Nations General Assembly in
1973, which provides principles of
international cooperation with
the extradition and punishment
of war crimes against humanity.
Rauff developed mobile gas
vans under orders to find a more
"impersonal" way to kill Jews.
His gas van was a direct prede-
cessor to the gas chambers built
soon after at Auschwitz,
Buchenwald and other death
camps.
"IT IS incomprehensible to me
that the government of Chile
continues to safely harbor a
major Nazi war criminal a man
who has not earned the peaceful
life that government has
provided for him," the Congress-
man commented. "My amend-
ment makes it known that the
American government objects to
Chile's coddling of this heinous
fiend," he added.
Chilean government officials
defend this policy by claiming
that it would be inappropriate to
expel the 77-year-old SS colonel
who has been living peacefully in
Chile since his escape from
Europe in the 1950s. In 1963, the
West German government
demanded Rauff's extradition
from Chile. At that time, the
Supreme Court in Chile ruled
that Rauff could remain in the
xnintry on the grounds that
Chile's statute of limitations on
war crimes had expired.
military issues but political ones
as well. He urged the need for
resuming the consultations that
once had existed between the
U.S. and Israel over various
political issues.
Sisco noted that under both
Democratic and Republican Ad-
ministrations there existed a
"continuity" in Mideast policy
which included the "American
commitment to the security and
survival" of Israel and the effort
to strengthen relations with "at
least those Arab countries that
are committed to the principle of
live and let live and co-
existence."
He pointed out that in Israel
there was also a bipartisan
foreign policy based on maintain-
ing Jerusalem as its capital and
opposition to a Palestinian state.
He noted that the difference
between the governing Likud and
the opposition Labor Alignment
over negotiations was really
"moot" as long as Jordan refused
to enter negotiations.
While saying that Jerusalem
"must remain united," Sisco said
that the proposed bill in Congress
to move the U.S. Embassy from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem would not
be "helpful" to the present
situation.
HE STRESSED that the
principles outlined in President
Reagan's September 1, 1982
peace initiative are "still relevant
and are going to have to be ad-
dressed." He said the U.S. under
all Administrations has adhered
to the "territory for peace"
formula. He said this was the
basis for the Reagan plan, the
Camp David accords, the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty and
the three disengagement agree-
ments between Israel and Egypt
and Israel and Syria.
On Syria, Sisco said he had
met with President Hafez Assad
20 to 25 times and believes he is a
strong Syrian nationalist. He
said that while Syria is "depen-
dent" on the Soviet Union, it was
not acting in Lebanon as a
hostage or surrogate for the
USSR but in its own national
interests.
But Sisco added that he does
not believe that Syria will be able
to totally dominate Lebanon. He
said the Lebanese "of all prin-
cipal stripes" want to find a
Lebanese solution, and if they do
so and are able to restore
Lebanon's sovereignty over all
its territory, this will require the
"ultimate withdrawal of all
extraneous forces." But Sisco
said he did not believe there
would be any progress in
Lebanon this year, nor would be
the withdrawal of Israeli and
Syrian forces come in 1984.
psychological and spiritual
wholeness as praying, observant
members of the Jewish commu-
nity that we do not experience
elsewhere.
"Secondly," he continues, "we
claim Judaism again and again
because beyond the psycho-
logical, spiritual voids that it
may fill in our psyches, it also
engages us in a most conscious
and intellectual way. We find it
to be a fascinating way of seeing
and being in the world."
Immersed in his studies in
Jerusalem, Dr. Davidson has no
quick answers regarding his
future as either rabbi or
physician. "The question is not
what I am going to do," he says.
"The question is who I am going
to be. Hopefully," he adds, "I
will first be a literate Jewish
father and husband whose
children have his stubbornness of
will and his wife's intelligence. I
hope that my children will of
course remain Jewish," he
concludes, "but I hope equally
they will see in the lives of their
parents the importance of every
individual's struggle to know
God."
Arab MayoJ
Israel See
'Arrest'
Differently]
JERUSALEM -
Karim Khalaf, the
mayor of Ramallah, ,J
was just released from
arrest after two y^.
finement to the townTjj
But the Israeli authorii'1
was never placed under
trictions.
Khalaf was always
wherever he wanted, acca
Brig. Gen. Binyamin Ben-K
coordinator of govenm
tivities on the West Bank
said he was notified by tkl
administration that J
finement was lifted.
He and his lawyer insist
the ex-mayor was un<
orders not to leave Jc
that according to
regulations a verbal ortkTl
valid as a written one.l
'In the past two years,!
confined to my town,
was allowed to visit i
sometimes I was under |
arrest, not town arrest,'1
told reporters.
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WHENEVEN THE SUN SHINES,


Friday, March 30, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-A
War Criminals May Have
Citizenship Revoked
bsity of Miami President Edward T.
\U (center) is honored by the Miami
I City Commission with the recent
ktation of a proclamation recognizing
h efforts 'in the continuing develop-
\{ this major institution.' Left to right
Stanley Arkin, a local contractor; State Rep.
Barry Kutun; Commissioner Sidney
Weisburd, the U of M registrar; Dr. Foote;
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm H. Fromberg;
Commissioner Sy Eisenberg, and County
Commissioner Barry Schreiber.
State Senators Push Embassy Move
lANY NY (JTA) -
lew York State Senators,
the local ion of the
an Embassy in Israel as
jiachrorusrn."' have urged
. government to move the
|sy from Tel Aviv In Jeru-
resolution sponsored by
Leader Manfred
ein ID.. Manhattan) and
Deputy Speaker Alan
ID., Quens), with
bly members Sheldon
Dov Hikind, Howard
[and Nettie Mayersohn as
ln-spnnsors, the New York
legislature called on the
Bivernnient to move the
By.
sentiment of the New
iiain l-efrisliuure reflects
[opinion polls, which in-
dicate that support for Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel runs three-
to-one in favor among Americans
with an opinion on that subject,"
Ohrenstein and Hevesi said of the
resolution.
Pointing out that Israel is "the
only country in the world where
the United States maintains its
Embassy outside of a nation's
administrative capital," the
resolution commemorates the
forthcoming 17th anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem by
"calling upon the government of
the United States, through its
Congress, its P. ;sident, and its
State Department to move the
American Embassy from Tel
Avi\ to Jt-rusalem, the capital of
the State of Israel."
The resolution details the
history of Jerusalem, which "has
never been the capital of any
other nation."
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Canada may revoke the citizen-
ship of anyone who lied about
commiting war crimes when
applying for immigrant status in
Canada, Solicitor General Robert
Kaplan told the Justice Com-
mittee in Parliament.
He said, "This is a totally
domestic method of dealing with
bringing war criminals to justice
in Canada." The option could be
used in cases where the Canadian
government has not received an
extradition request from another
country or where the country
making such a request does not
have a democratic system
providing for fair trial, Kaplan
explained. He was referring to
repeated extradition requests by
the Soviet Union for alleged Nazi
war criminals living in Canada.
Robert Simmonds, Commis-
sioner of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police (RCMP), told the
committee that he and other
members of the national police
force have visited foreign
countries to collect information
to support extradition requests
or moves to revoke Canadian
citizenship. He said the RCMP
has found enough evidence in "a
couple of cases" to recommend
that citizenship be revoked.
Neither Simmonds nor Kaplan
would disclose the identities of
the Canadian citizens under
investigation as alleged war
criminals.
PLANNING
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.


Page 20-A. The Jewiah Floridian/ Friday, March 30,1964
s
Norman H. Lipoff
Fred K. Shochet
Federation Expanding
Board Membership
Affirming the need for
broad community rep-
resentation to reflect all
groups and interests in the
Jewish Community, the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Board of Directors
has amended the organ-
ization's by-laws to in-
crease the number of mem-
bers serving on the board.
The board made its decision
based on a recommendation by
Federation's By -Laws and
Governance Committee.
The adopted amendment
increases the number of elected
board members from 28 to 34 and
the number of presidentially-
appointed board members from
14 to 17. Additionally, the By-
Laws and Governance Com-
mittee made a recommendation
to Federation's Nominating
Cancer Grants Slated
NEW YORK (JTA) More
than $500,000 in grants to
support innovative cancer
research by Israel's foremost
young physicians and scientists
will be awarded by the Israel
Cancer Research Fund at the
annual allocations meeting of its
scientific review panel in New
York March 29, according to Dr.
Daniel Miller, ICRF president.
Committee to select persons who
represent Jewish institutions or
groups which are currently under
represented on the board.
"MORE THAN anything else,
Federation is based on the
concept of people helping
people," said Norman H. Lipoff,
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. "In order to
continue to be as responsive as
possible to the changing needs of
the Greater Miami Jewish
community, we must insure that
all segments of the community
are adequately represented on
our Board of Directors."
Last year. Federation's by-
laws were amended to provide for
a Board of Directors expansion
from 24 to 28 elected members
and from 12 to 14 presidentially
appointed members.
"The committee feels strongly
that the broadening of the
participatory base at the Board
level demonstrates Federation's
commitment to encompass all
aspects and opinions of our
Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity," said Fred K. Shochet.
chairman of the By-Laws and
Governance Committee.
"Our action reflects the
committee's consensus that the
process of Federation could only
be enhanced by having a Board of
Directors that continues to be
representative of all elements of
the community," he added.
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 21 -A
Politicians and Their Promises
. ^^^H^^i^^HiiH hio hnaom In rpwork his
Continued from Page 4-A
Stories.
I,,h1p of course, avers that
lN had intended to move the
nhassv all along especially
L 1 the eve of the New York
fa! next Tuesday, when
iTkalso promising not ever to
T. phSicated military hard-
L to Israel's enemies and
lie with utter insouciance,
I the West Bank settlements
Institute no threat to Middle
Lstern peace.
I Indeed *itn respect to
Lsalem.Mondale declares that
! had long ago gone on record as
king prepared to move the U.b.
Lassv there instantly as he
L foot into the White House in
Luarv. 1985, if not sooner than
hat The reason he is repeating
*L nf this now. we are meant to
flirt-e. is that Hart has only
Mli the past few weeks sud-
h dec ided to make such a big
.;. of it himself. Otherwise,
Mondale, his matching
, ei n vow on this issue would
[ni I* necessar> since in his case
was a clear matt it of record
<,iri the beginning.
| THE FACT is that it is simply
, i in the cards for any President
move the U.S. Embassy to
lerusalem not in the foresee-
ble future. There is too much
ping againt it. Better than
jiyone else, Sen. Hart, who
jtarted the whole business anew,
rows this. What is worse, it
lav well backfire in Hart's case
td, of all places, during the
lloting in New York next
fuesday.
Mondale's words of wisdom on
his issue maj seem less awesome
retrospect than Hart's, since
hey were in reaction to Hart's
Ind therefore less desperate.
Indeed, had Hart made a better
bowing, say. in Florida, perhaps
le would nol have come up with
Ijs impossible promises in the
IrM place But, in the end, it
loesn'i really matter who started
Die cycle "I irresponsible cam-
Walter Mondale
paign vows or even that both
candidates are now guilty of
perpetuating it.
The main thing in all of this is
that voters will assess these vows
of Mondale's and Hart's as
having ultimate meaning when
they are mere acts of political
expediency.
HART MAY get more Jewish
votes in New York next Tuesday
because his promise is more
stunning than Mondale's, of
more recent vintage and therefore
more immediate. Furthermore,
his style is so Kennedyesque that
it smacks of youth, "vigah" and
a new approach; whereas,
Mondale's squeak reminds us of
Jimmuh Carter's hesitant
falsetto a tone and method in
the presidency most of us would
prefer to forget.
But if this is true of Hart's
destiny in New York, and it is
mere speculation, it will only
show how incredibly naive are the
voters who will give these votes
to him. For already. Hart has
taken new political advisers to
Brotherhood in W. Germany
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTAI Brother-
nod Week. which fosters
Imicable relations between
fhristi lews, has opened
West Germany. The principal
| nies, broadcast on nation-
I television, were held in Worms
khcre i he iirsi Jewish settlement
pntes back t>> Koman times.
They marked, among other
ihinns. the 950th anniversary of
Ihe first synagogue in Germany,
In edifice constructed in 1034.
Speakers stressed the need for
permans to outgrow once and for
the anti-Semitism that has
fcbbed and flowed throughout
German history, culminating in
the Holocaust.
[ngeborg Drewitz, a West
Berlin writer, warned against the
current phenomenon ol anti-
Semitism v\ hich she sail is some-
times masked as antl-Zlonism.
Klaus Schuetz, a former West
German Ambassador to Israel,
criticized the Bonn government's
plans to sell arms to 'enemies of
Israel."
Schuetz said that while there
cannot be collective guilt among
Germans for the atrocities of the
Nazi era, there certainly should
be collective responsibility
toward one's history.
his bosom to rework his
Embassy-move promise so that it
seems less irresponsible on its
face in New York, a bastion of
Jewish votes and delegates, while
at the same time retaining its
cosmetic value to him.
One of these advisers, report-
edly, is Frank Mankiewicz, a
Washington public relations
executive, whose history is now
being traced to the McGovern
campaign of 1972. More im-
portant, Mankiewicz's far finer
hours place him as an adviser to
the Kennedy Administration,
and with Hart's grooming
himself as a mirror image of JFK,
the Mankiewicz report, if ac-
curate, is highly significant.
ANOTHER IS the pollster
Patrick Caddell, a whiz-kid in the
Carter Administration with ties
to erstwhile Saudi Arabian
clients. What Caddell is apt to
say about the Hart vows on the
U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem, U.S.
arms sales to the Arabs and the
allegedly benign nature of Israeli
settlements on the West Bank
seems by contrast a paradox
because it is not so much a
pleonasm as that it reveals the
future of all of these vows as
sheer nonsense.
In the face of Mankiewicz as
the image-maker and Caddell as a
variation on the theme of State
Department Arabist both
presumably joining the Hart
inner sanctum one thing is
certain. If voters believe either
Hart or Mondale, they have no
one to blame but themselves.
Political party, said Alexander
Pope, "is the madness of many
for the gains of a few." That is
what all of this maneuvering over
Jerusalem and the tandem Israeli
issues are all about the
madness of many voters who
persist in their belief that what a
candidate says about any issue in
the heat of a campaign really
matters.
OLD Dr. Arbuthnot was only
half-right, not only about poli-
tical parties but also about poli-
tician themselves, that they
swallow their own lies. But he
was wrong that it is they who die
in the process. It is the people
who die from swallowing the
politicians' lies. In this distinc-
tion. Pope was more perceptive.
It is the tew who gain anything in
ihe political process.
\> for Thomas Jefferson, well,
his utterances are always the
Bible of the democratic process.
\ longing eve on public offices
alwavs brings rottenness in the
conduct of him who longs.
Israeli Adviser Says Arab Mayors
Are Partners in Negotiations
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
former Israel government
adviser on Arab affairs said
that most of the West Bank
and Gaza Strip Arab
mayors are "partners for
negotiations with Israel"
and shared the realism of
the late Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat.
Prof. Moshe Maoz, one-time
adviser to former Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman, said
that the Arab mayors, who were
democratically elected in 1976,
recognized the need to co-exist
with Israel and did not want to
hand over the leadership of the
territories to the PLO terrorists.
MAOZ, who teaches Middle
East history at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, was in
London for the publication of a
book he has written on the Pales-
tinian leadership in the West
Bank.
Although he claimed the
prese it Israeli government could
do more to encourage the West
Bank Arab leadership, Maoz
praised the present Defense
Minister. Moshe Arens, for
adopting a "pragmatic and
logical" attitude like that favored
by Weizman and the late Moshe
Dayan.
He contrasted all three men
favorably with former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, who he
said had had a "tacit agreement"
with the Jewish militant faction
operating in the territories and
who had wanted to neutralize the
elected Arab leadership.
MAOZ said he was opposed to
the creation of a separate Pales-
tinian state west of the Jordan
River, and that the road to a
peace settlement lay through the
Camp David autonomy agree-
ments and a link between the
territories and Jordan as en-
visaged under President
Reagan's initiative of September,
1982.
In his book, Maoz argues that
the Six-Dday War turned the
West Bank into a battleground
between resurgent Palestinian
and Jewish nationalism, whose
result would largely determine
the destiny of the area and the
future character of Israel as a
Jewish State.
Solution Is
Repentance
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel's two chief rabbis have
proposed a solution for the
nation's problems. In advertise-
ments published in the daily
press, they appealed for special
prayers to end drought, road
accidents ad disease.
Borrowing from the Yom
Kippur liturgy "Repentance
Prayer and Charity can avert the
evil decree" the Chief Rabbis
declared: "In the wake of events
recently witnessed in our
country, we now suffer drought,
the scourge of road accidents, an
increase in serioius disease
unseen in generations, senseless
hatred, dissension and out-
rageous desecration of the
Sabbath."
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Page 22-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30. 1964

Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CM idiwNo M""'
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ELTDAIN LOMBRAGE
Petit-oner-Hustoand.
and
JEANNECARELUS
LOMBRAGE
Respondent-W Jt
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
F:* Bar No 285153
TO JEANNE CARE LI'S
LOMBRAGE
445 R-.e.>Larose
Chrrvfour Ha.-_
Wes4 IsmBm
ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage hAs
yramst you ar I
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses :fa-
It on LLOYD M ROUTMAN
Mr whose
addr- rtheai
5tre- r:da 33138.
Hal Um original with the
- /. the above styled
- before April X
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
.--..--f -J-.-r.anded in the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
*eek for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Dade County. Florida on this
day 14 day of March. 1964
"RICHARD P HUNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By:C P COPE LAND
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
ROUTMAN A ROLTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention LLOYD M
ROLTMAN. Esquire
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone 1306 I 757-5800
16804 March 23. 30
__________________April 8, 13.1984
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL i
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 14-03315
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
DN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MIGUELINA C. BAEZ.
Petitioner,
and
JUAN M. BAEZ
Respondent.
TO: JUAN M BAEZ
8 Broadway Apt. 1
Jersey City. NJ 07308
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 STANLEY E. GOODMAN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 909 East 8th Avenue.
Hialeah, Florida 33010. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before April 20, 1984; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLO RID LAN.
WITNESS my hand and the.
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 20 day of March.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk I
(Circuit Court Seal)
18821 March 23, 30
April 6, 13.1984j
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASE NO 14-10023
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JOSEPH D. ANTOINE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
DENISE ANTOINE,
Respondent-Wife
To: DENISE AN-
TOINE. Residence
unknown,
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEOROE NICHOLAS.
Attorney, 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida. 33138.
and file original with Court
Clerk on or before April 20.
1984, otherwise a default will be
entered.
March 20.1984.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C.P Copeland
16820 March 28. SO;
April 8. 13.1904
^^I------------_^I--------------------------------------------------- '
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THC CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
. CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 04-04OtS
FAA4ILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
HECTOR AGUILERA.
Petitioner
and
MARIA DE LOS ANGELES
ASSAD
Respondent
TO MARIA DE LOS
ANGELES ASSAD
Cruz Del Padre
No 43 Altos
Santos Suarez
Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you a:
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, i/ar.v to
- KELVIN J ASHER
attorney for Petitioner
whose address is 1680 S w -
Street
1a 3313S. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 13 1984. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
. NESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7th day of
March 1954
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal i
18774 March 9. 16. 23. 30. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
DIXIE BELLE PART-
NERSHIP at US 1 and S.W
122nd Street. Miami. Florida
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Gerald Askowltz
12 5 percent Interest
Bonnie Askowltz
12.5 percent Interest
Jack Stewart
25 percent Interest
Lewis Dorf man
25 percent Interest
Eugene Kltgman
25 percent interest
FERDIE A GOUZ
Attorney for Applicant
16813 March 23. 30
April 6. 13.1984 |
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT I
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 64-2210
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MORTON SILBERMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of MORTON SILBER
MAN, deceased. File Number
84-2280. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The names and address-
es of the personal represen-
tatives and the personal repre-
sentatives' attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentatives, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 23,1984.
Personal Representatives:
HARRY B. SMITH
SMITH A MANDLER. PA
1111 Lincoln Rd. Mall
8th Floor
Malml Beach, Florida 33139
ROBERTS LEVY
1865 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd
West Palm Beach
Florida 33401
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SMITH A MANDLER. P.A.
1111 Lincoln Road Mall
8th Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)878-1100
LAW OFFICES OF
ROBERTS. LEVY. P.A.
Suite 602. Forum III
1665 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach.
Florida 33401
(306)686-6080
16807 March 23. 30. 19841
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-1114)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
BRISAIDA CASTTLLO
Wife
and
MIGUEL ANGEL CASTTLLO
Husband
TO MIGUEL ANGEL
CASTILLO
Residence Address
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY-
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
beer, filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
In on Albert L. Carrtcarte.
P A attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 N.W 7th
Street. Miami. Florida 33125
and -.ginal with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 6. :9M
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 5th day of
March. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seah
Albert L Carricarte. P.A.
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
c 308 i 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
15769 March9.16. 23. 30. 1984
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 84 02488
FLA. BAR NO 270271
NOTICE ACTION
FOR ADOPTION
IN RE THE MATTER OF
ADOPTION OF:
A Minor
TO: JOHN DOE
(Residence unknown11
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Adoption has been filed for the
adoption of your natural
chlldireni. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
KRAMER A GOLDEN. PA.
Blscayne Centre. Suite 203.
12000 Biscayne Blvd.. North
Miami, FL 33181. attorneys for
Petitioner and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled Court on or before April
6. 1984 otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four (4i
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Florida on
this 29th day of February. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
County. Florida
By: D.C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
KRAMER A GOLDEN. P.A.
Blscayne Centre. Suite 203
12000 Blscayne Blvd.
North Miami, FL 33181
Telephone: 1305., 899-1800
Attorney for Petitioner
15768 March 9.16. 23, 30, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 84-07ru
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
ar No. 345741
IN RE: The Marriage of:
FELDC COLLAZO,
Petitioner-husband.
and
ZENAIDA SANTANA
COLLAZO
Respondent-wife.
YOU. ZENAIDA SANTANA
COLLAZO. 1755 Bo. Rlolajas. '
Dorado. Puerto Rico, are
required to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk Of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorneys. Cohen and Cohen.
623 S.W. 1st. Street. Miami.
Fla. 33130, on or before April 6,
1984. or else petition will be
confessed.
WITNESS my hand and the '
seal of this Court, at Miami, i
Dade County. Florida, this 2nd I
day of March. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
19767 March9.16, 23, SO, 1984
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO.H-4410SCA22
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
CNRE; ,-
NATHANIEL L. BARONE.
JR..
Plaintiff.
MARKLAND CORPORATON.
N.V .
eta)..
Defendants
TO: GIANCARLO PRINT and
CARMEN JULIA PRC'I
AVE ESPANA
NO 70-LA
SABANITA
CU1DAD BOLIVAR
VENEZUELA
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an
INTERPLEADER
COMPLAINT has been filed
and commenced in this court
and you are required to serve a
copy' of vour written defenses.
if anv. to It on NATHANIEL L
BARONE. JR attorney for
Plaintiff whose address Is 6361
Sunset Drive. South Miami. FL
33143. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 6. 1984:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29th day of Feb-
ruarv. 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D C Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
15764 March 9. 16, 23. 30.1984
'

INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 64-1849
DIVISION: 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
HELENE M. St CLAIR.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS
CRESTED IN SAID
ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the adminis-
tration of the Estate of
HELENE M St CLAIR.
deceased, late of Dade County.
Florida, has commenced in the
captioned proceeding
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIr ltD AND REQUIRED
to file any claims and demands
which you may have against
the Estate and to file any chal-
lenge to the validity of the Last
Will and Testament offered for
probate, if any. or any objec-
tion to the qualifications of the
Personal Representative,
venue or jurisdiction of the
Court, with the Court. Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR YOUR R1GHTTO
DO SO WILL BE forever
barred.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECnOINS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this No-
tice on the 23rd day of March.
1984.
Edward A. Kelly
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HELENE M. St. CLAIR
Deceased:
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
RALPH M JONES
11741 W. Blscayne Canal Rd
Miami. Fl 33161
Telephone: (305)896-1117
16803_________March 23, 30.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW I
NOTICE IS HEREBY!
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
COMMERCIAL
MANAGMENT A CON-
SULTING COMPANY at 8610
N.W. 56th Street. Miami.
Florida Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
COMMERCIAL
LAUNDRIES. INC.
BY: Lewis Dorfman
As President
FERDIE A GOUZ
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 215. 717 Ponce De Leon
Blvd. Coral Gables,
Florida 33134
16817 March23. 30.
April 6, 13.1984
*.L ^ _"_v'. __;----------
I INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14-2182
Division (03)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSALIE CHEYETTE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
000723
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS LNTERESTED LN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admini-
stration of the estate of
ROSALIE CHEYETTE.
deceased. File Number 84-2182
.03i. is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
The personal representative of
the estate Is MORTON B
ZEMEL. whose address is
;6666 N E 19th Avenue. Suite
111. North Miami Beach.
Florida 33162. The name and
address of the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they nay have Each
claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet
due. the date when it will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mail
one copy to each personal rep-
resentative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge! s I the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tion of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLALMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO .
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration: March 23.
1984.
MORTON B ZEMEL
As Personal Representative .
of the Estate of
ROSALIE CHEYETTE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MORTON B. ZEMEL.
ESQUIRE
16666 N.E. 19th Avenue. Suite
111
North Miami Beach, Florida
33162
Telephone. 1305)949-4237
16801 March 23. 30. 1*4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Mrs B's Hot Cookies at
number 1666 West 49th Street J-
4. in the City of Hialeah.
Florida Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florda. this
15th day of March. 1984.
HOT COOKIES
OF WESTLAND, INC.
BY: Robert G Benin
as President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERT G BERRIN
7965 N.W. 12th Street
Suite 230
Miami. FL 33126
16810 March 23. SO;
April 6,18.1904
NOTICE OF AC,,,
CONSTRUCTIVE SErI '
(NO PROPERTY! 'i
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
JUDICIAL eLeV6NTJ
CIRCUIT OF FLORID. J
ANO FOR DADE COutJ1
Civil Action No |*.uii
FAMILY DIVISION i
ACT.ON FOR DISSOLUTIJ
OF MARRUOE '
Florida Bar No: 17ji.
INRE TheMarr.aof
LIBUSE FLORESOVa
Petitioner--* :
and
IVAN FLO RES
Respondent husband
TO: IVANFLORES
Address unknown
YOU ARE HERebyI
NOTIFIED that an acn^J
Dissolution of Marriage nj
been filed against vouandw
are required to serve a copys
your written defense! I'anvn
itonJEROLDH KEICHlisl
attorney for Peat
address is 1400 ne
Gardens ;Jt,
North Miami Beai h Flonil
33179. and : ..-.r-alsij
the clerk of .-. above stvul
court on or llSj
otherwise a default will J
entered agminsl you for 3
relief derr -, ^
plaint or pi-: II
This notice than be publish*
once each week for (euros
secutive TB
JEWISH FI.' IRTJ ,n
WITNESS I and*!
seal of said ourt at Mint
Florida on this. Ttil dav t
March. 1984.
RICHARM BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
DadeCour.:> Florida
By K
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court -
LAW OFFICE- '-
JEROLDH REXHLER
1400 N.E Miami 'JardeniDr
Suite 103
North Miami Beach. Fla 33171
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone I 305 ^iT 6225
15773 Marcht if :3.jo.:
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVESERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,IN
ANDFOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 84 MOO
FAMILY DIVISION
Florida Bar NO 275291
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTIOV
OF MARRIAGE
NRE THE MARRIAGE Of
FERNANDO SI AREZ
Petitioner -Husband
and
ILDACONSl EG P.A
BELTRAN-
Respondent-W .:
TO: ILDACONSUEGRA
BELTRAN Sl'AREZ
Calle84. Numero65-29
Barranquilla. Colombia
SOUTH AMERICA
YOU ARE HEREBI
NOTIFIED that a petition W
Dissolution of your Mamap
has been filed and commence
in this court and you a
required to serve a copy of y
written defenses, if any. toitoa
LAW OFFICES d
ARMANDO J Bl'CELO. JR
David 1 Schlosberg. E-
attorney for Petitioner. win*
address is 1950 SW 27th Aw*
Miami. Florida 33145. and IB
the original with the clerk
the above styled court on
before April 13. 19M other**
la default will be enterei
against you for In the B
plaint or petition
This notice shall be publish*
once each week for 'ourcWJ
cutive weeks in THE JEi*
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and ra
seal of said court at MWJ
Florida on this 7 day of Mara
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea) i
LAW OFFICES OF
ARMANDO J -BL'CELO. J*
DAVID I. SCHLOSBERG.
ESQ.
1960 SW 27th Avenue
Malml. Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
15775 March 9. 16 23.30.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CENTERFOLD ESCORTS at
12481 S.W. 180 Street. Suite 12.
Miami. Florida 33188 intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
M.H. INTERNATIONAL.
INC..
a Florida corporation
LEONARD FRISHMAN. Eaq
Attorney for Applicant
3081 Salzedo St., 2nd Floor
Coral Gables. FL S81S4-87W
18799 March 18,28. 80:
April 6. 1984
NOTICE UN0E
FICTITIOUS NAME LA*
NOTICE IS HERBB
GIVEN that the under*2
desiring to engage In busw
under the fictitious name*
FXMME ESCORTS al m
S.W. ISO Street. 3ul J
Miami. Florida 33l8
register said namei I] *"
Clerk of the Circuit Cour;
Dade County, Florida J
M.H. INTERNATIONAL*
a Florida ""T0?*
LEONARD FRISHMAN,
Attorney for Applicant
3081 SaUedo St, 2nd Floor
Coral Gables, FLS3134-T
^ MarcMj*.


Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Fteridian Page 23-A
[public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
c,fTITIO0$ NAME LAW
I SfHl B HEREBY
L&NflLl the undersigned,
K the fictitious name
K the City of Coral
mm Flortd*. intend to
S the Mild name with the
X* the Circuit Court of
ldjy of March, 1984.
joint Venture Partners:
Francisco BMterrechea
julla T. Basterrechea
Nestor J Machado
r LourdeaB. Machado
Lorney for Applicants:
intonloTorrent, Jr.. Eaq.
k scatchlnand
Eoiualei, P.A.
Kiw!FlaglerSt., Suite201
I Florida 83136
March*, 18, 28. 30.1964
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fill Number 84-2264
Division 02
I IN RE ESTATE OF
JOHN S ROLLINS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
lute of JOHN S. ROLLINS,
I deceased. File Number 84-2284,
] is pending in the Circuit Court
(forDadeCounty, Florida. Pro-
Iwie Division, the address of
I which Is Dade County Court-
Ihouse. 73 West Flagler Street,
(Miami. Florida, 33130. The
[names and addresses of the
[personal representative and
Ithe personal representative's
lattomey are set forth be low.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
IwiTHIN THREE MONTHS OF
Ithe first ithlication
|0F THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the estate and
Ii2i any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this
Inotlce was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
Isonal representative, venue, or
Jlunsdiction of the court.
|ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
|WII.L BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
gunonMarch23. 1984.
Personal Representative:
|JESSE LAFRANZA TURNER
171 N.W. 67th Street
Miami. Florida 33150
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HARKB SLAVIN,
ESQUIRE
00N.E. 183rd Street.
uite 300 North Miami Beach,
Florida 33162
March 23.30,1984
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. 64-5118
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ADRIANAM.
ESPINOZA VALENCIA
Petitioner,
rand
JHON JAIRO VALENCIA
Respondent.
I TO: JHON JAIRO VALENCIA
Residence Unknown
In/W,^, ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
[Dissolution of Marriage ha*
I """ ni*1 again* you and you
I are required to serve a copy of
IWrwritten defenses, liany. to
It on JORQK R. ORTA. at-
g* r Petitioner, whoae
Kg**J *1 Coral Way.
In^i Flortd 8M- nd file
E original with the clerk of
B **** ,t>ied >" on or
PSfff" 1984; otherwise
sB*** you for the relief
fede aJmH* notlce hmU PublUhed
*rrNE8S my hand and the
Ton*. *"d court at 'tlMll
^on this 30 day of March.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
^CJerk. Circuit Court
oj** County. Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
ioJ...AiD^H,tyamt*
fi^tOourtS^)
^J^R ORTA. ESQ.
., **
IS"*! Way Miami,
""H88148
t^ytor Petitioner
March 3S, SO;
AprU 8, IS, 1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
QOENERAL DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-5722
NOTICE OF
SUIT ACTION
FOR
FORECLOSURE
OF MORTGAGE
BAR No. 122298
MIDLAND REALTY A
MORTGAGE
CORPORATION
Plaintiff.
-va-
MANUEL JARAMTLLO and
MARIA
JARRIN DE JARAMTLLO. his
wife
Defendant.
To: MANUEL JARAMTLLO
and
MARIA JARRIN
deJARAMILLO
Mariano Echeverrla SIB
entre BRASH. Y
San Francisco
Quito Terns. Ecquador
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Foreclosure of Mortgage on
following p rope rty:
"Condominium Parcel No. 208.
located in Building 9160. of
THE PARKSIDE CON-
DOMINIUM No. 2 together
with an undivided Interest as
Tenant in Common Elements
and the Limited Common
Elements appurttenant thereto
according to the Declaration of
Condominium thereto as
recorded In Official Records
Book 9171. Page 971 of the
Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, as amended
by instrument recorded In
Official Records Book 9324.
Page 1513.
has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a
copy of vour written defenses,
if any. to it. on H. LAWRENCE
ASHER, Attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address Is 16211 Nor-
theast 12th Avenue, North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162,
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
or or before April 20, 1984,
otherwise a Judgment may be
entered against you (r relief
demanded In Complaint.
THIS NOTICE shall be
published once each week for
four (4) consecutive weeks In
the Jewish Floridian. 120
Northeast Sixth Street, Miami.
Florida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. FLORIDA on this
March 20. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circutl Court
BY: D.C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
H. LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petitioner
16211 N.E. 12th Ave.
N.Miami Beach, Fla. 33162
Telephone: (306)949-3557
16825 March 23,30;
April 6, 13,1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-0H74
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DORIS A. INGINO,
Petitioner
and
VINCENT PAUL INGINO.
Respondent,
TO: VINCENT PAUL INGINO.
Brunnenweg 4
8603 Mlstendorf
West Germany
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
axe required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
It on MARTIN E. LEVTNE,
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 Northwest
12 Avenue, Miami, Florida
33128, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before AprU IS,
1984; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8th day of
March, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY D.C. Bryant
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Martin E. Levine, Eaq.
101 Northwest 13 Avenue
Miami, FloridaS3138
Telephone: (SO*) 836-8644
Attorney tor Petitioner
Umt March 18, 23. SO.
Aprils, 19B4
' NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Mrs. B's Hot Cookies at
number 7966 N.W. 12 Street,
Suite 238, In the City of Miami,
Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated ad Miami. Florida,
this 16 day of March, 1984.
HOTCOOKIES
DISTRIBUTION CORP.
BY: RichardM. Sepler
as President
Attorney for Applicant
Robert G. Berrln
7965 N.W. 13th Street
Suite 230
Miami, FL 33128
16808 March 23, SO;
________________A|fr*^ 18, ^s, \
i NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M-OVU*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EDUARDO GUSTAVO
GARCIA
a-k-a
EDUARDO GUSTAVO
GARCIA GOLDAR
Petitioner
and
AIDA GARCIA
a-k-a
AIDA GONZALEZ
RODRIGUEZ GARCIA
Respondent
TO: Alda Garcia a-k-a
Aida Gonzalez
Rodriguez Garcia
1515 Summit Avenue
Apartment 3
Union City. NJ 07087
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. Ferdie and Gouz, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 717 Ponce De Leon
Blvd.. Suite 215. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 20, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of March.
1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
Ferdie and Gouz
Suite 215. 717 Ponce De Leon
Blvd.
Coral Gables. FL 33134
Phone: (3051445-3657
Attorney for Petitioner
15795 March 16. 23.30;
aWoV^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Superstars Associates at 8146
N.W. 103rd Street, Hlaleah
Gardens, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
A l Trust
A-3 Trust
A-S Trust
A-4 Trust
A-5 Trust
A-6 Trust
El Trust
E-2 Trust
E-S Trust
E-4 Trust
E-5 Trust
E-6 Trust
Ml Trust
M-2 Trust
M-S Trust
M-4 Trust
M 5 Trust
M-8 Trust
EVAN R. MARBIN
Packman, Neuwahl k
Rosenberg
1401 Brickell Avenue. Suite 608
Miami. Florida S3131
Phone: (306)868-6320
15781 March 16. 23,30;
______________________April 8 1084
4-
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number64 17 25
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JULIUS BRANDES,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of JULIUS BRANDES,
deceased, File Number84-1725,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Steet,
Miami, Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 23, 1984.
Personal Repreaentatl\ ;:
CLAIRE BRANDES
100 Kings Point Dr., Apt 1018
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33160
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Suite 1201.19 W. Flagler Street
Miami. Florida33130
Telephone: 374-3116
NOTICEOF
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 84-03971 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
BERTHA E. PITA, a-k-a
BERTHA E. CASAS,
Petitioner,
and
JOSE PITA.
Respondent
TO: JOSE PITA
Residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
in this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it,
on CARLOS M. MENDEZ. Es.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2986 W. 4th Avenue.
Hlaleah Florida, SS012, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the styled Court on or before
April 18, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week, for tour conse-
cutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN. MIAMI.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 7 day of March.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dad* County. Florida
BY: D.C. Bryant
Ai Deputy Clerk
CARLOSM. MENDEZ. Esq.
2066 W 4th Avenue
HLALEAH. Florida 83012
Attorney for Petitioner
107T8 March 18,28, SO;
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 8*0*871
NOTICE OF SUIT ACTION
FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
Bar No. 1222*6
1i RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARILYN HALI.INAN
Petitioner Wife.
and
ANTHONYJOSEPH
HALLINAN
Respondent-Husband.
To: ANTHONY JOSEPH
HALLINAN
St. Joseph's Hospital
Box 740
Saranac Lake,
New York 12983
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
It on H. LAWRENCE ASHER.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 16311 Northeast 13th
Avenue, North Miami Beach,
Florida 38163. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 30, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this March 19,1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: MarieCanlcattl
As Deputy Clerk
H. LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petitioner
18211 Northeast 12th Ave.
North Miami Beach.
Fla. 33162
Telephone: (305) 949-3657
16816 March 23, 30
__________________April 6,13.1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FCCASE NO.: 64-10024
IN RE: The Marriage of
JEAN RAPHAEL POLIDOR,
Petitioner-Husband
vs.
PHILOMENE ANNELLE
JULIEN POLIDOR.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: PHILOMENE ANNELLE
JULIEN POLIDOR
Rue 21 MM No. 168
Cap Haitian, Haiti
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, 33136.
and file original with Court
Clerk on or before April 20,
1984, otherwise a default will be
entered.
March 20,1984.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C. P. Copeland
16819 March 23, 30:
April 6. 13,1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 14-0*524 14
FL BAR H80)4
RICHARD J. FRACARO,
Petitioner,
vs.
JOHN ALAN FRACARO
and
PATTY JEANETTE
FRACARO.
Respondents
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PATTY JEANETTE
FRACARO.
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Child Custody and
Preliminary Injunction has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses upon: I.
J. GRAFF, E8Q., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
633 N.E. 187 St., N.M.B. Florida
33163. on or before AprU 30,
1984. and file the original with
the clerk of this court otherwise
a default will be entered
against you.
Dated March 30,1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
16822 March 28, SO;
April 6.13. 1984
jb
ADrtlS. 194)4;
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-0*807
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIE JOCELYNE AIME.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
SONY FRANTZ AIME,
Respondent-Husband.
TO SONY FRANTZ AIME
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 DAVID S. BEROER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 989 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
33139. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 30.
1984; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this IB day of
March. 1884.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett I
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS BERGER
888 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida SSi SB
Attorney for Petitioner
16816 March23, SO;
April 6, IS, 19*4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84-09435
HAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ADOLFO A. GARROTE
Petitioner
and
ESTHER GARROTE, a-k-a
ESTHER SIGLER VEGA
Respondent
TO:EsterGarrote, a-k-a
Esther Slgler Vega
AvenldaS&No. 8802
GUTNES.Prov.
Habana, CUBA
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
our written defenses, If any. to
It on CARLOS M. MENDEZ,
Esq. Attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2986 W. 4th.
Avenue, HLALEAH Florida.
33012, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 30,
1984; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16 day of March.
1884
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C. P. COPELAND
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARLOS M. MENDEZ. Eaq.
, 2986 W 4th. Avenue
HLALEAH. Florida SS012
Attorney for Petitioner
IBB 11 March23. SO;
April 4, IS, 19*4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELE"ENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 64-09047
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
NEVENKA FILIPOVIC
KONJEVIC
and
ZORAN KONJEVIC
TO: ZORAN KONJEVIC
Uclteljska II prilaz
brl, Stan 18
11050 Beograd
Yugoslavia
Vi )f 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 Henry M. Waitzkln. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 740 71st Street,
Miami Bch.. Fla. 33141. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before April 20. 1984; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 14th day of
March, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16806 March 23, 30;
April 6.13. 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-1271
Division NEWBOLD 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FREDERICK C. ISRAEL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate Of FREDERICK C.
ISRAEL, deceased, File Num-
ber 84-1271-04, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 78 West
Flagler Street 3nd Floor.
Miami, Florida 38130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) aU
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
IWILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
! Publication of this Notice haa
begun on March 38,1884.
Personal Representative:
RICHARD A. GOLDEN
13000 Biscayne Blvd.,
Suite SOB North Miami,
Florida 33181
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
KRAMER At GOLDEN. P.A.
Richard A. Golden
12000 BUcayne Blvd., Suite 308
Telephone. S06-898-1BOO
March 38,80. IBM


Page 24-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1964

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Rauch To Be Given Humanitarian Award
Grttory M Wolfe
Ezra Katz
iHolocaust Memorial Center
Salutes Camp Liberators
Dr. Jon L. Rauch will bo
honored with the First
"Humanitarian Award"
presented by the Men's Club of
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged April 1 at
the Doral Hotel, according to co-
chairman Nathan Vlock and
Lewis Nathan. Guest speaker will
be Rabbi Haskel Bernat of
Temple Israel.
As a councilman for Bay
Harbor Islands, past president of
the Bal Harbour Rotary Club and
Concerned Citizens, and activist
for St. Judes Children's Hospital,
Boy and Girl Scouts of America,
Big Brothers and Sisters of
Miami, and Common Cause, Dr.
Recognizing the importance of
I having a single organization
responsible for all Holocaust
[related activities in South
Florida, the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies and the
I Southeastern Florida Holocaust
I Memorial Center have merged.
Gregory B. Wolfe, President of
I the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center, and
I Ezra Katz, President of the
Zachor Institute for Holocaust
(Studies, jointly announced that
Ithe merger was approved by the
I Board of Directors of both organ-
lizatinns. and that the new
combined organization would
[retain the corporate name of
[Southeastern Florida Holocaust
[Memorial Center. Additionally,
Ithe Greater Miami Jewish
[Federation Board of Directors
[adopted a motion endorsing the
| merger.
"There was a serious need for a
Isingle coordinated effort in South
[Florida to memorialize the
[Holocaust in order to sensitize
Ithe community to its im-
Ipnrtance," Dr. Wolfe said. "As a
[result of this merger, achieved in
la spirit of cooperation, we can
[expand the scope of our activities
land further the cause we believe
|in."
"This major decision will help
Ipromote the goals our organ-
izations always shared: per-
petuating the memory of those
jwho perished in the Holocaust
land educating the public about
jits consequences," said Katz.
[As a single organization we can
be more effective in advancing
fheseends."
The Board of Directors of the
new center will include the
present board members of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center and an equal
number of new board members
mm the Zachor Institute for
loloeaust Studies. Dr. Wolfe will
remain President of the combined
organization and Katz will
assume the title of Chairman of
|ne Executive Committee.
I C.oldio R. Goldstein, Executive
"J'ce President of the South-
eastern Florida Holocaust
Piinion.il (enter will retain that
Pie and serve as chief adminis-
trative officer for the combined
organization. Marc Pollick.
lormerly F.xecutive Director of
lye Zachor Institute for
[loloeaust Studies, will serve as
["rector of Holocaust Studies
P Patrick A. Lutwack will
wntmue as Director of
Programs.
Since its inception in 1979, the
^"theastern Holocaust
Memorial Center has ac-
cumulated more than 250 visual
pnd oral testimonies of Holocaust
lurvivors. liberators and
protectors A composite of these
estimonies, accompanied by a
ether's guide, is used in public
>"d private schools for study of
je Holocaust. The center also
'ers a tri-college accredited
fining courge for volunteer
lerviewers, as well as a variety
community service programs,
/'wing seminars for social
rkers to sensitize them to the
dimensions of the Holocaust and
how the Holocaust experience
may have affected their clients.
The center also formed a children
of survivors group that has more
than 250 members and is the
recipient of the Mass Media
Award from the National
Conference of Christian and Jews
for its videotape production "In
Their Words," a composite of
some of their collected
testimonies.
Formed two years ago, the
Zachor Institute for Holocaust
Studies has collected, developed
and disseminated curriculum
materaials on the Holocaust to
make them available for
educational purposes. It also has
gathered materials to maintain a
library with archives, a multi-
media resource center, audio-
visual presentations, art, memo-
rabilia and other appropriate
materials for the formation of a
Holocaust museum. The
Institute has sponsored several
workshops and seminars oriented
specifically for educators who
teach about the Holocaust, and in
February it sponsored Florida's
first statewide Holocaust
teachers conference-survivor
gathering. To educate the public
about the Holocaust, the
Institute also sponsored com-
munity programming such as
Holocaust Education Week and
lectures and films presented in
conjunction with "The Precious
Legacy" Judaica exhibit that
was recently displayed at the
Bass Museum.
The new Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center will
be maintaining offices at two
locations, one at Florida Inter-
national University, Bay Vista
Campus, and one at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. -
The inaugural presentation of
the American Lung
Association's Gold Medallion
for Humanitarianism will be
made to Congressman Claude
Pepper at the ALA's first
Annual Reserach Fund Dinner
May 19 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel The dinner will be in
conjunction with the Annual
Meeting of the American
Lung Association and its
medical section, the American
Thoracic Society. Abel Holtz
will serve as General Chair-
man of the Dinner.
Dr. Jon L. Rauch
Rauch has long been one of the
area's prominent civic leaders.
President of the Men's Club since
1982, his philanthropic activities
include the Young Presidents
Club of Mt. Sinai Medical Center
and Founders of the Miami
Jewish Home.
Dr. Rauch, who received his
DMD in Dentistry with a
specialty in Endodontics from
the University of Pennsylvania
School of Dental Medicine and
Boston University School of
Graduate Dentistry, is a past
president of South Florida
Endodontic Study Club and
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity-
Dade Chapter. He is presently
department chairman of
Endodontics at Mt. Sinai Center.
9 Percent
To Be Jobless Holocaust Memorial Center,
Zachor Institute Merge
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Histadrut has predicted that
120,000 Israelis, nine percent of
the country's 1.3 million-member
work force, will be unemployed
by the end of this year. But the
Manufacturers Association
rejected the forecast. A spokes-
man for the industrialists said
projected unemployment figures
were much lower and that there is
actually a shortage of labor in
some industries.
According to Gideon Ben-
Israel, head of Histadrut's
Organzation Department, about
30.000 young people who enter
t he work force each year may not
be able to find jobs. The
Histadrut official spoke in ad-
vance of a three-day international
seminar on labor relations and
unemployment which opens at tel
Aviv University next week.
Israeli
Athlete
Honored
TEL AVIV (JTA> An
Israeli woman athlete was given
an Olympic bronze medal for her
courageous action during the
1972 Munich Olympics where
terrorists murdered 11 members
of the Israeli team.
The award was presented here
to sprinter Esther Roth by Juan
Antonio Samaranch of Spain,
president of the Intern national
Olympic Committee. Roth was
cited for her "example of Olympic
spirit" by continuing to compete
after her teammates, including
her trainer, were gunned down.
Samaranch, on a three-day
visit to Israel, said he would do
his best to have Israel included in
European groupings at inter-
national sports events. Israel has
been trying for years to be in-
cluded in European soccer
tournaments.
Arthur Surin Wins
Tree of Life Award
Arthur Surin, Fontainebleau
Hilton General Manager will
receive the Jewish National
Fund's Tree of Life Award March
31 at a dinner in his honor.
"Arthur Surin's commitment
to the growth of the Miami Beach
community is comparable to the
Jewish National Fund's commit-
ment to the growth of Israel,"
said Howard Gressmen, the
Fund's Director of the Trade and
Industry Division.
Surin is a member of the Miami
Beach Visitor and Convention
Authority, President Elect of the
Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce and a mer ber of the
Governor's Council on Tourism.
He has also held management
positions with Hilton Hotels
Corporation in Dallas, Hartford,
Boston and New York's Waldorf-
Astoria.
In recognition of the important
role played by the Allied armed
forces at the Holocaust's end, the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center will be sponsor-
ing "A Salute to Liberators of the
Concentration Camps" April 1
from 3 to 5 p.m. at Barry Univer-
sity.
Guest speaker at the event will
be Ernest W. Michel, creator and
chairman of the World Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
"The allies were witnesses to
the Nazis systematic destruction
of the Jewish people, and they
acted with an admirable sense of
humanity as they dealt with the
liberation," said Gregory B.
Wolfe, president of the South-
eastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center. "We are
holding this very special salute to
our liberators to remember their
sensitivity and deeds of mercy."
Born in Germany, Michel was
incarcerated in numerous concen-
tration camps including Au-
schwitz, Buna-Monowitz,
Buchenwald and Berga. After the
war, he worked as an interpreter
for the U.S. military government
and a special correspondent for
the Germany News Agency at
the first Nuremberg War Crimes
Trial. After emigrating to this
country in 1946, he became a
reporter and columnist at the
Port Huron Times Herald and in
1960 he chaired the first Au-
schwitz Memorial Dinner in the
U.S. Michel currently serves as
executive vice president and
Ernest W. Michel
campaign director of the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of Greater
New York.
The function is being spon-
sored in cooperation with Chil-
dren of Holocaust Survivors,
Czenstochov and Vicinity Social
Club of Greater Miami, David
Ben-Gurion Culture Club, Holo-
caust Survivors Club of Boca
Raton, Holocaust Survivors of
South Florida, New American
Jewish Social Club, Radomer
Relief Club of Greater Miami,
Workman's Circle Branch No.
679 and Yiddish Cultural Circle
of Point East.
Governor Bob Graham of Florida visits the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center in Jerusalem where he is received at
the J.F. Kennedy Information and Reception Center. Shown
(left to right): Sylvia Shapiro, Chairman of the Hadassah
Council in Israel; Dr. Zvi Stern, Deputy Director-General of the
Hadassah Medical Organization; Governor Graham; Elaine
Bloom, of Miami
'"dfewisli Floridia:
Miami, FloridaFriday, March 30,1984
Section B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984
Bravo! Senate Defeats
Prayer in Schools
By RABBI
BRETT GOLDSTEIN
Temple Shir Ami
Bravo! The United States
Senate last week dealt a severe
blow {o the future of prayer in the
public school system. Those who
maintain a need for separation of
religion and state can breathe a
sigh of relief temporary
though it might be. Hardliners in
favor of prayer in the school will
be pulling every punch to gain a
reversal of the Senate"s decision,
especially during these pre-
election months.
These same advocates have
maintained that since the court's
limitations on school prayer in
1963, crime and drug abuse have
intensified. They insist that
"these plagues will continue until
prayer is permitted in schools.
All of us are now attuned to the
constitutional points that
militate against passage of school
prayer laws. Yet there are
reasons even more compelling
than our First Amendment
rights. While it is truly not the
business of government to
prescribe prayer, such mouthings
would be meaningless anyway
from a religious point of view.
They would be, in the words of
George Will, "prefabricated
substitutes with add-water-and-
stir religiosity."
If we as Jews are really con-
cerned with the honest exercise of
PLO Won't Participate in Olympics
Rabbi Brett Goldstein
religion in the lives of our
children, then we had better urge
those around us to seek a means
more effective than mere class-
room tokenism. The places for
prayer are our synagogues. Let it
be there that we express our
commitment to tradition and
faith.
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization will not be participating
in the 1984 Summer Olympic
Games in Los Angeles, according
to Olympic Organizing officials in
Los Angeles.
Answering questions at a news
conference last week, Peter
Ueberroth, president of the Los
Angeles Olympic Organizing
Committee, told reporters "there
would not be a PLO team at the
1984 Olympic games."
The PLO has never particip-
ated in the Olympic Games, and
it remained unclear whether the
PLO had issued a formal applica-
tion to the International Olympic
Committee (IOC) to participate
in the games. Only IOC members
can participate.
It was understood that one
factor weighing against the PLO
fielding a team at the Olympics is
the PLO's lack of a "territorial"
base. Undoubtedly, another
would be the PLO's involvement
in the massacre of 11 Israel
athletes at the 1972 Olympic
games in Munich.
Palestinian and Arab groups in
the U.S. did not know whether
the PLO had issued a formal
application far entry into the travel restrictions placed > m
IOC. A PLO team would also representatives in the I?
raise the issue of the current States. ^
Aliyah Conference
At Temple Israel
Florida's second annual Aliyah
Conference, sponsored by the
Aliyah Conference of South
Florida in conjunction with the
Israel Aliyah Center, will be held
on April 8 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at Temple Israel.
Entitled "And Ye Shall Live in
the Land," the conference will
examine opportunities in Israel
for persons of all ages. Workshop
topics during the daylong
program include: Initial
Absorption, Business and
Employment, Professional
Opportunities, Settlements-
Moshavim, Kibbutzim, Israel
Programs, Education, Retire-
ment in Israel and Returning
Israelis.
"The object of the Aliyah
Conference is to provide informa-
tion about life in Israel, as well as
to prepare prospective im-
migrants for the transition that
awaits them," said Linda
Minkes, overall chairman of the
conference. "There are
tremendous opportunities for
personal growth in Israel, as well
as the chance to raise your family
in a totally Jewish atmosphere.
"Aliyah is the highest goal to
which a Zionist in the Diaspora
can aspire," added Morris
Futemick, Aliyah Council
president.
In addition to the concurrent
workshops at the conference,
there will be various films and
exhibits dealing with aliyah.
Rosenhaus Lecture
Barry University and the ADL
will present the fourth annual
Matthew B. Rosenhaus Lecture
Series on Catholic-Jewish
relations April 5 at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Sinai. Participating in
the lecture, titled "Reconcilia-
tion, Respect and Rapport:
Kxtending the Dialogue," will be
Kabbi Herbert Baumgard of
Temple Beth Am and the Most
Rev. Edward A. McCarthy,
Archbishop of Miami.
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Congressman Jack Kemp (left) addressed a luncheon meeting
of the National Action Committee, praised for its "size, en-
thusiasm, and support of Israel" by Charles Citrin (right),
attorney for Sparber and Shevin. According to NACPAP
Chairman Michael M. Adler, Congressman Kemp stressed the
need for continuing American support for Israel based upon his
own experience in the Middle East and "simply to preserve
peace in the world for future generations." Sam Dubin in-
troduced the Kemp luncheon as the kick-off membership drive
(NACPACfor the 1984 election year.
Greeting more than 450 South Floridians during the final
Issues of Our Times seminar sponsored by Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University are (left to right) Dr. Matthew Zuckerman,
chairman of the Florida Friends; Julius Bergman, guest
speaker; Chaim H. Friend, director of development, Southeast
Region; and Rabbi Yaacov Sprung, seminar committee
chairman.
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AJC Challenges
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CLEARWATER The
American Jewish Commit-
tee has joined Americans
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Church and State, the
National Council of Chur-
ches of Christ, and the
American Baptist Church
in the U.S.A., in chal-
lenging the constitutional-
ity of a charitable soli-
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The ordinance, which is in-
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in
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If every municipality were to
enact its own solicitation or-
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asserted, "the legitimate fun-
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such as AJC wouuld be seriously
hindered, in violation of the First
Amendment."
The attorney for the plaintiffs
is Lee Boothby, general counsel
of Americans United for
Separation of Church and State.
Mr. Rabinove and Earl W. Trent,
Jr., attorney for the American
Baptist Church in the U.S.A., are
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984
Temple Makes Plans for
Lehrman Day School Ball
Seven leaders of Temple
Emanu-El have been named
honorary chairmen of the 16th
Annual Lehrman Day School
Scholarship Ball, scheduled April
7 at 7:30 p.m. in the Friedland
Ballroom of the Miami Beach
congregation.
Those designated by Sidney
Cooperman, president, include
Samuel N. Friedland, Hal Kaye,
Louis Stein, Dr. George s. Wise,
Abel Holtz, Cal Kovens and
Joseph Kosow. Friedland is
chairman of the board of Temple
Emanu-El.
Also named to work closely
with Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Poland, general chairmen of the
dinner and dance, was a com-
mittee comprising all former
chairmen of the Scholarship Ball.
Those appointed are Robert
Blum, Irving Cowan, Dr.
Maxwell Dauer, Carol Greenberg,
Dr. Sherman Kaplan, Abel Holtz,
Murry Koretzky, Cal Kovens,
Harry Levy, Stephen Muss, Gila
Rosenhaus, Lawrence Schantz,
Leonard Zilbert and Sonja
Zuckerman.
Highlight of the event will be
the presentation of the
Maimonides Award, highest
honor of Temple Emanu-El, to
Schantz, chairman of the board of
education of the Lehrman Day
School. The award previously has
been presented to Friedland,
Muss and Levy, Cooperman said.
"Larry Schantz has been a
pillar of strength in the devel-
opment of both the Lehrman Day
School and the synagogue af-
ternoon school into among the
finest Jewish educational insti-
tutions in the entire South,"
Cooperman said.
Schantz is a partner in the
Miami law firm of Britton,
Cohen, Cassel, Kaufman and
Schantz, P.A. A pacesetter of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's CJA-IEF campaigns, he is
an active member of B1'nai B'rith
and a graduate of the Rutgers
University School of Law and of
the University of Wisconsin, with
high honors.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will
present the award to Schantz.
Theme of the Scholarship Ball
is "Love is in the Air," Iris
Poland announced.
A 7:30 p.m. reception will
precede the 8:30 p.m. dinner.
More than 300 individuals and
firms are expected to contribute
at least SI,000 each to enroll as
Scholarship Patrons of the
Lehrman Day School, Poland
said.
The Conservative Hebrew Day
School was renamed in honor of
Dr. Lehrman 16 years ago. It is
fully accredited and affiliated
with the Solomon Schechter Day
Schools sponsored by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America.
Cooperman stressed that the
evening of April 7 "will be long
on fun, and short on speeches.
This is an evening in which we
celebrate the tremendous con-
tribution to the entire community
made by an educational insti-
tution combining the finest in
general and Jewish studies."
Irma and Norman Braman, shown at right in photo above, plan
for the upcoming Lehrman Day School Baft with Larry and
Marcia Schantz, multiple scholarship donors to the school
Schantz, chairman of the board of education of Temple Emanu-
El, will receive the coveted Maimonides Award at the April 7
dinner and dance to be held at the temple. In photo below,
shown at a final party before the gala annual Ball, are, from left,
Jerome and Hildene Potashnick of Miami Beach; RuthRegina
Glasser, and Dr. Irving Lehrman. The gala ball will be chaired
by Iris and Sidney Poland
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Rothenberg Elected
To DEHC Board
Arthur L. Rothenberg, former
Assistant Attorney General of
Florida, has been elected to the
board of directors of Dade's
Employ the Handicapped
Committee (DEHC).
Rothenberg's election was
announced by Robert F.
Stuchins, presdident of DEHC, a
non-profit corporation which
promotes the employment of the
handicapped in Dade County, the
state and nation.
Stuchins said Rothenberg was
named in recognition of his
service to the community and its
disabled citizens.
Ko'ach Officers
Elected officers of the Ko-ach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith for 1984are
Richard Berkowitz, president;
Steven Brownstein, program-
ming vice-president; Robert
Warren, liason vice-president;
Edward Savitt. membership and
retention vice president: Robert
Merlin, community affairs vice-
president; Richard Webs, social
events vice president: and Allen
Mandell as sports affairs vice-
president.
Other officers include Bud
Litowitz, recording secretary;
Sidney Shapiro, corresponding
secretary; Stuart Appelrouth,
treasurer: Steve Schwartzberg,
public relations vice president;
David Goldweitz. fundraising
vice-president: and Don
Friedman, chaplain.
Trustees of the organization
include Ronald Friedniun. Scott
Barnett. Michael Wohl. and Fred
Knoll.
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridiari Page 5-B
Israel Ballet Performs
i "*i
The Israel Ballet will perform
March 31 at the James Knight
International Center as part of its
43-city North American tour.
Coordinating bookings in
Miami for the Ballet is Larry
Tarnofsky. Hadassah, the Jewish
National Fund, the American
Diabetes Association, and
Adelphi University are among
numerous national organizations
booking theater parties for the
tour.
The program will include
works by Balanchine, the
company's artistic director,
Berta Yampolsky. and other well-
known choreographers.
/
Swearing from left to right at a recent
Lminar of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami are, Rabbi Phillip A.
Lobowitz, Temple Beth Israel, Seminar Co-
Hairman; Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein, Temple
Shir Ami, Secretary of the Association;
Sabbi Max A. Lipschitz, Beth Torah
Congregation, President of the Association;
'abbi Seymour Siegel, seminar scholar in
residence; Rabbi Edwin Farber, Temple
Samu-El, Vice-President of the Association;
Rabbi Carl Klein, Hallandale Jewish Center,
Inc., Treasurer of the Association; Rabbi
Haskell M. Bernat, Temple Israel of Greater
Miami, Co-Chairman of the Seminar; Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, Director of Chaplaincy of
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
Executive Vice President of the Association.
We've Got It All!
Challenging teaching positions at excellent
salaries, in a progressive, liberal, exciting en-
vironment.Openings for Fall '84 in Day School,
Sunday, Hebrew and Nursery Schools, and
specialists in Phys. Ed. and various Arts.
Call Rabbi Cook at Temple Sinai of North Dade
932-9010 '
ISRAEL
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Teen Exchange
The Jewish Community
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Cooperation with the Project
Renewal Committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion will select three teens to
participate in a Summer Teenage
Exchange Program this summer.
The three teens will spend six
weeks in Israel three weeks
working in Or Akiva and three
weeks on a kibbutz. Each parti-
cipant will live with an Israel
family.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30, 1984
YESIIIVA UNIVERSITY Hg
HONORING SOLOMON GARAZI/BARRY SCHREIBER
Alumnus of the YearRabbi Menachem Raab
Sunday, March 11, 1984
Konover Renaissance Hotel
Miami Beach, Florida
Rabbi Menachem Raab, YU Alumnus of the Year
(left foreground) receives plaque from Yeshiva
President Dr. Norman Lamm (second from right)
and Rabbi Yaakov Sprung. Looking on (left to right)
Mr. Chaim H. Friend, Ing. Jaime A. Mitrani and Dr.
Matthew Zuckerman
(Left to right) Rabbi Barry Konovitch, Rabbi Yaakov Sprung,
Rabbi Menachem Raab Rabbi Amram J. Amselem
^':-'>
Dr. Norman Lamm, President of r|
(center) with Florida Friends of YesHi
Dade County Commissioner Barry D. Ski
Alumnus of the Year Rabbi Menachem Raab (right) and
Mrs. Raab with daughter and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Yudkovitz.
4
Heritage Award Recipient Solomon Garazi and wife
Esther with children, Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Garazi Heft)
and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schoonover (right).
Yeshiva University Heritage Award Recipient Solomon
Garazi (left) and Mrs. Garazi accept plaque from Yeshira
University President Dr. Norman Lamm.

Mr. Leonard Diener, 1983 Yeshiva Heritage Award
recipient, with Mrs. Diener (left) and Mrs. Matthew
Zuckerman.
(Left to right) Chaim H. Friend, Director, Southeast
Region, Yeshiva University; Ing. Jaime A. Mitrani,
Dinner Co-Chairman; Honoree Solomon Garazi.
Fitting end to a gala evening Honorees Solomon
Garazi and Barry Schreiberjoin in hora.
(Left to right) Mr. George Feldenkreis, Mr. Norman
Broad, Mr. Sam B. Topf.
Honoree Barry Schreiber greets mother, Mrs. Charles
(Pearl) Schreiber of Richmond, Virginia, who surprised
Commissioner Schreiber by flying in for dinner.
----- -M (Set
Left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Olson, Mr. David Jos
Fleeman. righ
Mr.
Seated left to right: Mrs. Moises Behar, Mr. and Mrs.
Alberto Barrocas, Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Egozi. Standing
left to right: Professor and Mrs. David Perez, Mr.
Moises Behar, and Ing. and Mrs. Israel Magrisso.
(Left to right) Mayor and Mrs. Malcolm Fromberg, Mr
Joseph Morely, Mrs. Barry (Bunny) Schreiber, Comm
Barry Schreiber. Mayor Steve Clark, Mrs. Anne
Ackerman
(Left to right) Mrs. Sam B. Topf, Mrs. Moises
Lhorowski, Mrs. George Feldenkreis.
leftt
acki
Din
Haa
frOn
pret
For further information, contact: Chaim H. Friend. P>r
otr\\ r>~ui__- .....- \aiami Reach. MO
2301 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.


Friday, March 30, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
SlTAGE AWARD DINNEB
THERE IS ONLY ONE YESHIVA UNIVERSITY
THE OLDEST
AND LARGEST
UNIVERSITY UNDER
JEWISH AUSPICES
YESHIVA
UNIVERSITY
1886-1986,
I
Y shiva University and keynote Speaker,
thva University Heritage Award honorees
S hreiber (left) and Mr. Solomon Garazi.
(Left to right) Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi Simcha Freedman,
Dade County Mayor Steve Clark, Mr. Chaim H. Friend
Hunoree Barry Schreiber and his family: children Adam
left), Jonathan (seconf from left), Lisa (second from
ight), mother Pearl (second from left), wife Bunny
fourth from left), and aunt, Selma Schreiber (right).
-- ^-^^- r I i I MM | i Mil
Seated left to right) Mrs. Perla Egozi, Mr. and Mrs.
Jose Esquenazi, Mrs. Raul Del Castillo; (Standing left to
ight) Mrs. Susana Lychi, Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Surujon,
Mr Raul Del Castillo.
^^^_^^^___^__
Aamj Beach Mayor Malcolm Fromberg (second from
eft) presents official proclamations from city
llnner and Honorees Solomon Garazi (left), Menachem
?a6 (third from right) and Barry Schreiber (second
rom right). Dade County Mayor Steve Clark (right)
tresented similar proclamations from the County.

Yeshiva President Dr. Norman Lamm (left with
Louis and Helen Berkowitz, who recently endowed
$500,000 "New American Scholarship Fund" at
Yeshiva
Yeshiva University President Dr. Norman Lamm (right)
and Rabbi Simcha Freedman (third from right) present
Heritage Award to Dade County Commissioner Barry D.
Schreiber, while (left to right) Ing. Jaime A. Mitrani, Dr.
Matthew Zuckerman, Chairman of Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University, and Mr. Chaim H. Friend look on.
Mrs. Solomon Garai and Mr. Solomon Garazi (right!
with Mr. Garai's brother, Max.
Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Kravec.
(Left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Louis Berkowitz, Mr. and
Mrs. Myron Auerbach.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Belz. Mr. Belz was last year's
Florida Friends of Yeshiva University Heritage Award
recipient.
(Left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Sklar; Dr. ard Mrs.
David Egozi.
(Left to right) Mrs. Stephen Feig, Mr. Enrique Maya,
Mr. Stephen Feig.
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Wollowick (left) and Dr. and Mrs.
David Wollowick. Dr. and Mrs. Wollowich have an-
nounced establishment of a scholarship fund at Yeshiva
University.
Director, Southeast Region, Yeshiva University,
r|orida 33139/Tel.: (305) 538-5558


4 Pn,. 4 D n ...
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday March 30,1984
The Cuban-Hebrew Committee and the Latin American
Hebrew Committee are jointly sponsoring a dinner to celebrate
the 36th anniversary of the State of Israel's independence. The
dinner is being held on behalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign April 14 at the Fontainebleau Hilton. Alex
Halberstein (left) is General Chairman of the Latin American
Hebrew Committee. GuiUermo Sostchin (right) is General
Chairman of the Cuban-Hebrew Committee.
Shepard Broad, Chairman of American Savings and Loan
Association (center), is congratulated by Philip Brownstein
(left), and Leonard Miller on receiving the 1984 "Housing Man
of the Year" award from the National Housing Conference at
the Fontainebleau. Miller was chairman of the event.
Brownstein presented the award.
Court Clerk Brinker Announces Candidacu
Richa-d P. Brinker, Clerk of
the Circ ait and County Courts in
and for Dade County, today
announced his candidacy for
reelection, subject to the Sep-
tember Democratic primary and
November general election.
Now completing his third term
in the office, Brinker served for
12 years as Clerk of the Metro-
politan Court of Dade County
until his resignation in 1972 so
that he could run for the new post
of Clerk of the Courts.
A graduate of the University of
Miami School of Business, he is
past president of both the South
Florida Chapter of the American
Society of Public Administration
and the Florida Association of
County Clerks.
Formerly vice chairman of the
Dade-Miami Criminal Justice
Council, Brinker has won
numerous awards for stream-
lining the operation of both the
civil and criminal divisions of
Dade courts, which have the
largest calendar of cases in the
Southeastern United States.
Active in such organizations as
the American Judicature Society,
American Legion and the South
Dade Democratic Club, Brinker
is a member of the National
Association for court Adminis-
tration, Inc.
Richard P. Brinker
Yeshiva University Heritage Award
recipients Solomon Garazi (second from left)
ana Barry Schreiber (third from left); and
Alumnus of the Year Menachem Raab
(second from right) were honored in
proclamations presented by City of Miami
Beach Mayor Malcolm Fromberg (left) and
Metro-Dade County Mayor Steve Clark
(right) at YU Heritage Award Dinner held
recently at Konover Renaissance Hotel A
record $350,000 was raised at the dinner,
which also resulted in the establishment of
the Solomon Garazi Scholarship Fund for
Latin Students, the Barry D. Schreiber Law
Library Fund, and the Dr. David and Ruth
Wollowick Perpetual Scholarship Fund. In
addition, a $500,000 "New American
Scholarship Fund," created by Louis and
Helen Berkowitz, was announced.
Ladies War Vets
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans, South
Dade Post 778, have installed
their new officers, including, as
president, Anne Seidler; vice-
president and treasurer. Donna
Linden; chaplain, Jean Dockler;
Name Officers
Conductress, Leah Eisenman;
historian and recording
secretary, Evelyn Clein; guard,
Mildred Gomez; corresponding
secretary. Pearl Portock, and
trustees, Leah Eisenman, Edith
Novins, and Evelyn Cohen.
Hank Meyer, South Florida
public relations executive, was
honored by the City of Miami
Beach this week when officials
renamed Seventeenth Street
in his honor.
Talk on Solomon
Rabbi Marvin Rose, spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth El,
will speak on King Solomon at 10
a.m. April 11 at Miami Beach
Public Library as part of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education "Spiritual Giants of
the Past" series. Dr. Diana
Reisman serves as administrator
and host for the sessions.
Sinai Academy
of Tfcmple Siricii
of North Dade
Your Children Deserve the Best!
Temple Sinai of North Dade offers the most exciting,
educational alternative at North Dade's only liberal
Jewish Day School.
An Outstanding & Challenging Curriculum
A Highly Professional and Gifted Staff
A Beautiful Natural Setting for Learning and Playing
Openings available for fall '84 in Kindergarten through
Grade 5
Call Rabbi Cook at 932-9010 for Details
Sinai Academy does not discriminate on the basis of race,
color, religion, sex or national origin.
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\rael Bonds Organization, in cooperation with the
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!H 30 to APRIL 2, 1984
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BUILDING PRODUCTS
\t Design Ideas, Security & Much More
lO PUBLIC Info. 893-1672 Bernie
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Sunday: 12 p.m. to 9 p.m.
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Phone: 592-9260
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Take 36 Sir. W. lo 79 Ave. Turn left
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Gary Silverman
Scholarship
For Violinist
Gary Silverman, son of Shirley
Silverman and the late Hilery
Silverman of Miami, has been
awarded a $700 tuition scholar-
ship from Boston's famed
Berklee College of Music for the
1984-85 academic year.
The award is provided through
Berklee's unique Jazz Masters
Scholarship fund and is
presented annually to entering
students who have demonstrated
the highest levels of musical
achievement.
Silverman, a violinist, has
performed with the Miami-Dade
South Community College
Orchestra and Chamber
Ensemble as well as the Florida
State University Orchestra and
Miami rock bands "Pardox,"
"Dick Mid," and "Trans-
fixation." His scholarship is
awarded from the Jazz Masters
Incentive fund of internationally
renowned violinist Stephane
Grappelli.
Metropolitan Opera star
Robert Merrill will present a
concert at Temple Emanu-El
April 9 at 8 p.m. in the con-
cluding event of the congrega-
tion 's 1984 Cultural Series.
"Schindler'sList"
Marc Pollick, executive direc-
tor of the Zachor Holocaust
Institute, will review "Schin-
dler's List" by Thomas Keneally
April 5 at 1:30 p.m. at the Miami
Beach Public Library at the final
session of the Great Jewish Book
Discussion Group. The series was
founded by Samuel Reiser who
continues as consultant to the
program, now coordinated by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
A recent contribution by Senator Jack Gordon to the Florida
International University Foundation in memory of his wife
Barbara has made possible an endowed fund for a linguistics
lecture at FIU. The late Mrs. Gordon was an expert in such
areas as psycholinguistics, anthropological linguistics, applied
linguistics, and language education. Pictured from left to right
are John Jensen, coorddinator of the English Language Skills
tenter at FIU; Yelda Fishman; Joshua A. Fishman, who
Presented the first lecture in the series; FIU President Gregory
B. Wolfe; and Senator Gordon.
Salesman for
Kosher Chickens
Must have religious background and be
? Shomer Shabbes. Must have knowledge of j
food and some following with institutions.
Send resume to Box SKC c/o The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, FL 33101.
ie Pood
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D... O D
i 3&rAFtr-u Ybe-vriJwTsh^draiiifl fYiaay'.'Marcrj #j, r^ST"
Temple B 'nai Zion in North Miami Beach celebrated its annual
Salute to Israel on behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization and
presented the David Ben-Gurion Award to Max Krieger (right)
longtime Israel Bonds Chairman at the congregation. Also
recognized was Jack Kwartner (left) who became a member of
the Israel Bonds Prime Minister's Club, representing Bond
purchasers at the highest level Rabbi Jacob S. Green is at
center.
\Uik4
p.. rn\ J
Mrs. Baron (Polly) DeHirsch Meyer (second from right) is
presented at the Love and Hope Ball with 18K gold horse pin,
set with diamonds, horn the Diabetes Research Institute
Foundation. Pictured with her Love and Hope Ball Life
chairman Sonja Zuckerman is left. Chairmen are Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Simkins.
Judge Jack Block Announces Candidacy
Former South Miami Mayor
and Judge Jack Block today
announced his candidacy for
Dade County Judge, subject to
the non-partisan, county wide
primary election in September.
Block, 58, recently retired from
South Miami public service after
serving eight terms and 16 years
as mayor, two years as city
councilman and six years as
municipal judge and associate
municipal judge. He did not seek
reelection this year so that he
would be eligible to run for one of
the new county court seats
mandated for 1964 by the Florida
Supreme Court.
A member of the American
Judges Association, the Florida
Bar Committee on Landlord and
Tenant Relationships, the
American Judicature Society and
the Lawyer's Title Guaranty
Fund, he is an active member of
the American Arbitration Asso-
ciation.
Since graduating from the
University of Miami in 1949 with
a Juris Doctor degree, he has
practiced law in Dade County.
Responsible for the creation of
the City of South Miami Public
Library, he has served as a
neighborhood commissioner for
the Boy Scouts of America.
Award for Lustig
Irvin Jay Lustig. son of
Edward and Hillelene Lustig of
Miami, has been selected to
receive a National Science
Foundation Graduate Fellowship
Award.
Lustig graduated in 1979 from
Miami Coral Park High School
and in 1983 was awarded a
Masters and a Bachelors degree
in Applied Mathematics and
Computer Science from Brown
University.
Young Israel Officers
Elected to lead Young Israel of
Sunny Isles for the coming year
are Harry Gartner, president:
Emanuel Lassar and Hillel Price,
vice-presidents; Shlomo Assaraf,
secretary-treasurer: Max Wein,
chairman of the finance com-
mittee. Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin
has been selected to arrange for
an installation ceremony for the
new officers.
Student Cantor Presents
Tribute to Hannah Senesh
Student Cantor Rachelle
Nelson will present a special
musical tribute of her own
creation entitled "The Dreams of
Hannah Senesh" at Temple
Israel Sabbath services March 30
at 8 p.m. Cantor Nelson will be
accompanied on the flute and
piano, and Rabbi HaskeU Bernat
will narrate her presentation.
Hannah Senesh was a member
of the Holocaust resistance and is
a popular folk-hero in Israel.
Born in pre-state Israel, she
volunteered during World War II
to parachute into Hungary to
save Jewish children from the
Nazis. She was caught by the
Germans and executed. Rabbi
Bernat said these words written
by Hannah Senesh describe well
her own life:
"There are stars whose
radiance is visible on earth,
though they have long been
extinct. There are people whose
brilliance continues to light the
'SHE-
Rachelle Nelson
world though they are no |
among the living. These m
are particularly bright fcj
night is dark. They light thej
for humankind.*'
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Linda Saver is flutist.
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Na'amat Women Plan Annual Donor Lunch

i
a final plans for the Sunday, April 1 Annual Donor
luncheon of the South Florida Council of Pioneer Women-
Va'amat from left, Leah Benson, membership vice president;
Harriet Green, chairman of the day and president of the Council
nd national vice president of the organization; Frieda Leemon,
ormer national president of Pioneer Women who is visiting
Mre from Detroit and Lillian Hoffman, program chairman of
E Donor and former national board member.
Na'amat Women Plan Activities
A Passover play, a memorial
tribute and a slide show are on
lap at various chapter meetings
U the South Florida Council of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat in the
looming week.
. "A Seder in a Kibbutz" is the
kilte of a skit to be presented by
(the Eilat Players at the April 3 1
p.m. meeting of the Eilat Chapter
of Pioneer Women-Na'amat to be
held in the civic auditorium of Fi-
Inancial Federal Savings and
lLoan Association.
The play, written by Itzchak
llvry, will star Ann Adler, Ann
Cohen, Veda Gruber, a past
president; Joe Goldstein, Ethel
ILottman and Goldie Rubinstein.
Ida Kovalsky will deliver a
|humorous reading of her compo-
sition, entitled, "Ma Neeshtana."
[Frieda Levitan is program chair-
I man.
A memorial tribute to Rose
iBecker will take place at the
lApril 4 12:30 p.m. meeting of the
Masada Chapter of Pionneer
Women-Na'amat. The session
will take place in the civic room of
American Savings and Loan
Association.
A former president of Masada,
Mrs. Becker, who died several
months ago, was a dedicated
leader of the organizaton and to
other humanitarian causes.
Bertha Liebmann, president of
Masada, will deliver the tribute.
"Israel on Tour" is the title of
a slide show to be presented at
the noon April 3 meeting of the
Hi Rise Tikvah Chapter of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat to take
place in the second floor Card
Room of the Forte Towers.
A book review by Sophie
Weissman and a bake sale are on
tap at the April 3 noon meeting of
the liana Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat to take place in
the auditorium of Winston Tower
400.
Israel Makes One More
Plea Against Arms Deal
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Is-
rael is making a last-minute
I effort to dissuade th eBonn
[government from signing
an arms deal with Saudi
Arabia. The Israeli Ambas-
sador, Itzchak Ben Ari,has
warned that such a deal
would only increase ten-
sions in the Middle
I East.
He also said Jerusalem was
^ery much concerned over plans
hy several major West German
arms manufacturers to open
| factories in F.gypt.
BUT THE Israelis are
aisiurbed most by the
probability that Bonn will sell
advanced weaponry to the
Saudis. It has been campaigning
against this for months and has
enasted the support of American
Jews to put direct pressure on
est Germany and to get the
American Administration to do
tne same.
Chancellor Helmut Kohl, who
was in Washington recently, said
no fmal decision has been made
n arms sales to Saudi Arabia.
But he indicated that the deal
IkT be made" He ins>sted that
tne arms would be of a defensive
nature and pose no threat to
Israel. He specifically ruled out
hf c- e of ^opard II tanks to
tne Saudis, considered by experts
to be the best and most advanced
|tankintheworld.
I Aflsrael s Minister for Economic
Attairs, Yaacov Meridor, said in
an interview in Die Welt 'hat he
nelieved that Bonn, in the end,
would not sell arms to Saudi
"ubia. His remarks coincided
with statements by government
officials here that the govern-
ment is not irritated by Israeli
and Jewish objections to the
sales.
Ben Ari denied press reports
here that Israel may be interested
in buying arms from West
Germany. The reports indicated
that Bonn offered arms to Israel
if the Israelis toned down their
campaign against arms sales to
Arab countries.
More than 1,000 persons will
attend the Annual Donor Lunch-
eon of the South Florida Council
of Pioneer Women-Na'amat April
1 at 12 noon in the Napoleon
Ballroom of the Deauville Hotel.
The American Balalaika Com-
pany, musicians who play a
variety of instruments including
the Russian balalaikas and the
Greek bazouki, heads the enter-
tainment program for the yearly
event, according to chairman
Harriett Green, president of the
South Florida Council.
Folk songs and dances from
Eastern and Western Europe, the
Middle East and the United
States will be performed by the
group which includes Denise
Peterson, Arthur Gans, Paul
Merz and Michael Greenspan.
The performers wear colorful
native costumes of Eastern
Europe.
Based in Miami, the group per-
forms throughout the United
States.
Principal speaker at the Donor
Luncheon will be Dr. Baruch
Gur, Minister Counselor at the
Embassy of Israel in Washing-
ton, D.C. He will discuss "Soviet
Jewry and the Political Relations
Between the United States and
the Soviet Union," according to
Mrs. Green, a national vice presi-
dent of Pioneer Women-Na'amat.
Born in the Soviet Union, Dr.
Gur received his master's degree
from the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem and was awarded his
PhD with distinction from the
University of Rochester in New
Passover Lectures
Rabbi David Lehrfield will
conduct three sessions on
preparing for Passover on
Tuesday evenings, beginning
March 27. The classes will meet
at 7:45 p.m. and last for one hour.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman will
conduct a workshop along with
Cantor Ira Alpern on how to
conduct a seder at 9 p.m. April
10.
The lectures will take place at
Adath Yeshurun.
Yiddish Branch #679
Yiddish Branch No. 679 Work-
men s Circle will hold a meeting
April 15 at 1 p.m. at the Aztec
Hotel to commemorate the 41st
anniversary of the Uprising of
the Warsaw Ghetto. A pageant
will be performed by Sender
Wajsman. Molly Lubelski,
Abram Harchik, Anne Borzy-
kowski, Pole Munn and Charles
Infeld- Oscar Shapiro will be
pianist.
.
"Precious Legacy Tour'
Led by Dr. Morton Malavsky
"The Travel Expert"
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Assisting Mrs. Green are
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Even with this harsh chemical treatment there have been
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Because of these water problems, many consumers
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- fafce "- cj "Tnfc jewisn r lonoian t-naay, March 60, 1984
>


.-..

y


rayrnswa fUeUPUi
ian Page 13
T
Police Chief Breslow Restores 'Human Element' to Police Work
Bf DAVID BITTNER
|/finis* Floridian Staff Writer
Police work, says Miami
folice Chief Herbert
reslow, is like anything
L a matter of fashions
L cycles, and police today
L emphasizing less than
brmerly the development
if "efficient"' methods of
nminology and are
oncentrating more on
[putting the human
Wnt" back mto crime
introl.
People today want to know
policemen who protect
_m," said Breslow, "and that's
hy we're starting a program of
[icreased personal contact with
he public.
"During slack time when
olicemen don't have to respond
repeated calls, we're putting
jiem on park and walk' beats of
city. Policemen can't spend
their time arresting bad
ople. They have to get to know
(iegood people they serve."
PARADOXICALLY, said
kreslow. one measure of in-
freased cooperation between
Jiami police and the public is a
|nnstant crime rale in the city.
"Elevated crime rates aren't
cessarik a bad thing," he
kplained. "They indicate an
pcreased number of crimes that
he public is reporting to the
(nlice.
"This is the most important
dement in the apprehension of
riminals for people to get
jivnlved with the police, to
litness. report, and testify to
rime."
Breslow said he is "pleased" to
He as a result of crime manage-
ment a city that is "growing by
^aps and bounds."
("WHEN I see all the new
eyelopment and construction in
liami. I know the city is alive
nd well." he said. "It's worth a
w growing pains' things like
Jaffic problems and Caribbean
"migrants whom we are
fdney Olson will receive an
ynorary Doctor of Humane
Wers degree at a special
Pnvocation Sunday at the
V<*rt Einstein College of
fedicine 0f Yeshiva
imversity.
Archaeology Meet
Due in Israel
B'blical scholars and archae-
"'Psts will attend the Israel
xploration Society's 70th
"mversary International
""Kress on Biblical Archae-
'"gy to be held in Israel later
us spring.
International lecturers will
Jdress the congress, which is
"K >rgamzed in conjunction
'" the Israel Academy of
C*** and Humanities. Co-
*"rs include the Princeton
ri H for Advncd Study,
nri. AAcademy. Royal Nether-
cZ Acader"y o Arts and
[goes, and Austrian Academy
managing to integrate into citv
life." *
The police chief says he has
"mixed emotions" about con-
trolling criminal activity through
legislation concerning the use of
fire-arms.
"I can argue both sides," he
said. "On the one hand, bad
people are going to get their
hands on guns no matter what
kinds of laws there are, and it
seems unfair for decent people
not to have an opportunity to
protect themselves with
weapons.
"On the other hand, gun
management should be made
stricter. Only people with clean
records and know-how in han-
dling guns should be allowed to
buy them, and gun registration
would allow fire-arms to be traced
more easily."
BRESLOW, who was ap-
pointed Police Chief following the
dismissal of Kenneth Harms,
speaks modestly about his
smooth administration of the
department.
"We have such a fine cadre of
police officers that anyone could
walk into the job and do well." he
said. "Who the police chief is not
as important as the sum capa-
bilities of the organization. I
accom-
can't say it's my
plishment."
If anything in his new job has
been a source of difficulty, said
Breslow, it is the fact that he is a
private person" who has had a
hard time adjusting to becoming
a public figure and being recog-
nized everywhere he goes.
BRESLOW, 51, has been with
the Miami Police Department
since 1955, when he joined the
department as a patrolman. In
1963, he became a sergeant and
has worked his way up the ranks
ever since. Prior to becoming
Chief, he was assistant chief in
charge of the operations division
of the department.
That a Jew should have made
it to the top of the department
was a "matter of luck," said
Breslow, though he added anti-
Semitism has never been a
problem on the way up.
Breslow, who attended reli-
gious school in his native
Brooklyn, claims Judaism has
influenced his work as a law
enforcer through its emphasis on
human relations and "ways of
dealing with people."
Breslow has an AB degree in
criminology from FIU. He is
married and has no children.
Herbert Breslow
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
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March 29th thru April 4th


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And if her means suffice not for a lamb, then she shall take
two turtle-doves, or tu-o young pigeons
/Leviticus 12.8).
TAZRIA
TAZRIA Cleanliness and uncleanliness are further defined,
here in relation to childbirth and leprosy. "M a woman be
delivered, and bear a man-child, then she shall be unclean seven
davs And she shall continue in the blood of purification
three and thirty days ... But if she bear a maid-child, then she
shall be unclean two weeks ... and she shaU continue in the
blood of purification threescore and six days. And when the days
of her purification are fulfilled ... she shall bring a lamb of the
first year for a burnt-offering, and a young pigeon, or a turtle-
dove, for a sin-offering, unto the door of the tent of meeting,
unto the priest" (Leviticus 12.2-6). Suspected lepers are to be
brought to the priest, who quarantines the case for seven days.
A careful description of the varieties of leprosy is followed by
rules for tht leper's identification and isolation. "And the leper
in whom the plague is. his clothes shall be rent, and the hair o
his head shall go loose, and he shall cover his upper lip. and shall
cry:-Unclean, unclean.- All the days wherein the plague is in him
he shall be unclean; he is unclean; he shall dwell alone; without
the camp shall his dwelling be" (Leviticus 13.45-46).
(Tht recounting of tht Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "Tht Graphic History of tht Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tvamir, SIS, published by Shengold Tht volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, Ntw York, N.Y. 10011. Joseph Schlang is president of tht society dis-
tributing tht volume.)
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COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
IQRRIS & SHEILA WALOMAN
STAN A BARBARA MINTZ
&
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
9
TEMPORARY
NURSING
SERVICES
Home Nursing Licensed Personnel
Aides Companions Home Makers
Miami
891-5322
Ft. Laud.
491-6003
BarMitzvah
Jeffrey Hertz
JEFFREY HERTZ
Jeffrey Hertz, 9on of Mr. and
Mrs. Steve Hertz, will become
Bar Mitzvah March 31 at Temple
Beth Am.
Jeffrey is an honors student at
Glades Junior High, where he is
in the resource program.
He will be twinning his cere-
mony with a Soviet refusenik
named Naum Yusufov.
LAWRENCE KARPLES
Lawrence Jay Karples, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Karples, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah March 31 at 8:30 a.m. at
Temple Adath Yeshurun.
Lawrence is a student in the
Daled Class in the Temple Adath
Yeshurun Religious School. He is
in the seventh grade at Highland
Oaks Junior High.
Mr. and Mrs. Karples will host
the Kiddush following services.
South Leading
Independent Depository
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250 N.E. 17th Terr,
at the Total Bank opp. Omni
379-5772
FLA. WATS. 1-800-432-3022
Outside Fla. Toll Free 800-327 9266
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Cen-
ter are asking survivors,
liberators, and protectors
of the Nazi Holocaust to
call the Center for further
information on how they
may share their
testimony. Typists who
are willing to transcribe
these testimonies are
urgently needed. If in-
terested. call 940-5690.
High in the Blue Ridge Mountains
CAMPWOHELO
for girls
CAMP COMET
for boys
targe Florida Enrollment
Owner-Director,
Morgan l. Lew, C.C.D.
Miami-261-1500 56/A. year
SPORTS-NATURE-ARTS-
SCIENCE-COMPUTERS
Synagogue
Listing
Candtelighting
Time: 6:36 p.m.
TEMPLEADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Frl., 8:15 pm. Worship StnMl
Si. 8 30 am, Shabbat Service*
Rabbi Freedm in will apaak
"Whoa* Paaach la II Anyway?'
( pm, Mlncha Sarvlca Shala Seudot
Sun., 8 30 am and 6:30 pm.
Monday thru Friday, 7:30 am and 6 pm
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Or. Baumgard
S. Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Frl, 8:15, Rabbi Simon will apaak on
"Jewish Sax Crimea In Qalneallle"
Sat., MS and 11:15 am, Torah Sendee*
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION _
Coral Way: 2825 S.W 3rd Avenue .
South Dede 7500 S.W 120th Street y,'
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH --
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dada Chaoel
Fri, pm, Shabbat Ee. Service
Ones Shabbat follow.
Coral Wa> Sanctuary
Sat. 8 am. Shabbat Service
Bat Mttxvah ol JIN Almee Helmowlu
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Friday Service*5:30 pm
Saturday Servic.i 8 46 am and 5 pm
Sat. Rabbi Shapiro will dlacua*
"Who la Free?"
Sunday Service*8 am and 6 pm
Dally Mlnyan Services 7:45 am and 6 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Rabbi Israel Jacobs
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joaeori A. Gorflnkel
Executive Director Irving Jaret
Educational Director Oity Alexander
Nursery Director Barbara Shulman
Dairy services 8 a.m. 5 o.m.
Frl., 8 pm, Worehlp Service*
Torah Sabbath
___Sat., 8 am, Shabbat Homing Service*
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nissim Benyamini
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronlsh, Raooi Liberal
Harry Jolt, Auxiliary Rabbi
Paul D. caplan. Assistant Rabbi
. Frl, 8:15 pm, Sabb.th Service*
Sat., Bat Mitzvah ol Michelle QoMateln
Realllrmant: Eric Stain
__________Sat.. 10:45 am. aemcee
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. >
Dr. Max A. Llpschitz, Rabbi $J> ]
Randall Konigsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Fri.. 7: JO am, 5:30 pm, 8 pm
Family Same*
Fri.. Bat Mltnah of Fannie Qnu
Saturday morning: 125 am
Sal. Bar Mltnah ol Lee SeMnoer
OaHy Service* 7:30 am. 5:30 om
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwakj, Rabbi
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
(ft
uate Frl Eve. service
8 pm
Sat. Mom. Sanrice
Bam
Or. Irving Lehrm.n will preach ,.)
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Orlve, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schilf
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer R->lom Congraqai,on
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Haskell M. Bernat, Senior Rabbi
Donald P. Cashman. Assistant Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor
Rachelle Nelson, Student Cantor
Philip Goldin, Exec. Dir.
Fri., 8 pm. Downtown, Cantor Rachelle Ntiior
will preeent "The Dream* ol Hannah Sentth"
Kendall: Cantor Jacob Bomttelninll
dtecuee: "Wanted: One Rebel"
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 6675657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Fri., 8:18 pm. W or. hip Servtc*
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 5349776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
Danny Tadmore, Cantor
Ffl..7:S0pm
sat. 9:50am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz i
Cantor Murray Yavneh v
Morning Services8 am
Friday Evening servlces-815 pm
Saturday Morning Service*9 *m.
Evening Service*8:30 pm.
Seturday Evening Service*7:45 pm.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conservative
7902 Carlyle Ave..
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugenn Labovitz
866-8345
Cantor
Edward
Klein
Dally Mlnyan at 8 an
Late Frl. night Service at 8:15 pm
Sabbath Service* at
8:45 am. Sunday Minyn at 8:30 m
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blecayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Pnone. 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd SI
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KEN0ALL
S.W. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kasztl
Modern Orthodox Frid" *15 "
3A9-3343 Sunday Shachantt*""
Sat 9:30 am. Sabbath Service* Mlnha 20
mlnutae be lore Sundown
Registration lor Hebrew and Preschool H
now open lor September clni___.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Av8
North Dade'a Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Fri, 8:15 pm, Sabbath Service*
tot.. IfcSO am. worehlp eervtea
Bat Mltnah: Eva Darin
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-23
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler. Cantor
Mlnyan Service. Mon A Thure.. 7 am
Que.t* Are Welcome
tot.. 8 am. Sabbath morning eervlce*
Teltler Chapel.
tv
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
2S2 S. Unlverally Dr.. Plantation. FL. J3M
947 90*4 Harold Wlahna, executive direci
Franklin D. Kreutier. regional pre*ioen
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Ollice Park, 3785
NW 82 Ave., Suite 210. Miami, ri
33166, 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis &
Littman, regional director



Community Corner
Dade County Commissioner Barry Schraiber will be the guest
*S -t the officer installation banquet of the South Florida
S3 of Bnai B'rith Lodges at 11:30 a.m. March 25 at the
Deauville Hotel.
The Henrietta Szold Chapter of Hadaasah, Miami Beach, will
hold their monthly meeting April 9 at 11 a.m. at the Sheiborne
Hotel.
The Mil""' Beach Chapter, Women's Division, American
Technion Society will hold its Scholarship Luncheon meeting at
the Sheiborne Hotel April 12 at noon.
The Southgate Chapter of Hadaasah will hold its regular
meeting April 9 at 1 p.m. at the Southgate Terrace Room. There
will be a special Passover program including a model seder.
Lakes Division, National Council of Jewish Women, will hold
a membership meeting April 4 at 11:30 a.m. at Golden Glades
Masonic Lodge.
"Crime and Punishment in Israel" will be the topic of a talk
by Fran Farina April 4 at an 8 p.m. meeting of the Gallahad
"C"" Social Club.
North Miami Chapter of American Women's ORT will hold
their Auction Sale at the Pythian Hall April 7 at 7 p.m.
Arnold Ferber, vice president of Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter's Auxiliary recently celebrated his 80th birthday with frirnds
and family at the Carriage House.
"Israeli Diary" host Stanley Rosenblatt will interview Abba
Eban April 3 at 10:30 p.m. on WPBT-Channel 2.
Red Star of
David Seeks
Recognition
It is not the fault of the
American Red Cross that the
International Red Cross does not
recognize the Red Star of David
of Israel, according to Dr. Ernest
Yaffe.
Dr. Yaffey, president of the
American Society of Hemato-
logy, wrote last December to
Richard F. Schubert, president of
the American Red Cross, to
acknowledge the letter's efforts
on behalf of the Israeli agency
and to encourage him to take
further steps to support recog-
nition of the Magen David Adorn
by the International Committee
of the Red Cross.
The correspondence was
publicized by Miami philan-
thropist Joseph Handleman,
national chairman of the Red
Star of David.
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
In reply to Dr. Yaffe. Schubert
said the issue of recognition "is
surrounded by misunderstanding
of the ICRC in recognizing
national societies for membership
in the International Red Cross."
The ICRC permits national
societies in Islamic countries to
be members of the ICRC and to
use the Red Crescent as an
alternative to the Red Cross.
According to Schubert, the
problem is that rules established
by an International Red Cross
Conference in 1948 specify that
only emblems sanctioned by
governments through the Geneva
Conventions may be recognized
by the ICRC. The Geneva
Conventions have admitted only
the Red Cross and the Red
Crescent.
Schubert said the American
\ i Red Cross was disappointed in
1981 when an ICRC "Working
Group of the Emblem," formed in
1977 to study the problem
presented by Geneva Conven-
tions restrictions, was discon-
tinued.
Said Schubert: "I want to
emphasize that neither the ICRC
"v:^ri;ub Tultiirp Winkle" nor the League has the ability to
Strange Named Yiddish Culture w liiiue adopt an additional emblem such
as the Red Star of David, since
this is within the exclusive
Stephen S. Wise Chapter of Hadassah will hold its closing
luncheon and installation luncheon April 2 at the Ocean
Pavilion.
The Abe Horowitz Jewish War Veterans Post No. 682 and its
ladies auxiliary are having their annual Aid to Israel Bar-B-Que
April 8 at Greynolds Park West.
Eugene Steele has announced that Bruce Morris has accepted
the position of campaign manager for his candidacy as Dade
County Circuit Court Judge for the September non-partisan
election.
There will be a showing March 29 from 7:30 to 10 p.m. at
Temple Judea of serigraphs by Leon Gordon Miller.
Bella Abzug will authograph copies of her new book "Gender
Gap" April 5 from 6:30 p.m. at a cheese and wine party of Dade
County Women's Political Caucus to be held at 25 Arvida Park-
way.
Dr. James Strange, dean of the
University of South Florida's
College of Arts and Letters,
Tampa, has been named to the
editorial advisory board of
Biblical Archaeology Review.
Strange, a professor of re-
ligious studies for USF, is inter-
nationally recognized for his
work as a biblical archaeologist.
Since 1973. he has served as
associate director of the Meiron
Excavation Project on the upper
Galilee, which is involved in un-
earthing village sites dating back
to200BC.
Dermatology
President
Dr. Sorrel S. Resnick, pres-
!ent. of Miami Children's
Hospital division of dermatology
sjnce 1%7, has been elected pres-
"TO of the Florida Society of
i*rn,atology. Resnick is on the
ooard of directors of the Ameri-
can Lancer Society, Dade County
Chapter, and is one of the
founder
"Yiddish Culture Winkle" will
hold a cultural meeting April 12
at 10:30 at Temple Ner Tamid.
Morris Becker will talk on Yom
Hashoa, and Rabbi Leon Gold-
berger wUl say the Kaddish and
El Mole Rachamim. Leon Yudoff
will sing and be accompanied by
Oscar Shapiro. Menasha Feld-
stein will be the chairman.

competence of governments.
"The conditions in force
for
recognition of a national society
by the ICRC can be changed only
by an international Red Cross
Conference in which governments
as well as Red Cross national
societies participate."
and is one
^ers and past president of
" American Society for Der-
natobgfc Surgery.
Teen Exchange
The Jewish Community
Renters of South Florida in
^ooperation with the Project
renewal Committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
l'on will select three teens to
Participate in a Summer Teenage
Exchange Program this summer.
I he three teens will spend six
*eeks in Israel three weeks
working in Or Akiva and three
weeks on a kibbutz. Each parti-
npant will live with an Israel
'roily.
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mm
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 30,1984

Jewish War Veterans Remain
Patriots Despite Anti-Semitism
By DAVID BITTNER
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Undaunted by anti-
Semitism at the highest
levels of government, the
Jewish War Veterans of
America remain committed
to their goal of fostering
patriotism.
"We know the United States
failed to open its doors to
Europe's Jews during the war."
JWV National Commander
Joseph Zoldan told The Jewish
Floridian. "But we take the view
that we must move forward and
try to right the iniquities of the
past."
ACCORDING TO Zoldan, it
was government anti-Semitism
that inspired the formation of the
JWV in 1896 as an organization
to fight for the fine reputation of
the American Jewish soldier.
"The JWV was formed almost
90 years ago because a secretary
of the army made the comment
that Jews could not fight but
only finance wars," he said.
"We've spent long hours over
long years collecting data to
refute that charge. Now it's well-
known that Jews were better
represented in World War II than
any other group in the
population."
At the same time that it works
to build the Jewish fighting
man's image, the JWV also seeks
to win practical benefits for him
too, said Zoldan.
LAST WEEK, the National
Commander went before a Senate
committee to request that the
JWV be granted a federal charter
similar to ones held by Veterans
of Foreign Wars, Disabled War
Veterans, and the American
Legion.
At the same time, Zoldan is
seeking to have the old JWV
building's tax exempt status
transferred to the new
Washington facility that the
organization will soon move its
archives into. A bill has been
introduced in both houses of
Congress by Florida's Sen. Paula
Hawkins and Rep. Larry Smith
to facilitate negotiations.
Joining with war veterans of
all faiths, the JWV is also
currently fighting attempts to
establish a "vet-care" medical
program similar to medicare.
"We demand our special place
in society," said Zoldan. "Those
who were ready to make the
supreme sacrifice do not deserve
to have to stand in line with a
little card the way medicare
clients do.
"BESIDES."
'up until now
he continued,
the Veteran
Administration has been rela-
tively free of bureaucracy, but
that is exactly what will come
into play with welfare for
veterans."
Another pillar of JWV policy is
support for Israel as America's
best friend in the Mideast, said
Zoldan, and recent attempts to
push this point with Reagan
Administration officials. he
revealed, have frankly proven far
from satisfactory.
In particular, Zoldan described
a meeting last November with
Caspar Weinberger at which the
Secretary of Defense failed satis-
factorily to answer JWV objec-
tions to some of the "mechanics"
of American policy in Lebanon.
THE JWV was vexed that
U.S. Army officials had for-
bidden any communication
between Israeli and American
personnel in Lebanon and had
refused Israel's offer of Haifa
hospital facilities for Marines
wounded in the Beirut terrorist
attacks.
"FIRST I asked the Secretary
how many wounded men flown to
The 1984 ADL Man of
Achievement Award will be
presented to Leonard A bess at
a dinner-dance to be held May
24 at the Omni International
Hotel. Mr. Abess serves as
Honorary^ Vice-chairman of
the ADL's national Commis-
sion and is a member of the
Florida Thousand.
MARK I. SILLER, M.D.

BOARD CERTIFIED EH PH YSKIAN I SURGEON
DIPLOMATS AMERICAN BOARD Of OPHTHALMOLOGY
ON STAFF AT:
RASCOM PALMER EYE INSTITUTE, PARKWAY
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER AND R6CAYNE
MEDICAL CENTER
Announces the relocation of his practice
of
OPHTHALMOLOGY
POINT EAST PLAZA PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
17971 BISCAYNE BLVD.
SUITE 110 A AR
N. MIAMI BEACH
TEL 932-3901
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
hospitals in Cyprus and Germany
had died en route," he said.
"Weinberger told me the in-
formation was 'not available.' but
just a tew days before the New
York Times had reported that
several had died.-'
Zoldan said that when he asked
Weinberger about Adminis-
tration plans to supply Jordan
with a rapid deployment task
force, he was told the information
was "classified." Yet the fact
that the request for funds had
been made was already being
published by the media, he said.
Weinberger's statement just
wasn't so.
"Finally." said Zoldan,
"Weinberger gave me a simple
'yes' when I asked him if the U.S.
was rebuilding the Egyptian
army. Obviously we have not
learned our lesson from what
happened in Iran."
Not only was the exchange
with Weinberger unsatisfactory,
said Zoldan. but it occurred
during a meeting with Young
Israel leaders thrown up by the
Secretary as a "smokescreen" to
avoid giving the impression that
he was concerned about the
JWV.
ZOLDAN SAID that at
several subsequent meetings
with Weinberger the Secretary
was "cordial" but refused to
discuss politics with him.
Yet, Zoldan emphasized that
the JWV basically supports the
Administration Lebanon policy
as it did the Administration
Grenada policy. "We are," he
said, "law-abiding, flag-waving,
God-fearing men and women."
Guest speaker at the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for th
Aged's April Founders dinner was Dr. Leon J. Thai, Associat
Professor at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine She, !
with Dr. Thai, (left to right), are Edward Shapiro, Sidn
Olson, president of Founders, Dr. Thai and Abe Feinbloom
J
Adath Yeshurun held its annual Salute to Israel benefitting the
State of Israel Bonds Organization. Esther and Bill Katz were
recipients of Israel's 35th Anniversary Award, recognizing
their participation in numerous Jewish philanthropic and
service organizations and for their support of the State of Israel
Bonds' program. The award was presented by Adath Yeshurun
Spiritual Leader, Rabbi Simcha Freedman (left).
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Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
HSOOCX
ooooooo<
?en
ooooai
eooeooooooooo
Declared Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Jewish National Fund Cuban
Community Terner Banquet
Outstanding Success
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Chairman of the Board of Jewish
National Fund of Greater Miami lauded the Cuban-Jewish
Community for their love, admiration and respect of Mr. &
Mrs. Benjamin Terner by launching the Jewish National
Fund Terner Forest in Israel, in tribute for their dedication
to Zionism, Judaism and Israel.
Mr. Moreno Habif served as Master of Ceremony of this
most beautiful banquet which attracted the elite of the
Cuban community. Tribute was paid to the Terners by Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz. They have received the highest award of
the Jewish National Fund in the form of a "silver mez-
zuzah". Special proclamation was presented to them on
behalf of the Mayor and the City of Miami Beach by Com-
missioner Scott Weisburd.
Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Terner were praised by Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz and Rabbi Dov Rozencwaig.
Mr. Moreno Habif, Master of Ceremony, distinguished him-
self in his beautiful leadership and especially by having all
the children and grandchildren of the honorees make the
Hamotzie.

Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Terner holds Jewish National Fund Silver
Mezzuzah Award presented to them by Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, Chairman of the Board of Jewish National Fund of
Gr. Miami. Flanking Mr. Terner on the left is Abraham Grun-
dhut, Pres. JNF Gr. Miami. To the right is Mrs. Terner, Dr.
Rachel A bramowitz and Rabbi Mayer A bramowitz.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Chairman of the Board of Jewish
National Fund, was guest speaker and electrified all those who
attended the beautiful banquet as Dr. Rachel Abramowitz and
Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Terner the honorees look on.
Commissioner Scott Weisburd presents Mr. Moreno Habif, Master of Ceremony, in-
Proclamation to Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Terner on traduces the Honorees Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Ter-
I behalf of Mayor Malcolm Fromberg and the City of nerandpays tribute to them.
I Miami Beach.
(From left to right) Abraham Grunhut, Pres. JNF
Gr. Miami, Rabbi Dov Rozencwaig, Mrs. Dov
Rozencwaig, Mrs. Benjamin Terner, Benjamin
Terner, Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern
Region.
Mr. & Mrs. Abraham Kokiel, parents of Becky
Terner, daughter-in-law of the honorees holds
great grandson.
Ik *
Family of Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Terner
QOOOBQOC^X>fl
Rabbi Dov Rozencwaig, former Rabbi of the
Cuban Hebrew Congregation, addresses the
banquet as Leon Schuster, Mrs. Dov Rozencu
Zev W. Kogan and Moreno Habif look on.


m
jw A <-/* i
nuaj, iviarcn au, 1W4
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
dialling to engage In business
under the flctlUoua name
FEDOO Pharmacy at M73-74
Harding Avenue. Surfslde,
Florida Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Klmberly Drug Company
Uoyd L Ruskln, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
18808 March 23,30;
AprUS. IS. 1964
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M-730 (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAURICE C. GANELLTN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of MAURICE C.
GANELLJN, deceased, File
Number 84-730 (02), Is pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida. 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to (He with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate anC
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom thlf
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice hat
begun on March 30,1984.
CuratorofEstate
(s) Steven Wemer
4S1S North Jefferson Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida, 33141
Attorney for Curator
NELSON A FELDMAN. P.A.
By:
(s) Theodore R. Nelson
113S Kane Concourse
5 th Floor
Bay Harbor Islands,
Florida 33184
Telephone: 860-8714
16826 March 30:
April 6.1964
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14-56*
Dl VlStsn 62
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS SEYMOUR.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of LOUIS SEYMOUR,
deceased. File Number 84-089.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 78 Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIR8T PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the wUI. the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 30. 1964.
Personal Representative:
Llllle Seymour
1433 N.W. 73rd Street
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Samuel Miller
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 310
Miami Beach Fla. 33139
16827 March 30, April 6. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BISCAYNE FOOD MARKET
at 7232 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami.
Fla. 33138 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
H. Mufleh Grocery, Inc.
a Florida Corporation
18780 March 16. 23.80:
AprllS. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Probate No. M-2404
Division S3
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH
VRADENBURG.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admini-
stration of the estate of
ELIZABETH VRADENBURG.
deceased, late of Dade County.
Florida has commenced In the |
captloned proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED AND REQUIRED
to (lie any claims and demands |
which you may have against
the Estate and to file any
challenge to the validity of the
Last Will and Testament of-
fered for probate, If any, or any
objection to the qualifications j
of the Personal Repre-
sentative, venue or Jurisdiction'
of the Court, with the Court,
Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. WITHIN,
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR YOUR RIGHT TO
DO SO WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First Publication of this
Notice on the 30 day of March.
1984.
HERBERTJAY COHEN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Elizabeth Vradenburg
Deceased
9400 S Dadeland Blvd., No.300
Miami, Florida 33186
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HERBERT JAY COHEN.
P.A.
9400 S. Dadeland Blvd.
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33186
Telephone: (308)666-0401
16831 March 30. April 6,1984
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 84 9724
ANCHELL REALTY, INC..
Plaintiff
vs
ARTIS LARKIN AND JEAN
I .AH KIN.
his wife, etal.
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
Fla. Bar No. 087064
TO: ARTIS LARKIN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to Foreclose Agree-
ment for Deed on the following
property in Dade County,
Florida:
Lot 11. Block 10, FIRST
ADDITION TO MAGNOLIA
SUB., according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat
Book 44 at Page 16 of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
If any. to It on MARVIN I.
MOSS. P.A., Plaintiff's at-
torney, whose address la P. O.
Box 6250. Surfslde, Florida
33184. on or before April 27,
1984. and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or Immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Com-
plaint.
DATED on March 22, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Cou rt
By D. C. Bryant
Deputy Clerk
16838 March 30;
April 6, 13, 20,1964
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Mrs.
B's Hot Cookies at number 4431
S.W. 78th Avenue, In the city of
Miami. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
16th day of March. 1984.
HOT COOKIES
BATTER CORP.
BY: Robert G. Berrln
as President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERT G. BERRTN
7986 N.W. 12th Street
Suite 280
Miami, FL 33126
IBM* March 23. 30;
April 6. IS. IBM I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLOR IDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84-01174
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE:
ELIZABETH MALOFF,
Plaintiff.
vs.
TIBURCIO CARIAS
CASTILLO and DAISY
CARIAS CASTILLO.
Defendants.
TO: DAISY CARIAS
CASTILLO
TIBURCIO CASRIAS
CASTILLO
2821 S.W. 10th Street
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFin that a complaint for
FORECLOSURE upon the
following described property:
Lot SO, Block 10. MC
ALLISTER TERRACE, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 14 at
Page 49, of the Public records
of Dade County, Florida, has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on
STONE, SOSTCHIN A GON-
ZALEZ. PA.. Attn: Gregg
Pessln, attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address Is 1401 West
Flagler Street, Suite 201,
Miami. Florida and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 13. 1984: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed (or In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Dade
County, Florida on this 8th day
of March, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY D.C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
A TRUE COPY
Circuit Court Seal
Attorney for Petitioner:
Gregg Pessln, Esq.
1401 West Flagler Street, Suite
301
Miami. Florida 33136
Phone (308)649-4411
16784 March 16. 23,30,
April 6.1984
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-2484
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OLGA LEGRAND.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of OLGA LEGRAND.
deceased. File Number 84-2484,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on March 30,1984.
Personal Representative:
Samuel Miller
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 318
Miami Beach, Florida33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Samuel Miller
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 318
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Telephone: 831-3469
16828 March 30, AprlI6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
"DADE GOLD" at 20922 South
Dixie Highway, Cutler Ridge,
Florida 33189 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
BENIGNO MORALES
d-b-a "Dade Gold"
20922 So. Dixie Highway
Cutler Ridge, Florida 33189
DIBartolomeo A DlBartolomeo
Attorneys for Benlgno Morales
8400 Bird Road
Miami, Florida 33166
16790 March 16, 28. 80;
April 6.1984
NOTICE OR ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action N0.84-1SJ4J
IN RE: The Marriage of
NELLY GR1SALES,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
GTLDARDO GRISALES,
Respondent Husband.
TO: GILDARDO GRISALES
Residence and
address unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to eerve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
it on LOUIS R. BELLER. at-
torney tor Petitioner, whose
address is 430 Lincoln Road,
Suite 388. Miami Beach,
Florida 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 27, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23 day of March.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16838 March 30:
AprllS. 13. 20.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-10313
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ARDEMIA DARATO
VILLANUEVA.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
CARLOS VILLANUEVA.
Respondent-Husband.
To: Carlos Vlilanueva
629 Bare el on
Blnondo. Manila
Philippines
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
it on George T. Ramanl. at-
torney tor Petitioner, whose
address Is 711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 27, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 22nd day March
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByH.SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
GEORGE T. RAMAN I
19 West Flagler Street, No. 711
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney tor Petitioner
18S March SO;
April 6, 13, 90,1984
NOTICE OF ACTION ,
(NO PROPERTY) '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 84-10368
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
OWEN BRITTON
Petitioner-HUSBAND
and
LOUBERTA BRITTON.
Respondent-WIFE
TO: LOUBERTA BRITTON
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
or before April 27, 1984 and (lie
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or
Immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the
PeUtlon.
DATED: March22.1884
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court 1)
BY: N. A. Hewett
as Deputy Clerk
18834 March 30;
AprllS. IS, 20, SO. 1984
NOTICE OR ACT ION
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil ACtHM NO. 84-88578
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLIFTON CAJsTBRAN
and
HARRIET CAMBRAN
TO: HarrietCambran
Eight Mile Rock Post Office
Freeport. Grand Bahamas
A Petition for dissolution of
your Marriage has been filed in
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses on Alec Ross, at-
torney tor Petitioner, at 16400
N.E. 19 Ave Miami, Fla and
file the original with the clerk
of the above court on or before
April 18, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
Dated In Miami on March 8,
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Dade County, Florida
BY: ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
16786 March 18, 23,30;
______________________April 6,1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name DELI
GENERAL STORE at 634 S.W.
109 Avenue, Sweetwater.
Florida, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ElvadelaRosa
15787 March 18. 2:. 30:
Aprils 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 84-9617 F.C.
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 3*8016
In re the marriage of
MERILDA POITIER
Petltloner-
and
ELAZOR POITIER
Respondent-
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ELAZOR POITIER,
8 Augusta St..
Nassau. Bahamas.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses upon: I.
JEROME GRAFF, ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 633 N.E. 167 St.
N.M.B. Florida 33162, on or
before April 27. 1984. and Hie
the original with the clerk of
this court otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
Dated March 22. 1984:
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
i Circuit Court Seal i
By: D. C. Bryant
as Deputy Clerk
16833 March 30;
April 6, 13, 20.1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-23*0
Division 93
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERTRAM M. GERSON
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of BERTRAM M. GER-
SON. deceased. File Number
84-2860, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 78 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130. The names and address-
es of the personal represen-
tative and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2i any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion ol the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 30,1984.
Personal Representative:
GARY R. GERSON
666 7lst Street
Miami Beach. FL
IRVING CYPEN
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPEN, CYPEN A DRIBIN
By: MICHAEL A. DRIBIN
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Telephone: (306)632-3200
16839 MarchSO. April6.1984
snsoodW
EAMILY DIVISION
mRE:THEMARWAQ- '
ORETHYSREBE&i
OCAMP08,
Petitioner,
and
JUANBAUTI8TA
CARDENA8,
Respondent.
TO: JUANBAUTI8TA
CARDENAS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEFWml
NOTIFIED that an 2ftl
Dlnoohitlon of MarriaT
been flled against you anC
are required to serve a ,[,!:
your written defense.. fiZZ
It on MELVIN J. ASffiR
ESQ., attorney (or Petite
whose address Is 18 8*5
Street, Suite 208, Mu*
Florida 33138, and taftl
original with the clerk Zl
above styled court on orksks
April 27. 1984; otherwlj, ,
default will be entered anas I
you tor the reliel demanded b'
the complaint or petition I
WITNESS my hand and ft,
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 23 day ot Marti,
1964.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By :Clarinda Brown
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16842 March*
April 6.13.20, lib
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 84-7333 FC-
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 368016
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DORCASSE R. CAZEAl
Petitioner
and
CHARLES CAZEAU
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CHARLES CAZEAU,
Delma 20. Al'Interleur,
c-o Coupe Clou re Port
au Prince, HAITI
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action (or dissolution o!
marriage has been Iilrt
against you and you in
required to serve a copy ol your
written defenses upon I.J
GRAFF. ESQ. attorney (or
Petitioner, whose address li
633 N.E. 167 St. N.M.B. Flocks
33162. on or before April II.
1984. and file the original will
the clerk of this court; other-
wise a default will be enters!
against you.
DATED: March 7.1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
BY: D.C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
18777 March 16,23
April 8,1*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICI
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOf
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-lSTil
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANA M. PEREYRA
LUZARDO.
Wife,
and
WILLIAM LUZARDO,
Husband.
TO: William Luiardo
REsldence Addren i
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREB1
NOTIFIED that an action W
Dissolution of Marriage M
been filed against you andyw
are required to serve a copy*
your written delenses, I'soy."
It on Albert L. Carricarte, P *
attorney for Petitioner, wrw
address Is 2491 N.W. 7th StrM
Miami. Florida 88126. and I*
the original with the clerk"
the above styled court on or
before April 27. 1984: other.-*
a default will be enter*
against you for the *
demanded in the complain'
This notice shal be pubHs*
once each week for four o*
secutlve weeks In "*
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and m
seal of said court at ]
Florida on this 21 si day ";
March. 1984
RICHARD P. BKINKtB f
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carricarte. Eq
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida33128
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (806) *!' n*
April 6. IS.3


special Passover holiday service in reading from the Torah scroll the story of
Li sgven members of Congregation Shir "The Binding of Isaac" and will relate it to
, of Kendall will be participating in an
! Bar-Bat Mitzvah service. Rabbi Brett
[idstein, the congregation's spiritual
fder, has been training the candidates since
r/y this year. Members of the class will be
i ne ainuing of isauc ana wiu reutie u to
the celebration of the Passover festival
From left to right: Frank Forrester, Rob
Hardwicke, Sonia Schnepel, Saundra
Kaplan, Susan Rader, Judy Cowan, Rabbi
Brett Goldstein, Harriet Forrester.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
. NOTICE IS HEREBY
IciVEN that the undersigned,
ldelring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
& OF MIAMI
IpHOTOGRAPHY at 412 N.E.
I25lh Street. North Miami,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Howard S. Prlne
6061 North Bay Road
Miami Beach, Florida 3S140
March. SO;
April 6,13. 20.1884
"iNTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
IDADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number M-llll
Division 04
FLORIDA BAR NO. 12I02S
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ENORA JOHNSON
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
ALL PERSONS HAVING
AIMS OR DEMANDS
IGAINST THE ABOVE
ISTATE AND ALL OTHER
lERSONS INTERESTED IN
[ESTATE:
I YOU ARE HEREBY
IOTIFIED that the admlnl-
stlon of the estate of
ENORA JOHNSON.
Itceased. File Number 84-1812,
I pending In the Circuit Court
br Dade County. Florida,
obate Division, the address
which is 73 West Flagler
Ireet, Miami The personal
kpresentative of the estate Is
TV0NNE R. WARD, whose
odress is 944 N.W. 51st Street,
liami. Florida. The name and
dress of the personal repre-
kntatlve's attorney are set
krth below.
I All persons having claims or
kmands against the estate are
Iqulred. WITHIN THREE
10NTHS FROM THE DATE
T THE FIRST
^'BLICATION OF THIS
OTICE. to file with the clerk
the above court a written
Atement of any claim or
kmand they may have. Each
Vim must be in writing and
lust indicate the basis for the
aim, the name and address of
> creditor or his agent or
rney, and the amount
Mmed. If the claim is not yet
*. the date when It will
kcome due shall be stated. If
V claim Is contingent or
^liquidated, the nature of the
ertainty shall be stated. If
claim Is secured, the
urlty shall be described
1 claimant shall deliver suf
ent copies of the claim to the
prk to enable the clerk to mall
f copy to each personal rep-
pentatlve.
ul persons interested In the
ate to whom a copy of thla
"'- of Administration has
mailed are required.
*IN THREE MONTHS
M THE DATE OF THE
RST PUBLICATION OF
"1 NOTICE, to file any ob-
>na they may have that
,Henge the validity of the
pMent'j will, the quallflca-
F> of the personal represen-
"*, or the venue or Jurlsdlc-
h of the court.
"L CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
OBJECTIONS NOT SO
1 WILL BE FOREVER
ED.
** of the first publication
, 'his Notice of
nlnlatratlon: March SO.
Yvonne R. Ward
' Pernal Representative
of the Estate of
LENORA JOHNSON
__ Deceased
'WNEYFOR PERSONAL
rRESENTATIVE-
hard 1. Kroop
I'toey. Kroop & Schelnberg,
iLincolnKoad, Suite612.
frni Beach, Florida33139
"one: 1305) B38-757B
March 30;
April 8. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name R.P.
Fashion Distributors at 245
S.W. 17th Ave. Miami, FL
33132 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Rafael Pardo
16848 March 30;
April 6, 13, 20.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Inter-
Computer System, at 3315N.W.
7th St.. Miami. Fla. 38125,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Lourdes BarreroCao
3315 N.W. 7th St.
Miami, Fla. 33128
15766 March 9, 16, 23, 30, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
LYN'S AUTO SALES at 1470
NW 42 Ave., Miami FL 33126
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
RlckardoA. Lyn
16&49 March 30;
April 6, 13. 20.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names (1)
World Produce and (2) World
Maritime at 6440 N. W. 38th
Ave., Miami. Fla. 33147, In-
tends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
World Foods, Inc.
15772 March9, 16. 23. 30,1984
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. 4-I07tO
ACTION FOR ANNULMENT
OF MARRIAGE
RUTH A. MORALES,
a-k-a RUTH LEACH.
Plaintiff,
V ANGEL S. MORALES.
Defendant.
TO: ANGEL S. MORALES
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Annulment of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy or
your written defenses. KBWjtl
It on JOSHUA D. BASH.
ESQUIRE. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 228. 1926 Hollywood
Boulevard. Hollywood. Florida
38020. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 27
1984 otherwise a default wlll
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the petition.
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26 day of March.
1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSHUA D. BASH. ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff
Suite 228 ,
1926 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone: 305-940-1200-
922-1400
Fla. Bar No. 217263
KW45 March 30;
April 6.13,20, 1984
PUBLIC AUCTION
Public Auction of the 23' V-8
stern drive motor boat "Sea
Port" F10091BU manufactured
by Sea Star, at the office of the
Marine Plaza Apts., 660 N. E.
78th St.. Miami. Fla. on Friday,
April 27.1984, at 1 p.m.
16843 March 30;
April 6. 13.20.1984
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. B4-11127
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RODOLFO PALACIO.
Petitioner.
and
AURA L. PALACIO
Respondent.
TO: AURA L. PALACIO
Carrera 47. No. 8421
Apt. 204
Bogota, Colombia
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 MELVTN J. ASHER,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1850 S.W. 8th
Street. Suite 206, Miami.
Florida 33135. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 4th, 1984; 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 28 day of March.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16852 March 30;
April 6. 13. 20, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number M-ltJ*
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FLORENCE RITA HUGHES.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of FLORENCE RITA
HUGHES, deceased, File
Number 84-1936, is pending in
The Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, FL 33180. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
AU Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 80.1984.
Personal Representative:
ANNE MASSIE
9064 Abbott Avenue
Surf side, Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Bruce Lamchlck. Esq.
Lamchlck, Glucksman and
Johnston, P.A.
10651 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami. FL 33178
Telephone: (306)595-6333
16847 March 30;
April 6,1984
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
AACI Liaison Visits Miami
Lisa Preiss, Overseas Liaison
of the Association of Americans
and Canadians in Israel, will be
visiting Miami April 8 and will be
speaking here at the Aliyah
Conference.
Through her work, Ms. Preiss
provides North Americaii
communities with more informa-
tion about members who have
made aliyah and gives them more
specific data about life in Israel.
The Aliyah Council Chairman
in Miami is Morris Futernick.
The Miami Hometown Group
Chairman is Sandy Simon of
Caesarea. She and her committee
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF "
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 8410177
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SANDRA P. COWLEY.
Wife,
and
GEORGE W. COWLEY, JR.
Husband
TO: Geroge W.Cowley, Jr.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on ARTHUR H. LIPSON.
attorney for PeUUoner. whose
address is 801 NE 167 Street.
No. 312. Miami, Florida 33162,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 27. 1984;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this day 21st day of
March, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18K3() March 30,
April 6. 13,20.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUUous name
ORLANDO'S AUTO SALES at
1782 W. 41 Street, Hlaleah. FL.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Orlando Rodriguez
16829 March 30;
April 6, 13, 20.1984____
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. I4-42W
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
IN RE:
OUILLERMO SOSTCHIN,
Trustee,
Plaintiff,
DELI A AURORA POSADA.
Defendant.
TO: DELIA AURORA
POSADA,
Residence Unknown
Last Known Address
1914 S.W. 94th Court
Miami. FL
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a complaint
for FORECLOSURE on the
property known as Lot 8. Block
2, Spring Land Development.
Plat Book 96, Page 9. Dade
County, Florida, a-k-a 1914
S.W. 94th Court Miami, has
been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on Star 3,
Sostchln It Gonzalez, P.A..A .:
Gregg Pesln, attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address Is 1401
W. Flagler Street, Suite 201.
Miami. FL 185 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 27, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petlUon
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26th day of
March, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner.
Gregg Pessln, Esq.
1401W. Flagler Street
Suite 201
Miami, FL 33135
(Phone) (306)649-4411
16844 March 30;
April 8. 13,20,1984
Preiss
are presently planning a summer
reunion and also working on a
directory of Floridians who have
made aliyah.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
ROYAL CONCRETE at 10598
N.W. South River Drive.
Medley. Fla., 33178 intend to
regUter said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Fe R. Esplnosa
16814 March 30;
April 6, 13,20, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCII'T, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.84-110U
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, a
United States Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LORENA TRONCOSO and
CARLOS A. TRONCOSO. etal..
Defendants.
TO: LORENA TRONCOSO and
CARLOS A. TRONCOSO. 10305
S.W. 114th Ct. Miami. Florida
33176, If they are living, and If
they are dead. aU of the
unknown heirs. devisees,
grantees. assignees,
lienholders, creditors, trustees
or otherwise, claiming by.
through, under, or against
LORENA TRONCOSO and
CARLOS A. TRONCOSO. and
all other persons having or
claiming to have any right,
title, or Interest In and to the
property under foreclosure
herein
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that
an acUon to foreclose a mor-
tgage on the following
described property In Dade
County. Florida:
Lot 66. In Block 1. of GLEN
COVE SECTION TWO. ac-
cording to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 113. at
Page 36, of the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida,
together with all Im-
provements, appliances and
fixtures located thereon has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defense, If any, to
It on Keith, Mack. Lewlsh *
Allison. Plaintiffs attorneys,
whose address Is 111 NE. 1st
Street, Miami, Florida 33132,
on or before April 27, 1984, and
file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorneys
or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 27 day of
March. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: K. SEIFRTED
Deputy Clerk
16850 March 80;
______________AprU6.18.20.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.:t4-10SV3
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANNETTE CUNNINGHAM.
PeUUoner-WIFE
and
ROBERT CUNNINGHAM,
Respondent HUSBAND
TO: ROBERT CUNNINGHAM
Residence Address:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq. 15400
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 205 Miami.
Florida 33169 on or before April
27. 1984 and file the original
with the Clerk of thla Court
either before service on
PeUUoner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter, otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the PetlUon.
DATED: March23, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: Hilda Sotolongo
as Deputy Clerk
16840 March 30, April 6, 1984


-j i *a,t*A\*U \J\*f
Lillian Simonhoff, Pioneer, Founder
Services were held for Lillian
Simonhoff, 81, March 23 at
Gordon Funeral Home. She died
Mar. 22 at Cedars Medical Center
after a stroke. Mrs. Simonhoff
had made her home in Miami for
the past 60 years, coming from
Atlanta. She was a pioneer in the
Greater Miami Jewish commu-
nity, a Founder of Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, past
president of the Womens
Division, received the Leadership
Award in the Womens Division
in 1956, and was a trustee; past
president of the Womens
Division of the American Friends
HELLER
Harold. 78. Keystone Point, passed
away Mar. 23. Survived by wife. Pearl;
son, Kenneth (Sharon); daughter, Joan
(Richard) Wlnokur; 6 grandchildren;
and brother. Milton (Dorothy). Services
held Mar. 26. Menorah.
SCHECHTER
Minnie Kaufman, a 60 year resident,
passed away Mar. 22. Survived by son.
Dr. M. Murray Schechter. Miami;
daughter. Mrs. Nancy Rosenbaum.
Great Neck. NY; 6 grandchildren, and l
great-grandchild. Services held Mar. 25.
Riverside, Star of David.
ROTHBART
Vivian. Bay Harbor Island, passed
away Mar. 24. A resident for 30 years,
coming from Long Beach, NY. Survived
by husband. Emanuel; daughter.
Barbara Waller, 2 grandchildren;
brother. George Bain She was the
president of the National Council of
Jewish Women. Bay Harbor Division.
Services held Mar. 26. Riverside
ROTHMAN
Lillian. 59. Miami, passed away Mar. 2S.
A resident since 1868 Survived by
husband. Bernhard; daughter, Barbara
(Michael) Gottfried. Milwaukee; sons.
Jeffrey (Diana). Nashville and Richard
(Lynne). Boca Raton. Services held
Mar. 36. Riverside. Mt. Nebo
Lillian Simonhoff
of Hebrew University, 1962 to
1964; one of the founders of Mt
Sinai Medical Center Aux. and
served as vice president and
trustee; former chairwoman ol
the Womens Division of the
Combined Jewish Appeal; a
founder and organizer of
Hadassah in Greater Miami and
served as its president. She is
survived by son, Michael; three
daughters, Joy Epstein, Elaine
Ehrenkranz and Sheraa Brody all
of Miami; 10 grandchildren, and
three great-grandchildren.
GOULD
Joseph, 80, passed away Mar. 19. A
retired federal government employee,
he had been a resident of Trenton, NJ.
before moving to Miami recently.
Survived by wife, Rose; son. Stephen
(Beverly) Gould; 2 brothers, 3 sisters,
and 2 grandchildren. Services held Mar.
20
GEI.BERG. Mrs. Helen, Miami Beach,
Rubln-Zllbert.
LEVIN, Lea L., Mar. 26, Rubln-Zllbert.
SINGER. Reba, North Miami Beach.
Mar. 36, Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
BAZYLER. Mrs. Cywla. Miami Beach,
Rubln-Zllbert.
BRILL, Jeffrey Raymond. 26. North
Miami Beach. Mar. 28. Riverside.
KLEIN, Sarah, 86, Miami Beach. Mar.
27. Gordon.
KRAMER, Steven M 38. Riverside.
TOBIAS, Irving, 82. North Miami
Beach, Mar. 28, Levltt-Welnsteln.

10
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3fd Street
Tel 261 7612
.*?
T
Jeed

lev*1
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
18840 West Dixie Hwy
RcprrM-nit'd by S Lt*vitt, F O
New York: out 2h 1-7600 Quvcm Blvd 6. "6lh Kcl. Fores! Hilis, N.V
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
DANZIG, Sally, North Miami, Rubln-
Zllbert
GERSON, Bertram, Miami. Mar. 21,
Rubln-Zllbert
KABAT, Irving. 88. Bay Harbor Island,
Mar. 20. Levltt-Welnsteln.
KAHN. Israel, Miami Beach, Rubln-
Zllbert.
MYERSON. Dr. Alfred I., 71, North
Miami Beach, Mar. 21. Levltt-
Welnsteln, Mt. Nebo.
FLErTMAN. George. T2, North Miami
Beach, Mar. 21. Riverside.
RUBINSTEIN, Joel. Rubln-Zllbert.
COHEN, Hannah. Miami Beach, Rubln-
Zllbert, Mt. Nebo.
KLEIN, Rose, Miami Beach. Mar. 22,
Rubln-Zllbert.
COHEN, Clara. Miami Beach. Mar. 28,
Rubln-Zllbert, Mt. Nebo.
GOLD, Laura, Miami, Rubln-Zllbert.
KKISMAN, Joseph. Miami b- .
28, Levltt-Welnsteln *""Bb,_
NEWMAN. Mrs. Ruth u,..
Mar. 28. Rubln-Zllbert *"" N
FRANK. Mr.. Rose, m._
Mar. 28, Rubln-Zllbert B<
KLEIN. Bernard Louis Riverside, Mt. Nebo H "^
ROTHBART, Frances BUuh...
SEGAL. Adele, Mar ll*"*
YABLONSKY. Harry, 92 Ml.-,.*
Mar. 26. Gordon. Star of D* W B*
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL &
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Leonard Zilbert, Founder
Four Locations Serving
The Jewish Community
Miami Beach
Coral Gables
South Miami-Kendall
DADE
538-6371
The Only
Guaranteed
No. Miami Beach-Hallandale
BROWARD
456-4011
Pre-Arrangements
with
No Money In Advance
Main Office: 1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Levitt-Weinstein
comes to
Southwest Broward
or
STIRLING RD.
^^
/,, | / \ \ Star of David
WjZQ BSaf Cemetery
SHERIDAN ST.
To meet the needs of Jewish
families in southwest Broward,
we are pleased to announce the
opening of our newest Levitt-
Weinstein memorial chapel in
Southwest Broward. Levitt-
Weinstein is affiliated with
Weinstein Brothers, whose
beginnings go back to 1900 in
Chicago and Wilmette, Illinois.
Located on the grounds of the
beautiful Star of David cemetery,
the chapel will serve families in
Pembroke Pines, Hollywood,
Miramar, Davie, Cooper Cityand
Plantation, and the community
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
18840 West Dixie Highway
949-6315
of Bonaventure with a staff of all
Jewish funeral directors.
In addition to providing every
traditional and modem service at
the highest level of quality and
sensitivity, the new chapel will
also be a "Guaranteed Security6"
Plan" chapel. Our exclusive
Guaranteed Security5" plan is the
only pre-need plan that can
guarantee payment of a|l future
funeral expenses.
If we can answer any question
about any service, please visit
the chapel or call us at 963-2400.
3201 N. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood
Memorial Chapels
Doing things the right way since 1900
HOLLYWOOD SOUTHWEST BROWARD
l?*1Pembroke Rd 3201 N. 72nd Ave. Hollywood
P<-.UDKi^ 921-7200 963-2400
TSOoS^S. BH7 WEST PALM BEACH
TJOON^State Rd. 7 5411 Okeechobee Blvd.
_7-6500 689-8700


March 1984
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
TELEVISION
:; "--K.
l^B^ms
agi
atBtKSm
L- ~t
V7*

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* ;
i


p


Supplement to the Jew.sh Ftoridian Section C. March 30.1984


^aeration, March, 1984
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
March 30. 1984 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
President
Norman H. Lipoff
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman, Communications Committee
Eli Timoner
Contents
CAMPAICN 3
CMJF vice President Norman Braman to be nonoree at Mercan-
tile Dinner
Cuban-Hebrew and Latin American Divisions sponsoring cja-ief
Dinner
The Return Mission will travel to Prague and Israel
Annual dinner of Builders, Real Estate and Allied Trades Division
CAMPAICN 4
Photo Highlights from recent CJA-ief events
North Dade Attorneys Reception to feature Israeli dignitary
WOMEN'S DIVISION 5
Division sending mission to state capital
Ninth Annual Retreat set for May 10
Prominent sociologist at final B & p board meeting
Calendar
PROJECT RENEWAL 6
Progress continues in Or Akiva, reports delegation
A look at another Project Renewal community
A message from or Akiva to Miami
AGENCIES -
Toras Ernes Academy offers traditional yeshiva education
Program helps needy during Passover
Enrollment up in High School in Israel
Educational opportunity in Israel for teenagers
CABLE TV
JCC program to examine contemporary concerns
a look at JFT's diverse programming
An interview with the president of jft
Programming schedule
SOUTH DADE
South Dade Campaign Reception a record success
New Gifts Committee created
ISRAEL 36 / PLANNINC & BUDGET
Israel 36' to unite entire Jewish community
chSJKS SSrfSS CrUP S6rViCeS Subcommiee
8&9
10
11
CULT TASK FORCE/ISRAEL
.S cJ?sk ?rce he'9htens public consciousness
Israel sensitive to needs of disabled tourists
second Aliyah Conference at Temple Israel
Another emissary from Israel to Miami
SOVIET JEWRY/ZACHOR
22222 *allv 84 ^PPorts Ref useniks cause
Statewide Holocaust conference in Miami Beach
CALENDAR
13
14
15
m /


mpaign
leraman to be honored at
lercantile Dinner
Norman Braman
J Greater Miami Jewish Federation
lice President Norman Braman will
the recipient of the coveted
larold B. Bos worth Memorial
[ward to be presented at the
ederation's Mercantile Division
jinual Dinner, Thursday April 5 at
he Biscayne Bay Marriott.
I The dinner is being held on behalf
the 1984 Combined Jewish
ppeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
__npaign. Tim R. Cohen, executive
Ice president of Modernage Fur-
Iture and Howard Socol, president
1 Burdines, serve as chairmen of the
lercantile Division.
Another highlight of the evening
till be an address by Yitzhak Rabin,
Irmer Prime Minister of the State
Israel. Rabin was nominated by
|e Labor Party as its choice for
rime Minister following the
ksignation of Golda Meir in April
74. and served in that capacity
Mil June 1977. Rabin is currently a
lember of the Knesset, Israel's
{islative body.
IThe Harold B. Bosworth Memorial
Iward. initiated in 1964 by the
lercantile Division, is presented
Ich year to an individual in the
reater Miami business community
no exemplifies the principles,
kliefs and humanitarian concepts of
larold Bosworth, which have
witributed to the betterment of the
Veater Miami Jewish Federation
kd the community in general. This
kard signifies dedication to the
?h ideals to which Bosworth was
kvoted in his service to his profes-
on. his community and philan-
ropy.
|ln 1981, Braman served as general
ppaign chairman of the Combined
Iwish Appeal-Israel Emergency
pnd. On the national and inter-
Itional levels, he has served as a
Ncial consultant to the Chairman
[the President's Commission on the
Jolocaust; he also serves on the
lards of the United Israel Appeal
}a Tel Aviv University. Recently,
faman was chosen by President
Kg&n to serve on the United States
Plocaust Memorial Council.
[Locally, Braman is a board
Tmber of the Greater Miami
aamber of Commerce, the Univer-
P of Miami Medical School, Mt.
f>a Medical Center, the Miami
>art Institute and the Miami
feed Hme and Ho8Pital for tne
["'The selection of Norman for the
ljsworth Award is indeed appro-
P81* and timely. His service to
.ration, ard his commitment to
"isn causes exempUfy his human-
F"an and philanthropic concerns,"
F Tim Cohen.
I We look forward to a most
iccessful dinner as we honor
pman Braman, and have an op-
["unity to hear the inspirational
rj" of our renowned guest
C"; Yitzhak Rabin," added
P*ard Socol.
Members of the Mercantile
Division are hosting the dinner
which has no couvert. The hosts
include; Act I Inc., American Foam
Distributors, American Robin,
Bonwit Teller, Bowen Shoe Co. Inc.,
Burdines, J. Byrons, Cappelli
Straworld Inc., Tim R. Cohen -
Modernage, Dixie Bedding,
Maximilian Feldstein, Florida
Merchandising, Houston Sales Co.,
Jordan Marsh, Kunes Masterbuilt
Furniture, King Kole Inc., Lansons
Inc., L. Luria and Son, Mayor's
Jewelers Inc., Miami Diamond
Center, Miami Rug Co., Dave Melin,
Paladin Lamp, Pegasus Luggage
Co., Pompeii Casual Furniture,
Resort Casuals Inc., Harry Rich,
Richland Mills, Rhobbe Inc., Frank
M. Seiden and Co., Serbin Fashions,
Inc., Howard Socol, and Brian
Strelitz Modernage.
Steve Marks, Steve Fishkin, J.
David Scheiner and Harvey Lang are
chairmen of the Department and
Retail Stores. Larry Mizrach is
Apparel Group Chairman; Harold
Beck is Home Furnishings Chairman
and Peter Luria is Jewelry Group
Chairman.
For more information about the
Mercantile Division Dinner, please
call Marty Barasch at Federation,
576-4000, extension 274.
Cuban-Hebrew
Latin American
CJA-IEF Dinner
r
1
)
Halberstein Sostchin
Unity will be the theme when the
Cuban-Hebrew Committee and the
Latin American Hebrew Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion jointly sponsor their annual
dinner to celebrate the 36th anni-
versary of the State of Israel's inde-
pendence. The dinner is being held
on behalf of the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund-Project Renewal / Or Akiva
Campaign, on Saturday April 14 at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton.
The dinner represents a historic
first for Greater Miami's Jewish
Latin community. "Our coming
together for this event represents a
strong and important step in demon-
strating our solidarity," said
Guillermo Sostchin, the general
chairman of the Cuban-Hebrew
Committee.
"It is with great pride and
commitment as leaders that we will
celebrate the anniversary of Israel s
independence with our Cuban
brothers and sisters," added Alex
Halberstein, general chairman of the
Latin American Hebrew Committee.
Halberstein continued, "I look
forward to an evening during which
we can strengthen relationships
among the Jewish Latin com-
munity."
An evening of gala entertainment
is planned for the dinner, featuring
the music of Les Wagman.
Salomon Garazi will serve as the
Dinner chairman, Saby Behar and
Moreno Habif are vice-chairmen of
the Dinner. The April 14 affair is
being held under the auspices of the
Cuban-Hebrew Congregation, the
Cuban Sephardic Congregation of
Temple Moses of Florida, Miami
Latin B'nai B'rith No. 2796, the
Inter American Chapter of
Hadassah, the Cuban "David Bliss''
Branch of Farband and the Latin
American Jewish Community of
Miami.
Dinner participants pay a couvert
of $45.00 per person for the event.
Reservations for the gala evening
may be obtained by contacting the
co-chairpersons of the Tickets
Committee, Eva Kokiel at 866-2385
or Pola Yarmus by calling 868-4963.
For more information about the
Cuban-Hebrew / Latin American
Committees Dinner, call Sender
Kaplan at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, 576-4000, extension 288.
The Return'
Mission
will enrich
Precious Legacy
Were you awakened to the
spiritual and historic meaning of the
Precious Legacy collection seen by
thousands at the Bass Museum? If
so, an opportunity exists for you to
visit this remarkable testimony to
our Jewish heritage by participation
in "The Return" Mission from June
21 to July 5 this summer.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will sponsor a mission
designed expressly for those indi-
viduals who have visited Israel on
previous Federation missions, or on
their own. Missionaires will first
spend four days in Prague, Czechos-
lovakia during which time the entire
Precious Legacy Collection, housed
in the Jewish State Museum, will be
visited.
Mark Talisman, who played a key
role in bringing "The Precious
Legacy" to this country, will lead the
Prague portion of the mission.
In addition to the Jewish State
Museum, mission participants will
celebrate Shabbat at Alteneue
Synagogue, the oldest in Europe,
visit the Old Jewish Cemetery, the
Jewish Library and the Museum of
Prague Ghetto. Missionaires will
spend one day in the city of Terezin,
the site of the Nazi's "model con-
centration camp," Theresienstadt,
where 34,000 Jews perished.
A unique itinerary is planned
when the mission arrives in Israel.
Highlights will include exploration
of Jerusalem; a visit to Safed, the
mystical city; and an opportunity to
learn Hebrew by attending an ulpan.
Missionaires will have the pleasure
of spending an evening at the Israeli
Philharmonic, which will be ac-
companied by Yitzhak Perlman.
Kenneth and Linda Hoffman,
Norman and Jean Lieberman and
Joey Smith will serve as co-leaders
for "The Return" Mission to Prague
and Israel.
Kenneth Hoffman serves on the
Federation's Board of Directors, and
in 1982 was the recipient of the
Stanley C. Myers Presidents"
Leadership Award in recognition of
his service and dedication to the
ideals of the Federation and its
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign. Linda
Hoffman is currently campaign co-
chairperson in South Dade.
According to Kenneth Hoffman,
" The Return' Mission will go far
beyond the standard mission
itinerary as we interact with our
Israeli brothers and sisters on a one-
to-one basis, sharing of our profes-
sions, family backgrounds and
avocations."
Norman and Jean Lieberman are
active in the Federation's South
Dade Campaign and have visited
Israel in the past year. Norman
Lieberman stresses the importance
of "The Return" Mission. "Our
purpose in visiting Prague and
Terezin is to renew our faith through
our courageous ancestors. It is only
because of their sacrifices that we
can make this momentous journey,"
said Lieberman.
"Because each member of this
mission will have already learned
much about Israel on previous
missions, I expect the emergence of a
strong sense of unity as we bridge
our roots to our future legacy in
these critical times for Jews in
Eastern Europe and Israel," noted
Joey Smith.
The cost of "The Return" Mission
will be $2500 per person. A minimum
gift of $1000 per family to the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund / Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign is required.
Subsidies will be made available to
those individuals who have never
been on a Federation-subsidized
mission. "The Return" Mission will
be limited to thirty-five participants
with space still available.
A meeting for those interested in
Sarticipating in the mission will be
eld Tuesday, April 10, 7:30 p.m. at
Federation. For more information
contact Milton Heller, 576-4000,
extension 284.
Builders, Real
Estate, Allied
Trades Dinner
Members of the Builders, Real
Estate and Allied Trades Division of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will gather to honor Ray
Goode during their annual dinner on
behalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
/ Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign. The dinner will be held at
the Four Ambassadors Hotel on
Tuesday, April 3 at 6:00 p.m.
Hank Green is the Chairman of
Federation's Builders, Real Estate
and Allied Trades Division. In
addition to professions cited in the
Division's name, the group also
consists of contractors, developers,
attorneys, stockbrokers, finance
specialists, architects and engineers.
Sharing the spotlight with Goode,
will be the Dinner's guest speaker,
Dan Cordtz, economics editor for
ABC News. Cordtz joined ABC in
December 1974, after a 25-year
career as a print journalist with The
Wall Street Journal and Fortune
Magazine. Since joining ABC he has
been the most visible and most
professionally honored economics
reporter in broadcasting. Time
Magazine recently said, "Cordtz is
recognized even by rival network
executives as the best on the beat."
The New York Times said of Cordtz,
"His reports are a model of clarity."
Ray Goode has held several major
administrative posts in Dade
County, ultimately serving as
Metropolitan Dade County Manager
from 1970-1976. He is president-elect
of the Builders Association of South
Florida, president of the Dade
County Youth Fair Board, chairman
of the United Way Communities
Group, and a member of the board of
governors and past chairman of the
Greater Miami Chamber of Com-
merce. Goode is the current chief
executive officer and president of
Bab cock Company.
The annual dinner of the Builders,
Real Estate and Allied Trades
Division will have a couvert of
.$37.50.
For additional information about
the dinner please contact David
Goodman at Federation, 576-4000,
extension 310.


Pi
Page*
Federation, March, 1984
Campaign
T
h
ti
d
A
C
h
h
C
Guest speaker Jack Anderson, nationally syndicated columnist,
with Miriam and Arnold Rosen at last month's Westview Coun-
try Club reception.

Last month, Aventura/Turnberry held its Leadership Reception
in the Turnberry Country Club Garden Room, Seen above are
(from left): Coronado Co-Chairman Simon Bressler, Bravura Co-
Chairman Joseph Marik, Biscaya Chairman Stan Whitelaw,
Coronado Chairman Berne Weiser, Ensenada Chairman Mickey
Karzen, Bonavista Chairman Seymour Goldstein, Eldorado
Chairman Irving Stessel, Aventura Chairman Herb Canarick,
Bravura Chairman Martin Adler and Eldorado Co-Chairman
Fred Hirsch. INotpictured, Flamenco Chairman Harry Rosen and
Bonavida Chairman Harold Weiss.)
I l 1
Harry Rosen, Aventura Leadership Gifts chairman (from left);
Loretta Rosen; Joe Handler, Turnberry North chairman; Gloria
Handler, Herb and Hazel Canarick at the Aventura/Turnberry
Leadership Reception.
Last month, the California Club held its first dinner on behalf of
the CJA-IEF. Attended by 210persons who made minimum gifts
of $250, the function was an overwhelming success. Seen above
are: Forrest Raff el, New Area chairman; Rose Klaus ner, honoree
at the dinner; guest speaker Dora Roth; Jerry Hyams, California
Club Reception chairman; Myron J. Brodie, GMJF executive Vice
president, and Leroy Raffel, New Area chairman...............
Pacesetter Chairman Michael M. Adler, Jack Anderson and Judy
Adler at the Westview reception
Seen at the Aventura/Turnberry Leadership Reception are (from
left Joe Handler, Turnberry North Chairman; Gloria Handler,
Herb Canarick, Aventura chairman; Hazel Canarick; Ruth
Marks, and Ben Marks, Turnberry South Chairman. (Not pic-
tured, Turnberry General Chairman Frank Beckerman)
Seen at the Aventura/Turnberry Reception are (from left) Harry
Gampel, Turnberry Special Gifts chairman; Syd and AI Cutler,
Turnberry Reception chairmen, and Alex Morningstar, Tur-
nberry South co-chairman.
North Dade Attorneys Reception
The North Dade Attorneys Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
federation will hold a cocktail reception on behalf of the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign on Thursday, April 5 at 5:30 p.m. in the Garden Room at the
Turnberry Isle Country Club, 19999 West Country Club Drive.
"At this, the second annual reception of North Dade attorneys, we
e to further develop the sense of commitment among Jewish profes-
, ~ '* annual inception oi iNonn uaae mtuiue/a,
nope to further develop the sense of commitment among Jewish profes
sionals in the legal field," said Alvin Entin, chairman of the event. "Last
year s event was very successful, and we recognized the need for a sub-
division in North Dade for those attorneys who may be unable to attend
downtown functions."
downtown' functions.'
^-J?Uest 8Peaker at the reception will be the Honorable Moishe Nacht,
pSS?1" R?SLr J?rae,'s judicial system. Born in Vienna, Nacht came to
EKSi 934- He Sroduated from Hebrew University and continued
nis education at Jerusalem Law School. During World War II he attained
the rank of major with the British Army in North Africa, and at the end of
LT t fef aPpoind legal draftsman to the Jewish Agency. After the
5S21? ffeState.?? l8rael- was appointed legal adviior to the Prune
nLfaSf 5r2fftand m 1951 ta became legal advisor to the Ministry/
itSJl^i ?22o,^PreBe,lted Israel at many international legal confer
ences and, since 1968, has been director general of Israel's judicial system.
*h. lWe ^Ve reor8ani*sd our division this year, and we are confident
L2JIf JR a record campaign," said Donald Bierman, overaj
reSS J thenAttorey8 Division. "We look forward to this upcoming
recepuon, as well as our participation at the Builders Division Dinner.
DrvilZ *t^^ ^formation about these events and the Attorney"
"vision, please contact David Goodman at 576-4000.


women's Division
Tallahassee Mission offers in-depth
view of political process
ige
On April 30 and May 1, 30
members of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation s Women s
Division will participate in a mission
w Tallahassee designed to give
attendees an in-depth look at the
politics and structure of Florida s
state Capitol.
The mission, scheduled at the
request of leaders from several
Federation Women's Divisions
around the state, will include an
orientation entitled "The Program
and the Process" an introduction
to state government. It will focus on
how the legislature affects Federa-
tion and its agencies.
Also on the first day mission
agenda is a tour of the Capitol where
participants will observe the legis-
lature in session and / or committee
meetings; a visit to the old Capitol;
and a tour of the governor's mansion
and private luncheon hosted by
Florida's first lady, Adele Graham.
The second day of the mission will
feature legislative workshops;
briefings by Department of Health
and Rehabilitative Services officials
and legislators on bills, issues and
budget concerns; and a luncheon
with all members of the legislature.
"The Tallahassee Mission will give
women from all over the state the
opportunity to meet with their local
legislators and express their con-
cerns to them," said Dorothy
Sussman, Tallahassee Mission
chairwoman.
All Women's Division board and
committee members are welcome, as
well as any woman who makes a gift
to the 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
/ Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
Since there will be a limit of thirty
participants, reservations are on a
first-come, first-served basis upon
receipt of a $100 deposit.
I Ninth Annual Retreat to
reflect Joy of Being Jewish'
The Ninth Annual Retreat of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Women's Division will be held on
Thursday. May 10 at Turnberry
Countrv Club. North Miami Beach,
at 9:00 a.m. The theme will be "The
Joy of Being Jewish," announced
Retreat chairwomen Helene Lanster
I and Susan Fields.
Charles Silberman. author and
editor, will be the keynote speaker
I discussing the Jewish Renaissance in
jthe 1980s. Silberman, author of
["Crisis in Black and White" and
| "Crisis in the Classroom," is
[currently working on a research
|project for the Memorial Foundation
I for Jewish Culture entitled "The
[Study of Jewish Life." He served on
Ithe editorial staff of Fortune
dagazine for 18 years and on its
Iboard of editors for 12 years. In the
Ispring of 1985, his book "Changing
|Positions of Jews in American
ciety, will be published.
The Retreat will also feature a
review of the book "First Papers" by
|Laura Z. Hobson given by Women's
Division member Helaine Lipinsky;
rhe Joy of Learning threi dif-
ferent sessions taught by Ctntral
Agency for Jewish Education ins-
tructors; The Joy of Sharing -- an
lold The Date!
rWi 5 South Dade Special Events
7:30 P.M.
Ellen Brazers Home
3r" 6 Tallahassee Mission Briefing
12:30 P.M.
|wii 10 south Dade Board Meeting
Robbie Herskowitzs Home
Business & Professional Women
Phonathon 5-9 P.M.
3r" 11 Miami Beach Board Meeting
9:45 A.M.
Debby Schwartz s Home
North Dade Board Meeting
9:30 a.m.
leonore Bias's Home
1112 S^rHPa,gn steering Meeting
10:00-2:00 P.M.
experiential; and the program will
culminate with a dinner and instal-
lation of new Women's Division
officers.
There will also be an optional
"pamper day" and overnight
preceding the retreat at the Spa at
Turnberry.
"Our aim is to provide a very
upbeat Jewish experience for Board
and Committee members of our
Women's Division," said Susan
Fields. "We hope this multi-faceted
program will provide a very special
day for all attendees," added Helene
Lanster.
Retreat representatives include
Maxine Cohen Lando, Business and
Professional Women; PamTuretskv.
Miami Beach; Ellen Elbrand, North
Dade; Linda Minkes, South Dade;
and Robbie Housman, Southwest
Dade.
Leadership Development Vice
President of Women's Division is
Dorothy Podhurst and Vice Chair-
women for Leadership Development
are Shirley Gittelson and Ray Ellen
Yarkin, Business and Professional
Women; Helene Berkowitz, Miami
Beach; Evelyn Mitchel, North Dade;
Arleen Rosenthal, South Dade; and
Stella Haas, Southwest Dade.
April 19 Executive committee Evaluation
10:00 A.M.
April 25 Business & Professional
End of year Dinner
Phonathon 5-9 p.m.
April 26 Phonathon
8:00 A.M. -11:00 A.M.
5:00 P.M.-9:00 P.M.
Retreat committee
11:00-1:00 P.M.
April 30-
May 1 Tallahassee Mission
May 10 Retreat Turnberry
For more information about any
of the events listed on this page
please call the women's Division
office at 576-400.
Barbara Studley, local radio talk show host, was the guest at the
Business and Professional Women $100 minimum gift event at the Omni
Hotel Shown above, from left, Susan Kleinberg, Business and
Professional Women Campaign Chairwoman Phyllis K. Harte, Barbara
Studley, Business and Professional Women Chairwoman Amy Dean,
Vida Berkowitz and Binky Miller.
A fabulous day! The Seventh Annual North Dade Luncheon and Doubles
Tournament featured tennis, art and fashion shows, and guest speakers
Metro Dade Commissioner Ruth Shack and Dora Roth, representative
from the Israel prime ministers office. Shown above, from left, Event Co-
Chairwomen Phyllis Meier and Bobbi Rice; North Dade Campaign
Chairwomen Helen Berne and Renata Bloom, Women's Division
President Maxine E. Schwartz, North Dade Area Campaign Chairwoman
Judi Billig, and Women's Division Campaign Chairwoman Terry
Drucker.
At South Dade event, author Ruth Gruber autographs her newest book,
"Haven
women's rights advocate at
B & P board meeting
Dr. Rela Geffen Monson, sociology
professor and principal of the School
of Observation and Practice at Gratz
Jewish Teachers College, Pennsyl-
vania, will be the guest speaker at
the Business and Professional
Women's final board meeting, on
Wednesday, April 25 at 6:00 p.m. at
the Biscayne Bay Marriott, 15th and
Bayshore Drive, announced Amy
Dean, Business and Professional
Women chairwoman.
Monson, whose areas of special-
ization include the family, religion,
sex roles and urban studies, received
her Masters Degree in Religious
Education -from the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem, and her doctoral
degree in sociology from the Univer-
sity of Florida. Monson, who also
studied at the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, serves on the
board of directors of the America
Jewish Committee and the Phila-
delphia Chapter of Hadassah.
Monson, an advocate of women's
rights, will be discussing the roles of
Judaism, professional careers and
families, as well as volunteer ism.


Page6
Federation, March, 1984
Project Renewal
Federation delegation
returns from Or Akiva
Some ofOrAkiva's younger set
A delegation from the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation recently
returned from its annual visit to Or
Akiva, Greater Miami's Project
Renewal twin city, to review its pro-
posed 1984-85 budget and evaluate
the progress being made in the com-
munity.
The delegation that traveled to the
community included Professor
Morton Teicher, Bill and Shirley
Spear and Lazer Cohen, the Federa-
tion assistant executive vice
president assigned to Project
Renewal.
The delegation examined the
proposed 1984-85 budget presented
by the Jewish Agency in conjunction
with the Or Akiva Steering Com-
mittee and had the pleasure of
meeting the community's newly
elected mayor, Shalom Shabtai.
Mayor Shabtai informed the
delegation that a garden-park in the
middle of town has been renamed
Robert Russell Garden, in honor of
the former Federation president who
recently passed away.
Cohen said that the delegation was
impressed with the innovative
approach to early education in the
community being developed by Dr.
Panina Klein, director of Childhood
Programs at Bar-Ilan University.
Noting a discernible increased
concern with upgrading the educa-
tion system, Cohen pointed out that
Dr. Joseph Goldstein of the Ministry
of Education is preparing a compre-
hensive approach to elementary
education in the community.
The delegation also noticed a
visible difference in the appearance
of the town due to a conscious effort
by the municipality to keep it more
attractive, a marked contrast to the
litter and sewage trenches that were
once common. They were also im-
pressed with the indigenous leader-
ship emerging in Or Akiva.
Other meetings the delegation
held included a session with Yoram
Bilzovsky, Director of Investments
of the Ministry of Industry and
Trade, who discussed possible ways
of introducing industrial dev-
elopment to Or Akiva.
"As in our past trips, the delega-
tion was warmly received by Or
Akiva's residents who offered us
every hospitality," said Cohen.
"Although we returned to Miami
exhausted from the 14-hour work
sessions, we had a rewarding feeling
of satisfaction from the progress we
saw in Or Akiva."
Keeping promises
in Canaan
By WENDY ELLIMAN
Had Fortune smiled on Safed for
just a little longer, Canaan might
never have happened. The smile was
certainly in place in the 1948 War of
Independence when the desperate
battle for Safed was fought and won,
but by the early 50s when the
Canaan neighborhood was built, it
had faded away.
Had Fortune continued to smile, a
wealthy developer would have come
to Safed after the War. He would
have gazed at the soaring Galilee
hills white with snow in winter,
bright with flowers in spring, bare
and austere in summer. He would
have breathed in the pure mountain
air, tuned in to the echoes of 3,000
years of faith and history and
covered the hills of Canaan with cute
chalets with heart-shaped bathtubs
and deep-pile rugs. He would have
built a gymnasium, a sauna and a
swimming pool, added a bar and
nightclub, and put Canaan on the
map as a luxury holiday village full
of happy people.
But the houses that went up in
Canaan in the early 50s were built by
the Israel Government which was far
from wealthy. And they were built in
a hurry, not for the rich but for the
destitute Jewish immigrants from
North Africa who surged into the
new State owning little more than
they carried on their backs. The
houses were small, not more than 35
to 50 square meters, and became
smaller still as the young families
frew. The plumbing systems broke
own under heavy usage, and the
plaster walls streamed with damp
through the cold wet winters.
The breath-taking view remains,
but it does not compensate a neigh-
borhood of 4,000 people for poor local
services, overcrowded schools and
kindergartens, scarce employment
opportunities, infrequent buses to
downtown Safed, and leisure activity
which is limited to watching
television.
The shrewd developer of 30 years
ago never did make it to Canaan, but
in August 1979 a cluster of five UJA
communities from New Jersey linked
themselves with Canaan under
Project Renewal. Project Renewal is
the multi-billion dollar joint program
between the Government of Israel
and Diaspora Jewry to rehabilitate
Israel's 160 disadvantaged neigh-
borhoods, and there were two
features of the renewal program
A letter to Miami
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's delegation that visits
Or Akiva earlier this month returned with this following open letter
from community residents who have participated in a leaders]
development program:
"We, the residents of Or Akiva and the community activist*
who are involved in the Project Renewal boards and subcommittees
are writing this letter to you, the Jewish community of Miami. This
is the third year that we are involved with Project Renewal and w
feel that we need to develop even closer ties between our two com.
munities. Up until now we have not had the opportunity to really 2
to know you or you us. The missions that visit Or Akiva spend onlyi
few hours in our town and many times arrive at times of the day that
does not allow for complete viewing of many of our Project Renewal
activities and without leaving sufficient time for us to sit down and
get to know each other. We are therefore raising the following
proposals:
A. That members of the Miami community should come i_
spend a substantial period of time at Or Akiva and stay with us at
least for some of that time in our homes.
B. There be more exchanges of youth missions or groups of
young volunteers between Or Akiva and the Miami community.
C. More serious meetings between leaders in your community
and ours be arranged for your visits here to Or Akiva so that both
sides can go away with a feeling that we have really accomplished
something.
D. Cultural activities such as a contest be arranged on a t
that would be called Miami-Or Akiva Day and would be celebrated is
Or Akiva on Choi Hamo'ed Pesach, a day which would be a won-
derful day for you to come and spend the day with us in field games,
in different competitions and just getting to know one another.
E. We are willing and very eager to have visiting us student)
and other volunteers From the Miami community who are going to be
in Israel for any period of time. We really hope that these steps wl
bring close contact between our communities, a closer understanding
between the people who live in them."
which especially attracted New
Jersey, says the cluster's UJA
Project Renewal Chairman Dan
Drench of Morris-Sussex.
"Firstly, Project Renewal is the
first vehicle which gets us directly
involved in Israel," he says. "It's a
person-to-person program in which
we get to know the people and can
tailor our help to their needs.
Secondly, we believe the direct
delivery of funds to be a very
positive aspect."
Although the New Jersey-Canaan
partnership is almost two years old
and a large number of social enrich-
ment programs are already un-
derway in Canaan, the New Jersey
cluster was dissatisfied with the
degree of its involvement in its
partner neighborhood. "We decided
that we'd better sit down together
and decide what to do next," says
Dr. Larry Karasic, UJA's Campaign
Chairman for Monmouth County.
The outcome of that meeting was an
18-man study mission which arrived
in Safed early in June for an in-
tensive five-day field study of the
Canaan neighborhood.
The first question asked by every
member of the group was: what
contribution can New Jersey make to
Cannan? and they asked it of
everyone they met. Safed's Mayor
Aharon Nachmias was blunt in his
answer. "Keep the money coming,"
he said. "We're accountable for how
the funds are used, so once they are
here, we're pushed into acting."
Simi, who came to Canaan as a
child and is now studying to become
a community para-professional, was
less specific. "We want you to help
us," she said. "We need your help to
develop our community.
Project Manager Joel Siegel chose
not to answer the question directly:
instead he and his staff arranged a
schedule which exposed all levels of
ufe m Canaan to its American
partners. The program opened with t.
two-hour discussion with Safed's
Mayor about the role of the
municipality in renewal. The
Americans joined with neighborhood
residents and renewal personnel in a
meeting of Canaan's Project
. !
Renewal Steering Committee, which
assesses needs and recommeni
programs. They took part in the
neighborhood's sub-commitw
meetings on the problems of
education, community servica.
physical development and th
elderly. And Siegel and his staff ga1
the New Jersey representatives the]
flavor of everyday life in Canaan in
carefully thought-out simulating
exercise: the Americans were ead
assigned a task such as buyin,
bread or kerosene for heating
making a doctor's appointment a
planning an evening's entertainraei
with the rendezvous back -
downtown Safed. It was a highh
successful exercise in which tt
frustrations of daily life in Canai
were experienced to the full.
Local residents greeted the NeB
Jersey group a little shyly but wit
increasing enthusiasm. "Why j
our home-improvements delayed
they asked, and the America*
answered them with a determined
"That's what we want to know ton
and that's what we shall find out.
If the physical projects -
housing, sewage, landscape
schools and senior citizens' facilit*
are caught up in bureaucrat*]
delay, the social programs
largely in operation or at 'e*s''|
advanced planning. The New Jers?
group was encouraged by the imp*
of programs for child developmen.
health, recreation and cultureJ
youth, and projects for the elder.}
and delighted that neighborly
residents are playing an active roien
implementing these programs.
Their delight in their partner wj
fully reciprocated. "People
Canaan are excited about ha"*
renewal partner," says WR
Manager Siegel. "They see M
Jersey as an ally, not only in waj
money but also in cutting tnrw
red tape and advising on renewal. ,
"Things are underW*y J
Canaan," was Chairman Drenon
assessment. "Our group came toj
what was happening and what n*j
could be done. We're returning
New Jersey to tell our communn
that we've seen and what wnai i
must do next to tell them v*
now is the time to really gei
Project Renewal."


Federation, March, 1984
Page 7
Agencies
roras Ernes 'imbued
with a tradition of Torah'
\ Rabbi Y. Orimland teaches a fifth grade Talmud class at Toras Ernes
{Academy.
Today, the overriding issue that
Confronts the American Jewish
community is survival. The in-
terrelated dilemmas of a weakening
tense of Jewish identity, zero
population growth and a high rate of
itermarriage are threatening the
|fery existence of our community.
To a large extent, Jewish
Education represents the future of
[American .Jewry, based on the hope
that it will stem the flow of youth
away from the mainstream of Jewish
life. The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has made education one
bf its foremost local priorities. Its
Statement of Goals stresses the need
to strengthen and raise the level of
Jewish education in the local
Community and promote the
naintenance and vigorous ap-
plication of the Jewish ethic and
Jewish teachings as the foundation
[or the survival of the Jewish people
rid of Judaism."
In recent years, increased
^locations and new programs
inded by Federation throughout
)ade County have been far greater
3r Jewish education and other
programs with considerable Jewish
foment. Many would assert that this
I a necessary step to compensate for
|he years in which Jewish education
vas not a high priority on the
lommunity agenda.
Federation provides funding to
light day schools throughout the
lommunity, and beginning in this
^sue we will examine these in-
titutions of learning and the
lucation they offer. This month,
Ml take a look at Toras Emes
Academy of Miami, a community
Irthodox day school.
We are running a school that, we
l fits into the classical image of a
mhwa ketanah," said Dr. Norman
'loom, president of Toras Emes
Academy, who noted that the school
las a traditional yeshiva curriculum
Fving grades one through nine.
[We wish to insure that our entire
uident body is imbued with a
Edition of Torah."
With an enrollment of 250, in-
cluding a nursery school and kin-
tergarten, the Toras Emes Academy
pas formed in 1978 when Toras
-lies Yeshiva in South Miami Beach
jerged with the Torah Academy;
two component schools were
espectively founded in 1976 and
We've become a more established
FwoL remarked Rabbi Tzvi Glass,
school's principal, adding that
the enrollment has doubled over the
past four years. "I think the school
has come of age." Rabbi Glass said
that 98 percent of the school's
students come from orthodox
households, a factor that has helped
the school succeed as an institution
where both religious and secular
studies are permeated with a spirit of
Torah and mitzvot.
"We're in existence because the
orthodox community felt a need for
us," he explained. "It is much easier
to educate a child in a certain path if
his peers in the classroom are from a
similar background and there is no
conflict between what is taught at
school and practiced in the home."
The school has a rigorous Hebrew
program, Rabbi Glass noted, in
addition to a curriculum in religious
and secular studies that can be
matched with the finest schools
nationally. Describing the in-
teraction between the two fields of
study as a "synergy," he asserted
that "because the child has both, he
or she is a better person."
Toras Emes has a staff of 25
licensed teachers, and its curriculum
includes courses in physical
education, computer science, art,
music and other electives.
"Toras Emes is only the first step
of a Yeshiva education that leads to
the high school and college level,"
Dr. Bloom said. "We expect
students to leave our school and
continue the education process we
started."
'Matzoh Fund'
helps needy
Jean Ballish (right) presents Milton
Zirl with a check for the "Matzoh
Fund."
The Community Passover Fund,
better known as the "Matzoh Fund"
is a true communitywide project
where thousands of less fortunate
Jews who are unable to celebrate
Passover traditionally are assisted m
a variety of ways. The tradition is
remembered every year by special
foods and a seder. The Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida
facilitate a recreation of this
ceremony through the aid of the
Passover Fund.
Last year, through the generosity
and support of the community, over
7000 persons were assisted in ob-
serving this holiday. Over 5000 gift
food packages and gift certificates
were distributed, 24 seders
throughout the community brought
together more than 3000 parti-
cipants, and over 1,300 homebound
people held seders through the ef-
forts of volunteers.
The Community Passover Fund is
a project of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Asso-
ciation in cooperation with Jewish
Vocational Services, Jewish Family
and Childrens Services, B'nai B'rith
Women and Men and the general
community from the residents of the
condominiums to the High School
students on Miami Beach. Volun-
teers from 14 to 85-years-old parti-
cipate in the Community Passover
Fund. According to Milton Zirl,
chairperson of Lancelot Hall Condo-
minium JCC Matzoh Fund on Bay
Harbour Island, "The Matzoh Fund
is people helping less fortunate
people." He added, "We do not want
anyone on Passover to go hungry or
not take part in a traditional seder."
The funds raised enable the
purchase of Kosher for Passover
wine, matzoh, canned and dried
fruits, jelly, canned vegetables, soup
with matzoh balls, macaroons and
tea. A core of volunteers and profes-
sional staff package the items at
Jewish Vocational Service. Also
included in the holiday food package
is a gift certificate which provides for
more perishable items.
All Federation agencies and those
in the general community rendering
service to the needy cooperate in
referring individuals for Passover
assistance and also help to deliver
food gifts. To qualify for a commu-
nity seder you must live alone, be
low income, 60 years of age or older,
or have a special need. To receive a
holiday food package you must also
be low income and in need.
To get on the list to receive assist-
ance contact Pearl Bernstein at 673-
6060. Approximately 5000 packages
will be delivered the week before
Passover in order to be ready for the
eight-day holiday that begins this
year on the evening of April 16.
High School in
Israel expands
Toby Rose
In order to keep pace with the
increasing interest in the Alexander
Muss High School in Israel, the
school has created the position of
assistant Miami director of ad-
missions to handle expanded
enrollment.
Toby Rose, former Youth Program
supervisor at the South Dade Jewish
Community Center, has been hired
to fill the new role on the school's
staff. In her former position she
developed and administered junior
high and senior high programs and
after school youth programs.
Linda Krone, Miami director of
admissions, noted that about 300
students from Dade County now
participate in the program annually,
compared to 250 students last year.
Students come from 16 high schools
throughout Greater Miami and the
number grows every year.
Established in 1973, the goal of
the Alexander Muss High School in
Israel is to acquaint students with
the birthplace of Western culture
and civilization Israel. To achieve
this goal, a high-intensity in-
terdisciplinary program was
developed, which involves a
chronological historical perspective
beginning with the biblical period
and ending with the modern Middle
East.
The school is located at Mosenson
Regional High School, an Israeli
educational complex fifteen miles
northeast of Tel Aviv. Although the
students are housed and attend
classes on campus, approximately 20
of the 48 class days are scheduled for
visits to historic or cultural sites.
High School in Israel is one of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
local beneficiary agencies, and
Federation is offering "incentive''
grants for prospective students
interested attending the September,
1984 and February, 1985 sessions.
For additional information about
the Alexander Muss High School in
Israel, please call 576-3286.
American-Israel
High School
The American-Israel High School
Year program, open to all students in
the 9th, 10th, 11th and 12th grades,
offers a unique and challenging
year's experience for North
American students. The program is
designed to satisfy a growing
number of American teenagers who
desire an intense, comprehensive
sampling of Israeli life.
Sponsored by Youth Aliyah, a
department of the Jewish Agency
which has extensive experience in
residential education, you can
receive a full year's credit in your
local school.
All academic courses are taught in
English, including history and
geography courses, and Hebrew
language study. Special
arrangements are made for PSAT
and SAT testing, and advanced
placement courses are offered.
Complete land package room,
board, tours, school tuition.
Israeli adoptive family.
Live and study with Israeli
students in an Israeli high school.
Cost $2,500 (not including
airfare).
Scholarships available.
Departure End of August
1984.
Visit and tour cities of Israel,
historic sites, kibbutzim.
For further information please
contact the Israel Aliyah Center,
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, 573-
2556.


Pagt
r-meo
Federation, March, 1984
Federation cable Television
women's role probed on (JCC: A Special Place'
Norma Orovitz
The Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida (JCC) have produced
several programs which have ap-
peared recently on the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's new
cable television station JFT.
The programming which has
appeared weekly is entitled "JCC: A
Special Place." Since last January
three thought provoking and en-
tertaining shows have been
broadcast; a panel discussion on the
role of the Jewish woman hosted by
JCC President, Ruth Shack; an
informational show about the cardiac
rehabilitation program at the
Michael Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center produced in
cooperation with Mt. Sinai Medical
Center; and a special feature on
tennis which starred professional
players Aaron Kreikstein and Brian
Gottfried.
Ruth Shack, who currently holds
the office of Metro-Dade County
Commissioner, outlined the purposes
of JCC produced cable television
programming. "The JCC's most
important function is to strengthen
the Jewish community of Greater
Miami through a variety of cutural,
social, athletic and educational
activities. The programming on JFT
will serve as a key vehicle in letting
the public know the wide range of
services we offer," said Shack.
Commissioner Shack feels that
JFT broadcasts are reaching a
significant number of viewers. "I've
been pleasantly surprised by the
volume of comments I've received
following the airing of 'The Jewish
Woman. Maxine Schwartz,
Commissioner Ruth Shack
President of Federation's Women's
Division who appeared as a guest on
the same program added, "I had
people who watched the show ap-
proach me in several places around
town including the supermarket to
comment on my appearance." "I am
convinced, continued Schwartz, that
even in its infancy, JFT is reaching a
large number of viewers, and this can
only bolster the membership and
appeal of our Jewish Community
Centers."
Norma Orovitz, a consumer
columnist for The Miami News was
also a guest on the show. She too
supports the need for JFT programs
such as "JCC: A Special Place."
"The Jewish community of Greater
Miami now has a cable network to
call its own. We have another vehicle
to exchange ideas and philosophies
that are important to the Jewish
community which might otherwise
not be appropriate to the general
community."
"The Jewish Woman" was
presented in a lively half-hour panel
discussion format moderated by
Commissioner Shack. During the
broadcast Schwartz clearly outlined
her own philosophies on women's
roles in response to Shack's
questioning. "Jewish women," be-
gan Schwartz, "should insist on
taking their rightful place in the
community. An educated and social-
ly committed Jew is the best pros-
pect we have toward furthering the
influence of Jewish women in com-
munity affairs."
Orovitz stated,"These are tran-
sitional times for women, our
daughters will benefit from the
Maxine E. Schwartz
active role women such as Ruth
Shack and Maxine Schwartz have
played so we, as women, ultimately
have more leverage in community
affairs."
Based on the positive response to
initial JCC programming,
production of future programs looks
encouraging. Commissioner Shack
plans to lead another panel
discussion on the role of the Jewish
woman which will focus on the
lifestyles of Orthodox Jews.
Shack would like to see
programming which reaches out to
isolated women in the community.
"If we cannot attract many of our
elderly or homebound to the JCC, we
can certainly bring the JCC to them
via JFT." "But we must use the
medium judiciously, continued
Shack, we don't want to lose the
goodwill of the audience that we
obviously are building."
Growth of JFT programming is
also a priority in the mind of Norma
Orovitz. "As JFT becomes more
sophisticated, the network should
hopefully attract more funding. This
will allow JFT to go beyond the local
set, to reach out into the community
and do more on-location program-
ming. The potential for expansion is
phenomenal." Orovitz concluded, "It
has been exciting, even as a guest, to
be a part of this fine JCC program in
JFT's initial efforts."
Maxine Schwartz perceives both
entertainment and educational value
in "JCC: A Special Place." "Art and
cultural programs take place at our
JCC's all the time. Many people are
only aware of the athletic facilities.
Through JFT, we can expose our
A new dimension in cable TV programming
Some of the entertaining and
informative programs viewers can
see on JFT include:
CHECK-UP An inside look at
how one of this country's leading
hospitals, Mount. Sinai Medical
Center, is working to combat today's
major medical problems. Heart
Diesease. Diabetes. Tay-Sachs.
Arthritis. Stroke. Sleep disorders.
And more. You'll meet the doctors
and researchers who are developing
solutions to today's medical
mysteries. Check-up, a program that
may help save your life.
CULTS Scholars, parents,
former cult members and more all
exploring the alternatives and
responses to the insidious influence
of this threatening phenomenon. A
program designed to sensitize
parents and college age youth to the
nature of cults, their recruiting
techniques and, what they're
really all about.
EENIE'S KITCHEN Kosher
moussaka? Kosher lasagna? Eenie
Frost's versatile flair for cooking
produces a savory show with mouth
watering surprises each week.
Eenie's edibles blended with
traditional anecdotes make this half-
hour a luscious lesson in the art of
Jewish cooking.
FOCUS Morey Amsterdam
reveals his "buddy-ing" career as an
entertainer. Chaim Potok wanted to
become an artist, but writing's the
career he's "Chosen." It's Focus, a
colorfully candid series which zeroes
in on international actors, artists,
authors and Jewish leaders. Host
Deborah Palmer engages her guests
in insightful, off-the-cuff con-
versations, presenting sides of their
personalities the public rarely gets a
chance to see.
JERUSALEM CAFE Imagine
Jewish bluegrass, Jewish jazz and
Russian folk songs in one program.
This unique, live nightclub show
provides a half-hour of amiable
ambience low lights, upbeat
entertainment and enthusiastic
audience. Performers illuminate their
talents through Jewish song, music,
dance, comedy and even, magic.
You'll find yourself clapping,
stomping and singing along with the
Jerusalem Cafe.
JFT POTPOURRI Hillel will
provide a youth-oriented series based
on activities and issues of concern on
the campus. Jewish Family and
Children's Service will counsel
viewers on family and personal
problems ranging from stress to
divorce. Federation's Women's
Division will explore issues that
delineate the role of the Jewish
woman in today's society. Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies will
present an investor's guide an
informative half hour featuring a
host of leading financial experts
analyzing the ins and outs of
financial planning. "Vision Israel"
brings the sights, sounds and people
of Israel into focus in an up-beat half
hour. "The Other Side of the Coin," a
documentary produced by United
Jewish Appeal sheds new insight on
Project Renewal Israel's in-
novative domestic program that's
captured the imagination of the
world Jewish family. These
programs plus movie and holiday
specials all on JFT Jewish
Federation Cable Television for
Greater Miami.
L'CHAYIM If you're ap-
proaching your golden years or just
want to learn more about how to
enrich the life of your loved ones,
L Chayim is for you. Each week a
GREATS;
JEWISH FE
TELEVISIO
viewers to the wealth of cultural
experiences that bind Jews together,
that is what keeps the Jewish
tradition alive."
"As far as educational
programming is concerned, added
Schwartz, we can offer direct
Jewish Education on the air, for
instance instruction in Hebrew, an
Ulpan on the air might be ap-
propriate. This could potentially be a
joint venture between the JCC and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education."
Be sure to tune in and watch
JCC: A Special Place" on JFT, as it
will be aired regularly during April.
Consult the programming schedule
which appears in this publication for
dates and times. Your opinions
regarding JFT programming are
always welcome by writing or calling
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. You may direct your
comments to Marc Rosenweig, JFT
Director of Broadcasting.
studio audience of seniors has the
opportunity to hear from an expert
on topics ranging from Drug
Abuse and the Elderly to the Ins and
Outs of Social Security. There will be
strong emphasis on audience par-
ticipation as L'Chayim addresses
issues which affect the quality of life
in later years.
ON THE RECORD This
program brings members of Miami's
Young Leadership Cabinet face-to-
face with the political leaders of our
nation. Tough questions. Straight
answers. A penetrating half hour.
WE REMEMBER We will
listen and learn from survivors,
children of survivors, all of whom are
testimony to the invincibility of the
human spirit, as through their eyes
and words we will confront the
apocalyptic event of our time. We
will hear from noted scholars who
have discovered new information
about the Holocaust. WE
REMEMBER our debt to the
past and to future generations. A
series produced in cooperation with
The Zachor Institute for Holocaust
Studies.


Federation, March, 1984
Page 9
A conversation with Arthur Horowitz, president of jft
reft MIAMI
H FEDERATION
SION
Earlier this year, the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation launched a
new venture destined to become one
of the most important educational
and communications opportunities
for the enrichment of Jewish life in
the community.
That venture is Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Cable Television,
Inc. JFT which now brings a
diverse mix of programming dealing
with Jewish culture and education,
Israel, current events and human
services into thousands of viewers'
homes seven days a week.
The following is a discussion with
GMJF Cable Television President
Arthur Horowitz, a member of the
Federation Board of Directors,
regarding the background behind
this exciting project, its potential
and plans for the future.
Q: How was the idea for a Jewish
cable television station in our
community conceived?
A: For more than a year the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
has been investigating the possible
use of cable television as a major
communications medium in Dade
County. Currently, Dade County is
the twelfth largest cable market in
the United States, with 150,000
homes wired for cable television. On
a national level, the Council of
Jewish Federations, United Jewish
Appeal and Jewish Welfare Board,
through the Jewish Media Service,
have been working to create a
communications network
throughout the United States for
Federations interested in exploring
cable television.
Arthur Horowitz
Q: How extensive is the in-
volvement of Jewish organizations
with cable television?
A: Except for the Jewish Federa-
tions of Los Angeles and Chicago,
local Jewish organizations have not
exploited the great potential that
cable television offers. Miami is one
of the few communities to have daily
programming 5 to 7 p.m. and
our capability to offer more shows
will grow as our resources increase.
Q: Now that Federation has a
cable television station, how can it
serve the Greater Miami Jewish
community?
A: Our programming can serve a
very wide range of purposes. It can
*t*
watch GMJF cable Television on:
Storer (North Dade)--Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade)--Channel 34
UltraCom-Channel 2
Miami Cablevision-Channel 11
Dynamic-Coral Gables-Coming soon.
Americable-Coming soon.
help make people in the community
more aware of the services provided
by Federation and its beneficiary
agencies; it can provide a forum for
the discussion of issues relevant and
important to Jews, and it can be a
voice of Jewish presence and con-
science in the community in
essence, an editorial voice for
Judaism in Miami. And that's only
the beginning. In addition to being
one of the most effective modern
vehicles to express and preserve the
rich diversity of the Jewish culture,
it can be a vital tool for promoting
Jewish unity in our community and
can act as a bridge to other Jewish
communities in the United States
and around the world. A medium
which goes directly into viewers'
homes, cable television can en-
courage Jews to take a more active
role in being part of the Jewish
community it can help perpetuate
a Jewish lifestyle and the preser-
vation of Jewish traditions in our
daily life. Ultimately, with a national
audience and greater financial
support, it could provide programs
of 'pure entertainment' in a Jewish
context, which would amount to a
yet-to-be-invented American
descendent of the Yiddish theatre
tradition.
Q: Thus far, how has the response
been to Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Cable Television?
A: Phenomenal, beyond our
original expectations. Requests for
Eenie Frost's Kosher recipes, used
on the popular series "Eenie's
Kitchen," have been pouring in.
We've received inquiries regarding
our programming from Broward and
Palm Beach Counties, as well as
more distant places including
Bangor, Maine and Houston, Texas.
Also, Federation cable systems in
Syracuse and Chicago are airing our
local programming.
Q: What does the future hold for
JFT?
A: The scope of programming we
can offer to the Greater Miami
Jewish community will be largely
determined by the resources avail-
able to us in the future. We will
continue to air specials, series and
films from national sources UJA,
Jewish Media Service and other
organizations, but we seek to
expand our locally-produced
programming. That takes money.
Unfortunately, we lack our own
studio facility, a difficulty that has
prevented us from taping shows with
ftrominent Israeli and American
uminaries who pass through Miami.
With the support of the community,
the possibilities of JFT are practic-
ally limitless.
* Programming Schedule Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc. April 1984 Subject to change
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
5-5:30 p.m. Eenle's Kitchen we Remember Eenle's Kitchen Checkup vision Israel MG vie JCC: A Special Place
5:30-6 p.m. Check up Sunrise, Sunset vision Israel Haymon Focus t Eenle's Kitchen
6-6:30 p.m. FOCUS Hayom MO vie Still Small voice Sunrise, Sunset Encounter vision Israel
6:30-7 p.m. Still Small voice JCC: A special Place Eenle's Kitchen Encounter Check-up we Remember


Page _
Page 10
Federation, March, 1984
South Dade
New Gifts
Committee
formed
Ellen Mandler
In a new effort to involve
more of South Dade's Jewish
community in the important
work of Federation, Alvin
Lloyd Brown, South Dade
Campaign Chairman for the
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation's 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Project Renewal-Or
Akiva Campaign, has an-
nounced the formation of the
New Gifts Committee at the
South Dade Branch.
Ellen Mandler, former
campaign chairwoman of the
Federation Women's Division
will chair the new committee.
"Our purpose in forming this
committee will be to develop a
relationship with potential sup-
porters, of Federation, primarily
in informal settings,'' said
Mandler. She added, "With
Jewish need more urgent than
ever, we want to reach a larger
segment of the Jewish commu-
nity in South Dade."
"While raising funds is ob-
viously a priority concern, we
would like to see new members
become active participants on
committees in South Dade, as
well as for the Federation in
general," mentioned Alvin
Lloyd Brown. "In developing
an agenda for the New Gifts
Committee," continued Brown,
"we are not only soliciting new
members, we would like to
teach potential donors about
the services of Federation, and
engage them in the many social
functions that are sponsored by
the South Dade Branch."
Serving on the New Gifts
Committee along with Ellen
Mandler are: Paul Berkowitz,
Thomas Borin, Ellen Brazer,
Richard Grossman, David Hal-
berg, Phyllis and Sam Harte,
Richard and Gail Kwal, Nor-
man Lieberman, Asher Melzer,
James and Karen Schwade and
Marvin Schild.
The New Gifts Committee
has been meeting on a regular
basis and will begin to meet po-
tential new members in early
May with a buffet dinner at the
home of Myron and Sandy
Samole. According to Mandler
a number of dinner and cocktail
receptions have been planned
by the committee.
For further information
about the New Gifts Committee
of the South Dade Branch con-
tact Jerry Neimand at 251-
9334.
commodores featured at
South Dade campaign Reception
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's South Dade Branch
gave the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign a major boost last
month when it hosted a campaign reception that attracted more
than 750 persons.
The entertaining and exciting evening, which featured pop
music superstars The Commodores, was a record success for the
rapidly growing South Dade Jewish community. In addition to
those Federation "Veterans" who demonstrated their commit-
ment, 125 new gifts were made at the event.
Those who attended the reception once again reaffirmed their
intention to help LEAD THE WAY towards the most successful
campaign ever mounted in the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity.
'ite
I
?
'~
a
JU
The Commodores perform to an enthusiastic crowd at
the South Dade Campaign Reception.
!
Reception participants dance to the New York City
Swing Band,
David and Shelley Wolfberg, entertainment chairmen;
Nedra and Mark Oren, recruitment chairmen; Marilyn
and Ronald Kohn, reception chairmen; speaker
Marilyn K Smith, GMJF vice president; and Richard
and Marlene Kohn, reception chairmen. (Not pictured,
Dick Shack, who coordinated the reception's enter-
tainment).
South Dade Campaign Chairman Alvin Lloyd Brown

Quest speaker Marilyn K. Smith, GMJF vice president
A view from stage right.


Federation, March, 1984
page 11
el 56 / Planning & Budget
A day to remember
eater Miami Jewish
will come together on
lay 6 for what promises to
e largest public events in
|day. the community will
Israel 36," a special day
observances to com-
/om Hazikaron, Israel's
)ay to its fallen soldiers,
orate Yom Ha'atzmaut,
ependence Day.
jiunitywide event, which
Mf in the afternoon and
[to the evening, is being
bv the American Zionist
the Greater Miami
^deration, the Israeli
[the Jewish Community
South Florida and the
Association of Greater
le highlights of the day
talkathon, to benefit the
led Jewish Appeal-Israel
Fund, which will begin
srael of Greater Miami on
proceed across the
juseway and end at the
kch Convention Center,
day's multitude of hap-
pnt will be unprecedented
imunity in terms of its
leaning as we join the
krael for both solemn and
isions," said Philip T.
t general chairman of
)uring the earlier part of
mourn the loss of the
bli soldiers who died to
rish state alive. Later in
I'll all celebrate the 36th
of the rebirth of the
iple in their biblical
celebration of Israel's
Ce a "Double Chai
thday will begin at 2
Temple Israel, when
for the walkathon will
Participants in the
vill begin their trek to
kh at 3 p.m., shortly aftt
a Yom Hazikaron ceremony.
The activities on the Miami Beach
Convention Center grounds will
begin at approximately 4 p.m. and
will include a Yom Hazikaron
ceremony, films, food, displays, a
shuk (Israeli-style marketplace),
games, tay sachs screening, en-
tertainment and more.
A first at this year's event, one of
educational interest, is the Israel 36
Expo Center, which will feature
displays and multi-media presen-
tations by Jewish agencies and
organizations.
The Social Action Committee of
the Federation's Young Adult
Division will be conducting its
annual blood drive at the event. All
blood donations will go to the South
Florida Blood Service.
The American Zionist Federation
will sponsor an evening program
inside the Convention Center,
featuring a major Israeli dignitary, a
prominent American speaker and
entertainment. Tickets are $5 for the
general public and $3 for students.
Mali Lipson of the Jewish High
School is coordinating the day's
dramatic presentations and en-
tertainment.
For this year's walkathon, par-
ticipants will solicit pledges before
the event. Walkers who obtain more
than $50 in pledges will be eligible
for a random drawing with the
winner receiving a free airline ticket
to Israel. Walkathon kits and ap-
plications are now available for
individuals, schools and orga-
nizations. Groups that register for
the walkathon will be able to walk
together in the event.
Be a part of Israel 36! Participate
by being a volunteer worker, a
walker, or sponsoring a walker. Fill
out and return the adjoining form
today to: Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, 4200
Biscayne Blvd., Miami, FL 33137.
For additional information, call the
ICC office at 576-1660.
j MrVVfv T5 'WH^^M" i/f^?3'
AV % ts*\ ^rm^^K
PV* LX S j^H
fc ] WT J ^r TS^^al 3Sy*,7B?S
^^k lL ^* Mk 1 i."^.: A ^ JBI0M
n Mi Ifl*^
Stli ^HkjUfl f'jf ^jg
Youthful participants prepare for last year's walkathon.
Israel "36" celebration and walkathon
Sunday, May 6,1984
? Yes! I will walk, send me a walkathon kit.
? Yes! I am interested in volunteering
(Please check area's of interest below.)
D Please send more information.
? Yes! I would like to donate to the yad blood drive
Name_________________________________________
Address..
Telephone,
The best time to reach me is.
Committees needing volunteers
walkathon_________________
Recruitment.
Arrangements.
Program_____
Return to:
JCC of South Florida
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fl. 33137
ised responsibility for
Services subcommittee
iter Miami Jewish
nd its family of agencies
courage and increase the
rish identity of all Jews
mnity and to provide
^s for them to participate
possible in organized
|ups and activities. At
the responsibility for
be activities of several of
which address those
with the Subcommittee
ervices of the Planning
et Committee. This
relates to those local
[agencies which provide
pies and experiences for
ges. Chairman Jack H.
Vice-Chair Debbie
ve both been deeply
[promoting creative and
}grams for Jews through
our federated agencies.
id Debbie are recipients
r's Stanley C. Myers
Vward in recognition of
I achievements.
I Services Subcommittee
W for relating to the
[Youth Organization, the
Student Centers of
ii, the Hillel Founda-
i, the Israel Programs
the Aliyah Council of
la. The B'nai B'rith
lizatktn provides social
imming and statewide
Bvelopment activities for
iigers. The Hillel Jewish
ers serve as the Jewish
ampus providing social
sligious programs, and
inseling. The Israel
GMJF founding President Stanley C. Myers presents Debbie Grodnick
and Jack H. Levine with last year's Leadership Award.
Programs Office provides informa-
tion and assistance to those mem-
bers of the community who are
planning to attend short and long-
term programs in Israel such as
study programs and kibbutz expe-
riences. The South Florida Aliyah
Council supports those within our
community who are engaged directly
or indirectly in the act of Aliyah by
providing loans, grants, and a news
magazine and directory which links
the Miami community to its trans-
planted brethren in Israel.
"The Subcommittee strives to en-
courage coordination of programs
and the provision of comprehensive
services between all of these
agencies," Levine remarked. "We
recognize the need to provide oppor-
tunities for leadership development
and general Judaic activities within
the community through the agencies
to which we relate."
"The Subcommittee's role has
grown in terms of responsibility,"
remarked Grodnick, "Under the new
modified budgeting approach which
Federation has adopted, the Sub-
committee is charged with the review
and approval of the Group Service
agency budgets. This allows for
direct input by the Subcommittee
into the planning of comprehensive
group work services for the com-
munity."
Trip to Israel? Social group
Annual Children's
Health Fair
It's time once again for the
Children's Health Fair. The Second
Annual Children's Health Fair will
take place on Thursday, April 12,
1984 from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. at
the Miami Beach Convention Center,
located at 1901 Convention Center
Drive.
This year's Fair is sponsored by
Chevron USA, Channel 4-WTVJ-TV,
University of Miami, (School of
Nursing), and Hospital Corporation
of America. Some of the agencies
that will be participating are: Fire
Rescue, Parenting Center, March of
Dimes, Heart Association, Dental
Society, Police and Fire Department,
Optometric Association and many
more. A special appearance by the
"Miami Maniac" wul excite one and
all.
Children can participate in a
fascinating learning experience that
includes "nands-on exhibits, films,
literature, etc. Also included in this
year's Health Fair is various testing
for adults. Everyone is welcome to
attend and experience the 1984
Children's Health Fair. For more
information call the Miami Beach
Jewish Community Center at 534-
3206.
programs? Do you have a child or
grandchild on a college campus? If
you are affected by any of these or
related issues, then Federation
through its Subcommittee on Group
Services is working with its agencies
to provide service.


Wl. I
-r

10% of all philanthropy
is the result of being wealthy,
90% is the result
of being smart.
(If you don't fit in the top 10%,
join the rest in the smart 90%)
If you are looking for present tax saving and estate planning advan-
tages while using your wealth for noble purposes, consider making a
philanthropic investment with the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
An endowment or legacy to the Foundation can work wonders in the
world while giving you substantial tax benefits.
An endowment or legacy can help build hospitals, schools and
shelter for the elderly. It can build a strong Jewish community here
in Miami. And it can help the people of Israel. It can make you a
vital link between today's dreams and the promise of tomorrow.
A variety of gifts are available including life income trusts, gifts of
appreciated property, testamentary trusts and bequests.
Contact Joseph Imberman or Penny Marlin for more information on
smart philanthropic investments.
^Foundation of
oft fie greater Miami Jewish federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
(305) 576-4000
. ,
.


Federation, March, 1984
page 13
It Task Force / Israel
ithority on cults comes to Miami
k, covert and deceptive practices
h,, and missionary groups in
m! 23 community. Estimates
fcST involved with cults
ESS run as high as 10 million,
Tlews disproportionately repre-
i in this alarming figure.
he Greater Miami Jewish
Lions Task Force on Cults
(Missionaries was created to
Liivelv counter the destructive
Cs of such groups To this
[the Task Force brought Arnold
Vowitz. CSW Director o the
Hot-Line and Clinic of the
bh Board of Family and
Jren's Services of New York, to
[community last month. A
hiatric social worker and nation-
,'recognized expert on cults,
Lwitz addressed the clinical and
Cr staff of the Jewish Family and
Wren's Service, the chairpersons
L Dade County High Schools
lance Departments, the Con-
Id Parents of Cult Children, and
Federation Task Force in four
Irate presentations,
recent years, the mental health
founity has become increasingly
femed with the psychological
jfication of the cult experience.
E talk to the Jewish Family and
Hren's Service Staff, Markowitz
Aasized that in order to respond
le special emotional problems of
1 impacted" individuals and
I families, mental health Proc-
ters must understand the nature
estructive cult groups and the
Ific problems generated by their
lities.
rkowitz stated that the internal
icteristics of cults vary widely.
ever, he identified three factors
Idescribe nearly all cults: a self-
linted messianic leader who
tises autocratic control over
bers' lives; the use of misrepre-
ption and deception for purposes
cruitment, retention and fund-
|ig; and the use of techniques
at controlling individual
;ht and personal privacy.
krkowitz examined why young
le join cults in his presentation
ne chairpersons of the Dade
GMJF Community Relations Director Edward Rosenthal, Arnold
Markowitz and Rabbi Brett Goldstein, director of the GMJF Cult Task
Force.
County High Schools' Guidance
Departments. Every teenager expe-
riences times when life seems un-
bearable and the problems of
growing up appear to be out of
control. It is during these periods of
stress that young people are parti-
cularly susceptible to a cult's
aggressive recruitment practices.
Factors contributing to an adoles-
cent's vulnerability include loneli-
ness, uncertainty about the future,
the need for friendship, unfulfilled
idealism, the need tor in-depth
commitment and a desire for im-
mediate answers to the problems of
life.
In his talk to the Concerned
Parents of Cult Children, Markowitz
stressed the importance of parents
understanding that, as cult mem-
bers, their children are under the cult
leader's complete control. Concerned
Parents of Cult Children is a division
of the Citizens Freedom Foundation
(CFF). CFF, a national volunteer
organization composed primarily of
ex-cult members and parents of
present or past cult members, is
dedicated to educating the public
about the harmful effects of mind
control as practiced by destructive
cults.
Markowitz suggested that parents
must make every effort to educate
themselves about the particular cult
to which their children belong. Addi-
tional guidelines for parents of cult
children Mr. Markowitz suggested
are: Keep communication lines open,
be firm but not dogmatically critical;
do not reject or condemn cult
children; continue to assure them
they are loved and accepted; and do
not feel guilty or alone realize that
thousands of parents face the same
problem.
In addition to addressing these
groups, Markowitz spoke at a
meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Task Force on Cults
and Missionaries. The Task Force
provides information and referral
services to individuals who are in or
have left a cult, family and friends of
those affected by cult or missionary
group activities and concerned
persons and organizations who want
to know more about cults and mis-
sionaries.
For further information on the
Task Force and its activities, please
call Mindy S. Hersh, Director, 576-
4000.
ael expands facilities for disabled tourists
|By PAUL HIRSCHHORN
UFA, Israel Once it was
Mt. and sometimes impossible,
[he handicapped to fulfill the
1 of a pilgrimage to the Holy
But today, due in part to the
of a dedicated Israeli
I'ogist and increased awareness
>e Israeli public, these dreams
tiow within reach. A special
lS uamp now makes it possible
he handicapped to be driven to
in.,easy reacn of the Wailing
|(WesternWall).
?ed, Israel's transportation
prative, has outfitted a special
r cafry wheelchairs. The Israel
pum in Jerusalem has installed
pn its stairways. Hotels around
ouiury have enlarged doorways,
F'ed special rest-rooms, and
rooms. Palex, an Israeli
company, now arranges
I planned tours for the disabled
piderly, with medical personnel
*We on a stand-by basis.
ese improvements have come
partly, because of increased
awareness in Israel of the
* f the handicapped. It is
?ted that there are more than
disabled persons in the
ry- represented by some 17
P* organizations. A recently
F law requires that ail public
"gs be accessible to the
apped.
a great contribution has been
I ,?y one man, New York-born
/virschenbaum, wr"> lives in a
*% community north of Haifa
, ws wife and three children.
[g sociologist by training, I
decided to study the problem m
depth. I wanted to see if, in fact,
tourism for the disabled could get off
the ground. I took my own money
and, with a colleague, did a survey of
where disabled people could tour."
"We found that little was being
done with the exception of the
Ministry of Defense in the area of
tourism for the disabled. We con-
vinced Egged to build a ramp for
wheelchairs in one of its buses. Some
hotels already had facilities
almost all those who didn't were
ready to cooperate and make
changes."
Kirschenbaum compiled the first-
ever list of all tourist sites and
restaurants accessible to the
disabled in Israel. Based on this
information, he ran test tours for the
Israeli handicapped, which proved
extremely successful.
In order to expand travel services
to the handicapped and to the
elderly who find normal tours dif-
ficult Kirschenbaum chose Palex
Tours, a company with years of
tourism experience. A series of tours
was planned, and an English
language brochure outlining
available trips was published
(available from Palex Tours, Mam
Office, P.O. Box 33015, Haifa 31033,
Israel).
The booklet describes everything
from packing (example brine
prescription with pharmacological
name and dosage, split up drug
supply in different pieces of luggage,
etc.) to special facilities available
(example a special El Al transfer
vehicle that handles wheelchairs and
Aliyah conference
next month
The Second Annual Aliyah
Conference will take place on
Sunday, April 8, 1984 at Temple
Israel, 137 N.E. 19th Street, Miami,
from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
The Conference is being sponsored
by the Aliyah Council of South
Florida in conjunction with the
Israel Aliyah Center. Linda Minkes
is overall chairperson. Life oppor-
tunities for persons of all ages will be
explained and discussed during the
day long program. Workshops topics
to be discussed will answer questions
about the following subjects: Initial
Absorption, Business and Employ-
ment, Professional Opportunities,
Settlements / Moshavim, Kibbutz-
im, Israel Programs, Education, Re-
tirement in Israel, and Returning
Israelis. "Aliyah is the highest goal
to which a Zionist in the Diaspora
can aspire," said Aliyah Council
President Morris Futernick.
"The object of the Aliyah Con-
ference is to provide information
about life in Israel, as well as to
prepare prospective olim for the
transition that awaits them," added
Linda Minkes. "There are
tremendous opportunities for per-
sonal growth in Israel, as well as the
chance to raise your family in a
totally Jewish atmosphere."
The admission fee for the Con-
ference is $5.00 for adults, $2.50 for
students and children and baby
sitting service is available. The
admission fee includes a strictly
kosher lunch.
For further information, please
contact the Aliyah Council, 576-
4000, ext. 360 or the Israel Aliyah
Center, 573-2556.
New Shaliach
The disabled tourist can reach the
Western Wall plaza by car where a
specially designed incline facilitates
wheelchair access.
dialysis treatment centers that
accept tourists).
The tours cover the country, from
Jerusalem to Tiberias and northern
Israel, to the Dead Sea and Eilat in
the south. A stay on a kibbutz is also
included on the tour. Tours are
tailored both to those in Israel for a
long holiday, and those who wish a
shorter trip. Medical personnel and
facilities are on stand-by not far from
in town
Zeev Shafrir, age 32, is the new
Shaliach for Hashachar- Young
Judaea and the Florida Hadassah
Zionist Youth Commission. He is ac-
companied by his wife, Maureen, and
two small children, Gal and Noa.
Zeev was raised on Kibbutz Rosh
Hanikra, but today is a member of
Moshav Maor (situated near Hadera,
Israel.) His wife, Maureen, is of Aus-
tralian background, but has been
living in Israel for the past six years.
She is a social worker.
Zeev was educated on a Kibbutz,
and on completion of his Army
service, studied drama and produc-
tion at the "Seminar Hakibbutzim"
and Tel Aviv University.
Zeev worked for the Education
Department and Moshav Movement
in Israel, the majority of his work
being with youth. He has vast ex-
perience in the field of creative
drama and has worked as an educa-
tional programmer. In his spare time
he enjoys looking after his avocado
orchard and windsurfing.
Zeev will be working as Shaliach
for Young Judaea for the next two
years.
each site covered. As is true for the
non-handicapped, five to three star
hotels are available.
Kirschenbaum believes this
special tourism will prove so suc-
cessful financially that even more
hotels and tourists sites will want to
alter their facilities in order to
participate.


Soviet Jewry / Zachor
Freedom Rally '84
On Sunday, March 11, ap-
proximately" 1,000 South
Florida residents joined
together in Coconut Grove's
Peacock Park for "Freedom
Rally '84," a gathering on
behalf of the Jews of the
Soviet Union.
Sponsored by the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, a committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community
Relation's Committee, the
rally featured guest performer
Mary Travers of Peter, Paul
and Mary, who is deeply
committed to the cause of the
Soviet Refuseniks, those Jews
who have been denied exit
visas.
The rally demonstrated that
the American Jewish com-
munity will not rest until the
Jews of the Soviet Union arc
free of government-sanc-
tioned persecution and the
restrictive policies that
prevent them from
emigrating.
Youngsters display photos of the children of Soft
Refuseniks.
Mary Travers
Rally participants proudly wave Soviet Jewry flags.
This giant postcard, signed by rally participants, dema
the release of the Refuseniks and their families; it wilt
sent to officials in the Kremlin.
Holocaust Conference/Gathering
Last month, the Zachor In-
stitute for Holocaust Studies
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation held a two-day
statewide Holocaust Con-
ference/Gathering in Miami
Beach entitled "The
Holocaust: Reality of the
Past; Implications for the
Future."
Attended by more than 500
participants, including many
survivors and educators, the
conference featured lectures,
seminars and workshops by
international authorities on
the Holocaust.
The conference served to
initiate important inroads
between educators and sur-
vivors, affording each the op-
portunity' to acknowledge
that the other cares.
\ ? in."*- +
BACH HO'

jjfcfrfcfr"
im
Seen at the conference dinner are (from left) Nancy Lipoff
past president of Federation's Women's Division; GMJF
President Norman H. Lipoff; keynote speaker Mark E.
Talisman, the individual most responsible for bringing
"The Precious Legacy" collection of Judaica from
Czechoslovakia to the United States, and Ezra Katz,
president of the Zachor Insitute.
A Holocaust survivor views "Auschwitz Revisited,
dramatic photographic exhibition by Dr. Sorn
Morrison.
Robert Maland, conference chairman and Miami director
of Children of Holocaust Survivors.
Menachem S. Rosensaft, born in the Bergen Belsen co*\
centration camp is chairman of the International A"'
work of Children of Holocaust Survivors.


Federation, March, 1984
Page 15
lATUBDAY, MARCH 31
L nr Breira Players of Congregation Bet Breira,
Pf went "Fiddler on the Roof at 8 p.m. and
V Pinw at 7 p.m. Tickets are $8 and may be
PS at the door of the synagogue, 9400 S.W.
IS Avene- Call 595-1500 for more information.
UNDAY, APRIL 1
l, South Florida Council of Pioneer Women
I amatwi" nol(*its annua* donor luncheon at noon
Vthe Deauville Hotel. For information or reser-
[tions call 538-6213.
L'NDAY. APRIL 1
les agg 40 to 60 are invited to Theatre night at
he Ruth Foreman Theatre to see "Tea and Sym-
Lhy' a dramatic love story. Participants will meet
[ the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
inter at 7:00 p.m. For more information call
[arvin at 932-4200.
UNDAY, APRIL 1
juckley Towers will hold a fundraising event on
fhalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
nergency Fund' Project Renewal-Or Akiva
npaign in its auditorium at 9:30 a.m. Executive
ector of CAJE Gene Greenzweig will speak. For
[formation call Midge Blumberg at 576-4000.
UNDAY, APRIL 1
ungsters, grades 7 to 9, leave today for a week-
_g tour of Washington, D.C. The program,
onsored by Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
nity Center, will last until'Friday. Call Bennette
son at 932-4200 for more information.
^NDAY, APRIL 1
Men's Club of the Miami Jewish Home and
spital for the Aged will honor club President Dr.
|n L. Rauch, with its first Humanitarian award at a
i dinner dance. The event will begin at 6:00 p.m.
|the Doral Hotel. For information and reservations
I Cornelia Philipson at 751-8626, Ext. 189.
)NDAY APRIL 2
day through the 6th is spring fling at the Miami
ach Jewish Community Center, 610 Espanola
ky, for children ages 5 to 12. The care program is
|m 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. and cost is $12 a day for
nbers and $16 for non-members. For information
1534-3206.
ESDAY.APRIL3
i Greater Miami Jewish Federation will hold its
hual Builders, Real Estate and Allied Trades
Vision Dinner on behalf of the 1984 Combined
pish Appeal-Israel Emergency FundProject
hewal-Or Akiva Campaign honoring Ray Goode
the Four Ambassadors Hotel, 801 South
tahore Drive. Cocktails begin at 6:00 p.m. For
re information, please call David Goodman at
Mooo.
SDAY, APRIL 3
i B'rith Women, Sinai Chapter will host a
pheon at noon at Forte Towers private restaurant
jthe benefit of Hillel. Lunch will be accompanied
[entertainment. Call Elsye at 672-2531 for in-
flation and tickets.
ESDAY.APRIL3
ert F. Sanchez, Miami Herald editorial board
nber, will discuss the 1984 presidential elections
[one Forum, 1200 West Avenue, at 1:00 p.m. For
Nation call 672-3336.
ESDAY.APRIL3
[Junior Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home and
iPital for the Aged will hold an open board
fmg at 10:00 a.m. at the first Nationwide
|ngs and Loan on Kane Concourse in Bay
^r tall Esther Schneiderman at 932-0518 for
'information.
DNESDAY.APRIL4
.South Dade Jewish Community Center's
P'doscope childrens' show series will present
wu* ~ The Theatre *nd You," improvisations
nudren ages 5 to 12. The performance will begin
MWjp.m. at Temple Judea, 5500 Granada
evard. Tickets are 3 for children and $4 for
Call 251-1394 for information and reser-
>NESDAY,APRIL4
[North Miami Beach Auxiliary of the Miami
*n Home and Hospital for the Aged will host a
io Know Us" coffee meeting for Turabeny-
iiura residents at 7:30 p.m. in the Fiesta Room
I ^vista Building. 3375 North Country Club
nSL^SF* ^formation call Cornelia Philipson
11-8626, Ext. 189.
KDAY.APRIL5
Rabin, former prime minister of Israel, will
iwi Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
F"We Division Dinner on behalf of the 1984
Ew iewi8h Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
gjw Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign beginning
w P m. The dinner will be held in the Ballroom
scayne Bay Marriot, 1633 N. Bayshore
rk^r.-more information, please call Marty
chat 576-4000.
Calendar
THURSDAY, APRIL 5
The North Miami Beach Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged will hold its
monthly meeting at 12:30 p.m. at the A venture
Jewish Center, 2972 Aventura Boulevard. For
information call Cornelia Philipson at 751-8626, Ext.
189.
THURSDAY, APRIL 5
The South Dade Jewish Community Center Singles
Network will hold a Dim Sum Dumpling sampling.
R.S.V.P.'s are required; call Jodye at 251-1394 for
tickets and information.
THURSDAY, APRIL 5
Barbara Udell will lead a Passover workshop at 7 \ 30
p.m. at the South Dade Jewish Community Center,
12401 S.W. 102nd Avenue. Call 261-1394 for in-
formation. All are welcome.
SATURDAY, APRIL 7
Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach, will hold its Annual Lehrman Day
School Scholarship Ball at 7:30 p.m. For reser-
vations call 538-2503.
SUNDAY, APRIL 8
Singles 40 to 60: join a bagel brunch at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community Center, 18900 N.E.
25th Avenue, at 11 a.m. Admission is S3 for
members and $4 for non-members. Call Marvin at
932-4200 for information and reservations.
MONDAY, APRIL 9
A concert by Robert Merrill will begin at 8:00 p.m.
at Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach. For reservations, regular and group
rates, call 538-2503.
MONDAY APRIL 9
Marilyn K. Volker, director of the Institute on
Sexism and Sexuality at Miami-Dade Community
College, New World Center, will address a meeting
of the Torah Chapter of Hadassah at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Zamora, 44 Zamora Avenue, Coral Gables.
Call Ray Jacobson for information at 382-2038.
TUESDAY. APRIL 10
Temple Emanu-El's 49'ers will hold their annual
luncheon in the Pearlman Room, 1701 Washington
Avenue, at noon. Call 538-2503 for information.
TUESDAY. APRIL 10
The Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged will host its
annual donor luncheon at noon at the Doral Hotel.
For information or reservations, call Cornelia
Philipson at 751-8626, ext. 189.
TUESDAY, APRIL 10
The Latin Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will hold a board meeting at
8:00 p.m. Anyone interested is welcome to attend
and is asked to call Cornelia Philipson for more
information at 751-8626, ext. 189.
TUESDAY, APRIL 10
Forte Forum presents "Will the Last Holocaust
Prevent the Next?" by Marc Pollkk, executive
director of the Zachor Institute for Holocaust
Studies. The lecture is at 1:00 p.m. at 1200 West
Avenue. For information call 672-3336.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11
Children ages 4 to 12 are invited to participate in a
Passover seder at the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center, 610 Espanola Way, at 4:00 p.m. For
more information call 534-3206.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
will hold an Art Safari beginning at 9:30 a.m.
Participants will view the new Center for the Fine
Arts and the Brave New World Exhibit and lunch at
the Dockside Terrace restaurant. Call Marsha
Engleman at 932-4200 for information.
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
The North Miami Beach Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged will hold its
monthly board meeting at noon at the home of
Sophie Desky, president, 5100 N.E. 2nd Avenue. For
more information call 756-1490.
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
The Justine Louise Chapter of the American Jewish
Congress will meet at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings and Loan Association Bank Building at
Alton and Lincoln Roads. George Wolfert will
present a travelogue film of Africa. For information
call 864-1355.
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth Israel will hold a
general membership meeting at noon at Temple
Century Village. Call Henrietta Kalish at 427-4459
for information.
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
The second annual Children's Health Fair will be
held from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. at 1901 Con-
vention Center Drive. Anyone interested in par-
ticipating should call the Miami Beach JCC at 534-
3206.
FRIDAY, APRIL 13
Pre-schoolers at the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center, 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue,
welcome family and friends to a Passover seder at
10:00 a.m. Call Judy Shapiro at 932-4200 for more
information.
SATURDAY, APRIL 14
The South Dade Jewish Singles Network will
sponsor dinner at Barnit's IsraeliMiddle Eastern
Restaurant at 7:30 p.m. Please call Jodye at 251-
1394 for information and reservations.
MONDAY, APRIL 16 TUESDAY,
APRIL, 17
A seder, conducted by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, will
be held at the Fried land Ballroom of Temple Emanu-
El at 7:00 p.m. For reservations call 538-2503.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16
A Single Parent family Passover Seder will be held
by the South Dade Jewish Community Center at
6:30 p.m. The dinner will include a full course
Passover meal. Call 251-1394 for information,
reservations, and tickets.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25
The Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El will hold its
annual installation of officers at 10:30 a.m. at the
temple, 1701 Washington Avenue. Call 638-2503 for
information.
THURSDAY, APRIL 26
The South Dade Jewish Community Center presents
a discussion on the Jewish American Prin-
cePrincess stereotype at 7:30 p.m. The program
costs $2 and is sponsored by the Jewish Singles
Network. Rabbi Norman Lipson of CAJE'will lead
the discussion. Call Jodye at 251-1394 for in-
formation.
SUNDAY, APRIL 29
Temple Emanu-El will hold its annual Israel Bond
Dinner honoring Sheila and Tibor Hollo at 1701
Washington Avenue. For information call 538-2503.
SUNDAY, APRIL 29
An evening of music with pianist Michele Levin, will
be sponsored by Temple Beth Am, 5950 North
Kendall Drive at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $8 general,
and $4 students and senior citizens. Call Doreen
Marx at 667-6667 for more information.
MONDAY. APRIL 30
A jazz coffee house evening will be held at Pickford's
Restaurant in Coral Gables. Sponsored by the South
Dade Jewish Singles Network, the evening begins at
7:30 p.m. and reservations are required. Call Jodye
at 251-1394.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for May events is April 6,1964
Organization
Event _____
Place
Date.
_Tir
0 a.m. {) p.m.
Your name
Title______
.Phone No..
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137


page 16
Federation, March, 1984
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Shoshana Levy is a member of the women's sewing cooperative. Working while her
babies are in the day care center, she supplements the family income with her share
of the cooperative's profits. She's a graduate of the adult literacy class. Her older chil-
dren play basketball and study music
at the community center...and her
husband is enrolled in a special uni-
versity degree program for emerging
Project Renewal neighborhood
leadership.
"We're all involved," Shoshana says
proudly. "Before Project Renewal, ""?
this was a forgotten corner of Israel, a
backward place. But with encour-
agement from our 'twinned' commu-
nity in America, we've started to
reverse those years of neglect."
Project Renewal has rehabilitated
housing, increased social services
and brought new hope to more than
300,000 residents of over 50 neigh-
borhoods linked to American communities. But much of the Renewal effort that we've
undertaken has yet to be paid for. Your gift to our community campaign is needed now
to help people like Shoshana and her family complete their journey into Israel's
mainstream.
Their dreams and plans involve you... as a partner and a friend.
Because you're family.
Share The Vision. Give To Life.
Avsrrsi
Support the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/
Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign


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