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:
AA00010090:02882

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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
reater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
Miami, FloridaFriday, April 27,1984
redShoch0l By Mail RO Cents 4
Price 50 Cents
^umber17 Three Sections
lepMtDenied
There Was No Bus-Hijacker Taken Alive Following Shoot-Out
By HUGH ORGEL
, AVIV (JTA) A military
okesman has denied widespread media
loorts that one of the four terrorists who
[flacked a Tel Aviv-to-Ashkelon bus on
[pril 12 survived the army assault on the
hide to rescue the passengers who were
[held hostage.
THE FOUR TERRORISTS, all
sidents of the Gaza Strip, were buried
nder army supervision. But according to
reports in newspapers and on television in
Israel and abroad, one of them, identified
as Majdi Abu Jama, 18, of Beni Shuheila
village was seen after the assault, being led
away from the scene in handcuffs, ap-
parently unharmed, by Israeli security
men. The prisoner was photographed by an
Israeli reporter.
The implication was that the terrorist
was killed after his arrest. The military
spokesman repeated the official an-
nouncement made after the rescue that two
of the terrorists were killed instantly when
troops stormed the bus, another died
shortly afterwards, and the fourth died on
the way to a hospital.
ACCORDING TO media reports,
relatives and friends of the dead terrorist
identified the photograph of the man being
led away as Abu Jama. But the army said
the the error was due to mistaken identity.
Continued on Page 2-A
<
y
Black Leaders
Call for New
Jewish Ties
4
v iv

labor Secretary Raymond Donovan pays City, N.J., where Donovan asked the Rebbe
fisit to Sanz-Klausenburger Rebbe after for a blessing in the cause of the Reagan
owing Laniado Hospital andKiryat Sam in Administration's success in the November
srael. The meeting between the two leaders elections.
ook place at the Rebbe's home in Union
hnovon Back from Israel
Sees Need in U.S. for Renewed
By
IYMOND J.DONOVAN
US. Secretary of Labor
uring my visit to Israel
larch as co-sponsor
Israeli Labor Minister
Sacrifice for Freedom
Aharon Uzan of a confer-
ence on "Labor in
Changing Industrial Socie-
ties" I had many spirit-
ually moving and intel-
lectually rewarding expe-
riences.
My week-long stay included
official meetings and visits, as
well as personal tours of histor-
ical, cultural and religious sites. I
had opportunities to meet not
only with Israel's top political
and government officials, but
Continued on Page 13-A
NEW YORK Two
prominent black leaders
have called for a reaf-
firmation of the coalition
between blacks and Jews.
In separate appearances,
author Roger Wilkins and
H. Carl McCall, Commis-
sioner of the New York
State Division of Human
Rights, stressed the
communities' shared goals
of equality and social
justice and called for a
strengthening of the coali-
tion between the two
groups.
"We blacks and we Jews
(have) to find the path back
together again," Mr. Wilkins
said in a keynote address at the
New York State Division of
Human Rights conference on the
"State of Human Rights in New
York State" in Albany in March.
"In this era of candidates with
blow-dried hair who tell you that
we need new ideas, the black-
Jewish coalition may sound like a
very old idea, but it was a damn
good idea because it was the
strongest engine for social justice
this country has ever known,"
Wilkins declared.
HE POINTED out that while
blacks and Jews may have their
problems, they are united by ties
SANFORD
How Close Was
Mengele to Being
Nabbed in Miami?
AS AN assistant U.S. Attor-
ney from 1975-1980, Jerry
Sanford was right in the midst of
efforts to nab the Auschwitz
"Angel of Death," Dr. Josef
Mengele, on one of his reportedly
numerous trips to Miami to col-
lect the interest his millions were
supposed to be earning him in a
bank here. "The rat escaped the
trap," recalls Sanford today. See
story. Page 5-A.
that are far more important than
those which divide them. "By
Continued on Page MA

^m
Turn for Better?
After Kreisky, Israel-Austria Friendship Improving
GIDEON PATT
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) -
Austria's relations with
Israel have taken a turn for
the better, both politically
Jfcid^with respect to trade,
according to Gideon Patt,
Israel's Minister for Com-
merce and Industry, who
arrived here at the head of a
trade delegation.
Patt. the first Israeli govern-
ment official to visit Austria
since the 1973 Yom Kippur war,
said he left for Austria with mis-
givings because of the long
strained relations between the
two countries. "But now those
feelings hae been replaced with
good ones," he told a press con-
ference.
Since Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky left office last year, to be
succeeded by Chancellor Fred
Sinowatz, Austrian-Israeli rela-
tions have improved, at least in
Continued on Page 12-A


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Pge2-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, April 27,1984
-
I
There Was No Hijacker Taken Alive
Continued from Page 1-A
The man led away in handcuffs was a
passanger on the bus who had been
mistaken for a terrorist. When he was
discovered to be an innocent Jewish
traveller, he was released, the spokesman
said.
That version seemed to be confirmed by
one of the passengers who told reporters
later that he had been suspected but freed
when he produced his identity card.
Erasing the Gospel
Bias Against Jewish, Catholic Kids
is
2?
MONCTON, New
Brunswick (JTA)
Jewish and other non-
Catholic pupils are discrim-
inated against and
stigmatized by being forced
to linger in corridors when
the catechism is taught in
local public schools, a
Jewish mother here has
charged.
Natania Etienne, whose two
children attend elementary
schools in the French-speaking
District 13 in this Canadian
Maritime Province city of 40,000
said the situation was the
equivalent of forcing Jewish
pupils to "go to the back of the
bus" the way "the Negroes were
treated in the southern United
States," according to a report in
the Moncton Times-Transcript.
SHE CONTENDED that
children of Jewish. Moslem.
Buddhist. Jehovah's Witnesses
and other faiths were being
denied "basic religious freedom."
They should have alternative
courses during periods of
catechism teaching, Mrs. Etienne
said. She noted that children in
grades one through six are being
given alternative courses during
catechism periods in the district
schools, but that "concession"
was permitted by school district
officials only after "a bitterly
fought battle" a few years ago.
At that time, she said, she
received telephone threats and
pressure was put on her two
children by other pupils. After
the sixth grade, non-Catholic
children have the "choice" of
I
Yadin Forms
New Group
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Formation of a new public body
aimed against what it considers
"religious coercion" in Israel is
announced by former Deputy
Premier Yigael Yadin who urged
all political parties to subscribe
to principles of religious, cultural
and scientific freedom.
The organization, called the
Public Committee for the Free-
dom of Science, Religion and
Culture in Israel, is dedicated to
fighting "the ever-recurring
attempts at religious coercion by
those who pretend to be guar-
dians of halacha" (religious law),
Yadin said at a press conference
here. He said freedom in those
spheres must be incorporated
into the platforms of all political
parties in the upcoming elections.
The new group, composed of
prominent Israeli intellectuals,
also insisted that the parties
pledge to allow their Knesset
members to vote their conscience
on all religious issues and not be
bound by party discipline. He
i called on the political parties to
issue "not merely a declaration of
' intent" but one that "would also'
have teeth."
Yadin, an internationally
famous archaeologist, founded
the Democratic Movement for
Change (DMC) which won 15
Knesset seats in the 1977 elec-
tions and later joined the coali-
tion government of Premier
Menachem Begin. The party,
split by internal dissension,
^aed.^.-ext3rliy-tbrtuxraf.th.-
1981 elections.
sitting in the catechism class or
standing in the halls.
Yvon Ouellette, superintend-
ent of District 13, said he did not
know of any students being
forced to stand in the halls during
catechism class. They could "go
to the library or take other
courses if they don't take
catechism," he said according to
the Times-Transcript report.
The newspaper quoted a
charge by Donald Jubas,
president of the B'nai B'rith of
Canada, that the textbooks used
in the catechism courses are
"anti-Jewish" in nature. He said
Catholic students were being
taught that Jews were guilty of
deicide. and this created hostility
between the two groups of
students.
MSGR. DONAT CHIASSON.
the Archbishop of Moncton,
responded that the Gospel cannot
be changed, the Times-Transcript
reported. He said the Gospel
taught that the Jewish people
"took a decision" on the death of
Jesus and "we cannot erase that
from the Gospel." Chiasson
stressed that he was not implying
that the Jewish people were
"more responsible" than other
participants, such as the Roman
army, but insisted that the
Jewish part in the crucifixion is
still part of the Gospels.
Chiasson said that in any event
teaching the catechism has not
been an "integral" part of the
curriculum for many years but a
voluntary program taught only
"outside the minimum hours of
classroom time."
But Rabbi Michael Wolff of the
Tiferes Israel Synagogue here,
said that forcing pupils to leave a
classroom when the catechism is
taught "stigmatizes" those
pupils. He charged that District
13 officials are putting "a lot of
pressure" on non-Christian
students both by teaching the
catechism and refusing to
provide alternative courses on
the junior highschool and
highschool levels.
Elie
Wiesel
Noted Author and
Humanitarian
A stimulating weekend
presented at
Temple Beth Sholom
April 27,28 and 29
I Friday Evening, April 27 at 8:00 PM
(Sabbath service 7:30 PM)
AGAINST HATE
II Saturday Morning, April 28 at 9:30 AM
AGAINST IGNORANCE
III Saturday Afternoon, April 28 at 5:00 PM
AGAINST INDIFFERENCE
IV Sunday Morning, April 29 at 10:00 AM.
In the Sanctuary.
AGAINST FORGETFULNESS
(This Holocaust Memorial Day 1984 lecture is sponsored
by Temple Beth Sholom in cooperation with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami, the Community Relations Commit-
tee, the Central Agency for Jewish Education, and the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center.
Tickets are available through the Temple office, or bv
calling 576-4000, and are free.)
TICKETS INDIVIDUAL LECTURES WEEKEND SERIES
Temple Members 6.00 15.00
Non-Temple Members 8.00 18.00
Students(with I.D.) 4.00 8.00
Limited seating for all lectures.
Call to order tickets:
Dade: 532-3491 or 538-7231 Broward: 523-6116
Sponsored by the Leon Kronish Institute for Living Judaism
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
.. 4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach
Rabbi Meir Kahane will be guest of honor at a 'Kaha
Knesset Dinner' set for Thursday, May 3, 7:30 pm i
Royal Hungarian Restaurant, Miami Beach. Sponsor Vm
Jewish Defense League of South Florida. Kahane, who win
running for a seat in the Knesset, is founder of the JDL
Court Sentences Anti-Semite
AMSTERDAM (JTA) An Amsterdam dk
court has confirmed a six week prison sentence iiZ
by a lower court on Joop Glimmerveen, former cham
of the outlawed extreme rightwing Nederlandse Volksu
(NVU), for anti-Semitic and other racial remarks he ill
in an interview with a Dutch weekly in 1981
GLIMMERVEEN WAS QUOTED as sayine
Surinamese in Holland must go back to SurinaL
former Dutch colony in South America, and all Jewsmu
go to Israel. He also insisted that Amsterdam shou
never have a Jewish mayor.
The incumbent Mayor of Amsterdam, serving
third six year term, is of Jewish origin.
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Israelis Wondering
i nuu^iipiui.!, win/ nicucniou i lunuuui i nge J-n
Are They Facing New Wave of Terror at Home?
ByHUGHORGEL
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israelis are wondering
whether they face a new
lave of terrorist attacks
within their borders in the
aftermath of the bus hijack
in which a woman soldier
was killed and seven civil-
ians wounded.
The four terrorists who seized
the bus enroute form Tel Aviv to
Ashkelon in an attempt to take
hostages across the Egyptian
border were killed by Israeli
troops who stormed the vehicle
before dawn after its tires were
shot out in the Gaza Strip.
THE HIJACK was the fifth
major terrorist assault on
civilians inside Israel since last
December. Although more
serious casualties were averted,
tension is running high. Security
precautions for the Passover
holidays were specially strict.
Hundreds of additional
policemen were on duty and the
volunteer civil guard also in-
creased its manpower. Cities and
resort areas were put on special
alert.
Israel army engineers have
systematically dynamited the
houses of the four dead terrorists,
all residents of the Gaza Strip.
Three had lived in Beni Shuheila
village and one in Abassan near
Khan Yunis. It has long been
standard practice to demolish
buildings where terrorists lived
or found shelter.
The Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine (PFLP), a
terrorist group headed by George
Habash who broke with the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization in 1974, claimed credit for
I the bus hijack. But Israeli
authorities insisted that the
terrorists were all members of the
mainstream El Fatah, the PLO
faction still loyal to Yasir Arafat,
and in fact were acting on
Arafat's orders.
PREMIER Yitahzk Shamir
said the terrorists were making
I "a desperate attempt to resume
activity after having lost control
over the terrorist theater in
Lebanon." Defense Minister
Moshe Arens observed that the
I terrorists are "trying to prove
| they still exist."
Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy hinted that the bus
GEORGE HABASH: claimed responsibility
hijackers had been trained and
armed on the West Bank where
there is considerable support for
the PLO but not for Habash's
PFLP. The hijackers had
demanded the release of 500
imprisoned PLO terrorists from
Israeli jails in exchange for the
bus passengers, and safe passage
for themselves into Egypt.
(The hijack drew swift con-
demnation from the Reagan
Administration. In Washington,
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said: "The United
States condemns this wanton act
of terrorism which struck at
innocent civilians. We remain
relentlessly opposed to terrorism
wherever it occurs, whoever is the
agent. Israel has too long suf-
fered the outrages of such
despicable acts. The United
States has long maintained that
only through negotiations, not
violence can progress be made
toward a just and lasting Middle
East peace.")
IN THE recent chronology of
terror, civilians have been the
targets. On April 2, three
terrorists threw grenades and
opened fire on crowds in King
George Street near Jaffa Road,
the busiest intersection in Jeru-
salem, wounding 48 persons. One
of the assailants was killed and
two were captured.
On March 7, three Israelis were
killed and nine wounded when a
bomb exploded on a bus in the
port city of Ashdod. On February
28, 21 persons were wounded
when two hand grenades ex-
ploded outside a mens' clothing
shop on Jaffa Road. Last
December 6, a powerful bomb
demolished a bus in the Jeru-
salem suburb of Beit Vagan,
killing six people and wounding
41.
The hijack, involving an inter-
city bus, triggered memories of
the March 11, 1978 coastal high-
way massacre in which 35 people
were killed and 80 wounded by
heavily armed terrorists who
seized a bus on the Haifa-Tel
Aviv highway and fired from its
windows on passing vehicles.
The terrorists had come from
Lebanon by sea and the mass
killings were followed by Israel's
invasion and occupation of south
Lebanon in what became known
as the 1 .it am River campaign.
Responsibility for several of
the more recent attacks inside
Israel was claimed by the
Democratic Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, a
Marxist oriented, pro-Soviet
group headed by Nayef
Hawatmeh and currently based
in Damascus. The Democratic
Front is a breakaway from
Habash'8 PFLP. Israeli experts
on Arab affairs noted that both
dissident PLO offshoots are
vying for leadership of the badly
divided PLO at the Palestine
Council meeting next month.
FOR THAT reason, it is
believed, the PFLP took
responsibility for the bus hijack
inasmuch as Hawatmeh's group
claimed credit for the King
George Street shooting earlier in
the month. But Israeli sources,
pointing to El Fatah, noted that
Arafat's deputy, Khalil Wazir,
also known as Abu Jihad, told
reporters in Amman that the
PLO would take "many actions
in the near future against the
enemy who only understands
force."
Swiss Rabbis
Protest KGB
GENEVA (JTA) A dele-
gation of five Swiss rabbis
headed by the Chief Rabbi of
Zurich, Mordechai Piron, pre-
sented the Soviet Embassy in
Bern today with a letter of
protest regarding the recent
activity of the KGB in Odessa.
The KGB confiscated tefilin
and bibles. The delegation told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that they would not be silenced
over the growth of anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union. Such acts
are a breach of the Human Rights
Convention and the Helsinki
agreement of which the USSR is
a signatory, they said.
The delegation was accompan-
ied by the president of the Swiss
Committee for Soviet Jews,
Werner Rom.
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.*lu 10,1)104
*-----n on inoj
1
Yom Hashoah Must Focus on Holocaust Martyrs
Martyrs and Heroes Remembrance Day,
known in Hebrew as Yom Hashoah, will be
observed throughout the Jewish world on
Sunday. The observance recalls the Hitler
Holocaust period and the six-million Jews
who failed to survive it.
Since this terrible time in our history,
there have been numerous consciousness-
raising efforts, not only aimed at the
Gentile community, but also at Jews
themselves, all of them designed to assure
the hope that it never be forgotten.
There have been many curious directions
that the post-Holocaust experience has
taken. One, adopted mainly by anti-
Semites whose major wish is that Hitler be
recast in the role of a hero, is that the
Holocaust never occurred. This is so
outrageous an assertion that, at least
among Jews, it can largely be dismissed as
a possibility that it will ever take root.
Others are not so readily ignored. One of
these stems from the pain and agony of the
Holocaust itself, so intense that some Jews
would rather forget it, not so much in the
sense that it is too preposterous to believe
that it ever in fact took place, as that it is
impossible to conceive that it can take
place again. For these Jews there is a sense
of safety in self-delusion against future
shock.
A second approach to the Holocaust is so
searingly self-critical as to pose the
question whether Jews actually fought
against their own slaughter or merely went
like sheep to their deaths.
Tactical Approaches
The most recent variation on this theme
focuses a critical spotlight on the American
Jewish community and its organizational
structure. Both are put in the witness box
to testify whether they in fact did enough
to prod the Allies into the kind of military
response to the Hitler hordes that would
dissuade them from their genocidal en-
deavor.
A third approach to the Holocaust is
even more selective than this; it takes at
least two of the major Allied leaders to
task, Franklin Delano Roosevelt and
Winston Churchill, for what is by now a
fairly well-documented assertion that they
did far less than they could have to save the
victims of the Holocaust at the height of
their agony or even to shorten the agony
and their inevitable demise by simply
bombing the Nazis' various death factories
at Auschwitz and elsewhere as a statement
of world recognition and revulsion against
the Hitler scheme.
All of these approaches have their
various supporters. But they are mainly
tactical in the sense that they support one
program or another designed to assure our
remembrance of the martyrdom itself.
Yom Hashoah focuses on that mar-
tyrdom as a fact in one of the most bloody
chapters in the history of mankind. For the
moment at least on Sunday, let the ap-
proaches to the Holocaust be mere com-
mentary. It is the horror, and it is those
who succumbed to the horror that should
seize our undivided attention.
PLO Chutzpah
The word, chutzpah, is now a duly-
recognized word in any good dictionary of
American use of the English language.
W:y:W:SWx::w
Jewish Floridian
OfVlClatfMMr-lMNI u* mn. uui
PO fc.ourrj
rUDHSHOCHST LEOMIHDLIS
P>M Itl **n
There are those who trade humorous stories
to demonstrate what at times seems the
unutterable extent of chutzpah.
Now comes what we believe to be the
most unbelievable (and unutterable) act of
chutzpah we have yet come across. Fur-
thermore, there is nothing funny about it.
We have in mind the hope of the
Palestine Liberation Organization to take
part in the summer Olympic Games in Los
Angeles. Before the PLO hope could get off
the ground, the president of the Los
Angeles Olympic Organizing Committee,
Peter Ueberoth, fortunately stifled it with
one commanding statement: there will be
no PLO team at the summer games.
Still, Rep. Mel Lev in e (D., Calif.)
thought enough of this act of chutzpah to
gather 53 legislators to sign a letter to the
International Olympic Committee saying
that IOC recognition of the PLO would be
"morally repugnant and inconsistent with
the International Olympic Committee's
charter."
Added the letter: "We think that
recognition of the PLO by the International
Olympic Committee would be unthinkable
in light of the massacre of Israeli athletes in
the 1972 Munich games by an affiliate of
the PLO."
The immediate response from Ueberoth
and the letter from the Congressmen are
welcome. Too many people have simply
forgotten Munich. Or else, they just don't
care.
Besides, that is what chutzpah needs
the PLO or anybody else's. Chutzpah needs
a double-barrelled response. It understands
no other kind.
*WSSK*WWS^^
MARK>eTPk*C6S AJ DiSAPPciNTiNG.
Donovan Raises Good Questions

Friday. April 27. 1984
Volume 57
25 NISAN 5744
Number 17
LABOR Secretary Donovan,
just back from a visit to Israel,
has made the most of his trip
with a barrage of self-congratula-
tory publicity fired from the
White House arsenal, which in
the end predictably showers at
least equal congratulation on the
Reagan Administration. Lost in
the barrage of his fine words is
the true meaning of his obliga-
tory visits to a host of Israeli
"must see" sites, which suggests
that he may have found little true
meaning in any of them in the
first place.
But in one of these White
House wrap-ups, Donovan makes
reference to his being "impressed
by the spirit that prevails in their
(Israel's) country." And he says
that "This spirit stems from the
belief that the greatest promise of
our democratic nations (pre-
sumably, Israel and America) is
not comfort, but freedom."
"In America," says Donovan,
"we are relearning a lesson that
guided our ancestors that pre-
servation of freedom often brings
pain, and the rewards of
democracy can require sacrifice."
THESE ARE important words
for a number of reasons that are
central to Israel and America and
both their present-day realities.
One is that Donovan apparently
perceives our own nation, at
least, as being plagued by the
prevalent belief these days that
freedom is comfort and a guaran-
tee against the experience of
pain.
The net result is that sacrifice
has become a concept that is
anathema to democracy. What
Donovan did not say in this
context, but it is clearly there in
h' I
Leo
t
g
Mindlin I

Labor Secretary Donovan
bows head in silent prayer at
Western Wall in Jerusalem.
his words in any case, is that
American civilization today is
anti-democratic in every senae. If
literally, democracy means "rule
of the people." then given
Donovan's frame of reference, the
American brand is materialistic
and therefore egocentric. It is, in
short, a contradiction in demo-
cratic terms.
Understood in this sense,
democracyprohibits discomfort,
pain and secrifice as the
American way of life. Carried to
their popular limit, Donovan's
words meanhthat Americans
practice a form of political, social
and economic hedonism that is
uniquely Epicurean in which, by-
definition, pleasure not pain,
not sacrifice is the measure of
all of our actions.
DONOVAN IS substantially
correct in the sense that Ameri-
cans have surpassed in their
greed the worst of the hedonistic
materialists of the late 19th and
early 20th Centuries the
Robber Barons, for example, or
the crass vulgarity, say, of
Wiliam Randolph Hearst and his
San Simeon.
In that era, and before it, there
was still a possibility to appeal to
the American democratic spirit
to a people as a nation willing
to place, if necessary, the greater
national good above the selfish
individual interest. The Civil
War, on both sides of that
struggle, symbolizes this at its
best.
I do not mean by this that the
Robber Barons could be caUed
upon to do so then any more than
their counterparts can be called
upon to do so today. Still, their
ravenous self-interest could w
shackled by the Congress from
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A
Murder, Violence Marked Mengele 's Miami Visits
the
of
world's
Special to
The Jewish Floridian
iv Josef Mengele,
Ausch.ritz a 'ihpngel
Death" and the
most sought surviving
Nazi, narrowly escaped
Xing into an FBI trap
five years ago at Miami
International Airport, a
former federal official says
in an exclusive interview
with the Jewish Floridian.
Jerome Sanford, a Temple
Beth Am member who served as
an assistant U.S. attorney here
from 1975 to 1980, has identified
himself as the federal prosecutor
who was given the super-secret
assignment of serving an arrest
warrant from the Federal
Republic of Germany for the
extradition of Dr. Mengele as he
stepped off a plane from
Asuncion. Paraguay, in July,
1979.
"The rat escaped the trap,"
says Sanford today. "Hours
before the plane was to land in
Miami, the Justice Department
in Washington notified me that
Mengele had apparently been
tipped off and wouldn't be
aboard. I believe I would have
given a leg to have been able to
serve that warrant."
THE STORY of that July
night and of Sanford's
violence-studded efforts since he
left government service to run
Mengele down has never been
told until now. The story involves
at least two Miami killings over
the past year and a warm,
continuing relationship that grew
between Sanford, now a can-
didate for Dade County state
attorney, and Tuviah Friedman,
an Israeli who roams the world in
search of Nazi war criminals.
Sanford believes that the
sadistic doctor and Klaus Barbie,
Story Involves at Least
Two Miami Killings
^i
got his agreement to remain
available," Sanford recalls. "I
had been planning to take my
wife out to dinner that night, but
instead I decided to stay home
with my wife and some friends."
THE PHONE rang about 8
p.m., and it was the FBI. They
told Sanford they were on their
way over with the top-secret
documents.
"The two agents got there
about 9 p.m., and the three of us
went into my kitchen, leaving my
wife and the other couple in the
living room. One of them opened
a briefcase and handed me a
document. For some reason, I
thought it might be a warrant for
Robert Vesco or some other
international criminal case.
"So when the first words I saw
were 'Federal Republic of Ger-
many' at the top of the
document, it kind of threw me,"
Sanford said. "I read the rest of
JERRY SANFORD: friendly with Tuviah Friedman
In lirael
H> B. I|.||||,1H .* H.UMI
UN, 11 1.- Y.k.Jo tl
POI 4*50 T.i Sill*]
another Nazi war criminal now
standing trial in France, were
both involved, separately or
together, in the lucrative illicit
VSBIDipm |13Dn
i h 1 a
D-xwi.i rrnn nr>ne iew>
SI
lltl
rrnrn-p rn
ai'n
10
Half*. Je-uery l4. 1983
h.Jeroee Sanford
'u6 NagaMp Center
W Brlcgell aTenui
u.ia, riori*.
Deer ;. rrj
Let I ,
tlot / u get- |
'r 1 .. i
Ilaiae, from f- t"
a at out Dr.l'. o- Trji
you In Kl.Bl.
to- of my heart, for the*
y, Not.19.19B lr y-ur
lnf -ma-
lffl' .
t y >ur lrttrr t
- r r I In asM ngt3
nit In, conn1 out fro* Mb.
IB or ta.t 'Iff with a click
-ut.ee a alrecle "Men h
-l,In V.oaee' tie*"
,.T'et n. eoal .t. lf6-
eertarcei" lu yeara anil
receive lr.f rsotlon froa
eornertlon to !-. .. 'eye you
Car. you Tlelt
1'praailon la that t*-e t-., being a *ry rlct lnil uetrlellat. elll
jot tear Ma all'.lona of do 11a pa In a bar.. In OH*1 Aew-les.but In
lorlda, J.;,- aa you Bentlonpd youraalf In y-ur clan t-e Pout -leana
are coning to I'le-l,- and If ha keepe -If money for a he'f year Irterae-t,
"t "II' Tialt k'.loral again an* again to 't ne errengeaente an<* to
'e Ma Interest."eople eho >an thalr aonay In foralrn eountrlaa,
i doing t'la b-eauaa thay eon eoaw at any tlae In fit eountr.
Toll*. i. .Thla lr r> logical. Tha Boat leiportLnt t lng
out If tha Dr.coaea alt* Ub paaarort or a Soutr ..a-nenn ona.
~-t. If you
-y In alaal. <
on thalr araa,
111 recognlie
ah-
r.la
be raa
ojr for thla
bare aoaa lnforaetlon.pleeee
- ana 1 all! eaaa ler.edlet'-
aara .. -- a
nan ha alll a dleeoeereo In jrou-
BaaaattaBBB-ea. to prapara
operation.
Heeea, dear Jerry,
Jc tle thla Ir.firi
'CJn a altzaal. a h
ltd bait ala' aa.
hen began
nu ara a delicate flaa Ban end If you
tloa.ao It'i erlttea In tha Bible: If you here
lp ue.jle ae.to flnleh It,
you re
TeTljh
truly ,
fr l In this letter to Sanford, Tuvia Friedman notes: 'My im-
pression is that the Dr. (Mengele), being a very rich in-
dustrialist, will not keep his millions of dollars in a bank m
south America, but in Florida, USA, as you mentioned yourself
your plan the South Americans are coming to Miami, and if
* keeps his money for a half year interest, he will visit Miami
"gain and again to make new arrangements and to take his
interest. The most important thing is to find out if the Dr.
comes with US passport or a South American one, even with
yerrnanpaeSpdft. Ifyoit have some information. I willcc
wc) immediately.'
vcame
drug trade between South
America and the United States.
A cover story in The Miami
Herald's Tropic Magazine on
January 2, 1983 described in
detail a cartel of former Nazis,
including Barbie, who resorted to
large-scale drug dealings out of
South America after the collapse
of the Thrid Reich.
AS HEAD of the major drug
traffickers prosecution unit in the
U.S. Attorney's office here,
Sanford traveled to Europe,
Central America and Mexico
investigating international
smugglers and terrorists.
Sanford also had good reason
to hunt Nazis. His wife's father
was in Dachau, but released in
1938. Her maternal grandmother
was killed in a concentration
camp. She was born in the United
States after the family fled from
Austria.
"I have more than a little
knowledge of the drug trade
situation," Sanford explains. "As
far as I know, I'm also the only
federal prosecutor in this area
who wore a bullet proof vest and
carried a pistol while working in
the streets with agents of the
Drug Enforcement Adminis-
tration."
SANFORD HAS vivid recol-
lections of the day it all began in
July, 1979.
"On a Friday afternoon, I got a
call from the Justice Department
in Washington, telling me that I
had been selected to handle a
matter of extreme delicacy. They
told me it involved the arrest of a
foreign citizen who would be
arriving in Miami, but they
refused to give me a name. They
told me to tell no one not even
my boss about this assign-
ment."
Sanford said he was told he
would be contacted that same
evening by FBI agents assigned
to the case. The Washington
official ordered Sanford to obtain
an agreement from a federal
judge to remain available on call
for the entire night.
' "I contacted U.S. District
Judge James Lawrence King and
of how they would stake out the
airport," Sanford said.
WHEN THE agents left,
Sanford said, he sat by himself in
the kitchen for several minutes.
Through his mind went the
memory that Mengele was nick-
named the Angel of Death
because he stood at the main
railhead of the Auschwitz death
camp in German-occupied Poland
and casually selected inmates
arriving by the trainload for
death in the gas chambers with a
flick of his wrist. He also con-
ducted often-fatal experiments on
twins in his research aimed at
helping "Aryan" mothers
produce more children.
"I was stunned. Suddenly it
seemed as if I had lived just for
this night," Sanford recalled.
"Then, an hour later, I got the
call from Washington telling me
Mengele had apparently been
tipped off and wouldn't be
'The Rat Escaped,' Says
Former Fed Who Helped
Set Trap at Airport
the document to make sure it was
in the proper order as a
provisional arrest warrant. The
legal language was in English.
"Then I got to the point where
it said, 'We are requesting the
provisional arrest of Dr. Joseph
Mengele. .'
"I saw that name, and the
chills went down my back, and it
practically stood my hair on end.
I looked in astonishment at the
nearest FBI agent. He kind of
smiled, nodded and said 'Yeah,
it's the real thing.' "
SANFORD SAID the docu-
ment claimed that Mengele was
due to arrive on a National
Airlines flight about 3 a.m. that
night.
"There was no passport
number or photo, so I asked the
agents how they would be able to
identify him," Sanford said.
"They assured me there'd be no
problem with identification."
The agents told Sanford they
would return later in the evening
to pick him up for the ride to the
airport.
"I didn't know how many
agents they had scheduled to go,
but I'm sure it would have been
quite a few. I had been with
agents when they arrested an
alleged Cuban spy on his way out
of the country, so I had some idea
arriving. My disappointment was
bitter."
The Mengele case never left
Sanford's mind, even after he left
the government in 1980 and went
into the private practice of law.
Soon after he opened his private
law offices, he began handling
civil matters for a survivor of the
Buchenwald concentration camp.
"In the course of events, I told
him of my earlier brush with the
Mengele case and my disappoint
at the way it worked out,"
Sanford continued.
"HE TOLD me he was
acquainted with an Israeli in-
volved in the chasing down of
Nazi war criminals. He asked me
if I would be willing to cooperate
with this official in the Mengele
case. I jumped at the oppor-
tunity."
Sanford's client returned to
Israel in 1982. Late in that year,
the Nazi-hunter friend came to
Miami solely to meet with
Sanford. The friend was Tuvia
Friedman, head of the Institute
of Documentation in Israel for
the Investigation of Nazi War
Crimes.
Friedman provided Sanford
with copies of German
documents, some in Mengele's
own handwriting, to help identify
Continued on Page 15-A
Youthful photo of Dr. Josef Mengele, which is of little value for
purposes of identification today. But where is the 'Angel of
Death'in this cherubic face?



* -*04
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Page 6-A The Jewish Fiorichan / Friday, April 27,1984
Did Jews Really Go
To Their Demise Like
Lambs to Slaughter?
Yom Hashoah, Martyrs and Heroes Remembrance Day,
falls this year on Sunday, April 29. The day recalls the
infamous period of the Hitler Holocaust and its impact,
not only on the six-million victims, but on Jews
throughout the world.
By MICHAEL SHASHAR
The period of the Euro-
pean Holocast causes some
Jews, especially among the
younger generation, feel-
ings of uneasiness and even
of guilt. The question has
often been asked: Why did
the Jews go as lambs to the
slaughter instead of put-
ting up resistance? The
question has only one
answer: whoever asks it
shows ignorance and a lack
of understanding of what
actually happened in
Europe during the Second
World War.
Today, in retrospect, we are
beginning (and only beginning)
to grasp the power of forces of
evil at work then. At the time,
however, nobody in his wildest
dreams could have imagined that
human beings were capable of
what the Germans did.
However, the post-Auschwitz
world, far from faultless as it cer-
tainly is, does not resemble the
world before the gas chambers
and concentration camps. A new
dimension of man's degradation
now accompanies us from here to
eternity. We often experience a
sense of insecurity and uncer-
tainty out of fear of the possibil-
ity that what happened may
recur against the Jewish people
and other human groups.
BUT TO return to the question
why the Jews did not revolt. The
answer is clear. During the
Second World War, the Germans
killed over 20 million people of
varius nationalities. We heard
hardly anything of revolt from
them. Apparently, it was made
almost impossible to resist phy-
sically, and if this was true of the
Gentiles who dwelt in their own
countries and possessed armies
and armaments, it was even truer
of the Jews.
The Jews, after all, constituted
a minority and to a large extent
alien element in the countries of
Europe. These are the objective
facts, and there is no point in suf-
fering from feelings of guilt or
even shame just because there
were no Davids to fight the
German Goliath. David in his
time fought in his own country,
using a sling and stones as
weapons.
The revolts in the Warsaw and
other ghettos against insuperable
odds arouse the admiration of
freedom-lovers all over the world.
It was the faith and conviction of
the Jewish resistance which
enabled them to make Warsaw
ghetto into a symbol of heroism
for all times.
A BASIC law of sociology
states that a minority tries to
resemble the majority among
which it lives as far as life-style
and even ways of thinking and
cultural values are concerned.
This is also true of the Jews, es-
pecially since they had broken
out of the ghetto walls and
become members of the western
world's open society.
Yet in this "civilized" world,
heroism and physical bravery are
often thought to be indent ical.
People are brought up on this
conception and are prepared to
shed their own and others' blood
in its name. It would appear that
many Jews who were brought up
on western culture also conceive
heroism in its physical sense
alone. It is therefore obvious why
some Jews feel ill at ease becase
other Jews were hardly able to
brace their muscles against the
Germans.
In contrast to this concept, it
should be stated very clearly that
Continued on following page
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Ghetto Fighters'Kibbutz
Monument to Hitler Survivors
age i-ex
j' i' 'I'J ''
By J. CHESKY
Prominent on Israel's
the road
coastal plain
on
from Acre to Nahanya, the
Holocaust and Resistance
Museum serves as a monu-
ment to the suffering of
savors of Hitler's
Europe, w,h came. to
Galilee to build a better
future. It was established
simultaneously with Loh-
mei HaGetaot, the Ghetto
Fighters' Kibbutz, on
which it stands, on April
19 1949, the sixth anni-
versary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising.
"The people who established
the Ghetto Fighters' Kibbutz had
two messages to convey," says
kibbutz member Gezi Kaplan.
"To ensure that the Jewish
resistance and the Holocaust
were not forgotten and to show
the world that people who
emerged from that hell could
develop a settlement and build a
society."
THE MUSEUM, which is
visited by about a quarter of a
million people annually, has one
of the world's largest archives of
Holocaust materials. It includes
some 40,000 photographs, 240
films, many of which were taken
by the Nazis, and a 60,000
volume library. In addition, it
has published 140 books and has
made two full-length films about
the resistance and the flight from
Hitler's Europe.
Because of the expense of
maintaining and developing the
museum, it has been turned into
a national project. Half of the
responsibility still remains in the
hands of the kibbutz, and ten
members of Lohamei HaGetaot
still hold key staff posts. The
central institution comme-
morating the Holocaust and
Jewish resistance is at Yad
Vashem in Jerusalem. That in the
southern kibbutz of Yad Mor-
dechai is named after Mordechai
Anielewitz, commander of the
Warsaw Ghetto revolt.
The Lohamei HaGetaot
museum recently started an eight
volume series of testimony by 96
kibbutz members who went
through the Holocaust. "Much of
the information in the series has
not even been related to their
children," says Kaplan. "Because
even though they put up the
museum many of the older
members preferred to concentrate
on the future, rather than
dwelling on the past. Also, the
emphasis here was on the resist-
ance and not the horrors."
OF THE 270 members of the
kibbutz, more than half were
born after the Holocaust. Many
of them, like Kaplan, had no
connection with it. "I came
through my youth movement,
Dror, along with a group of other
Israeli youngsters, 15 years ago,"
he smiles. "We were all depressed
about the prospect both because
we wanted to go to a new kibbutz
and because of the name. We
thought that any place called
Survivors of the Hitler Holocaust are shown, still in their
concentration camp uniforms, as they arrived in Israel in 1948.
Did Jews Really Succumb Quietly?
Continued from preceding page
the Jewish idea of heroism is not
a physical one only but mainly a
spiritual and mental one, as the
Prophet said: "Not by might, nor
bv power, but by my spirit ..."
(Zechariah. 4.6). The fact that the
Jewish people has not disap-
peared from the world is not due
to its physical courage on the
contrary, we have suffered one
military defeat after another in
our long history, both in our
ancient homeland and in the
Diaspora but to its spiritual
uniqueness.
WE NEVER tried on the bat-
tlefield to compete with Egypt,
Babylon, Persia. Greece and
Rome or their successors in the
Western world. Ours was a
spiritual greatness. There is no
better proof of the victory of the
spiritual over the material than
Ithe irrefutable fact that while
[most of these mighty kingdoms
1 powers have vanished. Israel
continues to exist.
No effort was spared by Jews
^continue the observation of
eigious precepts under German
ule, to keep the sabbath as com-
nanded. to refrain from forbid-
l foods, to hold prayers on the
l.v days, to blow the shofar and
at matzot. All this actually went
1 at the time of the Holocast in
I the camps.
It was this spiritual heroism
m existed in the dark years of
Holocaust. Despite the hor-
conditions resulting from
the Nazis' crimes in the labor
camps, ghettos and concentra-
tion camps, the Jews rabbis
and leaders as well as the
common people preserved the
image of human beings. This was
true heroism and it is this type of
heroism that we must stress.
ONE IS amazed to read docu-
ments written underground
which reveal the Jewish spirit in
all its splendor. Wonderful mani-
festations of mutual help and of
leadership frequently encouraged
the Jewish people at the fateful
hour. Here was the real great-
ness.
It is within this framework
therefore, and not as a separate
and isolated phenomenon, that
one should regard the ghetto
rebels, the overwhelming major-
ity of whom were Zionists. They
drew their inspiration from the
spiritual greatness of the Jewish
people, from their belief both in
its past and its future.
'Ghetto Fighters' had to be a
kibbutz where people lived in the
past and no one smiled. Instead,
we found a warm, friendly atmos-
phere, where people knew how to
enjoy themselves and how to
receive newcomers."
Like many other Galilee
kibbutzim, Lohamei HaGetaot is
now financially successful. Each
family has at least a three-room
dwelling with a television. It
grows cotton, tomatoes, sweet
corn, wheat, avocado and citrus.
In addition, it has a very profit-
able livestock branch, with 900
head of cattle, a large poultry run
and fish ponds. Its only factory
produces electric capacitors for
the Israeli and exports markets.
However, it does not export to or
import from Germany, in accord-
ance with a decision taken many
years ago by the membership.
Gezi cannot point to any
special problems the Holocaust
has caused to members' children.
However, he thinks that it might
have made some of the old timers
more conscious of their children's
needs and desires. "Other than
that, we are a kibbutz like any
other. Our educational system is
standard."
ONE POSSIBLE indicator of a
bond between parents and
children is that 60 percent of the
Continued on Page 13-A
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Ernest Samuels
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Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
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Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Chairman of Keif
Visits Grel
i
Mordecai Dayan with Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
Chairman JNF Foundation
His Honor, Mayor Malcolm Fromberg, presents the
City of Miami Beach Proclamation to Mordecai
Dayan.
From left to right, Abraham Grunhut, Pres. JNF Gr. Miami, Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern
Region, Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Chairman Jewish National Fund Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Chr-
mn. JNF Foundation, Honorable Malcolm Fromberg, Mayor of Miami Beach, Honorable Barry
Schreiber, CommissionerDade County
The JNF of Greater Miami wa,
Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Cha %
Fund Mordecai Dayan is one ,f I
Zionist leaders," declared Zev ir
Southern Region. "Mr. Dayan" \
Generation that made Israel" at
Chairman, JNF Foundation "He jo
generations devotees, who sacrifi ed
and world Jewry", added Rabb M
JNF Executive Board. Abraham In
Miami, offered a warm welcome on
Miami. Honorable Malcolm Fron to
presented Mr. Dayan, on theoccas on
the City of Miami Beach, and < i
Honorable Barry Schreiber, DaoTl
tribute to Mr. Dayan as a worl 1
Greater Miami, Mr. Dayan was e
will serve as the JNF liaison wi
munity.
Mordecai Dayan, in his spee< i,
achievements of the JNF of Gre te
prominent position which Gr. Mil m
communities of the JNF. He said w
see first hand the devotion of its m<
tion, he thanked them for their^i m<
stantly increase their efforts in v*?
Israel and the JNF responsibilitie* esj
Mordecai Dayan with Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff, Rabbi Amram Amselem. Spiritual Lead-r of
Spiritual Leader of Cong. Bet Breira. Temple Moses, with Mordecai Dayan.
Mordecai Dayan. with Rahhi Jacob S. Green,
Spiritual Leader of Temple B 'Nai '/.ion.
I
Modecai Dayan with Augusta Mentz Richland, AbrahnnTnnM^^^^n %,M^^^H!^
Chairman Women for JNF ~ranam,UoJdmaZ Mary Goldman, JNF Queen Esther 1984- Leon Schuster, outstanding JNr
85 with Mordecai Dayan. leadgr q{ thg Cuban Hebrew Com-
munity with Mordecai Dayan.
Ih
H


z i, i yo4 / 1 ne Jewish b londian Page 9->
>o<
K3<
ooooo
jpn Kayemeth Leisrael-Jewish National Fund
Iter Miami .___________
s linelv honored by the visit of
a San of the Jewish National
f the prominent world Jewry
I Kogan, President of JNF
?a symbol of the Pioneering
s ated Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
t i one of the long line of the last
fi ed their all on behalf of Israel
b Mayer Abramowitz, Chrmn.
1 irunhut, President of JNF Gr.
>e on behalf of the JNF of Gr.
n 3erg, Mayor of Miami Beach,
j! on of his visit, with the Key to
Proclamation from the City.
County Commissioner, paid
leader. During his visit to
efcorted by Chaim Dromi, who
il the Cuban and Latin Com-
e< i, praised the outstanding
rt tor Miami, and stressed the
i< ni holds in the chain of world
I e was very much impressed to
Ls magnificent leadership in ac-
n jport and urged them to con-
n w of the present day needs of
b; especially.


Mordecai Dayan with Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, Chairman JNF Executive Board
Left to right: Zev W. Kogan, Pres. Southern Region, Mordecai Daya^
Anne Ackerman, 1983-84 JNF Queen Esther, Abraham Grunhut, Presl
JNF Gr. Miami
Abraham Grunhut, Pres. JNF Gr. Miami, Commissioner Barry Schreiber, Mor-
decai Dayan, Ernest Samuels, Pres. Pt. East, and Vice-Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
*
Hon. Barry Schreiber. Commissioner Hade County, with
Mordecai Dayan. and Chaim Dromi. local escort to Mor-
decai Dayan.
Mordecai Dayan with Miriam Press.
Treasurer JNF Gr. Miami for over a quarter
of a century.
Mordecai Dayan with Abraham Bodou:
JNF Man of the Year, and Mordecai for
1983-84
\Dauid and Mollie Moskowitz, JNF Co-Chairpersons, Temple Etta and Lou Aronson, JNF Chairpersons Morton | Mordecai Dayan with Roslyn Unger, JNF
B Nai Zion, with Mordecai Dayan. I Towers, with Mordecai Dayan i Administrator
of JNF at Morton Towers, Mordecai
|M5 JNF Mordecai.
Mordecai Dayan with Isidore Hammer,
President Chaim Weizman Branch Far-
band
M -->
____________________ *
Florence Flederman and Bertha Fox, Former JNF Purim Princesses
with Mordecai Dayan.
uite 353 Miami Beach, FL 33139538-6464




\ -
CfftM.-l..'^.UA.t KUy1,..*nwj*^,- -~- -.
Did Nicaragua Rebels Ask Israel for Help to Fight Sandinistas?
NEW YORK (JTA) A spokesman
for Israel's Embassy in Washington has
denied any knowledge of a reported request
from the largest Nicaraguan rebel group for
funding to help fight the Nicaraguan
government.
The report, carried in the Los Angeles
Times, quoted an unidentified official of the
Nicaraguan Democratic Front as saying
that the Front's leader, Adolfo Calero
Portocarrera, had begun searching for
alternative sources of funding because of
the Congressional moves to limit further
CIA expenditures for the rebel forces
fighting the Sandinista government.
"WE HAVE looked for private money,
but there isn't enough," the unidentified
rebel official reportedly said. "We need a
government. We think the Israeli would be
the best, because they have the technical
experience."
According to the account by the Times,
Israel has supplied arms in the past to
other Nicaraguan rebel groups and "might
be willing to provide funding as a favor to
the Reagan Administration which is
providing more than $2.6 billion in aid to
Israel this year, and to punish the San-
dinistas for their ties with the Palestine
Liberation Organization, the rebel official
said."
The Israeli spokesman, Victor Harel,
denied that Israel was currently providing
aid to rebel groups fighting the Nicaraguan
government.
Coalition Partners
Engaged in Internal Power Struggle
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Likud and its coalition
partner, the National
Religious Party, are em-
broiled in internal power
struggles that may result in
the splintering of each even
before the campaign for the
July 23 elections get under-
way.
Likud's two main components,
Herat and the Liberal Party, are
at odds over Herat"s decision to
"review" their 20 year-old agree-
ment for the allocation of places
on the Likud election slate. Herat
activists contend that the
Liberals, who presently hold 18
Knesset mandates to 26 for
Herat are over-represented in
proportion to their actual elec-
toral strength. The Liberals
fiercely deny this and threaten to
dissolve their alliance with Herat
if the status quo is tampered
with.
THE PROBLEM within the
NRP is the election list proposed
by Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Avrahm Shapiro which favors
the Lamifne faction, headed by
veteran party leader Yosef Burg
over other actions. Intended as a
formula to restore peace among
the warring NRP factions, it
appears to be having the opposite
effect.
The NRP's women's move-
ment. Emuna. announced that it
would run a separate slate
because of the low position it was
allocated by Shapiro. The
religious kibbutz movement was
also reported to be contemplating
a breakaway. Hanan Porat's Orot
faction said it would run
C.O.L. Rises Again
TEL AVIV (JTAI The
cost of living index rose during
March by 10.7 percent, a new
record for that month, the
Central Bureau of Statistics
announced Sunday. It brought
the inflation rate to 42 percent
during the first quarter of the
year, with a 240 percent index
rise during the past 12 months.
[JROWARD
QAPER &
Packaging
separately and the Young Guard
faction, led by Education
Minister Zevulun Hammer, is
known to be considering a
rejection of the Chief Rabbi's
formula.
The Likud Utemura faction,
formerly headed by Yitzhak
Raphael, is said to be unhappy
with the "scant recognition"
accorded it by Shapiro.
THE CHIEF RABBI
proposed that the number one
spot on the NRP list would be
filled by Burg who is Minister of
Interior in the outgoing govern-
ment. The number two spot
would go to RHABBI Haim
Drackman, a political hawk who
broke away from the NRP last
year to form the dissident
Matsad faction. Hammer would
get the number three spot and
the next three spots would go to
Sephardic members of the party.
The combination of Burg, a
moderate and the hawkish
Druckman, is considered
anomalous by political observers.
The NRP's Knesset faction
was halved, from 12 to six, in the
1981 elections and suffered a
further loss by Drackman's
defection. Shapiro insists that if
his formula is accepted, the party
would regain its original 12 seats.
But many politicians, studying
public opinion polls, predict a
further decline for the religious
party.
Meanwhile, Deputy Premier
David Levy has been entrusted
by the Herat Central Committee
with the task of "examining" the
Herat-Liberal agreement. It was
concluded in the mid-sixt s be-
tween then Herat leader
Menachem Begin and the late
Simcha Ehrlich, leader of the
Liberal Party.
JUSTICE MINISTER ,MH-
Nissim and other Liberal leaders
are firmly united in opposition to
any changes Levy might
recommend. Denying that the
Liberal Party has a dispro-
portionately high representation
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in the Knesset, they point out
that neither the Liberals nor
Herat has been tested separately
at the polls for two decades.
Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modai informed Premier Yitzhak
Shamir that the Liberals refuse
to renegotiate their agreement
with Herat before the elections.
Nissim said that Modai's
meeting with Shamir was un-
called for because the Liberal
Party Presidium had already
ruled out any dialogue over
Herat's demands.
Nissim and Modai are both
contending for leadership of the
Liberal Party. Another candidate
is Knesset Speaker Menachem
Savidor. That issue will be
decided when the Liberal Party's
Central Committee meets on
April 26.
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'Thousands of Years of Terrorism
Ahead' for Israel, Shamir Predicts
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (UJA) Israel may have to face
"thousands of years" of terrorism, according to Premier
Yitzhak Shamir who made this bleak assessment in a
Passover interview with Maariv.
But he added that terrorist attacks were not a serious
factor affecting Israel's life and development within the
present reality of the country.
HE SAID THAT following the destruction of the
terrorist infrastructure in Lebanon, the capability of the
Palestine Liberation Organization to strike against Israel
is now severely restricted.
Shamir stated: "One must know how to fight
terrorism just as one must know how to fight all the sorts
of crime from which we suffer. We may have thousands, or
even scores of thousands, of years of terrorism before us.
Jews must know how to live with the enemies and defend
themselves against them. Even when we have peace with
all our Arab neighbors, I don't know if terrorism against
us will disappear from the world."
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Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Jackson Won't Quit
Tie to Farrakhan
[National Fund President Charlotte
L greets New York Sen. Daniel
Moynihan, one of the featured
at a recent JNF All-Day National
Conference in New York. More than 300
delegates from throughout the U.S. endorsed
JNF's call for a 'Decade of Development' to
secure Israel's future.
ilvador Moves Embassy to Jerusalem
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Democratic Presidential
hopeful Rev. Jesse Jackson
refused to publicly disas-
sociate himself from his
militant supporter Louis
Farrakhan, the leader of the
Chicago-based Nation of
Islam group, after the
Black Muslim leader ac-
claimed Hitler as a "very
great man" who "rose
Germany up from
nothing."
But speaking to reporters at a
campaign news conference in
Phoenix last week, Jackson
sought to distance himself from
Farrakhan and his character-
izations of Hitler, saying the Nazi
leader was "despicable" and the
expression of "consummate
evil."
"I FIND NOTHING great
about Hitler and everything
about him despicable," Jackson
said. "Hitler's greatness was
great for some Nazis, but that's
all. I find no pleasure in what he
represented ideologically or what
he did. He represents an expres-
sion of madness on the face of the
human community."
While Jackson refused to
disavow Farrankhan's support,
he sought to differentiate be-
tween the role of a supporter and
that of a "surrogate." Jackson
said, "I do not think it is fair to
impose upon our campaign the
views of a given supporter, ones
that we do not hold ourselves.
"Any candidate who becomes
the nominee of the Democratic
Party will have within that party
strong extremes, the very hawks
on the right, the very doves on
the left and all of those in bet-
ween. It is that sense of delicate
balance that I am concerned
about."
tsALEM (JTA)
hlvador became the
buntry, after Costa
I move its Embassy
[ Aviv to Jerusalem.
^kesman for the
Ministry said El
Ir's move was timed
Ide with a ceremony
^Salvador at which
Israeli Ambas-
El Salvador would
iis credentials.
Dkesman recalled that
\i Embassy was closed
years ago after it was
ty rebel forces.
eremony in Jerusalem,
lor Napoleon Armando
El Salvador said that
y's decision to move its
Embassy to Jerusalem was based
"in the human and spiritual
values which characterize Israel,
which is considered like the
countries of Latin America, a
country that esteems democracy,
freedom, peace and prosperity."
HE ALSO said, according to
Israel Radio, "I can promise with
candor and honesty that the
reasons (for moving the
Embassy) were not mainly
founded in material values."
(In Washington, the State
Department said that the United
States had not "encouraged" El
Salvador to move its Embassy to
Jerusalem. Department spokes-
man John Hughes said it was
entirely between the govern-
ments of Israel and El Salvador.
Hughes said there was "no
dilution" in the U.S. position on
its own Embassy in Israel. The
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Reagan Administration has
strongly opposed the effort now
in Congress to force the Adminis-
tration to move its Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.)
El Salvador was among 13
countries to move their em-
bassies from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv in 1980 to protest the enact-
ment of the Jerusalem Law,
which formally declared Israeli
sovereignty over all of Jerusalem
and affirmed the city as the
nation's united capital.
Yisrael Gur-Aryeh, a deputy
director general of Israel's
Foreign Ministry, said Friday at
the ceremony that Israel "hopes
and is working for more embas-
sies to continue the path of Costa
Rica and El Salvador and return
to Jerusalem, our eternal city."
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 27,1984
Turn for Better?
After Kreisky, Israel-Austria Friendship Improving
Continued from Page 1-A
atmosphere and the tone of talks
is much more friendly, Patt said.
HE NOTED that Sinowatz
has promised that he would
stress the principle of Israel's
right to exist at all his meetings
with Arab diplomats, and in fact
did so recently in Abu Dhabi
during a visit to the Untied Arab
Emirates.
Kreisky, though Jewish, had
been consistently critical of
Israeli policies and maintained
cordial relations with Arab
countries and with Palestine
Liberation Organization! chief
Yasir Arafat.
For that reason, Austrian ini-
tiative in the Middle East were
often suspect in Israel. But
Austria will soon undertake new
initiatives in the region. Foreign
Minister Erwin Lane told a press
conference here that the govern-
ment expects to increase its ac-
tivities in the next few months to
contribute toward an easing of
tensions in the Middle East.
LANC, reporting on Austrian
foreign policy during 1983, would **^*^gfflSE?
not specify what the new initia-
tives might be. But he made it
clear that Austria views the
Palestinian question as the basic
problems to be resolved in the
region and hinted that whatever
new initiatives might be taken
will be aimed in that direction.
The war in Lebanon was a dis-
traction, Lane said. "Maybe now
there will be a time of thinking
instead of fighting.
He stressed that for Austria to
play a mediator's role in the
Middle East, it must be accepted
by both sides. But more impor-
tant than mediation are internal
changes in the positions of both
sides. "There was no movement
in Israel in that respect and not
enough movement on the Pales-
tinian side, so we have to wait,"
Lane said.
He left Saturday on a 10-day
tour of the Arab Gulf states, ac-
companied by Austrian business-
men. But the main purpose of his
trip is political. Lane said. "We
want to get new information
about the political views of these
Nazi Umbrella Groups Ask
Court to Rescind Ban on Reunion
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) HIAG.the
umbrella organizations of
veterans of the Nazi SS and SA,
has asked a court to cind a ban
imposed by the town of Bad
Harzburg in Hesse against the
reunion meeting there of former
members of the Waffen SS Leib-
standarte Adolf Hitler division.
The ban was announced on
March 7 after its approval by the
town council. The SS veterans
contend it is not valid because
their organization is not illegal
and has not been involved in
violent activities.
HIAG's lawyers filed their
appeal in a Braunschweig court
on the basis of the official view of
the federal government, ex-
pressed by Chancellor Helmut
Kohl and Interior Minister Fried-
rich Zimmerman, that HIAG is
not an extremist group and poses
no danger to democracy in West
Germany.
Meanwhile. the municipal
council of Oberaula. a Hessian
resort that played host to some
400 veterans of the SS Totenkopf
(Deaths Head) division three
weeks ago, has rejected by a vote
of 12-11 a draft resolution
banning further reunions there of
SS veterans.
The resolution was trodi d by
the Social Democratic Party
(SPD) members in the town
council which is dominated by
the Christian Democratic Union
(CDU). But it was not imme-
diately clear whether the author-
ities are ready to rent a publicly
owned hall to the former SS men,
as they did last month. They
decided to request a list from the
Interior Ministry of Hesse of all
groups and organizations consid-
ered by the SPD ruled state gov-
ernment to be a threat to democ-
racy.
The SS reunion in Oberaula, a
town of 3.500. drew some 5.000
anti-Nazi protesters who staged a
peaceful march and rally.
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initiatives for the Middle East.'
ASKED IF he would visit
Israel, Lane said he hadn't been
invited but added that such a
visit would be useful even if there
are policy differences. He spoke
in some detail of Kreisky's recent
private visit to Egypt. He
stressed that the retired Chancel-
lor no longer represents Austria
in an ofifcial capacity, but he
does have input with respect to
policy.
Lane hinted that Austria is
continuing its efforts to arrange a
prisoner exchange between Israel
and the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine-General
Command, a pro-Syrian terrorist
group headed by Ahmed Jibril.
Jibril's forces hold two Israeli
soldiers captured in Lebanon.
Meanwhile, Patt told reporters
here that his visit is aimed at ex-
panding Israeli-Austrian trade
relations. A mixed commission
will begin to function J
when Austria's Vice fififl
NorbeertStegex.vSst
at the head of a Ztl
busmeasmenandinduslnS'
AUSTRIA'S trade wiUnu
countries has been 3 2
extensive than with Israeli
the sharp devaluation of 1-3
currency has led to an hofi!
Austrian exports. Patt w
that Austria may a( *"*
mediator to initiate trade
ween Israel and the Arab aS
tries. um"
On another matter he da
emphatically that Israel hast
supporting Iran in its war rti
Iraq. "May God prevent
Iranian victory. It WM,
threaten Saudi Arabia
Israel," he said.
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r nuay, /\pm 11, io4 / i ne Jewisn t londian Fage 13-A
Report Raises Good Questions But Suffers From Hypocrisy
. on AYAHD& (n* tkn *' -Jl ____ __.. m.____ *
Continued from Page 4-A
L to time in the form of the
filii Anti-Trust Act, or even
KS Clayton Act, and other
Jh legislation designed to tame
ND THE people themselves
LjS be called upon to expen-
se pain coming from acts of
^sacrifice in the name of their
Uher political and social ideals,
7for example, passing into law
jgcquiescing in principle if not
, entirely in deed to the
ipulsions of the 13th, 14th,
md 15th Amendments.
But this capacity for self-sacri-
is far less characteristic of the
jnerican reality today. Not only
o we fail to call our own Robber
gjuons to account, but the lesser
[f us than these egotists use
*m and their transgressions as
an excuse for the pursuit of our
own egotisms and the experienc-
ing of our own sins. And if we are
still hedonists, we are no longer
Epicurean hedonists; for
Epicurus taught us that pleasure
must be experienced in moder-
ation, since unrestrained pleasure
rapidly turns into pain.
But we are hardly restrained in
our search for pleasure today,
and the pains of American
materialism, while we ignore
them in our glut of material
things, is rapidly turning into a
political pain that is yet to call us
to account.
FURTHERMORE, the pain of
our excesses is clearly the very
opposite of the pain of self-sacri-
fice to which Donovan makes
reference in the public relations
memos about his trip to Israel.
For example, why do we turn
away from a commitment in
Central America? Is it that we
genuinely believe that non-inter-
vention is a higher American
ideal than communism is an
American threat? Or is it that in-
tervention would be painful and
demand sacrifice from us the dis-
comfort of which we are neither
prepared nor willing to bear?
All of these considerations are
implicit in Donovan's words
about his trip to Israel, and their
importance should be apparent to
those of us concerned about our
fate as a nation.
But a second reason for their
importance lies in their
hypocrisy. They come from a
member of a Reagan Administra-
tion that calls for pain and sacri-
fice and discomfort only from
some of the American people
not from all of them. Further-
more, it is an Administration al-
most without peer in its failure to
pursue equity of pain and sacri-
fice and discomfort to be borne
by the Robber Barons of our own
time.
UNDERSTOOD in these
terms, today's American
hedonistic materialism feeds
upon the sins of others as a
rationale for its own sins. In
failing to halt this cycle by
example, the Reagan Adminis-
tration and its spokesmen, many
of whom are Robber Baron-types
themselves, are in no position to
call for a return to the old
idealism as Donovan does in his
memos without ringing false and
hollow tones.
One final fear: And that is that
the spirit that Donovan says he
saw prevailing in Israel is a good
political statement to have made
on his return from that country
as the 1964 presidential elec-
tions move into higher gear here.
This apart, it is a ghost of the
past that Donovan really saw in
Israel, if he saw anything at all.
For the thing that motivates
Americans most these days, the
yearning for material comfort,
also motivates Israelis and,
indeed, may well be the cause of
their imminent bankruptcy. Add
to this a good dose of fear, which
Americans know nothing about
as yet, the fear of obliteration by
neighbor enemies, and there you
have the Israeli spirit in 1984 un-
masked, which is about as far
removed from 1948 as any two
periods and any two national
moods can possibly be.
So what was Donovan really
talking about?
\Back from Israel
Donovan Sees Need for Sacrifice in U.S.
Continued from Page 1-A
5 with private citizens from all
Iks of Israel's diverse society.
I LEFT that country with a
per understanding of what
usalem means to Jews and
istians alike. Visits to the
. Vashem Holocaust
Memorial. Nazareth, an Israeli
fcbbutz, the ORT Vocational
framing Center at Hebrew
University, the headquarters of
Histadrut, Gilo Immigration
kbsorption Center and many
khers convinced me that I must
pe day return to Israel and
avor even more of what it has to
Iffer.
The Labor conference itself,
leld in Jerusalem, proved to be a
imulating and constructive
cchange of ideas on topics which
butually concern the U.S. and
Israeli governments, as well as
kbor, management and
Icademia. Representatives of
iese groups from both nations
ained and shared many useful
iperiences in such areas as
nployment and training, oc-
upational safety and health and
kbormanagement relations.
Among the results of our
forkshops and meetings was an
Kreement by the Labor Depart-
ment and the Israeli Labor
Ministry to exchange visits next
[ear to study our respective
ogress in providing vocational
aming. Job training has long
*n a national priority in Israel,
Phere even minimal unem-
oyment is considered unaccept-
We, and virtually all workers are
pven access to skill training.
AFTER MANY years of
*ratmg costly, but largely inef-
ttive, national employment and
Timing programs, the U.S. has
P? recently begun a large-scale
f<"ning effort to attack the root
U.S. Secretary of Labor
Raymond J. Donovan has just
returned from a conference in
Jerusalem. While there, he
met with top officials in
government and labor. This is
Donovan's report of his trip to
Israel
causes of its longstanding struc-
tural unemployment problem.
Under the Reagan Administra-
tion's Job Training Partnership
Act, which took effect in October,
1983, the resources of the private
sector are being mustered to train
and employ up to one million
jobless Americans each year in
permanent, unsubsidized jobs.
In many ways, Israel is far
ahead of us in this kind of
cooperative government and
private-sector venture. We have
much to learn from the Israelis'
experience, particularly their
advanced role in training workers
for new and rapidly changing
high-technology fields.
TRAINING IS but one
example of Israel's progress in
adapting its people, its traditions
and its institutions to the
requirements of a modern
national and global economy. In
its task of integrating and
assimilating the different
cultures and religions of its
population, Israel's struggles
parallel many of those we have
faced in America.
In my contacts with the Israeli
people and in my discussions
with their leaders, including
President Chaim Herzog, Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
members of the Knesset, I was
continually impressed by the
spirit that prevails in their
country. It is a spirit that once
prevailed in the United States
and is now being rekindled.
This spirit stems from the
belief that the greatest promise of
our democratic nations is not
comfort, but freedom. In
America, we are relearning a
lesson that guided our ancestors
that preservation of freedom
often brings pain, and the
rewards of democracy can require
sacrifice.
THROUGHOUT my travels in
Israel, I found a spirit and enthu-
siasm among the people that
distinguishes their country
and ours from many others in
the world. It is a can-do attitude
that includes both reverence and
respect for the past and a posi-
tive, optimistic outlook for the
future.
U.S. Labor Secretary Donovan (left} discusses U.S.-Israeli Free
Trade Zone Area with Israeli Prime Minister Shamir.
Cmon
Holocaust Museum Is Monument
To Suffering of Hitler Survivors
Continued from Page 7-A
N and daughters of the kib-
F retum there to live after
KSerthantheavefor
Another possible result, ac-
*" to Kaplan, is a sub-
jjcious preoccupation with the
Fjocaust. "In the kibbutz, you
InU. Jke about the
fc81, which I > an
L,,mpt to reject or block out the
l"At the
ember:
same time, the
8 seem to read an inord-
amount about Nazi Ger-
yuuV I baueve the name of
Kibbutz, the group that
"0 it and the museum have
placed a certain responsibility on
the members to continue to
research and educate the Israeli
population about the Holocaust.
And the fact that the younger
members of the kibbutz approved
the publishing of the testimony
series on the Holocaust is an
indication that they will do so."
If the people of Lohamei
HaGetaot set out to prove that
Holocaust survivors could build a
new society, their kibbutz is
evidence if their acheivement. As
for their museum, it is both an
important educational instru-
ment and a symbol of the connec-
tion between the past, the
present and the future in contem-
porary Jewish life.
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Black Leaders Call
For Strengthened Ties
To Jewish Community
Continued from Page 1-A
God," he said, "we ought to find
ways to put us back together in
the interest of those things that
we all care about so much."
Echoing this theme, Commis-
sioner McCall, in a speech before
the B'nai B'rith Gideon Lodge in
Albany, said that "there is ample
evidence to indicate that the
common friendship between
blacks and Jews is as strong
today as when blacks and Jews
Army Reserves
Will Serve
Shorter Active
Duty Terms
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Army
reservists will serve shorter
periods on active duty than they
have iince the war in Lebanon
began nearly two years ago.
Deputy Chief of Staff Maj. Gen.
David Ivri announced.
He told military correspon-
dents at a briefing that reserve
officers will serve for 50 days a
year and other ranks 45 days. In
some instances during the past
two years, reserve officers were
called to duty for as long as 2-3
months a year causing consid-
erable strain to the country's
economy.
Ivri also announced that the
army is drafting a training
program on the premise that the
Israel Defense Force will remain
in Lebanon at least until the end
of this year. If there is a political
decision to the contrary, other
arrangements will be made, Ivri
said.
He disclosed on an Israel Radio
interview yesterday that
economic constraints will neces-
sitate the dismissal of 700 regular
army office and some 400
civilian employees this year. He
said the cuts would affect head-
quarters staff, not training
programs. Current security
arrangements on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip will remain
unchanged, he said.
Meanwhile, (he army reported
two attempted attacks on IDF
personnel in south Lebanon
joined hearts and hand to form
the NAACP and marched, sang,
bled and died together during the
long, hard days of the civil rights
movement. Frequently, those
who proclaim there is an increase
in tensions between the two
communities are those who would
enthusiastically endorse a
rupture in a black-Jewish coali-
tion."
Commissioner McCall said
that evidence shows that blacks
feel more of an affinity with Jews
than with any other white reli-
gious or ethnic group. Similarly,
he said, in recent electoral races
involving black candidates, Jews
gave the black candidate more
support than any other white
ethnic group.
In Chicago, for instance, the
Jewish vote for Harold Wash-
ington was twice the overall
white vote, even though Wash-
ington's opponent was Jewish.
McCal' also pointed out the reci-
procal side of this joint effort, by
citing black voter support for
Elizabeth Holtzman when she
ran successfully for Brooklyn
district attorney and for the first
Jewish congressman from
Alabama, who was elected in
1980.
COMMISSIONER McCall
said that even if reports of black-
Jewish ruptures are "mis-
represented and exaggerated,"
both communities have a respon-
sibility "to be alert to potential
points of friction and to maintain
a friendship and coalition based
on mutual respect."
"Blacks must be on the alert
for expressions of anti-Semitism
within the black community, not
only repudiating such expres-
sions but also re-educating and
sensitizing those who harbor
such thoughts," he said. "By the
same token, members of the
Jewish community should not
automatically equate policy
disagreements emanating from
the black community with anti-
Semitism," Commissioner
McCaU added.
"The common and shared
goals of both the black and
Jewish communities are equal
opportunity, fairness, equity and
the eradication of all forms of
discrimination in the cause of
achieving justice and equality.
And friends who have mutual
respect (or one another can and
must continue to work in coali-
tion together in pursuit of those
goals," he said.
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>Uf .-.. I -.

fRI Trap in Miami
Mengele Escaped Five Years Ago
Continued from Page 5-A % ................._......._.....---------- m _J-..
isnects. Sanford
SdnS^9CU99ed iDL
'and they agreed that
and
case
aS of Death was probably
'Sin Paraguay. Sanford gave
rjdman a letter of introduction
^official in the Justice
rLment and Friedman
SSy flew to Washington.
THE OFFICIAL stonewalled
Friedman,'' Sanford said,
"iblv because of the very
Stive nature of the subject
Ksappointed. Friedman returned
w Israel empty-handed.
Doggedly. Sanford continued
his research. Using the same
Iritchen table he sat around with
the FBI agents years earlier,
Sanford put together a chart of
individuals and organizations
"showing possible links among
international anti-Communist
groups, terrorists, narcotics
people and pro-Nazi groups.
I felt, and still feel, that an
investigation based on this chart
might show a link between
Mengele and narcotics and
terrorism and reveal the reasons
for which he had planned to come
to Miami. His reasons had to be
very compelling ones."
SANFORD forwarded the
chart to Friedman in Israel.
Friedman wrote back that more
explanation of the links between
Mengele, narcotics and terrorism
were required.
* f '...........r*...../'"........7".............TT
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hand and written in ink, ends with a comment about his ac-
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May, 1937 and his acceptance into the SS just one year later.
The statement ends with a rare sample ofMengele's signature.
Sanford tried another angle.
He contacted a man he had
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known both when he was with the
government and afterwards a
man named Ricardo "Monkey"
Morales.
"Morales had been an in-
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government, and he was a
fascinating, diverse character
even a self-admitted murderer.
Morales and I usually just spoke
in generalities after I left the
government, but I was aware
that he had worked for the
Venezuelan secret service and
that while there, had been in-
volved with the Israeli intelli-
gence service, the Mossad.
"I THOUGHT that because he
had the background, and because
he was the first person who had
told me a long time ago about the
pro-Nazi influence in the Bolivian
cocaine traffic, including Klaus
Barbie, that there might be
something he could know or find
out about Mengele."
Sanford contacted Morales,
and they met in Sanford*s office.
After small talk, Sanford asked
Morales for his help in tracking
down Mengele.
"It was the first time I've even
seem Morales shaken, con-
sidering everything he'd been
through," Sanford recalls. "He
kind of slumped in his chair,
wiped his brow and said:
'Mengele! You don't know what
you're asking. Now you're really
playing in dangerous territory.'
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Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridiai. Page 15-A
'Biscayne. The other party
claimed self-defense and was
freed.
"And the former Buchenwald
inmate who introduced me to
Tuviah Friedman was shot to
death about four months ago here
in Miami, allegedly by his wife.
That case hasn't come to trial
yet."
THAT'S WHERE Jerry
Sanford's case ends at least
that's where it rests for the time
being.
"But I've still got a lot of
contacts and a lot of friends in
the investigative field," Sanford
said thoughtfully. "And it's a
rare month that I don't ask
someone 'By the way, do you
know the name Joseph Men-
gele .?"
"I knew Morales had been in
dangerous territory before, and
so had I," Sanford said. "But
apparently he felt this was a
completely different game. But
he said the Israelis had been good
to him, and he agreed to help.
Not surprisingly, his offer came
after I told him he would be well-
rewarded for any solid informa-
tion he brought us."
IT WAS on a Monday in
December of 1982 that he agreed
to help. A week later he was shot
to death in a lounge on Key
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V-

16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 27,1984

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You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit
Share the refreshment.


Lorth Dade Rabbis Feel Comfortable With Condo Synagogue Variance
Miami rabbis serving
Rations in the North
Xfcounty area this
S voiced their approval
LWf a Metro Zoning Appeals
Board ruling that will allow
.condominium to conduct
prayer services on its
I PJ21 was the long drawn-
; huttle by residents of Arlen
iStS, 100 Bay Dr., to
JoTthem to gather for senses
JJ the condominiums recrea-
tional rooms.
THE METRO ruling folbwed
objections by some residents of
Arlen House East who argued
that a synagogue in the condo
violated residential zoning. They
filed a federal suit in 1982, and
when the suit was dismissed, the
dissenters took their case to the
Metro Zoning Appeals Board.
On Apr. 11, the Board issued
the zoning variance, thus estab-
lishing the right of the condo's
residents to hold their services.
"It's a wonderful thing for the
community," said Rabbi Dov
Bidnick of Young Israel of Sky
The two Rabbis Adler, Bruce and Donna, relax with his guitar
at home.
Reconstructionist, Reform
Rabbis Find Nuptial Bliss
By DAVID BITTNER
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
\tui sin became a rabbinical
siuderl in Hebrew Union
O'llepp. Donna Greenfield used
in i ;iw in i xplain patiently to
|v pic 11 ;ii she was not going to
Decor > a < bbi rein, but a rabbi.
Now, following her marriage
last week '." Rabbi Bruce Adler,
si i' finds herself a rebbetzin after
II, ;is well as a rabbi in her own
rijihl
The Rabbis Adler, who were
married April 8 at Temple Ner
Tan id by Rabbi Kugene
labovilz, are two of a do/en
married rabbis in the United
Stales and the first to marry col-
leainies outside I heir own branch
if Judaism
RABBI Bruce Adler. a 1983
liroduaieol ihe Reconstructionist
Kahhir-iwl College, is spiritual
leader of Conservative congrega
linn Ten pie Beth Israel in
Niagara Falls. N.Y.. and Rabbi
Donna Adler, now on a leave of
absence from Hebrew Union
College, is o student rabbi at
Reform Temple Beth El in
Niagara Tails.
Bui i lie couple maintain they
are "ideologically close."
Iteform is moving toward more
[radii ion." said Rabbi Donna.
"8 Reform Jews increasingly
realize you don't have to give up
tradition for ethics."
Ileeunstructionism views the
Performance of ritualand mitzvot
M Jewish folk ways which give
l all a valuable sense of identity
and spirituality," said Rabbi
Bruce,
THOUGH traditionally
IH'akinn. also, Judaism may
have been a sexist religion in the
Pst, he continued, as a "conti-
nuallj evolving religious civil-
Batkin." it is making major
Progress in sexual equality.
I here's a real need for women
Mlihis." he said. "Judaism has
'"'''i dominated by strong
Masculine figures like Most>s and
"avid, and women in the rabbin-
j'1'' can bring feminine qualities
Wke tenderness and gentleness to
ihe religion."
I'reeedents for matches bet-
*n rabbis exist in Jewish
history, the Babbis Adler point
out. in Rabbi Meir and his wife
Beruryah. who attained the
distinction of being the only
woman quoted in the Talmud,
and even Abraham and Sarah,
who were renowned for their
kindness and hospitality and still
"make good role models."
Still. Rabbi Donna says she
has had to put up with her share
of prejudice from Orthodox
circles, including an elderly man
in a Jewish book store in Boston
who accused her of "trying to
rewrite the Torah" when she tried
to purchase a tallit for herself.
AS PART of an attempt to
promote sexual even-handedness
in Judaism, both Rabbis Adler
sav they often refer to God as
" he" and "her'" from the pulpit.
I lough Rabbi Donna says she
draws the line at "tampering
with the Hebrew." which is
sacred and immutable.
They see no reason why the
new inclusion of women in life-
cvcle rituals that began with Bat
Mit/vah should not continue
with pidvonhaben (redemption of
the first-born), and are even
thinking about occasionally
I roding Shabbos honors over
Hddish and candles in their own
household.
The Babbis Adler plan to stay
in Niagara Kails for at least a
year in their respective congrega-
tions, where they have made
many good friends.
THEIR CONGREGATIONS
wanted to see them married in
Niagara Falls, they said, but
since a Miami ceremony was
most convenient for the families.
Temple Beth El contented itself
with a special Havdallah service
in honor of the couple, and
Temple Beth Israel held an
engagement party for them.
Ultimately, they say. they may
want to serve a single congrega-
tion as a man-and-wife rabbi
team.
If there is any drawback to
their present arrangement, said
Itabbi Donna, it is that they
don't get to spend much of
Shabbos together.
Rabbi Bruce Adler is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Adler of
Miami.
Lake. "It will allow people to i
have the freedom to worship on
their own premises and thus not
force them to desecrate the
Sabbath by traveling by car to a
synagogue elsewhere. There is
only a minimal threat to estab-
lished synagogues, and in any
case we must weigh the non-
desecration of the Sabbath
against that consideration."
ALL OF the North Dade
spiritual leaders polled agree that
the proliferation of condo syna-
gogues likely to occur in the wake
of the ruling does not pose a
threat to established synagogues.
This is a consideration because
other condominium are now
likely to follow suit.
But services at Arlen House
have mainly focused on Sabbath
prayer meetings, and the consti-
tuency of the congregations
likely to follow suit in other
condo complexes are likely to
hold to a similar pattern.
The dominant argument before
the Metro Zoning Appeals Board
Apr. 11 centered on the fear of
Orthodox Jews who would not
desecrate the Sabbath by driving
that most were too old to suffer
the hardship of walking several
miles away to established Houses
of Worship.
WHAT IS more, argue the
North Dade rabbis, condo syna-
gogues will never serve as a
competitive threat to the other
major activities of traditional
Jewish religious institutions.
According to Rabbi Simcha
Freedman, of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, "A synagogue is not
only a place to pray, but a place
to gather, learn, and have the
leadership of a rabbi who can
exhort congregants to religious
behavior, efforts on behalf of
Soviet and Ethiopian Jewry, and
betterment of the general
community. Take these aspects
away from a synagogue and it
loses its main thrust. But I think
most people recognize that a
condo synagogue is no more a
substitute for a regular syna-
gogue than a house plant is the
same as a botanical garden and
ill maintain affiliation with a
egular synagogue," he said.
In Rabbi Freedman's view,
established synagogues will
therefore always remain competi-
tive for membership because of
the whole spectrum of activities
that they offer.
In the view of Rabbi Phineas
Weberman of Ohev Shalom
Congregation, the new syna-
gogues "will be compatible with
the needs of condo residents who
have no need for synagogues with
parking places." Weberman
added: "Just as the Talmud
says competition among
scholars increases wisdom,
competition among synagogues
increases religious observance.
"More synagogues in an area will
add strength to it."
RABBI David Saltzman of
Aventura Jewish Center agreed
he also does not believe the condo
i synagogues pose a threat to
established synagogues, but "I
hope they will not lead to a
feeling of isolation and alienation
from the broader Jewish commu-
nity." Their members, he said,
should seek out ways of main-
taining ties with the community.
"There is a tendency among
condo residents to put all their
energy and focus into four walls.'
Condo synagogues will not be
able to compete with "family
synagogues" that offer schools,
programs and adult education,
said Dr. Max Lipschitz of Beth
Torah Congregation, but he said
that if the new condos make
appeals, their members "should
not evade supporting the schools
of regular synagogues."
He added that "there should be
no objection to condo synagogues
since condo facilities are already
commonly used for names and
Christian services."
Rabbinical Association Urges Judge
To Reconsider Contempt Ruling
The Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami
this week issued a state-
ment on the decision of
U.S. District Judge
Norman Roettger finding
Attorney Steven Jackson
in contempt of court and
fining him $1,000.
The statement was issued in
the name of the Association by
its president. Rabbi Max A.
Lipschitz of Beth Torah Congre-
gation, and its Executive Vice
President, Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
director of chaplaincy. Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. The
statement reads:
"THE RABBINICAL As
sociation of Greater Miami
expresses its deep disappoint-
ment at the decision of Judge
Norman Roettger to find Attor-
ney Steven Jackson in contempt
of court for not appearing in
court to represent his client on
April 17 and 18. Mr. Jackson,
who is an observant Jew, in-
formed the Judge in advance that
he could not appear in court on
Continued on Page 11-B
Jewilfo Floradia
Miami, FloridaFriday, April 27,1984
Section B
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Enjoy days filled with head-to-
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Pamper yourself with saunas,
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classes, tennis and golf And
glorious meals, dietetically
planned to help you lose (or gam)
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A vacation at Safety Harbor Spa
makes you feel very, very good
about yourself Everybody should
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For reservations or more into
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Enjoy It in Good Health


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 27,1984
From the Pulpit
The Walls Have Ears
By RABBI
ISRAEL JACOBS
Temple Beth Moahe
Do walls have ears, or are they
deaf? It all depends. You've
confided something quite per-
sonal to a dear friend. You want
your secret kept from prying
tongues, so you extract a pledge
from your friend to reveal this
confidence to absolutely no one.
You are certain that other than
you and your friend not another
soul is privy to this confidence.
Shortly after, to your chagrin,
the neighborhood is buzzing with
this tidbit, and your face is red.
How? Who spread the word?
"Not me," your confidante
swears by all that's holy. Then
who? How did you become a
conversation piece all over town?
Answer: The Walls have ears.
ON THE other hand, try to get
through to your children while
they're watching TV. Ask one of
them to run an errand, or finish
his homework. Don't bother, it's
wasted breath. You're talking to
a wall. Children frequently suffer
similar experiences with parents.
"Why don't you listen? Why
can't you see my point of view?
Can't you understand?" they
writhe with frustration. And they
walk off feeling they are talking
to a wall. Give your employer a
dozen reasons why you're en-
titled to a raise, or a promotion.
He's sitting right in front of you.
Clearly, he has ears, but you exit
with the sense that you've been
talking to a wall. Try to tell your
wife about the hard day you've
had at the office, or try to elicit
sympathy from your husband
after the kids have driven you out
of you mind all day. You stalk off
irately, thinking to yourself.
"I 've been talking to a wall."
In sermons and lectures, off
and on the pulpit, the rabbi
extols the beauty of Sabbath. He
preaches the crying need for Jews
to invest an hour or two per week
in Jewish studies to convince
themselves and their families
there really is something to
Judaism that merits commit-
ment, he appeals to parents not
to just ship off their children to
services, but to take them.
FORTUNATELY, there are
encouraging exceptions, but
insofar as the bulk of Jews out
there is concerned, whose atten-
tion rabbis are trying to capture,
it's talking to the wall.
Do walls have ears, or are they
deaf? Much depends on which
side the wall is positioned, which
in turn leans heavily on the
subject mater. If the subject is a
juicy bit of gossip, walls have a
tendency not only to sprout ears,
but tongues. If the issues are
sympathy, understanding,
empathy, or a suggestion that
there are obligations to fulfill
positions that require a deter-
mined stand often at great incon-
venience walls generally revert
to their natural state. They
become deaf and dumb.
Not much guesswork is neces-
sary to trace the source of the
expression, "Walls have ears."
The aphorism speaks for itself.
Researchers think they have pin-
pointed the origin of the ex-
pression, "talking to a wall." It
seems to have started with the
Yiddish equivalent: Red tsu a
vant.
The expression first appears in
a legal responsum going back to
the Sixteenth Century. A fuming
husband had vowed not to speak
to his wife. She in turn, not to be
outdone, vowed to disregard
anything he said. Such an
arrangement may be preferable
to constant shouting matches,
but it is not conducive to com-
munication which, like it or not,
is oftentimes essential in a
normal household.
BEFORE LONG. both
spouses simmered down and
realized they had been im-
petuous. He needed to tell her
what he wanted for dinner, and
she didn't want her husband to
starve. But a vow is a vow. When
Jews find themselves in such a
predicament they consult a
rabbinic authority. After much
cogitation, the rabbi came up
with this solution. The husband
should talk to the wall. Tell the
wall what you want. Red tsu der
vant. His wife will get the
message from the wall, and
neither will have violated their
vow.
Now, if some genius could
invent a gadget to shut walls up
when they should be dumb and
open their ears when there is a
need to communicate, life could
be made so much sweeter.
Rabbi Israel Jacobs
Labor Zionist No. 343 Holds Shoa Tribute
Regina Beilen has arranged a
program of Yiddish and Hebrew
folk songs. Sophie Kemper will
also participate and be accom-
panied by pianist Helen Skolnick.
Beth Torah Program
A program to teach the skills
of Jewish prayer (davening), and
explore spirituality is held on
Saturday mornings from 10:30-
11:45 a.m. at Beth Torah Con-
gregation's Benny Rok campus.
Chaim Weizmann Farband
Labor Zionist Branch 343 will
hold a Yom Hashoa tribute April
30 at 10 a.m. at the American
Savings Bank.
President Isadore Hammer has
announced that Dr. Yehuda
Melber of Temple Raphael will be
the guest speaker.
A memorial will be conducted
by Shevie Berland, Sarah
Kaufman, Sophie Kemper, Tillie
Fraydman. Viola Fried, and
Goldie Rubinstein.
OHaumsn
Beth David Congregation
Seeking Advisors and Aides
To Work With Our Youth Groups
H 238-2601
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Water Matters. It's a Matter of Health
Can tap water
be harmful to
your health?
In some cases, yes. Florida's
water supply is very sensitive and
has been abused by such dangers
as pesticides, industrial wastes
and raw sewage seeping into the
state's water supply, despite recent
government efforts to protect
Florida's water.
In one area of Dade County last
year a dangerous form of bacteria
was found in the tap water and residents were told to boil
their water for five days. In another case, employees of
five Dade businesses were ordered not to drink the water
where they work because of high arsenic levels in their
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Because of these and other water problems, many con-
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Choir Perform At Israel 36 Celebration
hv the Florida Associa-
K -nrs and the Lehrman
'13 Smr will highlight
i L for the community-
1 .nTof Independence at
"ve Mav 6, at the Miami
'invention Center.
. Knnor Kuard of the De-
MtoVSida. Jewish War
^.n the United States of
^S and the torch relay
'"nheUhrman Day School
open the program-
nm\ Mordechai Zippon.
i Zr of Communications of
(* of Israel and former
Ltf Minister of Defense>, will
E keynote speaker at the
Temple Zion
istalls Officers
] H. Cohen will be
ailed as president of Temple
, at 8:15 Sabbath eve services
, 4 Cohen, who has served on
[board of directors as well as
membership vice president
treasurer of Temple Zion.
been active in Cincinnatti
[ish affairs before his arrival
Miami ten years ago.
Hher officers include Michael
[Eielbert, executive vice pres-
et; Dorothy Oppenheim,
Lational vice president;
(old M. Altman. membership
president: Mack Pawliger,
ous vice president; David S.
ken. ways and means vice
tident; Jeff rYldman. youth
president: David C. Boas,
fcsurer, Alan M. Fisher,
prding sec ret a ry: Sar i
dman. corresponding secre-
and Andrew Parish, legal
htary.
Board of Directors includes
Ith Agress. Sheldon Becher,
iron Boas. Robert and Sandra
lalnick. Jayne Collins. Alvin
dman, F.llin Godstein, Alice
dhart, Leonard Greenbaum,
M Horowitz, Myrna
an, and Carol Kaminsky.
M->' Al Kaplan, Judith
fut/.er. Gerald Laub, Denise
Donald Matlin, Harvey
bhkind. Elias Rimland. Robert
pen, Lester Rosenberg,
rriette 0. Rothman. Eugene
bin, Robert Sirull. Charlene
Mter. Melvin (Mickey) Spear.
Vogel. Norman Wolff and
IM. Zipper.
special plaque will be
pented to Joseph S. Zipper,
Mediate past president, for his
jcial "ways and means*'
lilies, by Gerald Goldfarb,
Igoing president. The
fpients of a plaque for the
fnple's most active M in van
*s include Keith Agress,
fdes Auerbach. Edward
Inner, Dr. Sanford Cohen,
Charpatin, Louis Deutch,
pry Forer, David Kates, Joel
M. Marven Katz. Mack
"hger, Adam Perets. Joseph
' Lester Rosenberg, Bob
Ben Spiegel, Martin
sserman and Ervin Weiss.
Additional plaques will be
ented to Kvelyn Pawliger,
Janet Stone and Martin
owitz.
[Emanu-El Holds
Family Night
Daryle and Richard Prager
\!i named chairmen of
"y N.ght, Temple Emanu-
,[sem'annual dinner dance to
|Md May 6 at 6 p.m. at the
*"no.un'ment of the appoint-
I Mr. and Mrs. Prager was
by Sidney Cooperman,
*went. and Samuel N. Fried-
Vnl ,-""man f the bO1 Of
nP'e Lmanu-El.
H>wrence M. Schantz, chair-
' the board of education,
discuss the expansion
Wm Of the Lehrman Day
oi. slated to get under way in
PyMay.
festivities, which will climax a
day of celebration by the total
organized Jewish community.
The rally is sponsored by the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida, in cooperation
with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Cantor Murray
Yavneh of Temple Menorah of
Miami Beach is president of the
cantorial association.
Announcement of the program
details was made by Harriet
Green, chairman of the board of
the AZF of South Florida, and by
Dade County Commissioner
Barry Schreiber, president of the
local AZF unit. Gerald Schwartz,
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation,
and Mrs. Green are coordinating
the rally.
f
Gen. Mordechai Zippori
ISRAEL
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Departures In May September October
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From out of town call Miriam collect
Dear Friend,
Please join us in watching a very
moving, special television program
this week.
"Holocaust the Survivors Gather
in Washington" is a retrospective
of the American Gathering Day held
in Washington. We are proud to
have helped support this unique
television program.
PBS will air the program at 10:30 pm
on Sunday, April 29, which is
also Yom Hashoah, Holocaust
Remembrance Day. Please check
your local listing as exact time and
date may vary.
We hope you will share with your
family this remembrance of an
important part of our Jewish history.
Am ^ilmity Moa/m/
The Lender Family
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\ -
-""** iJ, 1SHJ4

*
Sandra Lang
The sixth annual weekend
seminar of Temple Beth Sholom
April 27-29 will feature four
presentations by author Elie
Wiesel. The theme of the seminar
will be "Against Hate, Against
Ignorance, Against Indifference,
and Against Forgetfulness." Mr.
Wiesel will speak April 27 at 8
p.m., April 28 at 9:30 a.m. and
Emanu-Ei Women Elects Officers
Sandra Lang has been elected
president of the Sisterhood of
Temple Emanu-El, becoming the
first native-born Miamian to
serve in that office in the more
than 40 years of the organ-
ization's history.
Other officers elected include
Mrs. Belle Lehrman, wife of Dr.
Irving Lehrman, honorary vice
president; Mrs. Roz (Leonard)
Richelson, vice president for
administration; Mrs. Helene
(A. B.) Wiener, vice president for
membership; Mrs. Lorraine
(Sidney) Cooperman, vice pres-
ident of ways and means; and
Mrs. RocheUe (Joseph W.)
Malek, vice president for cultural
affairs.
Also elected were Mrs. Bea
(Meyer) Levinson, financial
secretary; Mrs. Mimi (Edward)
Weiner, recording secretary; and
Mrs. Elaine (Ellis) Barrist, social
secretary. Mrs. Daryle (Richard)
Prager was elected treasurer;
Mrs. Ethel Dubit and Mrs. Yetta
Rosenkrantz, communications
officers; Mrs. Trudy (Irwin)
Loeb, historian; Mrs. Sheila
(Samuel) Weiss, parliamen-
tarian; and all past presidents,
chaplains.
Members of the board of
directors elected for the new term
are Mrs. Joanne (Dr. Seymour)
Alterman, Betty Applebaum,
Mrs. Jackie (Irving) Bakst, Mrs.
Dolores (Bob) Bezark, Mrs.
Randi (Alan) Blumenthal, Mrs.
Kitty (Frank) DiFranco, Mrs.
Diane (Gary) Eidelstein, Mrs.
Florence Feldman, Mrs. Lana
(Arnold) Fine, Mrs. Bess Fink,
Mrs. Ruth (Irving) Firtel, Mrs.
Anne (Irving) Frankel, Mrs.
Arlene (Mayor Malcolm)
Fromberg, Mrs. Frances
(Norman) Giller, Mrs. Elaine
(Leonard) Glickman, Mrs.
Evelyn (George) Goldbloom,
Mrs. Nancy (Robert) Goldstein,
Mrs. Rose (Jerome) Goodman,
Mrs. Wendy (Douglas) Grenald,
Mrs. Gail (Edward) Harris, Mrs.
Sheila (Tibor) Hollo and Mrs.
Fana (Abel) Holtz.
Others include Mrs. Hedy
(Jay) Horowitz, Mrs. Anne (Abe)
King, Mrs. Rose (Morris) Kir-
schner, Mrs. Evelyn (Philip)
Kopelman, Mrs. Pauline Kraus,
Dr. Lois (Dr. Michael) Krop,
Mrs. Vicki (Dr. Allan) Land,
Mrs. Renee (Albert) Levy, Mrs.
Henrietta (Irving) London, Mrs.
Libby Perper, Mrs. Civie (Earl)
Pertnoy, Mrs. Iris (Sidney)
Poland, Mrs. Cheryl (Judge
Leonard) Rivking, Mrs. Marcia
(Lawrence) Schantz. Mrs.
Audrey (Frank) Schneider, Mrs.
Beatrice Schwartz, Mrs. Rose
(Israel) Schwartz, Mrs. Harriet
(John) Shapiro, Mrs. Alice
Sheffman, Mrs. Mollie Silver-
man, Mrs. Judy (Alan) Sirkin,
Mrs. Sandra (Paul) Steinberg
and Mrs. Betty (Charles) Tapper.
Vocational Service
War Vets Auxiliary
Elects Officers
Anne Seidler has been elected
president of the Ladies Auxiliary
of the Jewish War Veterans,
South Dade Post 778, for her
third consecutive term. Other
officers include: Donna Linden,
senior vice president; Molly
Brown, patriotic instructor; Jean
Dockler, chaplain; Leah
Eisenman, conductress; Mildred
Gomez, guard; Donna Linden,
treasurer; Evelyn Clein,
recording secretary; Pearl
Portock, corresponding
secretary; and Leah Eisenman.
Edith Novins and Evelyn Cohen,
trustees.
The Auxiliary meets the
second Thursday of each month
at Temple Israel South.
Beth Sholom Seminar Features Elie Wiesel
5:30 p.m., and April 29 at 10 a.m.
The seminar is sponsored in
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, the Community
Relations Committee, the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center.
Study medicine in Isia<
Touro College and Technion Israel Institute of Technob
Program leading to an M.D. degree
Applications are now being accepted
for the second entering class Fall 1984
Applications are now being accepted lor the
second entering class starting Fal. 1964
of the Touro Technion Program The pro-
gram which leads to an M.D degree from one
of the world s great teaching and research cen-
ters, offers qualified college graduates a unique
American Israel educational experience
An 18-month American phase provides ad-
vanced science and Hebrew language studies
at Touro s beautiful 15-acre campus i the flew
York City suburb of Hunungton Upon success
ful completion of these courses students w*
receive a second baccalaureate degree and
may continue then studies m Israel
Israel phases of the program compnse 6
months of mroal bridging courses. 2 years of
advanced climcal study at Technion s Faculty
of MedKine m Haifa a ana a .
temshipmIsrael AnHD degreewibtimta
by Technion to students who succeuM, com-
plete Its program requirements
Our goal rs the development of n^ w
compassionate physicians who also wt t> x
prepared to meet internship residency vj t
censing requirements in the tinned Sum
Financial aid is available lo< quaaVd *>
dents ForapplKations.ndmlormmorK^a
wnte
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro CoHege
30 West 44th Street TP
New York. H.Y. 10036 B
(212)5750190 *
Fetes Anniversary
Jewish Vocational Service will
celebrate the occasion of its 25th
anniversary with a dinner dance
at the Konover Hotel May 5,
according to Jewish Vocational
Service president Robert K.
Levenson.
J. William Baros Jr. is
chairman of the 25th anniversary
dinner dance committee and will
serve as master of ceremonies.
Marshall Harris, Past President
and long time member of the
Jewish Vocational Service board
of directors, will speak.
Levinson Addresses
Optimists Meeting
Milton Levinson, who served
two and a half years in the Israel
Defense Forces, will be intro-
duced as guest speaker at the
noon April 25 meeting of the
Optimists at Crystal House by
William F. Saulson, a member of
the PLOT Exhibit Committee.
Saulson is a religious advisor to
Riverside Memorial Chapels.
Chairman of the program is
Morris Schwartz.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix
f At*ahtat*wMt StOf wtttPffai\
Danish Bakart** Only-
Sourdough
French
Bread
open at 8:00 A.M.
m
0
f AvaMaata at EuMto Stores with Frh
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Italian
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each
89
0
f Available at lub*x Store* with Frasft
Danish Dakar*** Only.
Topped with Fresh
Strawberries, Heavy
Cheese Cake
Available at AM PuMx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Delicious and Creamy
Lemon Meringue Pie......ch$159
Cinnamon
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Baked in Its Own Pan
Coconut Cake.................a***".89
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Butterscotch
Chip Cookies..................VM"
Start Your Day the Healthy Way
Bran Muffins..................6 tor 99*
Prices Effective
^ April 26th thru May 2nd, 1984


flolocaust Week Includes Varied Events
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page5-B
,, of all the municip-
t Theater Miami will
K m Jm proclamations for
hrcu
6 as
May
*ust.
Jtat the proclamations
ToK Holocaust programs
^.hnut Holocaust Education
flUghiored by Southeastern
Holocaust Memorial
- and the Greater Miami
3 Federation.
.^'^ to 7 p.m. there
lorida
T^^ which JewUhCommu-
.i.
and
tf^|Xdonth.etl.wnol
I Aorll 29 Elle Wlesel will
Al 10"immunity commemoraUon
gf 3KW
T m April 29 a memorial service
rA;X"*bheidatTe,npleEmanu'
h'amat Chapters
Plan Activities
A tribute to four mothers in
honor of Mother's Day and a
celebration of the 36th anni-
versarv of the State of Israel will
lake place at the May 1 1 p.m.
meeting of the Eilat Chapter of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat at the
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
The Mothers to be honored are
Eilat members Dorothy Cher-
dack. Kate Diamond. Eva Gold-
fried and Libby Spivak.
The musical portion of the
program will be a salute to the
State of Israel on its 36th bir-
thday, with participants Ida
Kovalsky. Jennie Greenberg,
Benjamin Hoshnik and Julius
Frishwasser. according to Faye
Brucker. president.
The Annual Mother's Day
.uncheon nf the Golda Meir
Chapter ot Pioneer Women-
Na'amat. which will also
elebrate the 36th anniversary of
the dub's founding and the 36th
anniversary of the State of Israel,
will be held May 9 at noon in the
Sassoon Hotel.
Vetta Fisher has been chosen
Mother of the Year and Selma
Fine will be honored as Woman of
the Year.
There will be speakers and a
musicale commemmorating the
birth of the State of Israel 36
ears ago. according to Sophie
Kemper. program chairman.
Katherine Lippman serves as
president.
)RT Holds Luncheon,
Officers Installation
Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT will
ld an Honor Roll Luncheon and
installation at the Sheraton Bal
Harbour Hotel Sunday at 11:30
UB. Twelve hundred members
Mve achieved National Honor
noil status, and over 600 of these
*omen will attend the luncheon.
Leslie Riesenberg, Honor Roll
vk* president and luncheon
chairperson, said the theme of the
% will be "ORT School are
typing Out AH Over." A review
entitled "Cavalcade of Stars" will
* presented by Scott Evans En-
erpnses.
Past president of the Region,
<*n Rose, will install regional
">cers and presidents of ORT's
* local chapters. To be installed
g Region officers are Sonnie
Raters, president; Hilda Katz,
"airman of the executive com-
"*tee; Ruth Levine, Ceel Segall,
"urn Weiner, Leslie Riesenberg,
"Ude Smissman, Syd Sablosky,
Marilyn Reimer, and Gladys
^nes, vice presidents; Pauline
"*. corresponding secretary;
Mildred Feld, recording secre-
*2j pearl Schwarz, financial
^tary; Bea ShulU, treasurer;
* Flam, parliamentarian.
April SO at 8 p.m. Gayle Pomerantz.
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center, will present a lecture
Utled, "Our Sister's Voice: Literature
by Women Survivors." at the South
Dade JCC. She will repeat the lecture
May 1 at 11 a.m. at the Miami Beach
Community Senior Adult Center.
At 7:30 p.m. May 1 a documentary
enUUed, "Raoul Wallenberg: Burled
Alive." will be shown at FIU University
House. Ta m la m i Campus. It will also be
shown at 7:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai.
May 2 at 1 p.m. "Genocide." narrated
by Ellxabeth Taylor and Orson Welles,
will be shown at the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC. It will also be shown at 8
p.m. at the South Dade JCC.
At 7:30 p.m. May 2, David and liana
Senesh wUl speak on "Elchman In
Budapest: 1944" at Temple Menorah.
May 3 at 2 p.m. Cantor Saul Melsels
wUl give a concert enUUed "Twilight of
Jewish Life In Song" at Temple Emanu
El.
At 7:30 p.m. May 3 there will be an
exhibition of sculptures on East Euro-
pean shteU themes at Temple Beth
Torah. Dr. Rachel Abramowltz will
speak.
May 6 at 3 p.m. Israel 36 Yom Ha
Atzmaut will be celebrated with a walk-
ut hon at Temple Israel and there will be
a Yom Hazlkaron Memorial Service In
remembrance of Israel's fallen soldiers
at 4 p.m.
April 10 at 1 p.m. Marc Polllck,
Director of Holocaust Studies, South-
eastern Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, will lecture on "Can the Last
Holocaust Prevent the Next One?" at
Forte Towers Auditorium.
April 19 at noon, on the occasion of the
41st anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising. Dr. Samuel Portncy will
lecture on "The Warsaw Ghetto
Revisited" at Boca Raton FIU Univer-
sity Center.
"Genocide" will be shown April 26 at 4
p.m. and 7 p.m. at the Hilton Hotel,
Hollywood.
At 8 p.m. AprU 2B an exhibition of
aerial photographs of Auschwitz wUl be
shown at the South Dade JCC and Marc
Polllck will lecture on "And the World
Knew and Kept Silent ''
Survivor Shabbat will be celebrated
April 27, as proclaimed by the Rabbin-
ical Associations of South Florida.
At 8 p.m. April 27 David and liana
Senesh will lecture on "Hannah Senesh
An Israeli Heroine" at Temple Beth
Am. Also at 8 p.m. Dr. Norman
Morrison will lecture In conjunction
with the opening of the exhibit. "Ausch-
witz Revisited: 1981."
Roman Vlshnlac's "A Vanished
World" will be on display throughout
Holocaust EducaUon Week and wUl con-
Unue unUl May 13.
Scrolls Refurbished
Temple Or Olom will celebrate
the refurbishing of its six Torah
scrolls April 29 at 2 p.m. in a
"Siyum Ha'Torah" ceremony.
Rabbi Samuel Rudy and Can-
tor David Katzenstein have
prepared a special program for
the ceremony of the scrolls, which
were refurbished by scribe, Rabbi
Levi Freedman.
Samu-El Anniversary
Temple Samu-El will celebrate
its Tenth Anniversary Shabbat
May 4 and 5 with services at 8:15
p.m. and 9 a.m. and a dinner-
dance the evening of May 5 in
honor of Rabbi Edwin Farber.
Brig. Gen. Gad Navon of the Israeli Army Choir (second from
right) pays a visit to Mayor Malcolm Fromberg (second from
left), while the choir was in Miami. Shown with the general and
the mayor are Dr. Irving Lehrman (left) and Dr. Amir Baron
(right) of Temple Emanu-El.
} UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
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1 & 2 Bedroom Garden Apartments
with patios and balconies
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Bagels and cream cheese
^11 never be the same.
Because delicious Lender* Bagels can t be
matched for flavor or variety. Everything from Egg
to Pumpernickel to Raisin n Honey. Every one cer-
tified Kosher. Warm or toast in just rrinutes-and
taste! Crunchy outside and chewy inside.
And nothing but Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese can make this breakfast treat com-
plete. Soft PHILLY is always creamy smooth and
sprearJn' ready. Regular and aH those delectable
fruit and vegetable flavors. AH certified Kosher, too!
Lender* frozen bagels and Soft PHtLLY Cream
Cheese offer so many taste combinations that
bagels and cream cheese will never be the same.
And neither win your breakfasts!
KCcrtiActfl
cwMMIM.


i.r in l~i-K WLmtMmm / Mm A*fl 1ft 1
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 27, 1984
Israel Bonds
Announce
New Features
Improved features for the $250
State of Israel Certificate, includ-
ing its acceptance toward the
purchase of El Al Israel Airline
tickets on flights to and from
Israel, have been announced by
the Israel Bond Organization.
The new Israel Bond instru-
ment was established to increase
identification with Israel by
expanding the number of visitors
to the country.
Gary R. Gerson, General Cam-
paign Chairman of Israel Bonds,
reported that the Certificates will
now have the following
graduated increased in their
value each year if cashed in Israel
for Israeli currency: after one
year, $260, after two years. $275,
after three years, $295, four
years. $320, five years (at
maturity) $360. Certificates must
be at least one year old before
they are accepted by El Al for
tickets.
Another new feature, he
stated, provides that if the Cer-
tificates are held to their five-year
maturity and are not cashed in
Israel, the holder can add $200
and receive a $500 Current
Income Bond, giving the holder a
$50 bonus.
"Or. the holder can receive the
$250 principal." he explained,
"and thus will have provided a
loan to Israel for the building and
strengthening of its economy."
Gerson reported that the Bond
Organization will be working
closely on the Certificate sales
effort with all major Jewish orga-
nizations in the United States
whose membership will be the
main market for the Bond Orga-
nization's new instrument.
He pointed out that the Certif-
icate is "an ideal gift for Bar or
Bat Mitzvahs and other oc-
casions. Accumulated Certif-
icates could be used by
youngsters to buy El Al tickets
and pay for other tourist ex-
penses while visiting Israel
during their high school or
college years."
He continued: "The new Cer-
tificate features make it an ex-
cellent vehicle for encouraging
American Jews of all generations,
particularly the young, to
strengthen their identification
with Israel by visiting the
country."
Certificates can be transferred
to a spouse, child, parent, grand-
child or grandparent for the pur-
pose of cashing in Israel and can
be purchased as gifts for any in-
dividual residing in the United
States.
Gala Tlanned By
Israel Bonds
The annual dinner gala spon-
sored by the New Leadership
Division, State of Israel Bonds
Organization, is scheduled for
May 19, at Hialeah Park, accord-
ing to M. Ronald Krongold,
National Chairman of the New
Leadership group.
Entertainment will be featured
in addition to a reception, dinner
and dancing for the more than
600 expected participants who
will celebrate the 36th anniver-
sary of the State of Israel. Kron-
gold said that traditionally the
New Leadership Division repre-
sents more than $1 million to the
Israel Bonds program.
"In the last several years, our
membership has increased
tremendously," Krongold noted,
"and we are experiencing record
attendance this year to the dinner
gala and I urge all interested
parties to make a reservation well
in advance."
Special guest speaker will be
Howard Stone, former Director of
the United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet and Overseas
ProRram
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Community Corner
U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy from Vermont will be the keynote
speaker at the Inaugural Distinguished Public Service Award
dinner of the Florida Friends of Benjamin N. Cardozo School of
Law May 6 at Hillcrest Country Club in Hollywood.
Rho Pi Phi International Pharmacy Fraternity will present
the fifth seminar of 1984 May 6 at 8 a.m. at the Home Savings
and Loan Building in Hollywood. Dr. Linda Kaplan.
ophthamologist, and Dr. Amery Wirtshafter, urologist, will
speak
Haim Yassky Hadassah will be joined by the I.R. Goodman,
Stephen S. Wise, Herzl, and Lincoln chapters of Miami Beach
Region of Hadassah May 2 at noon at the Eden Roc Hotel for
the annual donor reward luncheon, according to publicity
chairperson Florence Ordover^ _
Hadar Chapter of AMIT Women will hold its annual "Mother
in Israel" luncheon May 3 at the First Nationwide Saving and
Loan Association, according to publicity chairperson Florence
Ordover. The event will be sponsored by Helen Zales.
Linda Hoffman, director of student activities at University of
Miami Hillel, will be guest speaker at the 7:30 p.m. April 26
meeting of Harmony Lodge B'nai B'rith to be held at Pythian
Hall. ______
Lakes Division of National Council of Jewish Women will hold
a membership meeting May 2 at 11:30 a.m. at Golden Glades
Masonic Lodge, according to public relations person Minnie
Kantennan. The program will include a book report by Sophie
Weissman entitled "The Life of Sam Levenson."
Friends of the Bass Museum will hold their annual meeting
and installation of the board of directors April 30, as the
museum marks its 20th anniversary.
Former Dade County Judge Milton L. Starkman will take
part in the annual Legal Information Centers Project at the
163rd St. shopping center mall April 28 between 11 a.m. and 1
p.m.
More than 2,000 volunteers are preparing to bring information
to Dade County residents during the American Cancer Society's
annual educational and fund-raising residential Cancer Crusade
which takes place through April 29.
Pioneer Women
Annual Awards Day and In-
stallation of Officers of the South
a Florida Council of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat will be held
May 8 at 12 noon at the Eden Roc
' Hotel.
Presentations of awards to
leaders of some 20 chapters and
clubs of Pioneer Women-Na'amat
from Dade and Broward counties
will highlight the luncheon
meeting, according to council
president Harriet Green.
Cantor Moshe Buryn of the
Cuban Hebrew Congregaion of
Miami Reach headlines a special
I'ntertainment program, accord-
ing to council vice president
''('lice P. Schwartz.
ZOA Holds Conference
The Zionist Organization of
America will hold its Southeast
'I'^ional Conference April 29 at
the Konover Hotel. The leading
ipeakers will include ZOA
national chairman Ivan Novick:
itheast Regional President
(iol)i Samuel Silver of Delray
Reach. and Rabbi
hrman o_f Miami Bearh
Shirlev Partner
JWV, Ladies
Install Officers
Dade County Council of Jewish
War Veterans and its Ladies
Auxiliary will hold a joint instal-
lation of officers April 29'at 9:30
a.m. in separate meeting rooms
at the airport Marriott Hotel,
according to Leah Eisenman and
Alex Greenwald.
Dept. President Belle S.
Horowitz will install the new
officers for the Auxiliary and
Dept. Commander Sam Mindel
will conduct installation of the
men's officers.
Outgoing officers of the Auxi-
liary to be honored are: president
Claire Greenwald; senior vice
president Ida Fox; junior vice
president Florence Pritt;
chaplain Catherine Morris;
patriotic instructor Joyce Allen;
conductress Ann Friedman; trea-
surer Hilda Michel; recording
secretary Charlotte Mittler;
historian Ruth Katzif; and guard
Gloria Genden.
Outgoing officers for the men
are commander Howard Melnick;
a senior vice commander David
Portrock; junior vice commander
Dr. Louis Chertoff; trustees
Ralph Stern and Julius Stricoff.
B'nai Zion Meeting
B'nai Zion Southeast Region
will hold its next executive board
meeting April 30 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Sunrise Savings and Loan in
Hallandale, announced Regional
President Seymour Rubin and
Chairman of the Board Arthur Y.
Klein.
Cedars Expands
Headache Center
Cedars Medical Center has
expanded its Headache Treat-
ment Center to include a 15-bed
inpatient hospital unit designed
to deal with the diagnosis, treat-
ment and management of
headaches and facial pain. The
headache center is the only
hospital-based inpatient unit in
the Southeast.
"We have had marked success
in managing intractable
headache patients using various
modalities and especially in being
able to analyze their lifestyle,"
said Allan Herskowitz. M.D.,
medical director of the Headache
Treatment Center.
Irving
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Pedro Milian, the proprietor,
is waiting to welcome you.
We Accept Major
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8488 S.W. 8 St.
Las Americas Central Plaza
Reservations 261-4444
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
B'nai B'rith No. 1591
Mr. Gary Eisenberg of Temple bronze plaque will be awarded t
Beth Sholom will speak on cults Nat Agranove, treasurer an>
at the weekly forum of B'nai luncheon host of the lodge for th
B'rith Lodge 1591 April 27 at past 25 years, at the rmrting.
noon at 100 Lincoln Road. A
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^^^^
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday April 27, 1984
Lehrman Day School Scholarship Ball
Dr. Irving Lehrman presents silver Kiddush cup
to Iris and Sidney Poland, chairmen of the Ball
Dr. and Mrs. Lehrman, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
N. Friedland and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Cooperman. Friedland is chairman of the
board and Cooperman is president of Temple
Emanu-EL
Receiving the Temple's highest honor, the
Maimonides Award is Lawrence Schantz, left,
with his wife Marcia and Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Schantz is chairman of the board of education.
Hal and Roberta Kaye,\daughter Dana and Mr.
and Mrs. William Adelman
Lorraine and Carol Greenberg. He's past
president and associate chairman of the
board of the Temple.
Judge Joseph P. Farina, wife Fran Farina,
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Schantz and Judge Fred
Barad, past president of the Temple.
w

^\M
Irmu and Norman Braman
Harry A. lHap) Levy and wife Davida
Incoming PTA president, Harriet Shapiro
and husband John
OMU
Zelda and Jules Channing
Ruth and Henry Penchansky
Larry and Marcia Schantz and Carolyn and
Leonard Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Aron Chanin, Mr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Rossman and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Jacobson
Larry and Marcia Schantz and Charlotte and
Mike Brodie

hi
Rose (Mrs. George) Friedland
vir. w
\frt Eli Qu



Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
A capacity audience in the Friedland Ballroom attended the 16th An-
nual Lehrman Day School Scholarship Ball, raising some $375,000 for the
outstanding Hebrew day school named in honor of Dr. Irving Lehrman,
rabbi of Temple Emanu-El of Greater Miami for the past 41 years.
More than 360 scholarships, at $1,000 each, were contributed by in-
dividuals, firms and foundations at the gala, black-tie dinner and dance
which carried out the theme of "Love Is In The Air."
Iris and Sidney Poland, general chairmen, were assisted by energetic
and effective committees, encouraged by president Sidney Cooperman
and his wife, Lorraine. The music of Ted Martin and his society or-
chestra, the excitement of exactly 4,500 colorful balloons arranged
throughout the ballroom, enormous glass centerpieces which made it
possible to see one's dinner companions and the presentation of the
Maimonides Award to education board chairman Lawrence M. Schantz
all made it a night to remember.
But an original skit presented by the students of the Lehrman Day
School captivated the hearts of the audience which made it possible for
the school to meet its operating deficit once again. The excellence in
general and Jewish studies was clearly evident in the performances of the
young singers and narrators.
Sidney Poland, President Sidney and Lorraine
Cooperman, Iris Poland Mr. and Mrs. A.
Sam Gittlin and Mr. and Mrs. B. Morton
Oittlin
Barton and Sandra Jean Goldberg and Mayor
and Mrs. Malcolm H. Fromberg
V
Betty and Herbert Sadkin
Iris and Sidney Poland, Sonja Zuckerman
and Joseph and Eleanor Kosow
Arrangements committee members Lorraine
Greenberg, Peg Gorson, Belle Lehrman,
Lorraine Cooperman, Sonja Zuckerman and
Iris Poland
Larry Schantz and Milton Sirkin
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Friedland and Mr. and
Mrs. Max Harris
Henrietta London, president of 49'ers and
husband Irving
Richard and Daryle Prager, incoming
Sisterhood president Sandy Lang and husband
Morton Lang
Mary Rose and Dr. Sherman Kaplan
Mr. and Mrs. Morris J. White

Mr. and Mrs. H. Jerome Joseph

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fineberg
Diane and Dr. Stephen Wander
Sarah and Michael Zimmerman
id Peg Oot
Dr. In>ing Lehrman an-' Mr. nd Mrs. Marwin
Cassel
V/. Louis Jacol-
J


D--
P Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, April 27,1984
Dr. Sam Brown is made an honorary citizen of Miami Beach
during a recent presentation of Jack Musiel, Executive Director
of the Miami Beach Visitor and Convention Authority. This
honor recognizes the contribution Dr. Brown has made in
conducting tours of Miami Beach and for his promotion of the
city.
^m
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SUNDAY, APRIL 29,1984
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alta choeen for tha convaraion of a
maior Holiday inn into a Fully
Suparviaad Koanar Retirement Hotai
Thia innovatlva concapt ia unique In
Palm Baach County. It la being
introduced in the Jewlah family-ownad
and operated Holiday Inn LakeeirJe In
Wast Palm Baach. Florida.
Door* will opart in tha fall Of 1964.
after a major renovation of tha hotai
haa baan complatad. It will bacomatha
homa for hundrada of active paraona
intaraatad in thia flrat-claaa.
Retirement Hotel llfeetyle
Moderate pncea will include a
luxurioua hotel room, a* wail aa a dally.
Koanar braakfaat and dinner, with
Chaplain and Kaanrut auperviaion
provided by Rabbi David O. Shapiro.
member of the Board of tha Rabbinical
Aaaociation of Palm Beach County.
Complete hotel aarvlcaa and
gratultiee will be included M the
moderate price etructure Also
provided will t>e tha eenrtoee of a full-
time activity director, a nutrition
eoneultant concierge, and Hotel van
tranapo nation
The Hotel it located in tha nub of tha
Greet Jewieh Community of Palm
Baach County, and ia |uat minute*
away from the office* of the Jewlah
Federation, the Jewlah Community
Center, and the Jewlah Family and
Children'a Service* office.
The Hotel la a modem high-riae
building, with lakefront rooma
featuring a panoramic view of Palm
Beach and the Intracoaatal Waterway.
All rooma have private bath*, wall-to-
wall carpeting, air-conditioning and
heat, and color TV.
Three aynagoguee are located
within one mile of tha hotel. For the
convenience of it* reeidenta. tha Hotel
will alao contain a Shul. where Sabbath
and High Holy Days eervicee will be
held on a continuing beete.
For further information without
cost for obligation, please call
person-to-person, collect to: Mrs.
Ginsburg at (305) 655-8800. Or
write to: Mrs. Ginsburg, c/o
Holiday Inn Lakeside, 100 Datura
Street, West Palm Beach, FL
33401. Our FREE booklet will be
sent to you immediately without
cost or obligation.
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topsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Ve shall do no unrighteousness in judgment, in meteyard, in
at; or in measure. Just balances, just weights shall ye
KEDOSHIM (Leviticus 16.35-86).
iOSIIIM "Ye shall be holy, for I the Lord your God am
Ye shall fear every man his mother, and his father, and ye
1 keep My sabbaths Turn ye not unto the idols And
n ye reap the harvest of your land, thou shalt not wholly
p the corner of thy field neither shalt thou gather the
Hen fruit of thy vineyard; thou shalt leave them for the poor
id the stranger ... Ye shall not steal; neither shall ye deal
ilselv nor lie one to another. And ye shall not swear by My
me falsely- Thou shalt not oppress thy neighbor, nor rob
him; the wages of a hired servant shall not abide with thee all
night until morning. Thou shalt not curse the deal, nor put a
tumbling block before the Blind. ... Ye shall do no
nrighteousneea in judgment. Thou shalt not go up and
wn as a talebearer neither shalt thou stand idly by the
>d of thy neighbor. Thou shalt love thy neighbor as
self" (Leviticus 19.2-18). "Ye shall be holy unto Me; for I the
i dam holy, and have set you apart from the peoples, that ye
1 uld be Mine" /Leviticus 20.26).
The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and baseo
ion "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
amir, SIS. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
ne. New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis
Puling the volume.)
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Bar
Mitzvah

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all (305) 441-0354 9-5 Monday-Friday
i
TEMPORARY
NURSING
SERVICES
Home Nursing Licensed Personnel
Aides Companions Home Makers
Miami
891-5322
Ft. Laud.
491-6003
MICHAEL KANNER, M.D.
is pleased to announce
the opening of his
N. Miami Office
for the practice of
OPHTHALMOLOGY
AMERICAN SAVINGS BUILDING
2925 AVENTURA BLVD., SUITE 304
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FL
TEL. 937-2020
Board Certified
Cataract Surgery
Lena Inplants
Glaucoma
Laser Surgery
Contact Lenses
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
Boorstein
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 6:32 p.m.
Neil and Susan Efrom
SUSAN AND NEIL EFROM
Susan and Neil Efrom. children
of Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Efrom,
will be called to the Torah as
B'nai Mitzvah on April 28 at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami.
Susan and Neil are students of
the Confirmation Class of 5766.
JAY BOORSTEIN
Jay Andrew Boorstein, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W.
Boorstein. will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah April 28
at 10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai.
Jay is a seventh grader at
Highland Oaks Junior High and
has had honors in his Bar Mit-
zvah class.
Mr. and Mrs. Boorstein will
host a reception April 28 at the
Turnberry Isle Country Club.
BRIAN FELDMAN
Brian Feldman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Feldman, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mit-
zvah April 28 at Congregation
Shaare Tefillah of Kendall.
Brian is a student at the tem-
ple religious school and attends
South wood Junior High, where
he is in the advanced art
program.
Mr. and Mrs. Feldman will
host a luncheon kiddish following
the service.
Rabbis Urge
Continued from Page 1-B
April 17 and 18 since those dates
coincided with the Jewish holiday
of Passover and is prohibited
from all manner of work on those
days.
"We feel that Mr. Jackson was
exercising his religious right and
should not be penalized for it.
The prohibition against work on
Passover is based on the biblical
verses (Numbers 28: 16-18) which
refers to the holiday and states,
'Ye shall do no manner of servile
work.'
"We call upon Judge Roettger
to reconsider his decision and
remove his penalty on Mr.
Jackson and allow him to
practice his religion properly. We
further call upon all govern-
mental bodies, including the
judiciary, to show appropriate
sensitivity in the future to the
religious needs of its citizens so
that the basic guarantee of
freedom of religion may continue
to be enjoyed by all people.
"The free exercise of religion
has always been a source of great
strength for our nation and will
continue to add to that strength
in the future.
Southern Bell
Appoints AUington
Southern Bell announces the
following assignment in its
recently reorganized Corporated
and External Affairs group in
South Florida: Gary AUington is
the Manager for Corporate and
External Affairs in Central Dade,
including Miami Beach, Key
Biscayne and Miami.
AUington reports to Jim
Barker, District Manager for
Corporate and External "fairs
in Miami.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Frl,. 8 15 pm. Worship Srvic
Sat.. 8 30 am. Shabbat Servicss
6 pm, Mlncha Sarvlca Shala Saudot
Sun.. 8:30 am and 6:30 pm.
Monday thru Friday. 7:30 am and 6 pm
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Jj?
#
.Lite Frl Eve service
8pm
Sat. Mom Sarvlca
am
Or Irving lanrman will praaeh at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schifl
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Frl.. 8 15 pm, Rabbi Baumgard will apaak on
"Tha Bast Way To Ramambar tha Holocaust "
B'nal Mitzvah: Maradlth Slngar and
Jonathan Arnold
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2625 S.W 3rd Avanua .,,
South Dada 7500 SW 120th Straat > -ty,'
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dada Chapal
Frl.. 6 pm
Onag Shabbat follows.
Coral Way Sanctuary
Bat Mitzvah: Stacay AakowlU
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Friday Sarvlcaa-----6 pm
Saturday Sarvlcaa8:45 am and 5 pm
Sunday Sarvlcaa8 am and 6 pm
Dally Mlnyan Ssrvlcas7:45 am and 6 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami. FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Rabbi Israel Jacobs
Cantor Moshe Frledlsr
Rabbi Efmrttus Joaaoh A Gorflnkel
Executive Director Irving Jaret
Educational Director Oriy Alexander
Nursery Director Barbara Shulman
Dailv services 8 a.m. 5 o.m.
Frl.. 8:15 pm, Worship Sarvlcaa
Torah Sabbath
Sat., 9 am, Shabbat Momlng Sarvlcaa
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nissim Benvamini
TEMPLE BETHSHOLOM
Chase Ave. I 41 st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronlsh, Raooi i iberai
Harry Jolt, Auxiliary Rabbi
Paul D. capian, Assistant Rabbi
Cantor David convlser
Frl., 8 15 pm, Sabbath Sarvicsi
B'nal Mitzvah: Suaan and Nail Entrom
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. ;=-,
Dr. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi -V I
Randall Konlgsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zveo Aronl, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Frl.. 5:30 pm, Sat.. 8:30 pm
B'nal Mitzvah: Stavon Nalaman
Joaaph w armorandt
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ava.
Dow Rozencwatg, Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami s Pioneer K-'torm onqteq
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.
Frl., 6 pm, Downtown, Rabbi Barnat will spask
on. "Thay Call Har Blaaaed."
Kandall: Rabbi Caahman will apaak on,
"Ratumlng to tha Old Neighborhood
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Frl.. 8:15 pm. Sabbath Sarvlca
Sat., 11:15 am, Shabbath Sarvlca
Bal Mitzvah: Jannitar Taltalbaum
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
Danny Tadmore. Cantor
Frl.. 7:50 pm
sat. 9:50 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz KJ
Cantor Murray Yavneh Wf)
Morning Services8 am V -.-
Friday Evening services8:15 pm
Saturoay Morning SarvlcaaSam.
Evening Sarvlcaa8:30 pm.
'aturday Evanlng Sarvlcaa7:45 pm.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conservative
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
" Dairy Mlnyan at 81
8668345
Cantor
Edward
Klein
Lata Frl. night Sarvlca at 8--1S pm
Sabbath Sarvlcaa at
8:45 am. Sunday Mlnyan at 8:30 am.
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kasztl
Modern Orthodox Fri*
3M9-3343 Sunday Snachartt 9 am
(Sat. 9-30 am. Sabbath Sanrlcaa MlntM 20
mlnutaa batora Sundown.
Raglatratlon tor Habrew and Preschool la
now opan tor Saptambar ctassaa. __
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shutkes, Csntor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Frl, 8:30 pm. Sabbath Sorvtcoa
B'nal Mitzvah: Brent HuHman and
Jay Boor stain
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi --.
Benjamin Adler, Cantor XlVi
MInysn SwvtOM Mon Thurs 7 am _W -'/
Frl., 8:15 pm, Sabbath Sanlas
Bat Mitzvah: Mrs. Llaa Rubin Horton
\W)
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
282 S Unlyarslly Dr., Plantation, FL 33324
947 8094. Harold wishns. ssacutlva director.
Franklin D. Kreutzsr. regional preaMant
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive 0 : Park. 3785
NW82Ave..Sui'c 10 'ami,Fl.
33166,592 479. LewitC
Littman, rag'" eciot


Pi
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, April 27,1984
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 27,1984
Public Notice1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No M" IS3
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA 1SABELMEJIA
and
JAIME MEJIA
TO: JAIME MEJIA
Oarrera 23 A-36 -16
Mamiales. Colombia
Yd- ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage ha*
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on Harvey D Friedman,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 379. Miami Beach. FL .
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before May 4. 19*4.
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 day of March.
1984
RICHARD P BRLNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
v Circuit Court Seal'
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
43.1 Lincoln Road. Suite S79
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone .305'531-0391
. SS 5f April I. IS. N. ST, 1964
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. S4-111'I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N MARRIAGE OF
EDGAR DE JESUS
\. VAREZ.
and
\ V. VAREZ
Respond.M M
TV rymu ALVAREZ
present resid>
ARE HEREBY
action for
OhitMn of Marriage has
beer, filed against you ;
are required U ser\e *
pout aritti tea if any to
\: :-.:an D PXRRAOA2
addre*s .5 ISM N Rfc Sire*-.
Suit*MB Miarr.. DadeCount)
~.ia I I A and nit hm
onginai with the clerk of the
above sty led court or. or before
May 4 19*4 otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded ir.
the complaint or petition
T>.is notice shall be published
once each for four con-
secutive weeks it. THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand ar.d the
sea: of said court at Miami
F'.o.-.da or. this 2 day of Apnl
19*4
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk ClrcuO Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A. Hewetl
As Deputy Oerk
' Circuit Court Seal |
JVGO AND FKRStnXJAZ
cf.:as? fkrradaz
ism s nn
Suite MS
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number NMI
Division (02)
LNRE: ESTATE OF
IRMAJERET
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of IRMA JERET.
deceased. File Number 84-296*.
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 73 W Flagler SL.
Miami. FL 33130. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
isonal representatives attorney
i 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
'(Jl 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
1 OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
>egun on April 20. 1964
Personal Representative
PAULA ECKEL
10 Ann Lee Lane
Tamarac. Florida33319
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HENRY NORTON. ESQ
1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler St
Miami. Florida33130
Telephone 1305 > 374-3116
16897 April 20. 27.1964
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 4-134*3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JEAN LUCMATHURIN
Petitioner-Husband,
and
MARIE LOIRDES
MATHURTN
Respondent-Wife
TO MARIE LOURDE9
V.ATHURIN
Address and Residence
-
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTDJ El UMI ar. action for
Dtsec : Marriage -.as
iiiir.j-. you and you
are n nrve a copy of
-tenses, if a.-.* to
it or R BELLER at-
not whose
address .s tSfj I anrntn Road.
Suite SM nUaml Beach
rtda :?:. a.-.o ;..* _-.<
ongina. arttS ttM c.erk c< _".*
t- r: 0> or before
Ma> :S :*4 otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor --.< re.ief demanded in
the complaint or petincr.
nti notice sJMI be putLiahe-d
once eac.l week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
A77NES5 .y hand a=d the
sea. of said court at Miami
Florida or. tha 19 day of April
ISM
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Oerk
Circuit Court Seal
:r.2 AprtlST.
May 1L U 1M4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
N0.J-313FC(13)0
ACTION
FOR ADOPTION
LNRE THE ADOPTION OF
A Minor
TO ROBERT LEE
UNDERWOOD
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Adoption has been filed and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses If any to
It on CEASE CEASE, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2720 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33133.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before May 4. 19*4 other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 2nd day erf
April. 1984
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D C Bryan'
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal'
HAROLD CEASE. ESQ
CEASE ft CEASE
2720 West Flager Street
Miami. FL 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
16*70 April6.l3:
20. 27. 19S4
NOTICE Ul
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.NOT KB tS BXREBY
GIVEN
Road.
NOTKi UNMI
FICTITtOUS NAME LASS
NOTXX IS HEREBY
GIVEN aa
at
t!w aestaous bum of
SAN soucs raquet CLUB!
APARTMENTS at IMS Sajsa,
' Soar: Br-i I
S slul a
m=* wrtS at Oerk of tfee
ru-. of Dade Coanty
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CaseNo M-W1IF.C..7
FAMILY DIVISION
In Re the marriage of
JOHN H C POTTINGER
Petitioner-
and
RUTH HALL POTTISGER
Respondent-
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO RUTH HALL
POTTISGER
Residence I DJU
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
an action for dissoiutlon of
marrlAflc has been
i you are re-
i :o serve
antten defense* '.o it
ME GRAFF E
attorney for Petitioner
addr..... SI l ?;
\ v. ;- F '- on or
before May ISM ..
rwiaa a default artll
beentereda:.>.r >: > w
H MM
RICHARD P BRISKER
_rt
Bj D C Bryant
asDep-:
1 IT .*4
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE No 14-1 OSS
rN P.E THE MARRIAGE OF
OWEN BRrTTON
Petitjcrier HUSBAND
and
LOUBERTA BRrTTON
Respondent V.IFE
TO LOUBERTA BRrTTON
?.es.der.ee Address
RESIDESCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
ae action tor dkeaoaitaon of
mamage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
virtue defenses, if any to it oe
Bruce N Crova Esq.
N Tin Ave Suite 30&
Fla SUM on or baton Aneu
ST JM and file tfee orur^ai
vrth tke Oark of Qua Court
earner beaare si im ob
Petitioner s attorney or im-
ndkisily tnereafter
vise a de*a.t vjl be
agasat yen far tM noef
de maadnd m abe Pe saon.
DATED Marcta JH
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk afQrc^t Court
CLTsntCotrt
BY N A He vet:
as Densty Oerk
:** a;.--i :i x i- :m*
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO.: 14 11755
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
HYACINTH KELLY.
WIFE
and
ERROLKELLY
Husband
TO: ERROL KELLY.
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
13490 N W 7th Avenue. Sultt
206 Miami. Florida 33169 on or
before May 4. 1984 and file the
original with the Oerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter: other-
wise a default will be enured
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition
DATED: April 2.1984.
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
i Circuit Court Seal i
By: H. SOTOLOSGO
As Deputy Oerk
16871 April 6. 13.20.27. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT,IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No.: Mil*?*
LN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROCIO FARAFAN RAMIREZ
and
HENRY H RAMIREZ
TO Henry H Ramlrei
Residence Unknown
A Petition for Dissolution of
your Marriage has been filed in
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your wTitUn
defenses on Alec Ross, at-
torney for Petitioner at 16400 N
E 19 Ave Miami Fla and
file the onginai with the clerk
of the above court on or before
May 4 ISM otherwise a
default will be entered against
you
Dated in Miami on March 30.
Circuit Court Seal
RICHARD BRISKER
Dade County Florida
C I Copeland
\.- : tout] ^;<;rk
6863 Apr.-:
- .- <
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
NO M 13342
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 01444*
:n re thk marriage of
ODE
- .:
.% B i
THOMAS ALLAN GOODE.
F.rspon dent-husband
TO THOMAS ALLAN GOODE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Oerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioners
attorney COHEN A COHEN
622 SW 1st Street. Miami. Fla-
33130 on or before May 23. 1984
or else petition will be con-
fessed
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami.
Dade County Florida, this 12
My of April 1964
RICHARD P BRISKER
Oerk. Orcuit Court
BY ARDE.NWO.SC
Deputy Oerk
-as April SO, 27.
May 4 11 1964
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOnCE IS HEREBY
GISTS that the undersigned.
desinng to engage in business
-ader the fictitious name
.'AMCC at :MS3 S 70Terrace
Mauu. F\ SHT3 intends to
register said sum with the
Oerk of the Circuit Court at
Dnoe County Fiona*.
John A Muctar
April so. r:
May 4. 11 1M4
GOtX EN TIMES
CORPORATION N
BY MAJUOFAJARDC
GOCZ
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTXX 3 HEREBY
37.T.N ISaU M
Co a: -.X s*
Avesje Mirai FjorjSa.
B:4* saeaad ta rig-sai r ssjC
as* ra tSat Oert tf at

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. S4-H39 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NELIDA ESTRADA
MEDINA
Petitioner-Wife,
and
DANIEL MEDINA
Respondent-Husband.
TO: DANIEL MEDINA
Rt. 1. Box 970
Manning. SC 29102
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. Uany. to
It on SELTDA ESTRADA
MEDINA, whose address Is:
3006 S. Federal Hwy..
Homestead. Florida 33030. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 26. 19M; 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 27 day of March.
'OCA
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Orcuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB J FOY
As Deputy Oerk
i Orcuit Court Seal I
NELIDA ESTRADA
30606 S Federal Hwy
Homestead. Fl 33030
I 306 245-7346
16906 April 27:
________________MvYTi" 1 19A4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAI
NOTICE IS MREIT
GIVEN that the undwigr.,:
desiring to engage In buslr. v
under the fictitious name -
SIGNS N' DESIGN at^umbe-
S" NJE 5"> AvenueTt
City of Miami, Florida, intends
the Oerk of the Orcuit Court o
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
3rd day of April. 1984
FERNAND FALCHI
100 percent owner
16874 April 6. 13 20.27. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTTCX 3 HEREBY
g:sts aai
to
ae Set
CORAL WOODS at 1S3M
Aeje aarf Cora. ay Mmi
Flinta and x register said
naaae vast a*e Clerk of the
OsesK Cart mt Doda County
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
MiTICE IS HEREBY
GIVES that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
ECONOMED HEALTHCARE
WHOLESALERS at S243 N W
66th Street. Miami. Florida
33166 intend to register said
name ith the Oerk of the
lit Court of Dade County
Florida
ECOS MEI kRE
WH RS LN'C
- T,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,N0 PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 14-11471
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
HOUSHANG ZAHEDI
Petitioner-Husband
and
CATHERINE M.ARY ZAHEDI
Respondent-Wife
TO Ms Catherine Man.
690 S E 135th Street So 7
North Miami Florida
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 John E Mufaon. Esq.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 17001 N E 6th
Avenue. North Miami Beach.
Fla 33163. and Ole the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
18. ISM: otherwise a default
will be en-- red agalnat 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 My of 13th My
of April. ISM
RICHARD P BRLNKER
As Oerk. Orcuit Court
DnM County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Oerk
i Orcuit Court Seal)
JohnE Mufaon. Eaq
17001 NE Ith Avenue
North Miami Beach. Fla .
Attorney for Petitioner
!* April SS.S7.
May 4.11. ISM
H
NOTICE OF ACTION
NOPROPERTY
INTHECIRCUIT COURTO,'
Hr\rf,yTENTHJUD'C'
CIRCUITINAN0F0R
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY 0IVISI0N
CASENO.H-lltJl
IN RE The Marriage of
LUISADIAZ. *
Wife
and
LAZARO DIAZ,
Husband
TO: LazaroDuu
Residence Address:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE 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
Bruce .Nh Crown. Esq. 15490
N w .th Avenue Suite 206
Miami. Florida 33169 Bar No
252751 on or before May 4, ms4
and file the original with the
Oerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner's
attorney or immedliiely
thereafter otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Petition
DATED April 3. 1984
RICHARD P BRLNKER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
Orcuit Court Seal i
By AH! EN WONQ
aa Deputy Clerk
168.. April6 13 S0.27.19S4

NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITC0UR70F
THE ELEVENTH JU0ICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaseNO 84-11441
S RE THE MARR1 AGE OF
LS
Petitioner H' SBAN0
and
LS
TO SON

'. .'. AN
ED that
an ac'.ior. _--.,.ution of
mar....' wen filed
against I you a
required to serve a copyo()ow
u) toitwi
Bruce S Ch Ml Ksq 15490
N V. 7th Ave SuiteMJMiimi.
Florida 33169 Bar No 2127!lor
or before Ma> 4 :9*4 and We
the original with the clert ol
this Court either Beforelervice
on Petitioner J attorney or
immediately thereafter
otherwise a default will N
entered against you lor the
relief demanded in i*
Petition
DATED April 3. 1M
RICHARD P BRLNKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Stall
BY ARDENW0NG
As Deputy CTerk
isrrs Apni6.is.J0.u_
ssito
Tr CLOISTERS
ESQUIRE
OjOrSTERS
a; .-.. ;j j,; -
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
ANsHEI LUBAVITCH at 1J0
Michigan Avenue. Miami
Beach Fla Mis* mtenM to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Orcuit Court of
Date County. Florida
DOVID SHAPIRO
Agent -Treasurer
ANSHEI LUBAVITCH INC
-37 April*. IS. JO. IT. 19*4
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COUBTO
THE ELEVENTH JUOKIU
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOt
OAOE COUNTY, FLOilO*
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: Ml"*
INRE THE MARRIAGE Of
MILTON FALCO.
HUSBAND
and
MARY FALCO
WIFE
TO MARY FALCO
Residence Address
TtTJ Janna Lee Avtnoe
you are NcmraD"
an action for du-olutwll
marriage ha JfJ5
ajwiart you and you
JirMtoaerveacoWO*)*
mwn defenses. If any10";
Bruce N Crown. M "-
N.W. 7th Avenue. 3ul -
Miami. FlortM
MforeMayl. l9B4andni
orurinal with the Clerk oM>
Court either before at nice
P.uuoner s attorney *rg
diately thereafter othen*
default will be enured P^
you for the reUef demand*
the Petition
DATED AprllS Jjj^-j
RICHARD P BRINK!*
Clerk of Orcuit Court
i Orcuit Court seai
By ARDENV.0NG
aa Deputy C-eri-
1M7 Aprtlli.*!


HicNotice
BTICE OF ACTION
J.JIUCTIVE SERVICE
"N0PROPERTY)
CIRCUIT COURT OF
fcLEVENTH JUDICIAL
feUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
{fordade COUNTY
,Vll Action NO. 14-143W
FAMILY DIVISION
ON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
kfHE MARRIAGE OF
ROF PEREZ,
CASTILLO.
&JRA CASTILLO
JT4S.W. 2nd Street. No. 1
_nl. Florida
resent Residence
[jnknown
ARE HEREBY
uflFIED that an action (or
husolutlon of Marriage has
leen filed against you and you
re required to serve a copy of
Ivour written defenses, if any, to
on LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA,
ittomey for Petitioner, whose
iddress Is Penthouse One, IBS
Miami Avenue, Miami,
riorlda 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the
1 above styled court on or before
May 26. iM: 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 FLORIDI AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 20th day of April
1084
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk .Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA.
Esquire
Penthouse One
1H S.Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
i Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 1306)374-1232
11915 April 37;
_____________May 4.11. IB. MM
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number 14 71M
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FREDA JACOBS,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of FREDA JACOBS,
deceased, File Number 84-2888,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 3S1SO. The
names and addresses of the
curator and the curator's
attorney are set forth be low.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
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 curator, venue,
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on April 27. 1084.
Curator
NANCY CONLI
061 North Bay Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
SMITH A M ANDLER, P.A.
Attorney for Curator
By: SAMUEL S. SMITH
1111 Lincoln Road MAIL
8th Floor
Miami Beach. Florida SS139
Telephone: (300)873-1100
AprU27, May4,1964
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
nXZFICB W HEREBY
(IVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the flctltous name
Carlotta's Fine Linens, at 5830
s- nLTree Dr M1ml Beach.
Florida 33140. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
lJade County, Florida.
LMO Carlotta Marks
April 13, 30.27, 1884;
--------------May_L_
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
MVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
"nder the fictitious name
Something Extra at Rive
gauche at 1068 N. E. 123rd St..
*rth Miami, Fla. 33161 In-
tends to register said name
I with the Clerk of the Circuit
I court of Dade County, Florida.
For Love of Clothes, Inc.
Iu ?: RoblnRose' President
IMortonB. Zemel, Esq.
[Attorney for Applicant
April 30.37;
___________May 4, 11,1984 ,
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. 84-12402
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MACIEN JEAN-GILLES.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
EKIEKO MAKENZIE
JEAN-GILLES
Respondent-Wife.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
(Fla. Bar Bl, 363081)
OF MARRIAGE
TO: EKEIKO MAKENZIE
JEAN-GILLES
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 BRENT E. ROUTMAN.
ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
181 Northeast 82nd Street,
Miami, Florida 33138. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above-styled court on or
before May 11, 1084; 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 FLORIDI AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Dade County, Florida on this 10
day of April. 1084.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB.J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention: Brent E. Routman.
Esquire
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami, Florida 33138
Telephone: (SOS) 767-6800
16890 April 13,20, 27;
May 4, 1984
t
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 44 15*2
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BESSIE S. DENNIS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of BESSIE S. DENNIS,
deceased. File Number 84-1562-
02, is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler St., Miami, Fl. 33130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: ID 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 April IS. 1984.
Personal Representative:
DARRYL E. DENNIS
S886 N.W. 176th Street
Miami. Florida 33066
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
STANLEY M. PRED
FLORIDA BAR No. 064181
1516 N.W. 7th Street Suite 106
Miami, Fl. 33126
Telephone: 642-5300
16886 April IS. 30.37;
May 4.1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE No. 14-125*4
IN RE: The Marriage of
LOUISE JEAN
FRANCOIS MYRICK,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
SAMUEL P. MYRICK,
Respondent-Husband
TO: SAMUEL P. MYRICK,
Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 613 N.W.
13th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
33138. and file original with
Court Clerk on or before May
11, 1984; otherwise a default
will be entered.
April 6, 1984.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: ARDEN WONG
16885 April, 13,20. 27;
May 4,1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13-33503
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARGUERITE HOLMES,
j Petitioner
land
ULYSSES HOLMES, JR.
Respondent
TO: Ulysses Holmes, Jr.
10611 S.W. 108th Ave.
Unit F286
Miami, FL
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage ha.-.
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
Iton STANLEY E. GOODMAN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 909 East 8th Avenue.
Hlaleah. FL 33010. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 4, 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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 30th day of
March, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Cleric
(CircuitCourt Seal)
16864 April 6, 13,30,37,1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE No. 14-132OS
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JEAN LOUIS,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
JEANNE LOUIS,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: JEANNE LOUIS,
Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 613 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami, Florida,
33136. and file original with
Court Clerk on or before May
18. 1984. otherwise a default
will be entered.
April 11, 1984.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
16893 April 30, 27;
May 4,11,1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Philadelphia B. Associates at
1401 BrlckeU Avenue, Suite 608,
Miami, Florida 38131, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Wayne's Trust No. 1
Wayne's Trust No. 3
Wayne's Trust No. 3
Wayne's Trust No. 4
Wayne's Trust No. 5
Wayne's Trust No. 6
Lynn's Trust No. 1
Lynn's Trust No. 2
Lynn's Trust No. 3
i Lynn's Trust No. 4
'Lynn's Trust No. 6
Lynn's Trust No. 6
Rosen Chlldrens' Trust No. 1
Rosen Chlldrens' Trust No. 2
Rosen Chlldrens' Trust No. 3
16906 April 27;
May 4. 11,18, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 1*070*9
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GINA MANGINO.
Petitioner-WIFE
and
JAMES MANGINO
Respondent HUSBAND
TO: JAMES MANGINO
Residence Address:
415 Herondo Apt No. 331
I Hermcsa Beach. California
I 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. 15490
N.W. 7th Ave. Suite 305 Miami.
Florida S3169 on or before May
11, 1984 and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
DATED: April 4. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: D.C. BRYANT
as Deputy Clerk
18643 April 6, IS. 30. 37,1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
I PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13 57 55
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ARTHUR BAILEY,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
| tate of Arthur Bailey,
deceased, File Number 83-5765,
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
I the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below:
Elliot L. Miller. Bar Number
065090, 925 Arthur Godfrey
Road, (Suite 306) Miami
Beach. FL 33140, Telephone:
(3061534-1313.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) 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
WTLL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 30,1984.
Personal Representative:
VICI B. BAILEY
3030 Marcos Drive (T 606)
North Miami Beach
Florida 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Elliot L Miller
Bar No. 055090
925 Arthur Godfrey Road
(Suite 306) Miami Beach FL
33140
Telephone: (306)534-1313
16896 April 20, 27, 1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCase No. 14-12137
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIE DENISE BERRY.
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
JAMES OTIS BERRY,
Respondent-Husband
TO: JAMES OTIS BERRY,
residence unknown, shall serve
copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney. 612N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida.
33136, and file the original with
Court Clerk on or before May
11. 1984, otherwise a default
will be entered.
April 9. 1984
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
16888 April 13, 20. 27;
May 4, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 84-12373
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JUANAOLAYA
WIFE
and
GUTLLERMO OLAYA
HUSBAND
TO: GUILLERMO OLAYA
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 iton
| Bruce N. Crown, Esq. 15490
N.W 7th Avenue, Suite 206
Miami, Florida 33169 Bar No.
252751 on or before May 11.1984
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner's
attorney or Immediately there-
after: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition.
DATED: April6. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By. H. So to ion go
as Deputy Clerk
16881 April 13, 20, 27;
________________May 4, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
i AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 14 U 44 5
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
POZO. JUAN
Petitioner.
and
I MANDIWKA. AISHA
Respondent.
TO: AISHA MANDIWKA
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
1 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 DEL-VALLE A NETSCH,
P.A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 86 Grand
Canal Dr. No. SOB, Miami.
Florida 33144. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 11. 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 9 day of April.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M. CRISTTNA DEL-VALLE,
ESQ. (Fla Bar No. 336084)
85 Grand Canal Drive No. 306
Miami. FL 33144
Telephone: 264-5283
Attorney for Petitioner
16887 April 13, 30,37;
May 4, 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 1031 3
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ARDEMIA DARATO
VILLANUEVA,
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
CARLOS VILLANUEVA,
Respondent-Husband.
To: Carlos Vlllanueva
629Barcelon
Blnondo, Manila
Philippines
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 George T. Ramanl, at-
torney for 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 for 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 Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMAN I
19 West Flagler Street, No. 711
Miami, Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
16836 March 30:
____________April 6, 13, SO, 1984
T NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 4-1225*
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EARL NEWKIRK.
HUSBAND
and
AMELIA NEWKIRK
WIFE
TO: AMELIA NEWKIRK
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIKIKD 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 iton
Bruce N. Crown. Esq. 15490
N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite 206
Miami, Florida 33169 on or
before May 11,1984 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
DATED: April4,1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: H. Sotolongo
as Deputy Clerk
116879 April 13, 20.27;
__________________ May 4,1984
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. 44 1 4215
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JUSTRO LOPEZ CASTRO,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
YANIRA MON ICO
LOPEZ CASTRO
Respondent-Wife.
TO: YANIRA MON ICO
LOPEZ CASTRO
Address and 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 LOUIS R. BELLER. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 430 Lincoln Road.
Suite 338, Miami Beach.
Florida 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the
' above styled court on or before
May 35, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
I 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 30 day of April.
11984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16914 April 37;
May 4.11,18,1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
Civil Action No. 44 11*71
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
V A Y LIN V. RICKMAN
and
ERIC RICKMAN
TO: Eric Rick man
Residence Unknown
A Petition tor 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 for Petitioner, at 16400
N.E. 19 Ave.. Miami. Fla. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above court on or before
May 4. 1984; otherwise a
i default will be entered against
I you.
i Dated In Miami on March 30.
1984.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD BRINKER
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Cope land
. As Deputy Clerk
16863 April 6. 18;
____________~- 20.37.1984
NOTICE UNDER**
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BLINDS BY SANSOL at 9360
S.W. 87th Ave.. Apt. N-17,
Miami. Fla. 33176 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Blanca Soils
Ruby Sandoval
116882 April 13, 30.37;
Mav4.1984
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. 84-12HS
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA ZORAYA BELTRAN
Petitioner.
and
JUAN LARA.
Respondent
TO: JUAN LARA
Carre ra 10 Numero 10841
Bogota. Columbia
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on
NATHANDSL L. BARONE,
JR.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 6361 Sunset
{Drive, South Miami, Florida
133148, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 18,1984;
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.
I WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
' Florida on this 10 day of April.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB.J. Foy
As Deputy Clerk
16889 April 13. 20. 27,
May 4, MM



Public Notice*
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14-2257
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH SILVERSTE1N,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admini-
stration of the estate of Joseph
Sllversteln. deceased. File
Number 84-2287-03, Is pending
in 'the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, FL 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is
Ida Sllversteln, whose address
Is 4285 North Meridian Avenue.
Miami Beach, Florida. The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the cleric
of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and
must indicate the basis for. the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet
due. the date when it will
become due shall 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 mall
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 thai
challenge! si 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 CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: April 27.1984.
Ida Sllversteln
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Joseph Sllversteln.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
B Steven Lumish of From-
berg,
Fromberg. Gross, etal
420 South Dixie Highway,
Third Floor
Coral Gables. FL 33146
Telephone: (3051 666-6622
16916 April 27:
May 4. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 2177
Division 02
LN RE: ESTATE OF
EDNA VINIK
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admini-
stration of the estate of EDNA
VINIK. deceased. File Number
84-2177, 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 personal represen-
tative of the estate Is DONALD
VINIK, whose address la 70S
Arvlda Parkway, Coral
Gables, FL 33186. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet
due, the date when it will
become due shall 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 mall
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! si 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 CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: April 27, 1984.
DONALD VINIK
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
EDNA VINIK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Harold A. Turtletaub
9665 S. Dixie Hlgway. Suite307
Miami, FL 33156
Telephone: 1306)668-1882
16920 April 27;
May 4,1964
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name West
Indies Shipping Corporation
(U.S.A.) at 1018 North
American Way. Suite 123, Port
of Miami, Miami, Florida
33132. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
WEST INDIES
SHIPPING CORPORATION
16903 April 20, 27;
May 4. 11.1984
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 3429
Division 03
Fla. Bar No. 027343
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ETHELKNOLL
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate Of ETHEL KNOLL,
deceased. File Number 84-3429.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representatives and
the personal representatives'
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 April 27. 1984.
Personal Representatives:
ROBERTKNOLL
1254 East 70 St
Brooklyn, New York 11234
PHILIP KNOLL
11280 N.W. 41stCt.
Coral Springs. Fla. 33068
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
HYMAN P GALBUT
GALBUT. GALBUT AND
MENIN.P.A..
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone: 1308)672-3100
18919 April 27;
May 4, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name!si
Operators Vending Supply of
Florida, Inc.. DBA Cutler
Ridge Check Cashing, at 20458
S. Dixie Highway. Cutler
Ridge. FL 33189. Intend to
register said nameisi with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Paul Felngold
President
Inez Felngold
April 13. 20,27;
May 4,1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
PALMETTO LAKES
BUSINESS CENTER at c-o
David Schaecter 5979 N.W.
151st Street, Miami Lakes,
Florida 33014 intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
FLAGSHIP NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI,
As Trustee
Under Land Trust No. 142070
16868 April 6. 13,20.27. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
No. (4-3926
NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
Frank McGoey.
Plaintiff,
vs.
Earl R. Bell and
Jacqueline Bell.
Defendants.
TO: EarlR. Bell and
Jacqueline Bell
Residence Unknown
Last known mailing address:
4832 S.W. 9th Street
Miami. FL
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mor-
tgage on the following property
in Dade County. Florida: Lot 4.
Block 37. BREEZESWEPT
PARK ESTATES, according to
the Plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book 47 at Page 20, of the
Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, has been
commenced in this court and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on Guillermo
Sostchln, Esq.. attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is 1401
W. Flagler Street. Suite 201.
Miami, Florida 33138, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before May 28. 1984. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In The Jewish
Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this court on April 23. 1984.
Richard P Brlnker
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: D.C.Bryant
as Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Petitioner:
Guillermo Sostchin. Esq.
1401 W. Flagler No 201
Miami. FL 33135
I Phone I (3061649-4411
16917 April 27;
May 4. 11, 18. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-11956
IN RE: The Marriage of
PETER CODRINGTON.
Husband
and
THERESA CODRINGTON,
Wife
TO: TheresaCodrington,
Residence Address:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE 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
Bruce N. Crown. Esq. 15490
N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite 206
Miami. Florida 33169 Bar No.
252751 on or before May 4. 1984
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner's
attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Petition
DATED: April 3. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
(Circuit Court Seal i
By: ARDENWONG
as Deputy Clerk
16878 April 6.13, 20, 27.1984
cJewislh Floridia
<> %|* a SO
r .rf Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weekly *Vg.
I* ACT NOW! Enjoy the Next Issue! %
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INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number 84-3311
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE RICH SHOPSON.
a-k-a ROSE RICH.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ROSE RICH SHOPSON,
a-k-a ROSE RICH, deceased.
File Number 84-3318-04, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130. 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 Notice has
begun on April 27, 1984.
Personal Representative:
SABBY REICH
1138 Bay Drive
Miami Beach. FL 33141
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MICHAEL A. DRIBIN
CYPEN. CYPEN a: DRIBIN
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Telephone: (3081532-3200
16908 April27. May 4.1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number N-A
Division N-A
IN RE ESTATE OF
RICARDO HURTADO SOTO
Deceased May 24, 1983
NOTICE OF
AI i MINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admlnl
stratlon of the estate of
KICARDO HURTADO SOTO.
deceased. File Number N-A. is
pending In the Circuit Court for
N-A County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is N-A. The personal represen-
tative of the estate u)
KICARDO If, HLRTADO,
whose address Is P.O. Box
431509. Miami, Florida 33143
The name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and
must indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet
due, the date when It will
become d'.-* 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
flcient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
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
Jectlons they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the quallflca
tlons of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
' this Notice of
Administration: April27. 1984.
Rlcardo M. Hurtado
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Rlcardo Hurtado Solo
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
N-A
Telephone: (306)271-9878
16918 April27, May 4. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name THE
CLOISTERS ASSOCIATES. A
Florida General Partnership,
at No. 700. 1666 79th Street
Causeway, Miami. Florida
33141, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
M G CLOISTERS. INC.
BELESE INVESTMENTS,
INC.
LARIMAR OF FLORIDA. INC.
JOMEK CORPORATION
MOSTER CORPORATION
ROITSA CORPORATION
KOWO CORPORATION
DANIELRETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for
THE CLOISTERS
ASSOCIATES
HMO April 20. 27;
_________________May 4, U.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. Ml 42*2
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HUGHES DURANDISSE,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
KETHSIA DESIR
DURANDISSE.
Respondent-Wife
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i Fla. Bar No. 285153)
TO: KETHSIA DESIR
DURANDISSE
535 Parkslde Avenue. Apt. IK
Brooklyn. NY 11226
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 LLOYD M. ROUTMAN.
attorney for Petitioner, whoee
address Is 181 Northeast 82nd
Street, Miami. Florida 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before May 25, 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 19 day of April.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN & ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorney for Petitioner
Attention LLOYD M.
ROUTMAN. Esquire
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami, Florida33138
Telephone: (3051757-5800
16913 April 27.
May 4, 11.18. 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. 84-03S2I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EVELYNCHEA,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
LEWISCHEA,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: LEWISCHEA
RESIDENCE AND
MAILING
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to
it on GEORGE T. RAMANI,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 711 Blscayne Bldg .
19 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
26, 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 18 day of April.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Attorney for PeUUoner
18 April 27;
________ May 4, 11. 18.19S4



me Schools'Directors To Meet
'Jewish Education,
hcil which includes all
U directors of the
"school programs, will
heir school calendars.
ers' Memorial
lussell JCC
, Hazikaron Memorial
i Israel's fallen soldiers
j Mav 5 at 8:30 p.m. at
el-Ann Russell Jewish
|ty center.
tf honor at the service
j Consul General of Is-
ishua Trigor, of the Is-
ulate in Miami.
azikaron is part of a
Ihree observances that
| modern history of the
ople. The cycle begins
Hashoa Holocuast
Day followed by
tkaron a tribute to
who lost their lives
rael and concludes
Ha'atzmaut, Israel
tee Day, which will be
[May 6.
fcnt is being sponsored
Irael Consulate in co-
with the Israeli
Emissaries) in Miami.
iDorothy. Miami Beach.
perg
88. Miami Beach.
Bertha Muskat. Apr. 20,
nces. 90. North Miami
0. Riverside.
i, 94 Miami Beach. Apr.
Bain
In, Apr 22. Rubln-Zllbert.
toPolsky. S3. North Miami.
(Marlon. Miami Beach.
Uussle. 94, Miami
2, Blasberg. Mt. Nebo
Nathan. Miami Beach,
North Miami Beach, Apr.
|Emanuel Richard, Apr 26.
ry, 72. Miami Beach, Apr.
Helen F.. North Miami
ZHbert. Star of David,
on. Miami Beach. Apr. 28,
[Gertrude Gurland, 82,
19, Riverside
I. Louis L. North Miami
hide
seeking to establish common
days for teacher in-service
professional growth, school
recesses, and the beginning and
ending of the school year.
Norman Pollick, executive
director of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, will make a major
presentation on the adpatibility
of the computer to enhance effec-
tive religious school adminis-
tration. He recently made a
similar presentation at the
National Convention of Con-
servative educators in the United
States in Canada.
Other projects to be reviewed
by the group will be the request
by CAJE for the establishment of
a Teachers Center, an Israel
Incentive Savings Program, and
an additional staff person for
synagogue school consultation.
The principals will also review
participation in the community-
wide Israel Independence Day
Program May 20.
LANGSAM
Adele, 76, Bay Harbor Islands, passed
away April 18. A resident for the past 28
years, coming from Minn. Survived by
husband, Arthur: two daughters, Lily
(Burlelgh) Kaplan. North Miami Beach
and Mary (Stephen) Quartln. Miami;
and five grandchildren. Services held
April 19, Gordon.
BECKENSTEIN
Ann Freeman, Miami, a resident since
1943, coming from Conn Survived by
daughter. Sylvia Goldberg, three
grandchildren, and six great-grandchil-
dren. Services held April 22, Riverside,
Mt. Nebo.
FRIEDMAN
Larry, Coral Gables, a 35 year resident,
passed away April 20. He was the for-
mer owner of the Dorset and Catalina
Hotels on Miami Beach. Survived by
wife, Muriel; son, Dr. Stephen; daugh-
ters, Hilary and Ann. four grandchil-
dren, and sister, Lillian Klnsler. Serv-
ices held April 22.
SCHULMAN
William, 83. Miami Beach, a resident
since 1966. Survived by wife. Rachel of
Miami Beach; daughters, Llbby
I Harold) Strauss of Miami, Masha
i Arnold) Dubln of Skolle, 111., Deborah
Lee Israel of Orlando; son, David
(AnlU) Elliot of Miami; sister. Nina
Brodsky of Chicago, and 11 grandchil-
dren. Services held, Rubln-Zllbert.
ZIEGLER
Melvln L.. 65. Miami Beach, passed
away April 23. Survived by wife.
Natalie; children. Joan, and late Joel,
Michael and Bonnie; brother. Arthur,
and three grandchildren. Services held
April 26. arrangements by Riverside
"The Man is Immortal
Who Leaves His Name
)n the Face of the Earth."
Superior Monuments, Inc.
14711 W. Dixie Highway
No. Miami, Fla. 33181
WE CREATE MONUMENTS
OR
MEMORIALS OF DISTINCTION
945-5621
When a loss occurs
away from home.
OREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
le County
-1656
West Dixie Hwy
rnird bv S livill, f O
^Vork: :\i 2fj -booQuo.n-Ulvd ft7hRd..Fore*!Hilis,N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
192LPembroke Rrl
COHEN
Helen. North Miami Beach, passed
away AprU A resident since 1966,
coming from Pa. Survived by husband,
Harry; son Arnold of Hollywood, and
daughter, Myra Gorodesky of North
Miami Beach; five grandchildren, two
great-grandchildren; brothers, Phillip
Brenner of Nevada and Charles Bren-
ner of Fort Lauderdale; sister, Ethel
Friedman of Pa. She was a member of
Hadassah. Services held AprU 26.
Riverside.
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Norman Mendelson Passes
Norman Mendelson, founder of
Mendelson and Sons Kosher
Butcher Shops, died AprU 20 in
Mount Sinai Medical Center at
the age of 80. Mr. Mendelson was
born in Russia and came to New
York when he was 16 years old.
and was a resident of Miami
Beach since 1946.
He is survived by his wife,
Ann, sons, Mel, Donald, Paul
and Fred, 10 grandchildren and 1
great-grandchild. Services were
held April 22, Zubin-Zilbert.
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
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538-6371
No. Miami Beach Hallandale
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456-4011
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Until now. many people who
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The entire payment in ad-
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than a family was willing to
spend.
But thanks to the Guaran-
teed Security^" Plan, Jewish
families in Florida can now
easily afford to pre-arrange
and pre-pay a proper Jew-
ish funeral.
In fact, the Guaranteed Security Plan is the only pre-need
need plan that can pay any and every incidental expense
of a funeral service. No other plan does as much, and
whatever extra services you request will be covered by
your down payment.
You owe it to your family, your friendsand yourselfto
find out more about the Guaranteed Security Plan. At no
cost or obligation to you, call 1 (800) 343-5400. Or visit the
Guranteed Security Plan counselor at any Levitt-Wein-
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The Guaranteed Security5" Plan
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*>
m
D.~- 19 n Tk. !i.>. RlnrMiMt / trVMaw Anpfl 1A 14
Page 16- B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 2 7,1984
iTHEAPiSOISjy^
t
iFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
SIZE PRICE
[ P155/80B12 33.14
P155/80B13 33.64
P165/80B13 35.63
P175/80B13 37.61
P-METRIC. POLYESTER
CORD, FIBERGLASS
BELT WHITEWALLS
P185/80B13 39.97
P175/75B14 40.85
P185/75B14 42.08
P195/75B14 44.07
P205/75B14 45.18
P215/75B14 46.68
' P225/75B14 49.04
P155/80B15 37.61
P165/80B15 39.47
P205/75B15 46.56
P215/75B15 48.04
P225/75B15 50.40
P235/75B15 I 52.76
(MPGoodrich
LIFESAVER XLM
STEEL BELTED
RADIAL WHITEWALLS
SIZE
P155/80R13
PWCE
44.33
P165/80R13; 46.05
P175/80R13J 47.77
P185/80R13! 49.05
P195/70R13' 49.90
\ K> i
P205/70R14 55.92
P175/75R14 49.16
P185/75R14; 51.52
P195/75R14;' 55.92
JP205/75R14; 58.37
[P215/75R14, 59.46
P225/75R14 63.54
r r
P195/75R15,' 58.71
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
RAISE YOUR
STANDARDS OF RIDE
AND PERFORMANCE.
60.75
63.01
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gtF* BBJEVE IT! NORTON'S TIRE PRICES
ft ; ARE THE LOWEST!... ANYWHERE,
*..* 1MVMIPF <^^^)^^s^^
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITES
B78
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Coach Howard AMY IMF I
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WE WILL MEET ANY LEGITIMATE ADVER
TISED PRICE ON ANY COMPETITORS
TIRES IN THEIR STOCK AND HONOR
THEIR COUPONS ON ANY SAME TIRES IN
THIS AO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CERTIFIED
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IN EVERY STORE TO BETTER
SERVICE YOU S YOUR CAR
|Mos! ot 0u< meC'an cs "a.f See"
I TESTED and CERTIFIED Dy Iff "Utiona
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la'f I'l'ijAw at my ol our sic-
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OIL CHANGE,
FILTER & LUBE
.
... ..
-SO"

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"oro" tik co-. urn, w^SuST
30 DAY MONEY
BACK GUARANTEE
m any MM m art not cemMrKr. iiMmm.
22c,r"" s s S^WSTteT
purchase im row money mil Of ihiiHijl' ZTlfT-T
mi
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES. |
P-METRIC
TUBELESS
WHITE WALL!
'195'75R14
?95
BJLK
6511
ALL OTHER SIZES
AVAILABLE IN STOCK
AT ALL STORES
&$*&? ** **
V^ DISC
& BRAKE
SPECIAL
Install new disc pads Re-
surface rotors Install new
seals Repack bearings
Check calipers Check
system Inspect master
cylinder Add fluid as re-
quired Ad|ust and bleed
as required Check and ad
lust rear brakes Road tes
30.000 Mile bunted Warranty
EXPERT WOm ON DRUM BRAKES
10 POINT SAFETY
SERVICE CHECK
TIRES AUGNMENT
BALANCE BRAKES
SHOCKS IDLER ARM
MUFFLER BATTERY
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xzx
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
195/70 14
SIZE
PRICE
145 13 MXL 36.31
155 13
41,43
165 13 MXL 46.53
175 14
185 14
165 15
165/70-13 MXL
175/70-13 MXL
AIR CONDITIONING
CHECK-UP
Keep cool aurmg the 101
weather Available at stores
listed below with a i 'i
TMONROET
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70.09
MONROES
2 BEST
SELLING
SHOCK
ABSORBERS
Mooro-Matic
Monro-
Magnum GO
%
A Rayon carcass
B Four ply hided
rayon bell system
C. Dual compound tread
D Block tread with high
void-to-rubber ratio
OFF
185/70-13 MXL
185/70-14 MXL
53.26
97,43
81,44
46.61
TUBElf SS Q-l QQ
BlACKWAiiOIJK>
MICHELIN
TRX BUCKWAll
165/70 180/65 220/55
365 390 390 WHITE |
73.20 85.75 102.06
52-00
IMPORT TRUCK
XCT fi-l -IC
185 14 6 Ply Vli IU
195/70-14 MXL I 64.46 ASK FOR OUR PRKf ON XCA TRUCt TMES
57.53
61-39
IIRELLI
RADIALS
40.000 MILE WRITTEN LIMITED
WARRANTY AT NO EXTRA COST
DQ STEEL RADIAL
IW LOW COST HI MILEAGE
OUTSTANDING VALUE
"V^WVM"-
P3/70
ESI
SELLING AAOIAI
OUAl STEEL KELTS I
SIZE
PRICE
165 70SR13 41.(
SIZE
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
PRICE
37.52
33.11
39.19
42.50
48.56
175/70SR13
'85 70SR13\ 51,
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
51.32
49.67
p REVOtUnOIIAinf AU
rl I SEASON NAOMI. WON
PERFORMANCE STEEL KLT M
SHXWAU FOR AOOEO STRBWThI
SIZE
195/70HR14
205/70HR14
WE ALSO CARRY PS. P6. P7 AND P* AT MOST STORES
PRICE
AQUAUTYRADIALAT
A SENSIBLE PRICE
MAXI-
TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
SIZE
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
PfttCC
387*
47R9
P205/75R14
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w
* tiiiiim I rm
INCl INSTALLATION
P215/75R15
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_______WE MAKE CARS PERFORM
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30 AM
NORTON
since 19^4-
P235/75R15
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MASTER CARD-VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS
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Export/WhoUlN
2525 NW 82nd Am
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YOKOHAMA
40,000 MU
WRITTEN
LIMITED
WARRAMTY
ATM
EXTRA COSTl
Y865
STEEL BELTED
RADIAL
sac
155SR12 3T40
145SR13
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165SR13
17*
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R14
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165SR15
33.17
35.29
37-54
43.63
46.02
VB8S
STEEL BELTED
RADIAL
42.B1
175/70SR13
43JI
185/70SR13 Ifi
185/7QSB14 49.Q9
195/70SR14
I 2O5/70SR14
55.70
CORAL GABLE*
Bird & Douglas Road 446-B101
'North Miami
13360NW 7tnAve 681-8541
'N MAI* ncach
1700NE 163rrJSt 945-7454
Hum beach
1454 Arton Road 672-5353
SOUTH OAM
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
cutler moat
20390 S DuieMwy 233-5241
llMHLM SPWNOS MH.E
1275 49m SI 822-2500
-MUUB AIRPORT
N W 25 St 8 Milam Dairy r0 593.1,9,
WIST MAM
Bird 8 Galloway Rds 552-6656
UWMll M HMATE tOUAM
13872 S W 88tn St 387-0128
-HOMESTEAD
30100 S federal Hwy 247-1622
W HOLLYWOOO
497 S State Rd 7 987O450
OAVH
St Rd 8* :usl west ol Unrv Or
473-4700
.,'*-TL*00e"0
1/40 Sunrise Blvd 463 7588
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
"OHywood Bhrd |ust west ol Unrv Or
435-1383
'TANAAAC
1 W Comme-cr grvd 735-2772
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30 AM
I'aIA-JJ^'jMJJP.l.,.,!,.^
N Univ Or SMcNabRd 721-4700
POMPANU NEACM
3151 N Federal Mwy 943-4200
-^ -OeERniLO BEACH
2265 W Hillsboro Blvd 427-8800
GRttNACRIS
3838 JOfl Rd 968-1014
.."""ALMMACM
515 South Dixie 832-4181
^A?l**f*''' "LM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 848 2544
TEOUEtTA
Bridge RO 8 OW Du- Hwy 746-9215
PTPMNO
2604 South 4th SI 464 8020
'VCROBSACM
755 21st Street 567-1174
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave 255-7487
'NAPLES
20651 TamiarmTr 774-4443
FT MYERS
15135 McGregor Blvd 482 8880


APRIL 1984
FROM
HOLOCAUST


/
'J
I
TO
HOMELAND
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian Section C, April 27,


Page2
..
Federation, April. 1984
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16
contents
Governor Bob Graham to serve as Grand Marshal at walkathon
Miami Beach convention center site of daylong celebration
Israel 36 word search
Israel 36 schedule of events
CAMPAIGN 4
cja-ief update
Chairman's message highlights campaign progress
GMJF Annual Meeting and Dinner set for June 19
WOMEN'S DIVISION 5
Maxine E. Schwartz comments on her presidency
Noted author and lecturer Charles Silberman guest at women's
Division Retreat
Mikki Futernick to be installed as W.D. president for coming year
women's Division UJA Mission to Israel slated for fall
women's Divsion events attract new members
November 7 is women's Wednesday
Calendar
AGENCIES/CAMPAIGN 6
Merger unites Holocaust groups
Tzedakah gifts carry on distinctly Jewish traditions
Young couples group plans fitness night for May 12
Young Business and Professional group to sponsor cocktail
receotion
JVS helps find jobs
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION WEEK
SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT
7-9
SOUTH DADE / AGENCIES 11
South Dade Branch New Gifts committee schedules May events
Center Players to perform at South Dade JCC
Kaleidoscope series entertains young and old
Lehrman Day School blends tradition and technology
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop seeking donations
FOUNDATION 12&13
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies reports five year progress
FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION 14
Suzanne Lasky new programming director at JFT
Video magazine highlights Israeli life
Programming schedule
CALENDAR
15
ii
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
April 27,1984 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
420 Miami, Florida 33137
President
Norman H. Lipoff
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman, Communications Committee
Eli Timoner
The symbol on this month's cover is from the world Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors, held in Jerusalem.
~i.\'--y


Federation, April, 1984
page 3
IStael 36
Governor Bob
craham to
lead the way
Governor Bob Graham
Governor Bob Graham will join
thousands of Greater Miamians in a
Walkathon that will launch Israel 36,
a davlong celebration of the 36th
anniversary of the State of Israel's
independence, to be held on Sunday,
May 6.
The Walkathon. held on behalf of
the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Knnrgency Fund, begins with
a Yum Hazikaron ceremony (a
remembrance of Israel's fallen
soldiers) at 3 p.m. at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami. Governor Graham
will serve as Grand Marshal, leading
the walkers across the Venetian
Causeway, and ending at the Miami
Beach Convention Center. The
Venetian Causeway will be closed to
automobile traffic between 3 and 6
p.m. Once the walkers reach the
Convention Center, a program of
cultural and entertainment activities
begin on the Convention Center
grounds.
Howard K. Scharlin, 1984 general
chairman of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federations Combined
.Jewish Appeal-Israel Kmergency
Fund Campaign, commented on the
significance of the Governor's
participation in the Walkathon.
Governor tiruham has been a
launch supporter of Israel, and his
joining in the Walkathon should
ncourage the entire Jewish com-
munity oi Greater Miami to be with
him. expressing our solidarity for
Israel, on this important day. I
anticipate that the Walkathon will
demonstrate the deep commitment
(hat exists for our friends in Israel."
Walkathon participants are en-
couraged to park in the 17th Street
garage at the Miami Beach Con-
vention center. Shuttle buses will be
available at the Convention Center
to bring walkers to Temple Israel
beginning at 1 p.m. Registration for
the Walkathon opens at 2 p.m.
For this year's Walkathon,
participants 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 compliments of Kopel
Tours Inc., of Miami. Walkathon
kits and applications are available
for individuals, schools and
organizations. Groups that register
for the Walkathon will be able to
walk together in the event.
David Rosenbaum, chairman of
this year's Walkathon, noted, "Thus
far we've had a great response for
Walkathon kits. Because this walk
will bring together the entire Jewish
community of Greater Miami for the
first time, our 1984 Walkathon
should be the largest of its kind.
Through our Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, the
proceeds of the Walkathon will
provide even more assistance to our
Jewish brothers and sisters in
Greater Miami, in Israel, and around
the world."
Tor additional information about
the Israel 36 Walkathon, contact the
Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida at 576-1660.
M.B. Convention
Center site
of celebration
Celebrate with us! Israel 36, a
celebration of the State of Israel's
36th anniversary of independence is
almost here! On May 6, an event of
major significance will take place at
the Miami Beach Convention Center
and you're invited!
For the first time, the entire
Jewish community of Greater Miam:
will join together to wish Israel a
giant Happy Birthday. Begin the
day by participating in a Walkathon,
held on behalf of the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign. Governor Bob
Graham will lead the way, serving as
Grand Marshal of the walk.
The Walkathon will warm you up
for the multitude of activities that
will be held on the grounds of the
Convention Center starting at 3:00
p.m. Celebrants who are not walking
can delight in dramatic presenta-
tions and Yiddish readings between
3-5:30 p.m. After the walkers arrive,
there will be a Yom Hazikaron
ceremony to remember Israel's brave
soldiers who have fallen in the
pursuit and preservation of Israel's
36 years of independence.
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education, a member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's family of
beneficiary agencies, will conduct a
flag contest after the opening
ceremony. Students in Jewish Day
Schools all over Greater Miami have
worked many hours to grace the
Convention Center grounds with
their flags, each of which will
represent a theme related to Israel's
celebration of independence. A panel
of distinguished judges will select
outstanding entries in several age-
grade categories.
The Convention Center will
resemble downtown Jerusalem with
an array of celebration activities. A
shuk (Israeli-style marketplace! will
feature arts, crafts, gifts, food,
beverages and more. Everyone will
marvel at Israel's accomplishments
in modern science at the High
Technology display: and there will
be documentary films about Israel
and its people. An Expo Center will
IsRaeL
house informative multi-media
displays about the services of
various community organizations.
All of the activities will be open from
3-8 p.m.
Throughout the day, the Social
Action Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Young
Adult Division will be conducting its
annual blood drive, with all dona-
tions going to the South Florida
Blood Service.
Early evening will bring with it
singing and dancing galore! At 6:00
p.m., Shajar, a Latin musical revue,
will treat Israel 36 celebrants to their
unique blend of instrumental and
vocals, with a variety of modern and
traditional Israeli music. Yossi
Yanitch, noted Israeli folk dancer,
will lead a spirited session. Nitzanim,
a dance troupe from the University
of Miami, will round out the musical
program at 7:15 p.m.
An evening program, sponsored
by the American Zionist Federation,
will culminate the daylong Israel 36
program. At 8 p.m., inside the
Convention Center, a program of
speakers and entertainment is
scheduled. Mordechai Zippori,
Israel's Minister of Communication,
will be the special guest speaker. The
program also includes the presenta-
tion of colors by the Jewish War
Veterans, and the children of the
Lehrman Day School choir will sing.
Tickets for the evening program
are available from the American
Zionist Federation, 605 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. The phone
number is 538-6213. Tickets may
also be obtained at Federation, or
they may be purchased at the door.
Prices are $3 and $5, while students
will be admitted free of charge.
Israel 36, a "Double Chai To
Life" birthday is being sponsored by
the American Zionist Federation, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, the Israeli Consulate
and the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami.
Be there on Sunday, May 6!
Greater Miami's entire Jewish
community will express its love and
enduring commitment for Israel on a
day that will long be remembered.
Come with family and friends to
celebrate.
Further information about Israel
36 can be obtained by contacting the
Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida at 576-1660.
Israel 36 word search
T E C N E D N
C N 1 C N A D
D 0 E R J Z U
0 R C M S c 1
U A K H N X S
B K 1 T Z 1 R
L 1 N 0 1 T A
E Z D U Y K E
C A J V L S L
H H L A Z R A
A M W M V B K
1 0 T H 1 R T
E Y A W E H T
P E
L 0
I W
F 0
H B
Y P
E
K
I
R
A
T
R
T
X
0 M E
W L C
Y S I
DAE
D N I
FAR
N B
B
S
R
H
0
E
L
0
D
U
T
X
L
E
T
H
E
R
E
C
K
N A
F E
Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are 13 words and
phrases associated with the 36th Anniversary of the
State of Israel. They are placed vertically, horizontally,
diagonally, forward and backward, how many can you
find?
All Rights Reserved.
copyright: Norma A. orovitz, 1984.
Shuk
Folk Dancing
Yom Hazikaron
Israel
independence
celebration
walkathon
Double Chal
Thirty-six
Expo center
Lead the way
Entertainment
Be There
Israel 36
schedule
of events
WALKATHON
1P.M.
Shuttle bus service begins from Miami
Reach Convention Center to Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
2 P.M.
Walkathon registration at Temple
Israel.
3 P.M.
Yom Hazikaron ceremony followed by
the Walkathon from Temple Israel.
;u-ross the Venetian Causeway to the
('invention Center.
CELEBRATION
3 P.M.
Activities begin on the grounds of the
Miami Beach Convention Center.
After Walkathon Aproximately 5:30
P.M.
Vom Hazikaron Ceremony and Flag
Contest .Judging.
3-8 P.M.
Israeli High Technology Display.
3-8 P.M.
Kxpo Center Displays and exhibits by
community organizations.
3-8 P.M.
Shuk (Israeli Style Marketplace)
featuring art. gifts, food.
3-8 P.M.
Children's games and carnival booths.
ENTERTAINMENT
3-5:30 P.M.
Dramatic presentations and Yiddish
readings.
6:00 P.M.
Shajar Latin Musical Revue.
6:45 P.M.
Yossi Yanitch Israeli Dancing.
7:15 P.M.
Nitzanim Dancers.
HEALTH RELATED SERVICE
2-8:00 P.M.
Young Adult Division Blood Drive.
EVENING PROGRAM
8:00 P.M.
Sponsored by the American Zionist
Federation. Special guest speaker,
Mordechai Zippori, Israel's Minister of
Communication. Also featuring the color
guard of the Jewish War Veterans and
the Lehrman Day School Choir.
Tickets $3 and $5, students free.
Advance sale through the American
Zionist Federation, 538-6213 or the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 576-
4000. Tickets may also be purchased on
the day of the event at the Convention
Center.



Federation, AprM, 1984
' i
Campaign
cja-ief update
100%I
Percent of dollars
covered
WB$& Percenl of cards
'$&$& covered
ACE
Progress of each division compared to last year's performance in dollars
raised and cards covered
Account- Builders, Cuban/ Dentists Food& Hi-Rise Mer- Pace Physi Special Women s Attorneys South
tan!.? Real Estate* Allied Trades Latin Allied Trades cantile setters cians Gifts Division Dade
Campaign progress as of April 11.1984

Chairman's message
Nearly six months have passed since we launched the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, the Greater Miami Jewish community's vehicle to assist our
brothers and sisters around the world. And thanks to the overwhelming
generosity and commitment demonstrated by our Jewish community, the
1984 campaign is achieving record levels.
The momentum of this year's campaign, as well as the level of funds
we have raised thus far, has surpassed the combined total of the regular
campaign and the Special Israel Emergency Fund last year at this time.
By the end of March, we attained the short-term goal we established of
$18.5 million. What's more, Greater Miami is one of the leading com-
munities in the nation in pace and in dollars compared to last year. Once
again, the Greater Miami Jewish community, well known for its ability to
pull together and work as one, has proved its intent to LEAD THE WAY
for a secure and vital Jewish future.
All of the divisions that comprise the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation are responsible for helping in the success of the campaign.
However, I must acknowledge the very special role of our Women's
Division, which has raised more than $3 million. In addition to community
education events that raise Jewish consciousness, the Women's Division
has sponsored many highly successful campaign events.
The campaign's success has been led by our Pacesetter Division,
which truly sets the "pace" in commitment and dedication for the rest of
our community. Our High Rise Division has had a record campaign,
particularly in the Aventura-Turnberry community, and we introduced
the campaign into the California Club. And, of course, thousands of
members of the Greater Miami Jewish community made this year's Super
Sunday and Super Week truly super events that raised a total of 81.26
million.
This year, we have a "second line" to our campaign, which directly
aids our Project Renewal sister city of Or Akiva in Israel. We have raised
more than $500,000 this campaign to further the miraculous physical and
social rehabilitation in this long ignored immigrant community. The
Women's Division is raising funds earmarked for day care centers in the
community, while the High Rise Division has assumed responsibility for
two neighborhood clubs and a pre-kindergarten program. With our
continued assistance, we can give the people of Or Akiva a second chance
to help themselves.
We've reached a critical juncture in the campaign, and we must do all
we can to maintain the tremendous momentum we've generated. We look
forward to reaching $21 million by the end of May, a major push that will
enable us to help every Jew who requires our assistance. If we accomplish
these goals, we have the ability to surpass the $22.6 million combined
total of last year's campaign.
Your personal commitment your meaningful gift to the 1984
campaign will make a difference as together we enrich Jewish life today
and in years to come.
HOWARD R. SCHARLIN
General Chairman
1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund /
Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign
Annual Meeting
set for June 19
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 46th Annual Meeting
and Dinner, to be held on June 19th
at the Fontainebleau-Hilton, will
feature the election of officers and
board members, as well as tributes to
Norman H. Lipoff, outgoing
Federation president; Aaron
Podhurst, the 1983 general campaign
chairman and Howard R. Scharlin,
the 1984 general campaign chairman.
The evening will be highlighted by
the presentation of the slate of of-
ficers and board members, prepared
by the Federation Nominating
Committee for approval and election
by the Annual Meeting Delegates.
Samuel I. Adler has been
nominated to serve as president.
Adler served as a vice president of
Federation between 1975 and 1982,
as the general campaign chairman in
1978-79, and served as president of
Jewish Federation Housing, Inc. In
that post he was instrumental in the
development of Federation Towecs
and Federation Gardens, both of
which provide low-cost housing for
qualified senior citizens.
Aaron Podhurst, 1983 general
campaign chairman, previously
served as vice chairman of the CJA-
IEF, and as chairman of the
Pacesetter Division. Podhurst is
currently a vice-president, a member
of Federation's Board of Directors
chairman of Federation's Commu-
nity Relations Committee, and was
former president of Temple Sinai.
Howard R. Scharlin, general
chairman of the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
V und Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, will be recognized for
spearheading the most successful
campaign m Federation's history
Scharlin previously served as
chairman of Federation's $100,000-
$249,000 Pacesetter Division and in
197M-79 he chaired the Missions
Committee. In 1980 he was the
ho no rue of the Builders. Bankers and
Allied Trades Division Annual
Dinner. Scharlin currently serves on
the Board of Directors of the
American Jewish Committee.
Lipoff will complete a two-year
tenure as president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation in June.
Under his leadership. Federation has
provided an ever-increasing scope of
social services to the needy in
Greater Miami, in Israel, and around
the world. Lipoff prioritized support
for Jewish education during his two
years as Federation president,
primarily through the expansion ot
Jewish day school programs under
the auspices of the Central Agency
lor Jewish Education, one ol
Federation's beneficiary agencies.
The Stanley C. Myers Presidents
Leadership Award will be presented
at the Annual Meeting and Dinner,
recognizing two individuals lor
exceptional service and dedication U>
the ideals of the Federation The
award was named after Federation s
founding president. Stanley C-
Myers, whose ongoing involvement
and dedication to the Greater Miami
Jewish community continues to set
an example for young leaders.
Aaron Podhurst will chair the
Annual Meeting. Bunny Adler.
Nancy Lipoff, Dorothy Podhurst and
Gloria Scharlin will serve on the
Arrangements Committee.
AU members of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation are invited to this
important gathering. The Annual
Meeting and Dinner will have *
couvert of $40. cocktails start at 6:00
p.m., dinner at 7:00 p.m.
For further information and
reservations, please call 676-4000.


Federation, April, 1984
pages
yyomen's Division
on Leaving Office
Maxine E. Schwartz
As I write these words, I have less
than a month to go before my term
as president of our Women's
Division is completed. The time has
gone so quickly. In fact, it seems like
only yesterday when I was first
installed at our May, 1982 Retreat
by my Rabbi, Ralph Kingsley. Rabbi
Ralph did not just perform the usual
installation. He did the entire thing
in rhymed verse. Unfortunately, in
his poetic zeal, he completely forgot
to install our Campaign Chair-
woman, Ellen Mandler.
For my second year, at our Retreat
in May, 1983, the installing officers
were the president of our Federation,
Norman Lipoff and our UJA region-
al chairman, my husband, Ken
Schwartz. They did their usual boffo
Laurel and Hardy routine. This time
Norman got it all straight and
managed to install our incoming
Campaign Chairwoman, Terry
Drucker. But Kenny, after a very
interesting presentation in which he
mentioned practically everyone in
the room, with the possible exception
of the headwaiter, forgot to install
me.
Fortunately for the Jewish people,
our rather erratic installations were
not portents of the ensuing cam-
paigns. In fact, under Ellen's leader-
ship, our 1983 campaign reached the
princessly (female form of princely)
sum of $3,736,649, an increase of 10
percent over the preceding year. This
year, under Terry's leadership we
nave already passed the $3 million
mark and are running 20 percent
ahead of last year's figures as of this
date.
In areas other than the campaign,
we've also had a very successful two
years. Our Education Departnents
were headed in '83 by Mikki
Futernick and Sandi Simon and ;.n'84
by Dorothy Podhurst and Gail
Harris.
Under their guidance, we canv up
with so many innovative uid
brilliant ideas that we seemed to .\og
the show at the General Assemlh
In fact, I am told that the frequen ,ly
ntly.
en.ly
heard plaintive theme song at the
Council of Jewish Federations'
Elanning meetings is "Can't anyone
ut Miami do it? Sure they can, but
not nearly so well.
So many images flash before my
eyes the Business and Profes-
sional Women really come alive
under the persistent and insistent
leadership of Amy Dean Robbie
Herskowitz demanding that her
board actually come on time and pay
attention and they do! ...
Marilyn Kohn worrying over her
fledgling board like a (Jewish)
mother hen Judi Billig's terrific
creativity with all her great
programming and graphics
Miami Beach once again becoming a
force to contend with under the
leadership of Debby Schwartz.
Two years ago, I received the
gavel of office from my dear and
beloved friend, Nancy Lipoff. I am
both proud and personally delighted
to be turning this gavel over to
another dear and beloved friend,
Mikki Futernick. Mikki well knows
what a motivated dedicated and
exciting group of women she will be
leading. How can we fail to be any-
thing but even more brilliant under
her leadership?
And to all of you, the over 500
board and committee members with
whom I have worked over these past
two years, thank you for enriching
my life with your willingness to be a
part of all my schemes and projects,
tor your sharing with me you im-
mense talents and abilities and, most
of all, for your friendship, which I
will cherish for as long as I live.
Maxine Schwartz
Charles Silberman
to speak at
WD Retreat
Charles Silberman, noted author
and lecturer, will be the keynote
speaker at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division
Ninth Annual Retreat, to be held on
Thursday, May 10 at the Turnberry
Country Club, North Miami Beach.
The theme of this year's retreat will
be "The Joys of Being Jewish."
Silberman is best known as the
author of three influential books of
the 60's and 70's: "Crisis in Black
and White," "Crisis in the
Classroom" and "Criminal Violence,
Criminal Justice." Currently the
director of The Study of Jewish Life,
a research project of the Memorial
Foundation for Jewish Culture,
Silberman is writing a book on the
changing position of Jews in
American society, to be published
this year.
The retreat will feature a dramat-
ized book review of "First Papers"
written by Laura Z. Hobson. The
reviewers are Miami's first drama
duetr Helaine Lipinsky and Blanche
Brass. Three different sessions will
be taught by Central Agency for
Jewish Education instructors. The
evening will feature a cocktail
reception and fashion show, and
dinner followed by the installation of
Women's Division officers for 1984-
85. The committee has also set aside
time for retreat participants to
exercise or shop at Aventura Mall in
the afternoon.
There will be an optional "pamper
day" and overnight on May 9th at
the Spa of Turnberry.
Helene Lanster and Susan Fields
serve as Retreat Chairwomen.
Retreat representatives include
Maxine Cohen Lando, Business and
Professional Women; Pam Turetsky,
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 are Shirley Gittelson and
Ray Ellen Yarkin, Business and
Professional Women; Helene
Berkowitz, Miami Beach; Evelyn
Mitchel, North Dade; Arleen
Rosen thai, South Dade; and Stella
Haas, South West Dade.
Hold the Date!
Mav i0tn
Mayistn
May 17
Mav 31
women s Division
Retreat TurnDerrv
parlor Meeting-Women s
Division Fall Mission
Department Planning Meeting
10 a.m.
Futernick named
wd president
for 1984-85
Executive committee -10 am
September 9-13 women s SuD-Mission to Hungary
14-21 women s Mission to Israel
November 7 women s Wednesday
For additional information, please call the
Women s Division at 576-4000.
Mikki Futernick
Mikki Futernick will be installed
as president of the Women's
Division during the Ninth Annual
retreat at Turnberry Country Club
on May 10,1984.
Working with her for the 1984-85
year wUl be the following executive
officers, who will also be installed at
the Retreat:
Terry Drucker, vice president of
Campaign; Dorothy Podhurst, vice
president of Leadership Develop-
ment; and Gail Harris, vice
president of Community Education.
Marilyn Kohn was elected Secretary;
Mitzi Center, Nominating Commit-
tee Chairman; and Amy Dean,
Parliamentarian.
Serving on the Business and
Professional Women Constituent
Board are Phyllis Harte, chair-
woman; Maryanne Witkin, vice
chairwoman of Campaign; Ray Ellen
Yarkin, vice chairwoman of Com-
munity Education; and Vida
Berkowitz and Evelyn Perlman, vice
chairwomen of Leadership
Development. Susan Kleinberg was
elected Secretary; Amy Dean,
Nominating Committee chair-
woman; and Susan Kleinberg and
Lisa Treister, Nominating Commit-
ee members.
The Miami Beach Board slate
includes Debby Schwartz, chair-
woman; Adria Rasken and Meryle
Luring, vice chairwomen of Cam-
paign; Pam Turetsky, vice chair-
woman of Community Education;
and Vicki Land, vice chairwoman of
Leadership Development. Also
elected are Karen Kafin, Secretary;
Jan Miller, Nominating Committee
chairwoman; and Helene Berkowitz
and Gail Harris, Nominating
Committee members.
The South Dade Board will be led
by Elaine Ross, chairwoman; Linda
Hoffman and Micki Hochberg, vice
chairwomen of the Campaign;
Arleen Rosenthal, vice chairwoman
of Leadership Development; and
Estelle Segal, vice chairwoman of
Community Education. Barbara
Kasper has been elected Secretary;
Joan Bloom, Nominating Committee
chairwoman; and Elaine Rackoff and
Selma Rapaport, Nominating
Committee members.
North Dade will be represented by
Judi Billig, chairwoman; Lenore
Elias and Helen Berne, vice chair-
women of Campaign; Ellen Elbrand,
vice chairwoman of Community
Education; and Marlene Olin, vice
chairwoman of Leadership Develop-
ment. Judith Weisenfeld was elected
Secretary; Renata Bloom, Nominat-
ing Committee chairwoman; and
Sandi Belkind and Binni Rosen,
Nominating Committee members.
The South West Dade constituent
board will be represented by Sandi
Miot, chairwoman; Stella Haas and
Elizabeth Litowitz, vice chairwomen
of Campaign; Fran Storper, vice
chairwoman of Community
Education; and Judy Adler, vice
chairwoman of Leadership Develo-
ment. Joan Fisher has been elected
Secretary; Marilyn Kohn,
Nominating Committee chair-
woman; and Andi Berger and Fran
Berrin, Nominating Committee
members.
wd/UJA Mission
Members of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Women's
Division will join women from
around the country this September
during the United Jewish Appeal
National Women's Division Mission
to Israel. Bunny Adler and Amy
Dean are serving as the Miami
delegation's Mission chairwomen.
Harriet Zimmerman, UJA
Women's Division national chair-
man, will lead the mission, scheduled
from September 14-21. Zimmerman
serves on the Board of Directors of
the Joint Distribution Committee,
the Atlanta Jewish Federation, the
American Jewish Historical Society,
and the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Additionally, she serves on the
Board of Governors of the American
Jewish Committee.
Mission highlights will include a
gala welcoming presentation,
confidential briefings by top Israeli
government officials, home hospital-
ity on a kibbutz, a torchlight
ceremony atop Masada, a visit to
Greater Miami's sister city Or
Akiva, a walking tour of Jerusalem's
Old City and ancient bazaar, and an
in-depth look at UJA-funded human
service programs.
A pre-mission to Hungary,
scheduled for September 9 through
: 13, is planned prior to the Israel
| segment of the mission.
A parlor meeting has been set for
i May 15 at the home of Amy Dean,
i At this time, plans for this exciting
mission will be discussed. All are
welcome to attend. Please call for
information and reservations, 576-
4000.
wd events
big success
In an effort to attract new
members to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Women's
Division, two unique events were
held recently in North and South
Dade.
"A Taste of Passover" featured
Passover wine tasting, elegant table
settings, flower arranging, comple-
mentary Passover recipe books, and
door prizes.
"These events were designed to
interest and attract unaffiliated
women," said Women's Division
Special Events Chairwoman Debbie
Edelman. "Both events were ex-
temely successful, as evidenced by
large attendance of potential new
members."
women's
Wednesday
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division President Maxine
E. Schwartz and Community
Education Vice President Gail
Harris have announced the ap-
pointment of Elaine Richman and
Renata Bloom as chairwomen of
Women's Wednesday, the annual
community education day of the
Women's Division, to be held on
Wednesday, November 7 at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton.
Last year, more than 900 women
participated in the event which
featured guest speakers Jessica
Savitch and Barbara Studley and the
Eremiere of "Life Behind the
ifeline."
The chairwomen anticipate this
year's event to be the largest and
most exciting ever.


Page 6
Federation, April, 1984
Agencies / Campaign
Holocaust
groups merge
Recognizing the importance of
having a single organization in
South Florida responsible for all
Holocaust related activities in the
region, the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies and the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center have merged into a
single entity.
Dr. Gregory B. Wolfe, president of
the Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center, and Ezra Katz,
8resident of the Zachor Institute for
[olocaust Studies, jointly an-
nounced that the merger was ap-
Sroved by the Board of Directors of
oth organizations, and the new
combined organization shall retain
the corporate name of Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial Center.
Additionally, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Board of
Directors adopted a motion en-
dorsing the merger.
"There was a serious need for a
single coordinated effort in South
Florida to memorialize the Holocaust
in order to sensitize the community
to its importance," Dr. Wolfe said.
"As a result of this merger, achieved
in a spirit of cooperation, we can
expand the scope of our activities
and further the cause we believe in."
"This major decision will help
promote the goals our organizations
always shared: perpetuating the
memory of those who perished in the
Holocaust and educating the public
about its consequences,' said Katz.
"As a single organization we can be
more effective in advancing these
ends."
The Board of Directors of the new
center shall include the present
board members of the Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial Center i
plus an equal number of new board
members from the Zachor Institute
for Holocaust Studies. Dr. Wolfe will
remain president of the combined
organization and Katz will assume
the title of chairman of the Executive
Committee.
Goldie R. Goldstein, executive
vice president of the Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial Center
will continue to retain that title and
will serve as chief administrative
officer for the combined
organization. Marc Pollick, formerly
executive director of the Zachor
Institute for Holocaust Studies, will
serve as director of Holocaust
Studies and Patricia A. Lutwack will
continue as director of Programs.
Since its inception in 1979, the
Southeastern Holocaust Memorial
Center has accumulated more than
250 visual and oral testimonies of
Holocaust survivors, liberators and
protectors. A composite of these
testimonies, accompanied by a
teacher's guide, is used in public and
Brivate schools for study of the
[olocaust. The center also offers a
tri-college accredited training course
for volunteer interviewers, as well as
a variety of community service
programs, including seminars for
social workers 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; sponsored a survivors
gathering last fall that attracted
more than 900 people; and is the
recipient of the Mass Media Award
from the National Conference of
Christians and Jews for its videotape
poroduction "In Their Words,"
which is a composite of some of their
collected testimonies.
Formed two years ago, the Zachor
Institute for Holocaust Studies has
collected, developed and
disseminated curriculum materials
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,
memorabilia 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 con-
ference/survivor gathering. To
educate the public about the
Holocaust, the Institute also
sponsored community programming
such as Holocaust Education Week
and lectures and films presented in
conjunction with "The Precious
Legacy" Judaic a exhibit that was
recently displayed at the Bass
Museum.
The new Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center wUl be
maintaining offices at two locations,
one at Florida International
University, Bay Vista Campus, N.E.
151 Street and one at 3950 Biscayne
Boulevard.
Tzedakah gifts
Tzedakah the distinctly Jewish
tradition of charity, justice and
righteousness is one of the cor-
nerstones of the Jews' ancient sense
of social justice and a key to their
survival over the ages.
This most important Jewish
tradition is found in many of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
life enriching endeavors including its
special Tzedakah Fund, which
provides emergency assistance to
Jews in the Greater Miami com-
munity.
Established in 1968, the Tzedakah
Fund covers many special needs that
are not handled by the annual
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. The emphasis is
on providing aid on an individual
basis directly to deserving persons
who cannot otherwise receive
assistance from the local social
service network.
The Tzedakah Fund is composed
of contributions made by persons
who wish to honor or memorialize
someone. They can be made in honor
of a joyous occasion such as a bar
mitzvah or to memorialize the
deceased. However, regardless of the
occasion, when you make a gift to
the Tzedakah Fund you're showing
someone that you care. That's
because your gift to the fund is a gift
to life.
When a gift is made, an attractive
Tzedakah card with the name of the
donor is sent to the person or family
of those being honored or remem-
bered. Gifts of any amount may be
made, and all gifts are tax-
deductible.
To make a Tzedakah gift or for
additional information, please call
Federation at 576-4000, ext. 218.
Young couples
plan fitness night
The Federation's new Young
Couples Group is sponsoring a
"Let's Get Physical" program at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center in North Dade on
Saturday evening, May 12 at 8 p.m.
Open to any and all young couples
under the age of 40, an evening of
swimming, racquetball, basketball,
aerobics and other sports-oriented
events all geared to the young
married couple is being planned.
The evening will end with a pizza
party, kosher of course. The cost for
this fun-filled evening and op-
portunity to meet new friends who
care about the Jewish community is
$18.00 a couple. Michelle and Ken
Cohen are chairing the program;
Steve and Shelly Brodie co-chair the
Young Couples Group.
For more information about the
"Let's Get Physical" program, or to
have your name placed on the Young
Couples mailing list, please call Milt
Heller, 576-4000, Ext. 284.
Young business
and professional
event
On Sunday, April 29,the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will
sponsor the Fourth Annual Young
Business and Professional Cocktail
Reception at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton Hotel on Miami Beach. The
event is open to all young men and
women under 40-years of
age, married or single, who make an
annual pledge of $100 per person or
$150 per married couple to the
Federation's 1984 Israel Emergency
Fund-Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign. The cost for the event is
$25 per person and includes an
unlimited buffet, two drinks and
dancing to the music of Steve Chase
and his orchestra.
Co-chairing the event are Robert
J. Merlin and David Goldweitz. Last
year, over 600 young men and
women attended a similar event at
the Doral Beach Hotel. This year the
Reception has been moved to the
Fontainebleau-Hilton to ac-
commodate the 1,000 or more en-
thusiastic young men and women it
is anticipated will attend. The
Reception has become the most
talked about and eagerly awaited
event of the year for the young
Jewish business and professional
community and everyone is looking
forward to a sell-out crowd.
j vs assists
jobless of
Miami Beach
Miami Beach residents over 54
years of age are finding new jobs in
local businesses through the Jewish
Vocational Service at 920 Alton
Road. JVS is now reimbursing
employers for up to half of the first
month's salary on behalf of older
workers hired through them.
The service is free to everyone. All
you have to do is register. Par-
ticipants are Miami Beach residents
on unemployment or with less than
$406 per month income. The em-
i phasis is on part-time positions but
full-time work is also available.
The project's name is POW which
stands for Productive Older
Workers. It is administered by the
Jewish Vocational Service with a
grant from the South Florida
Employment and Training Con-
sortium.
Telephone Jon Franck at 673-5106
or 576-5644 if you are looking for a
job or an employee. The JVS is a
member of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family of agencies and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
WE
CAN
HELP
Did you Know that there are millions of
young men and women involved tn cults
in the united States today, and that Jews
fan prey to these groups in dispropor-
tionately large numbers?
Did you know that through deceptive
practices, elderly Jews on Miami Beach
are being involved in cult activities?
Did you know that the lynrnar Hotel and
lynmar South Hotel on Collins Avenue
have been purchased for the use of the
Shalom Tabernacle, a Hebrew-Christian
Group?
THE TASK FORCE ON CULTS AND MISSIONARIES, a project
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is dedicated to
aggressively countering the efforts of those cults and
missionary groups attempting to convert Jews
through deception. The Task Force offers assistance
to:
individuals who are in or have left a cult
Family and friends of those affected by cult
or missionary group activities
Concerned persons, groups and organizations
who want to know more about cults and
missionaries
For information and referral services contact the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Task Force on Cults
and Missionaries, 576-4000
Rabbi Brett Goldstein, Chairperson
MindyS.Hersh, Director


Federation, April, 1984
Page 7
Special Supplement
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION
WEEK
April 29-May 6
Seven days to commemorate
'From Holocaust to New Life'
The memories and lessons of the Holocaust
will be conveyed to the Greater Miami com-
munity over the course of the upcoming week
through a special series of programs presented
as part of Holocaust Education week from
April 29 through May 6. This year's theme is
From Holocaust to New Life, for it coincides
with the 40th anniversary of the Holocaust in
Hungary and the 36th anniversary of the
founding of the State of Israel. The second
annual communitywide program is being
sponsored by the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Designed to sensitize and educate the public
about the unparalleled dimensions of the
Holocaust and its watershed role in history,
this year's Holocaust Education Week will
begin with Yom Hashoah, the Holocaust
Memorial Day observance and conclude with
Yom Ha'atzmaut, a celebration of Israel's 36th
birthday.
Yom Hashoah will be observed at three
events on Sunday, April 29: a morning
program featuring keynote speaker Elie Wiesel
at Temple Beth Sholom on Miami Beach; an
afternoon special youth program at Miami
Beach's Temple Emanu-El, and a 12-hour
student vigil outside the Miami Beach Con-
vention Center at which the names of
Holocaust victims will be recited.
Yom Hashoah has become an important date
in the Jewish calendar and falls within a cycle
of observances that reflect the modern history
of the Jewish people. The cycle begins with
Yom Hashoah, followed by Yom Hazikaron, a
day in remembrance of Israel's fallen soldiers,
and ends with Yom Ha'atzmaut, Israel
Independence Day. The sequence com-
memorates the central events in modern Jewish
history the Holocaust and the Jews' struggle
to establish and defend the State of Israel
just as the biblical festivals commemorate the
history of ancient Israel.
This years Holocaust Education Week
includes a diverse blend of lectures, films,
exhibits and other events that should be of
interest to all members of the community.
Rabbinical associations throughout the state
have proclaimed April 27-28 as Survivor's
Shabbat, and school children from area
synagogues and day schools will be par-
ticipating in the 'Children Remember the
Children" project. Designed to commemorate
the 1.5 million children who perished in the
Holocaust, buttons with the word "Zachor"
(remember in Hebrew) will be given to each
child making a contribution to the development
of a Holocaust Museum in Miami.
Several documentary films will be screened
during the week, including the U.S. premiere of
the full-length version of "Raoul Wallenberg:
Buried Alive." Additionally, the Academy
Award winning documentary, "Genocide, '
narrated by Elizabeth Taylor and Orson
Welles, will be shown,
David and liana Senesh, members of the
family of Hannah Senesh, who was executed in
her heroic attempt to save Jewish families in
Nazi-occupied Hungary, will present a lecture
entitled "Eichmann in Budapest: 1944," as well
as several lectures on Hannah's life.
Examining a subject that has not been much
explored, Gayle Pomerantz, of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, will present three lectures entitled "Our
Sisters Voice: Literature by Women Sur-
vivors."
Renowned Cantor Saul Meisels will present a
program of Eastern European Jewish music in
concert entitled "Twilight of Jewish Life in
Song." A poignant exhibition of sculptures on
East European shtetl themes by Jacob
Sheiniuk, "Shtetl Life Remembered wdl open
with an accompanying lecture tarDr..Rj*J
Abramowitz, professor of Judaic Studies at the
University of Miami.
Throughout Holocaust Education Week
there will also be several exhibits on display for
public viewing. Roman Vishniac's "A Vanished
World," a dramatic collection of striking
hotographs from pre-Holocaust Europe, will
e exhibited at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation through May 13. Recipient of the
1984 Jewish Welfare Board National Book
Award for Visual Arts for a published collection
of the photographs, the exhibition is now
having its South Florida premiere.
Another first for the South Florida area will
be a display of aerial photographs of the
Auschwitz concentration camp taken by the
U.S. Air Force in 1944. The photos have been
Pholo by Norman Morrison
obtained from the National Archives.
One exhibit, originally shown last year, that
will again be on display is "Auschwitz
Revisited: 1981", a gripping collection of
Shotographs of Auschwitz and Poland by Dr.
orman Morrison.
Additionally, JFT, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's cable television station,
will be presenting special Holocaust-related
programming throughout the week.
Admission to all of Holocaust Education
Week's events is free, and the entire com-
munity is invited to attend. For further in-
formation, please call the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center at 576-4000.
Wiesel to keynote
Yom Hashoah observance
Elie Wiesel, chairman of the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council and one of the
most outstanding writers voicing the universal
human conscience, will deliver the keynote
address at the community commemoration of
Yom HashoahHolocaust Memorial Dayon
Sunday, April 29th at 10 a.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom, 4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach.
One of South Florida's major events to
memorialize the six million Jews who perished
in the Holocaust, the program will also feature
Yiddish readings, a choir performance, candle
lighting ceremony and dramatic readings.
Born in the town of Sighet in Transylvania,
Hungary, Wiesel was a child when he was sent
to Auschwitz- Birkenau and Buchenwald
concentration camps. After the war, he became
a journalist and writer in Paris; he is now an
American citizen and resides in New York City.
He is the author of more than 22 books in-
cluding "Night" "A Beggar in Jerusalem,"
"Somewhere A Master" and "The Legend of
the Golem." He is recipient of many honors,
including National Jewish Book Council
Awards in 1964 and 1973, the Jewish Heritage
Award for Literature in 1968 and the Prix
Medicis in 1968. The holder of honorary doc-
torates from many academic institutions,
Wiesel served as Distinguished Professor of
Judaic Studies at City College of New York and
is currently Andrew Mellon Professor of the
Humanities at Boston University. He received
an honorary doctorate in Literature from Yale
University.
This year, for the first time, there will be a
special youth program commemorating Yom
Hashoah, which will be held on Sunday, April
29 at 2 p.m. at Temple Emanu-El, 1701
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Special
guests will be David and liana Senesh, relatives
of Hannah Senesh, a national heroine in Israel
who was executed while attempting to save
Jewish families in Nazi-occupied Hungary. The
program will also include a dramatic presen-
tation, readings, music and candle lighting
ceremony.
Across the street from Temple Emanu-El, on
the east lawn of the Miami Beach Convention
Center, there will be a student vigil from 7 a.m.
to 7 p.m. during which the names of Holo-
caust victims will be recited. Participating
organizations in the vigil are the Jewish
Community Center South Teen Group and the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Gold Coast
Council.
These events are being sponsored by the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Com-
munity Relations Committee, Central Agency
for Jewish Education, Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami, the City of Miami Beach and
Metro-Dade County.


8
Federation, April, ,1934
Remembering the Holocaust
We who were not in the Holocaust are forever
tied to those who were there, for that period can
never be past. It taints all history and all men
for all time.
What is "The Holocaust?" The word itself
comes from "holocaust," a great destruction by
fire. When it is capitalized and used as a proper
noun it refers to the systematic annihilation
Message from
community
leaders
Nearly four decades have passed since the
Nazis murdered six million Jews, two out of
every three Jews living in Europe. Today,
many people insist that the Jews should leave
the tragedy of the Holocaust behind them. It's
past history, they say, live for the present and
the future. Others, who try to conceal their anti-
Semitic motivation, would have us believe that
the Holocaust never happened, that it was
merely a hoax.
It is appropriate that South Florida, home to
the fourth largest Jewish community in the
United States and a community with one of the
largest groups of survivors, is having a
Holocaust Education Week. As the years go by
it becomes increasingly evident that the
Holocaust changed the course of world and
Jewish history. It is therefore up to us, the
living, to keep alive the memory by bearing
witness to the six million Jews who were
murdered by the Nazis.
One of the Jewish people's greatest sources
of strength is its collective memory, a quality
that enhances our understanding of human
potential. The Holocaust provides important
lessons, helping to sensitize us to the fact that
hatred and atrocities can exist on a massive and
catastrophic scale, even in the most modem,
enlightened of societies.
This year, Holocaust Education Week has as
its theme, "From Holocaust to New Life,"
appropriately marking two significant an-
niversaries. The 40th Anniversary of the
Holocaust in Hungary, and the 36th
Anniversary of the State of Israel. By 1944,
when Eichmann arrived in Budapest, the entire
world knew of the Nazis' intentions for the
Jews. And yet, while the Allies marshalled their
forces against Hitler to preserve freedom in the
world, there was still no haven for the op-
pressed; no country had room for innocent
people doomed to death and oblivion.
Israel, the nation survivors helped to
establish 36 years ago, is today our national
insurance policy. Nothing can guarantee that
there will never be another Holocaust, but
Israel can and does guarantee that Jews will
always find an open door and a safe haven.
To rebuild, establish anew, while sanctifying
life, has always been the Jewish response to
and attempted genocide of the Jewish people by
the Nazis and their collaborators during the
years of the Third Reich, 1933-1945.
Adolph Hitler came to power legally in
Germany in 1933. Over the next twelve years he
would, by his insatiable thirst for power and
through his determination that Germany
should rightfully rule the world, plunge the
world into a war which was to claim the lives of
56 million human beings of all nationalities.
Hitler also pursued another, more personal
war; a war against the Jews. Nazism (National
Socialism), Hitler's political movement, was
based on the theory of racial superiority. The
German people (Aryans) were to be a Master
Race, while others were considered inferior and
expendable. Particularly abhorrent to Hitler
were the Jews, a tiny, easily identifiable
minority in Germany, and anti-Semitism
played a central role in all Nazi ideology.
Building on the foundation of centuries of
Christian anti-Semitism, Hitler singled out the
Jew once more, thus finding the perfect target
on which to pin blame for all of Germany's
woes. Jews were blamed for Germany's defeat
in WWI, her economic problems, for being too
radical or Communist, too liberal or clannish
etc. etc. Soon laws were passed stripping Jews
of their citizenship, and later, denying them the
right to go to public schools or operate busi-
nesses (Nuremberg Laws, 1935).
The Nazis engineered massive propaganda
campaigns to identify, undermine, and
discredit the Jew in the eyes of the German
people and for the express purpose of arousing
hatred. In 1939, on the eve of WWII, Hitler
repeated what he had stated openly 15 years
earlier in his book Mein Kampf (My Struggle),
"If international Jewry succeeds in drawing
Europe into a war, the result will not be the
Bolshevization of Europe rather the
destruction of European Jewry." The next day,
Hitler himself attacked Poland to begin WWII.
Fought side by side and often taking preced-
ence, was Hitler's war against the Jews. In
1942, at Wannsee, the FINAL SOLUTION TO
THE JEWISH PROBLEM was decided upon
then genocide, now Holocaust, the physical
annihilation of the Jewish people. Hitler and
the Nazis came very close to winning that war.
Before their armies were defeated on Europe's
battlefield, the Nazis murdered a total of six
million Jewish men, women, and children. Two-
thirds of European Jewry, murdered.
Special Holocaust pi
on JFT and B
"There are stars whose radiance is visible
on earth though they have long been
extinct. There are people whose brilliance
continues to light the world though they
are no longer among the living. These
lights are particularly bright when the
night is dark. They light the way for
mankind."
Hannah Senesh
Throughout Holocaust Education Week,
JFT (Jewish Federation Cable Television) will
present special nightly programming. For a list
of the JFT channel serving your area, please
refer to Page 14.
Sunday, April 29th 6:00 p.m.-7:00 p.m.
"Tomorrow Came Much Later"
Emmy Award-winning documentary of
student trip to concentration camps in Eastern
Europe and to Israel. Narrated by Edward
Asner.
Monday, April 30th 6:00 p.m.
"Legacy of Night: The Literary Universe of
Elie Wiesel"
guest: Dr. Ellen Fine
Tuesday, May 1st 6:00 p.m.
"Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center"
guests: Goldie R. Goldstein, Dr. Mildred
Nitzberg
6:30 p.m.
"The Holocaust in Historical Perspective"
guest: Prof. Yehuda Bauer
Wednesday, May 2nd 6:00 p.m.
"The Precious Legacy"
guest: Mark Talisman
Thursday. May 3rd 6:00 p.m.
"Holocaust Documentation and
Memorabilia"
guest: Robert Stitzer
6:31
M)
guei
Frid
"To
see i
Sati
Th
K*r
6:2(J
"Isr
guei
Philip
Sun
"Ail
guei
Bra\
feature
perfoji
docurn
Fog"
Day.
l.t'*K
and "I
p.m. m
thechi
tragedy. And the 36 year (double chai) history
of the State of Israel offers eloquent testimony
to the renascence of the Jewish spirit and the
Jewish presence. To do otherwise would be
unthinkable.
Gregory B. Wolfe
President
Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center
Norman H. Lipoff
President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation


Federation, April, 1984
page 9
Scholars comments
The Nazi Holocaust was an evil which
mankind should never forget. While the history
of humanity was never pure of cruelty, this,
what happened in Europe in the time of World
War II was as demonic and vicious as the most
dismal in the human imagination could devise.
It has given a mortal blow to all hopes of
humanism. It has brought shame and despair
to all of us. Holocaust Education Week helps to
oerpetuate that dark memory which should
remain with us to the last man. I am with all of
vou in this week of learning about the deep
abyss that human depravity can be, and I warn
vou never to wait until the Hitlers ripen, but
try to uproot them from the beginning. If not,
we will have not only Holocaust Education
Weeks, but an entire history of Holocausts."
Isaac Bashevis Singer
"My friends, our shield is memory; our shield is
language, and therefore we use both. When we
tell our tale of despair and fear and terror and
death, we don't do it to arouse pity; we don't
want pity. What we want is understanding.
What we want is an awareness, a sensitivity.
What we want is for people to know that what
happened once, and because it happened once,
must not happen again to any people We
use memory for the sake of mankind. We use
words for the sake of future generations. It is
up to us to use these words not as weapons, but
as prayers. It is up to us to use these words to
create hope instead of hopelessness. It is up to
us to take this event, the most tragic in history,
and see to it that it not divide us, but unite us
all."
Elie Wiesel,
American Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors
Washington. D.C., April 1983
>g ramming
ravo
i.m.
Search for Eichmann"
Tuviah Friedman
May 4th 6:00 p.m.-7:00 p.m.
orrow Came Much Later"
we, April 29th
flay, May 5th 6:00 p.m.
folocaust in Historical Perspective"
Professor Yehuda Bauer
.m.
A 36"
|: Dr. Helen Fagin .Norman Lipoff,
arren, Irvin Schindler
y. May 6th 6:00 p.m.
lute to Liberators"
' Joe Unger, George Katzman
the premium cable service which
international award-winning films and
*n arts, will present two significant
taries, "Genocide" and "Night and
Sunday, April 29, Holocaust Memorial
tide" can be seen at 8 p.m. and 1 a.m.
gnt and Fog" will be shown at 9:30
2j30 a.m. Refer to your cable guide for
m offering Bravo.
"... You are all survivors of the Holocaust. It
is only by accident that your parents, grand-
parents, or great-grandparents came here and
did not stay there as their relatives did. You
must find out who you are, where you came
from, what the Jewish people lost in the gas
chambers and the shooting pits. You must find
out how they behaved and why. You are the
descendants and heirs of a great civilization.
Why did it happen to you?"
Yehuda Bauer
Why
Remember?
The Holocaust was not the end of an era, but
rather a beginning. To our continuing shame,
genocide did not exhaust itself in the ovens of
Auschwitz, nor is racial hatred a thing of the
past. At Auschwitz, the words "brutality,"
"degradation," and "man's inhumanity to
man" lost their meaning. In using all the
resources of modern technology to murder an
entire people, men, women, and children, a
gruesome precedent was set.
The Holocaust is the apocalyptic event of our
time perhaps of all time. An event that by its
very mention produces awe-struck horror in us
all, as well as an ever present uneasiness borne
of incomprehension. One of the supreme
paradoxes of the Holocaust is that which man
could physically do he cannot mentally un-
derstand. By its very enormity it has become a
barometer upon which all good and all evil is
measured.
To remember the Holocaust is to confront the
utmost dimensions of our own humanity. It
happened, men caused it to happen. Other men
let it happen. Still others, millions of others,
died because it happened. Miraculously, a few
survived, and because they did we today must
realize that we live in a sacred time. They are
our reprieve and we are the last generation that
will ever have the opportunity to bear personal
witness to the survivor. This is our debt to the
past and to future generations. To hear first-
hand what happened there. And to record it.
To remember is also to think about what
being human means. When we confront man at
his basest, we are forced to realize the full
implications of human freedom and human
responsibility. In this sense we are all sur-
vivors. Charged with the inescapable
responsibility of restoration; restoring sanctity
to what being human means lest we be won
over by the forces of Auschwitz.
And so, the Holocaust can only become a
thing of the past if we make it so. Thus
remembering becomes important. To remind
ourselves what man is capable of doing to man.
To listen and learn from survivors, who, among
other things, offer irrefutable proof of the in-
vincibility of the human spirit, and who tell us,
no they show us, that it is possible to wit-
ness absolute evil and remain human. And
finally, to remind ourselves of the task ahead.
Holocaust
Education Week
Committee
Chavi Hertz
Co-Chairperson
Nan Rich
Co-Chairperson
Nancy Bloom
Usher Bryn
Donna Cutler
Max Greenberg
Paul Hanson
Rita Hofrichter
Lucy Kalusin
Robyn Kerzner
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Molly Lubelski
Frank Magrath
Ruth Marmorstein
Judith Matz
Sarah "Suki" Nelson
Mildred Nitzberg
Robert Stitzer
Jeannette Strelitz
All photos by Roman Vishniac except for Hannah Senesh
Official declarations
"The study of the Holocaust requires that
the world must never forget; it screams forth
the necessity to educate our youth so that
barbarous acts will never again be perpetrated
against any people."
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm H. Fromberg
"I urge the people of Dade County to attend
the events during Holocaust Education Week,
and reaffirm our feelings that the Holocaust
must never happen again ... I commend the
Holocaust Memorial Center for recalling the
Days of Remembrance and giving them
meaning through this exceptional educational
program."
Metro-Dade Mayor Stephen P. Clark
"Holocaust Education Week is important for
Jewish and non-Jewish people so that we may
keep the flame of freedom and love ever present
and to be reminded that there is always the
possibility that watching in silence may lead us
to another Holocaust."
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre
"We should remain eternally vigilant against
all tyranny and recognize that bigotry provides
a breeding ground for tyranny to flourish."
Florida Governor Bob Graham


Page 10
Federation, April, 1984
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION WEEK APRIL 29-MAY 6,1984
40th Anniversary, The Holocaust in Hungary 36th Anniversary, The State of Israel
EDUCATION WEEK
Sunday, April 29th
YOM HASHOAH HOLOCAUST
MEMORIAL DAY 1984
7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
STUDENT VIGIL
Memorial recitation of names of victims of the Holocaust
Participating organizations: Jewish Community Center South
Teen Group, and B.B.Y.O. Gold Coast Council
East Lawn, Miami Beach Convention Center
10:00 a.m.
COMMUNITY COMMEMORATION KEYNOTE
ADDRESS: THE HONORABLE ELIE WIESEL
Chairman, US Holocaust Memorial Council
Program will include Yiddish readings, choir, candle lighting
ceremony, and dramatic readings
Free Admission tickets required
Temple Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach
2:00 p.m.
MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR YOUTH
Program will include dramatic presentation, readings, music,
and candle lighting ceremony
Temple Emanu-EI. 1701 Washington Ave Miami Beach
Monday, April 30, 8:00 p.m.
"OUR SISTER'S VOICE: LITERATURE BY WOMEN
SURVIVORS"
Lecture by Gayle Pomerantz, Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center
South Dade Jewish Community Center,
12401 S.W. 102Ave, Miami
Tuesday, May 1st, 11:00 a.m.
Lecture by: Gayle Pomerantz
Community Senior Adult Center 610 Espanola Way,
Miami Beach
7:30 p.m.
"RAOUL WALLENBERG: BURIED ALIVE"
Documentary film U.S. Premiere of full-length version
Florida International University, Tamiami Campus,
S.W. 107th Avenue at Tamiami Trail (S.W 8th St.),
University House, Room 140, Miami
7:30 p.m.
Documentary film
Temple Sinai. 18801 N.E. 22nd Ave., North Miami Beach
Wednesday, May 2nd, 1:00 p.m.
"GENOCIDE"'
Academy Award-winning documentary film narrated by Elizabeth
Taylor and Orson Welles
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
18900 N.E. 25th Ave., North Miami Beach
8:00 p.m.
South Dade Jewish Community Center
12401 S.W. 102 Ave., Miami
7:30 p.m.
"EICHMANN IN BUDAPEST: 1944"
Lecture by. David & liana Senesh
Temple Menorah. 620 75th Street. Miami Beach
Thursday, May 3rd, 2:00 p.m.
"TWILIGHT OF JEWISH LIFE IN SONG"
Concert: Cantor Saul Meisels
Music from the World of our Fathers
Temple Emanu-EI. 1701 Washington Ave Miami Beach
7:30 p.m.
EXHIBITION OPENING
"SHTETL LIFE REMEMBERED" Sculptor Jacob Sheimuk
Lecture by: Dr Rachel Abramowitz. Professor, Judaic Studies
Program, University of Miami
Exhibition of sculptures on East European shtetl themes
Temple Beth Torah, 1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd., N.M.B.
Sunday, May 6th, 3:00 p.m.
ISRAEL 36 YOM HA-ATZMAUT -
COMMUNITY CELEBRATION
WALKATHON FOR ISRAEL
Temple Israel. 137 N.E. 19th Street, Miami
4:00 p.m.
YOM HAZIKARON MEMORIAL SERVICE
In remembrance of Israel's fallen soldiers
CELEBRATE ISRAEL 36
Miami Beach Convention Center________________________
RELATED EVENTS
Tuesday, April 10th 1:00 p.m.
"CAN THE LAST HOLOCAUST PREVENT THE NEXT
ONE?"
Lecture by: Marc Pollick, Director of Holocaust Studies,
Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center
Forte Towers Auditorium. 1200 West Ave., Miami Bch.
Thursday, April 19th, 12:00 noon
"WARSAW GHETTO REVISITED"
On the occasion of the 41st Anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising
Lecture by: Dr. Samuel Portnoy
Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton-off Glades Road exit
Room 213, University Center
Wednesday, April 25th, 4:00 p.m. & 7:00 p.m.
GENOCIDE'
Academy Award-winning documentary film narrated by Elizabeth
Taylor and Orson Welles
Hilton Hotel, 4000 S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood
8:00 p.m.
EXHIBITION OPENING,
AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHS OF AUSCHWITZ
CONCENTRATION CAMP, taken by US Air Force in 1944
Courtesy National Archives, Washington, D C
"AND THE WORLD KNEW AND KEPT SILENT"
Lecture by: Marc Pollick, Director of Holocaust Studies
Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center
South Dade Jewish Community Center
12401 S.W. 102Ave, Miami
Friday, April 27th
SURVIVOR SHABBAT
Proclaimed by Rabbinical Associations of South Florida
Area synagogues and day schools participate in
"Children Remember the Children" Project
8:00 p.m.
"HANNAH SENESH-AN ISRAELI HEROINE"
Lecture by David & liana Senesh (members of Hannah Senesh's
immediate family)
Shabbat Services. Temple Beth Am.
9760 Stirling Ftd., Hollywood
8:00 p.m.
EXHIBITION OPENING
"AUSCHWITZ REVISITED: 1981"
Photographic exhibit, original photographs from
Auschwitz and Poland
Lecture by: Dr. Norman Morrison, photographer
Hallandale Jewish Center. 416 N.E. 8th Ave Hallandale
EXHIBITS
Throughout Holocaust Education week
there will be the following exhibits available
for public viewing:
Roman Vishniac's "A Vanished World"*
South Florida Premiere
opens April 13th through May 13th
Photographs from pre-Holocaust Europe
Greater Miami Jewish Federation. 4200 Biscayne Blvd Miami
Winner of the 1984 JWB National Book Award for Visual Arts
"And the World Knew and Kept Silent"
Aerial photographs of Auschwitz concentration camp taken by
US Air Force in 1944
Courtesy National Archives. Washington. D.C.
South Dade Jewish Community Center,
12401 S.W 102 Avenue. Miami
"Auschwitz Revisited: 1981"
Photographer Dr Norman Morrison
Original photographs from Auschwitz and Poland
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 N.E 8th Ave., Hallandale
"Shtetl Life Remembered"
Sculptor Jacob Sheimuk
Exhibition of sculptures on East European shtetl themes
Temple Beth Torah, 1051 North Miami Beach Blvd..
North Miami Beach
Throughout Holocaust Education Week, JFT (Jewish Federation
Television) will present special programming nightly.
For further information, contact the Center at 576-4000
Holocaust Education Week is
sponsored by Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center and
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
SECOND GENERATION CONFERENCE: SUNQAY, MAY 27TH-TUESDAY, MAY 28TH INTERNATIONAL NETWORK OF CHILDREN OF JEWISH HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS, MVCITY


Federation, April, 1984
page 11
h Dade / Agencies
lew Gifts Committee
lates May events
ti n
greater mlaml
Jewish federation
W*^^ South 0*dr OMir
\mbers of South Dade's New Gifts Committee want you!
jm left, Norman Lieberman, Mel Brazer, Thomas Borin, Ellen
zer, Phyllis Harte, New Gifts Chairwoman Ellen Mandler,
chard Kwal, and Richard Grossman.
Cllen Mandler, chairwoman of the
|w Gifts Committee of
deration's South Dade Branch,
jects the month of May to be an
piting one, since there will be a
nber of events scheduled to in-
duce potential new members to
deration.
_)n May 5, at 8:30, a dinner will be
Id at the home of Sandy and Mike
pole, giving guests the op-
ptunity to learn about Federation
an informal setting.
)n May 15, a Shabbat family
ler will be held at the home of
^ah and Thomas Borin. Following
traditional festive dinner, a
:ussion will present a corn-
pensive overview of the goals and
lectives of the Greater Miami
/ish Federation.
|M and ler encourages all current
}uth Dade Branch members to join
th the New Gifts Committee for
ese dinners. "A primary purpose of
New Gifts Committee is to
icate people in our community
\o are unaware of the extensive
cial services provided by
ieration. One of the best ways to
Complish this important task is to
/e active members in South Dade
ire their personal experiences and
tir involvement with Federation."
likki Futernick, chairman of the
ith Dade Branch noted, "Our
iners will provide an excellent
bans of making new friends, and
/eloping stronger bonds in our
imunity. We want to create a
twork of individuals that
Jresents the highest ideal of
deration people caring for
)ple."
[The month's activities will
^lminate with a hay ride on May
th, in celebration of Lag Ba-Omer.
Hvin Lloyd Brown is vice chair-
n for campaign of Federation's
kuth Dade Branch. Serving on the
pw Gifts Committee along with
andler are; Thomas Borin, EUen
razer, Vivian Brownstein, Barry
l>ldstein, Richard Grossman,
Wart Grossman, Mike Greenbaum,
kvid Halberg, Phyllis and Sam
prte, Linda and Kenneth Hoffman,
|ul and Richard Kwal, Norman
eberman, Asher Melzer, Larry
ptsch, Marvin Schild, and Karen
1 James Schwade.
Jor further information about the
few Gifts Committee of the South
kde Branch contact Jerry Niemand
1251-9334.
Kaleidoscope
series for children
and adults
Kaleidoscope, a unique program
which provides parents and children
with the opportunity to enjoy
cultural arts programs together, is a
new and exciting series sponsored by
the South Dade Jewish Community
Center. It is designed for children
ages 5-12, and provides quality
programs in dance, music and
theatre. All Kaleidoscope programs
are planned during school holidays
and vacations.
The series was launched in
December with a premiere per-
formance of Peter Pan by the
Coconut Grove Children's Theatre.
The theatre by children for children,
which recently received national
recognition, presented the two-act
musical adaptation of the James
Barrie classic.
In February, A Showcase of Dance
was presented by Momentum Dance
Company. This contemporary and
versatile dance group, comprised of
seasoned and professional dancers,
presented a wide spectrum of dance
including jazz, ballet, and modern
dance.
April featured the "first lady of
Florida theatre," Ruth Forman, in a
three-part series. She demonstrated
to the youngsters all aspects of
professional theatre; mime,
musicals, drama and television
commercials.
Next month will bring the Family
Singers of the Greater Miami Opera
Company. Their performance, en-
titled, "A Musical Fairy Tale,"
promises showgoers a memorable
performance which will include
pieces from popular fairy tales woven
to music.
Among the childhood favorites
will be Hansel and Gretel, Little Red
Riding Hood, Broadway show tunes,
popular music and opperettas. The
program is being produced with the
support of the Dade County Council
of Arts and Sciences, and the
Metropolitan Dade County Board of
County Commissioners.
A Musical Fairy Tale is scheduled
for Sunday, May 29 at 2 p.m. at
Florida International University
Auditorium and tickets are $2.50 for
children and $4 for adults. For more
information about Kaleidoscope
programs contact the South Dade
Jewish Community Center at 251-
1394.
Lehrman Day
School joins
computer age
Students at Lehrman Day
School working at micro-
computer center.
Torah and micro-computers. It
may seem like an unlikely com-
bination, but at the Lehrman Day
School in Miami Beach, tradition
and technology are combined into
meaningful Jewish education. Since
1960 the school, which is supported
by the congregation of Temple
Emanu-El and an allocation from
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, has
provided a carefully planned balance
of general and religious education.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, outlined
the goals and objectives of the school
which was named in his honor. "It
has always been my feeling that an
afternoon Hebrew school was not a
sufficient enough means to ac-
complish the true purposes of Jewish
education. Our purpose is to instill
spiritual and moral values in our
children. We want our youth to
become aware of how G-d enters into
their daily lives."
Dr. Amir Baron, educational direc-
tor of the school affirms the Rabbi's
feelings. "The future is with our
youngsters, if they don't learn to
need and love Judaism, we won't
have a future community. We
provide them with the knowledge of
their heritage and instill a love for
the State of Israel, Israel is an in-
tegral part of this school," said Dr.
Baron.
In addition to the strong emphasis
on Jewish education, the Lehrman
Day School, provides a com-
prehensive general education for
students in kindergarten through
eighth grade. The school has a
student population of about 300
which includes an early childhood
education program for pre-
kindergartners. The school's faculty
consists of 35 teachers, each of whom
is fully certified by the State of
Florida and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
One of the newer educational
programs at the Lehrman Day
School is computer-assisted in-
struction in a micro-computer center,
which contains the latest in com-
puter hardware and software,
specifically designed for elementary
education. Rowena Kovler, the
principal of the school, underscores
the importance of the center. "The
members of the Temple Emanu-El
board of education were very sup-
portive in helping to establish the
computer facility. They felt our
students should have access to the
latest educational innovations,
sensing that computer literacy will
be a key to academic success in the
future.*'
The school, which is located on
77th Street in Miami Beach, will be
undergoing some changes in the
months ahead. Renovations to the
present structure, including the
addition of a third floor, are slated to
jegin in late spring. The planned
third floor addition will include an
expanded micro-computer center,
much needed additional classroom
space and a new library named in
memory of Matthew Rosenhaus, a
prominent businessman and temple
leader.
The Lehrman Day School program
does not end with the dismissal bell
in the afternoon. There is an after
school program each day, a summer
school/camp session each summer
and, each year a youth trip to Israel
for selected 7th and 8th grade
students.
If you ever have the chance to visit
the Lehrman Day School, don't be
surprised if you see students lear-
ning Torah at a computer terminal.
This appears to be the wave of the
future for Jewish and general
education at this school, which meets
the educational needs of its students
through innovative and stimulating
programs.
The Lehrman Day School is a
member of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family oi agencies and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign. For additional in-
formation about the Lehrman Day
School please contact Dr. Amir
Baron, Education Director at 866-
2771.
Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shop
needs help
Now, more than ever, the Douglas
Gardens Thrift Shops need the
support of the entire Jewish com-
munity.
While the City of Miami as a whole
escaped much of the damage that
resulted from the outcome of the
Luis Alvarez trial, the Douglas
Gardens Thrift Shops, a division of
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, did not.
Victims of an isolated incident, the
Miami store, located at 5713 N.W.
27th Avenue, was ransacked and
suffered an estimated $100,000 loss
of merchandise and property
damage.
According to Artie Kravitz,
Chairman of the Thrift Shop
Committee, "We need to replenish
our supply of merchandise so that we
have something to sell, and en-
courage our customers to return to
the area, so that the revenue from
the thrift shops that goes to the
elderly is not lost, nor is there a lapse
in meeting their needs."
Proceeds from sales at Douglas
Gardens Thrift Shops are used to
purchase medicine and other sup-
plies for the frail and indigent elderly
residents of the Miami Jewish Home.
Kravitz said the store had
returned to normal operations soon
after the incident, and he is ap-
pealing to donors to contribute good
new and used furniture and
household items. "It has always
been the individual donor that was
the mainstay of the thrift shops,
though we are also making a strong
appeal to area businessmen and
manufacturers for contributions,"
explained Kravitz.
Fred D. Hirt, Executive Director
of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital stated, "The elderly who
rely on the proceeds from the thrift
shops should not become the victims
in this needless act of vandalism.
Every donation is welcome and all
contributions are tax-deductible."
For free pick-up service call 751-
3988 in Dade County or 981-8245 in
Broward.


Pane 10
12
Federation, April, 1984
Foundation reports five-year progress
During the last five years the assets and distributions of our Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies have grown substantially. In the last two
years alone there have been successive increases to total gifts of 21 per-
cent.
The two major sources of support for Foundation activities are the
Jewish Community Trust Fund (undesignated fund) and philanthropic
funds established by donors during their lives. Our Jewish Community
Trust Fund, which exists to meet the growing needs of local Jewish
agencies and emergencies, also provides operating income for the
Foundation.
Below is a brief analysis of the growth of Foundation assets.
ASSET GROWTH OVER 5 YEAR PERIOD
(IN THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS)
25,000
$24,231___
5,000
1979 1980 1981 1982 1983
FISCAL YEAR ENDING 6/30
JEWISH COMMUNITY TRUST FUND
INCOME
Representing the unrestricted endowment of the Greater Miami Jewish
community, this fund grows as individuals make testamentary provisions
for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. In addition, certain windfall
contributions are placed in the fund for special purposes. Additions to the
fund in 1983 alone came to $438,147, increasing total assets to $3.1
million.
Fund assets are invested for high income and safety, primarily in U.S.
Government securities. These investments have been staged at time
intervals to immunize the fund from the cyclical swings of the economy.
The Foundation also has a substantial position in State of Israel VRI
bonds which float with the prime rate. For this past five year period,
return on invested assets averaged approximately 12.36 percent.
5 YEAR RATES OF RETURN ON POOLED INVESTMENTS
(IN THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS)
1911
19*2
1M3
1979 1910
] INVESTMENT INCOME
POOLED INVESTMENT
RATE OF RETURN ON POOLED INVESTMENTS
EXPENDITURES
Over the past five year period $2,069,955 in distributions have been
allocated from undesignated funds. Grants to Federation agencies for new
programs and emergencies came to $1,396,732. The Foundation in-
dependently funds its operation from income of both philanthropic funds
and the Trust.
With the support of our Foundation, many new programs have been
initiated to help the sick and needy and to provide educational programs,
nutrition and counseling services by Federation's agencies.
Over the past five years, the following grants have been distributed
from the Jewish Community Trust Fund:
1978-80
GRANTEE AMOUNT
U.S. Committee of the International Council $ 2,500
on Social Welfare to support their 50th Anniversary Conference.
Hillel Foundation Singles Program to assist 8,000
in providing programs for Jewish singles at the University
of Miami Hillel.
Central Agency for Jewish Education-Special 60,000
Education Project to create a program of Jewish
education for learning disabled children.
Jewish Community Center-VIP Project to 27,604
recruit and train volunteers to assist isolated elderly
Living in high-rises.
Middle East Studies Institute to subsidize 1,258
accommodations for participants in the Institute.
Tallahassee Jewish Chapel to support 2,000
construction of a Chapel for students at Florida
State University. '"
1980-82
Federation Housing Homemaker Service to
assist elderly individuals who are unable to perform
normal household tasks.
3,000
11,193
Jewish Vocational Services-Nutritional
Kitchen Facility Program to enable the age: icy
to establish and operate a Kosher Kitchen.
Council of Jewish Federations Campaign 17,500
Advisory Committee to participate with other
Federations in a process of devising effective fund-raising
techniques.
World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust 10,000*
Survivors to send a number of Holocaust survivors
to the World Gathering in Israel.
Community Day High School to begin 65,300
organizing in preparation for the opening of the school.
Cen tral Agency for Jewish Educa tion-Home 1,286
Start Program to help Jewish persons and their
children in understanding their Judaic background.
Jewish Vocational Services-Higher Horizons 15,860
Program to train individuals to become homemakers
and begin to address the waiting list of people needing such services.
South Dade Community Day Junior High School 57,050
to begin organizing in preparation for the opening
of the school.
Florida Government Affairs Office for first 35,500
year costs of a program designed to enlighten Florida
state legislators about Jewish issues.
Jewish Family and Children Service-Prevention 24,737
Services Program to deal with situations in which
certain children show signs of early emotional problems.
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged- 27,782
Geriatric Nurse to establish a specialized
nursing program for people on the Home's waiting list.
Mount Sinai Medical Center-ARMS Emergency 35,400'
Service Program to initiate an electronic
communication system, enabling an elderly person with
a medical emergency to contact Mt. Sinai at any time of
day or night.
Southeast Florida Holocaust Center to 15,000
purchase equipment for the purpose of making video records
of the experiences of Holocaust survivors, protectors and
rescuers.
Guardianship Program of Dade County Inc. 25,000
to provide legal guardianship for elderly people
adjudicated incompetent.
1982-84
South Florida Conference of Soviet Jewry 4,250
to support expended participation and awareness of Soviet Jewry
issues and programs.
Hillel Foundation of South Florida-My 5,000
Brother's Keeper Program student intern program.
Holocaust Memorial Project to create 68,000
educational and inspirational mechanisms to perpetuate
the memory of the six million Jews who perished
in the Holocaust.
United Jewish Appeal for an emergency 100,000
campaign to support needs in Israel.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Task Force 37,350
on Cults program of educational outreach and
referral services to counteract cult activities.
State of Florida Department of Transports 6,600
rion to match funds for purchase of bus to
serve residents of Federation Gardens and Towers.
Precious Legacy a one-time grant to 10,000
support the cost of bringing the exhibit of Judaic
treasures to the United States.
Jewish Family and Children Service-Family 14,739
Lifeline Program to develop an early intervention
support service for the elderly of Dade County.
Zachor Institute for Holocaust Studies 55 000
extension of program and education in the community.
South Dade Hebrew Academy emergency grant 6,000


Federation. April. 1984
Paei3
PHILANTHROPIC FUNDS
Community foundations such as ours are privileged to manage a unique
charitable vehicle called the Philanthropic Fund. Such funds provide
substantial tax benefits while allowing donors to suggest distributions to
various charities. Since 1978, 98 funds have been created with the
Foundation. During the same period of time, additions to these funds
totalled $22,208,511.
In 1983 alone, assets added to new and existing funds totalled
$4,575,794. Many local and national charitable agencies serving both the
Jewish and general community benefit from the existence of such funds.
Of particular importance is the fact that the Federation campaign itself is
supported by the recommendations of donors on an ongoing basis. In 1983
alone, out of total distributions of $3,484,841 direct support to the
campaign amounted to $1,745,018 or approximately 50 percent.
The Foundation has neither received nor applied for federal assistance.
All these figures represent the generosity of individuals and corporations
committed to improving the lives of Jews in Miami and throughout the
world.
Philanthropic Funds continue to represent the major portion of
Foundation assets and distributions. Over the five and a half year period
total allocations came to $16,036,236, increasing from $1.8 million in 1978
to S2.6 million in 1983. Of particular note, in the past year were total gifts
of SI 1,000 to the Liberty City Business Center Revitalization Program.
While most allocations from philanthropic funds benefit Jewish in-
stitutions, many other local organizations such as the United Way of
Dade County, The University of Miami and WPBT have been recipients of
uch grants. In addition, at the suggestion of donors, gifts are also made
o charitable organizations in numerous other cities across the country.
Educational institutions continue to receive a large share of these gifts.
5V2 YEAR ALLOCATIONS OF $16,036,236
FROM PHILANTHROPIC FUNDS
(IN THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS)
($789) RELIGIOUS
($890) SOCIAL
WELFARE
($1,563) MEDICAL
($654) YOUTH SERVICES,
RECREATION
,122) JEWISH FEDERATION
IN OTHER
COMMUNITIES
($1,949) EDUCATION
ft CULTURE
Executive committee
($9,069) GRANTS TO GMJF
special note of thanks is due to the many professional advisors who
st the Foundation in its work. This debt of gratitude is extended to
iber of the Legal & Tax, Investment, Women's and Development
imittees. These committees spend many hours of volunteer time
Isting in a variety of issues critical to the management and marketing
the Foundation. Without them our work would be impossible to
Iplete.
Ife note with sadness the passing during the last two years of three
viduals who were strong supporters of the work of the Foundation.
I memories of Val and Mort Silberman and Robert Russell, who gave
ferously of their own time and resources to the needs of our community
fell as those of the State of Israel, can serve as an inspiration to us all.
various board members and Foundation committee members are
below. To all we continue to express our generous thanks for their
litment and time.
Board of Trustees
i L. Kartzmer Co Chairman
'Cislak Co Chairman
e Adler
fcs Arkin
1 Bloom
iin Botwinick
I Broad
ICypen
pscher
aggcn
orge Feldenkreis
rleeman
iFrankel
fillip Frost
IGanz
Solomon Garazi
Gary Gerson
Goldie Goldstein
Joseph Handleman
Martin Kalb
Herbert Katz
Shepard King
Sidney Lefcourt
Donald E. Letton
Shirley Lester
Harry A. Levy
Nancy Lipott
Ellen Margaretten
Stanley C Myers
Irving Norry
Melvin L. Kartzmer
Co-Chairman
Jay I. Kislak
Co-Chairman
Harry B. Smith, Chair
Executive Committee
Dr. Phillip Frost
Arnold Gam
Martin Kalb
Sidney Olson
Forrest RaHel
Anita Robbins
Howard Scharlin
Kenneth J. Schwartz
Philip M. Segal
George Simon
Harry B. Smith, Chairman
Executive Committee
Marilyn K. Smith
Simeon Spear
Donald R Tescher
Earl Wiener
Dr. George Wise
Allan Yarkin
Legal and Tax committee
^ppleman
*rky
Barash
Irnett
leer
) Berkowitz
lllllg
[Breit
town
|asselhoff
Chalnick
Cutler
arlow
3ribln
Baen
dman
pmberg
Gary Gerson
Dennis Ginsburg
Barry Gurland
Barry Hersh
Fredrlc Hoffman
Lewis Horowitz
Joel Karp
Alfred Katzin
Shepard King
Steven Lapidus
David Lawrence
Sidney Lefcourt
Fred Lickstein
Norman H.Lipoff
Howard Lucas
Neal Menachem
Steven Messing
Richard Mondre
JackOrkin
Bruce Packman
Richard Preston
Bonnie Rentschler
Ellen Rose
Howard Rose
Barry Ross
jay Rossin
Stuart Rothchild
Steven Sadel
PhilipM. Segal
Richard Skor
James Sloto
Harry B. Smith
Rachel Sommer
Byron Sparber
Glen Spear
Simeon Spear
Shepard King
Sidney Lefcourt
Nancy Lipoff
Sidney Olson
Forrest Raff el
Legal and Tax committee (continued)
Robert Steinberg
Harold Tannen
Donald R. Tescher
Bernard Tinkoft
George Trager
Sydney Traum
Eric Turetsky
Dennis Turner
Samuel Ullman
Morton Weinberger
women's committee
Nancy Lipoff. Chairwoman
Eva Abrahamer
Florence Abrams
Bunny Adler
Judith Applestein
Betty Cooper
Amy Dean
Mikki Futernick
EllieGanz
Ceil Greenspon
Charlotte Held
Ruth Herscher
Gertrude Kartzmer
Ellen Mandler
Bluma Marcus
Pat Papper
George Weinstein
Melvin Weinstein
Joseph Weiss
A. B.Wiener
Richard Zimmerman
Gloria Raffel
Anita Robbins
MarvisSchaecter
Maxine Schwartz
Marilyn K. Smith
Jackie Traurig
Ray Ellen Yarkin
Development Committee
Melvin L. KartzmerCo Chairman
Nancy Lipoff Co Chairman
I. Jerry Bloom
Mort Decklebaum
Herman Gaba
Ceil Greenspon
Charles Held. Jr.
Martin Kalb
Gabriela Landau
Shirley Lester
Norman Liberman
Ellen Mandler
Sidney Olson
PhilipM. Segal
investment committee
Arnold Ganz, Chairman
Adolph Berger
Shepard Broad
Irving Cypen
William Foor
Charles Ganz
Solomon Garazi
William Gordon
Joseph Handleman
Kenneth Hoffman
Jay I. Kislak
Marina Shank Klein
Sidney Lefcourt
Shirley Lester
Robert Loring
Ellen Margaretten
Stanley Marks
Leo Pomerance
George Simon
Simeon Spear
Paul Sussman
Stanley Wolff
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Norman H. Lipoff
President
Myron J. Brodie
Executive Vice President


Paae 10
Paoon
Page 14
Federation, April, 1984

Federation c?hie television
i
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
TELEVISION
New jft director develops
local programming
Suzanne Lasky, a familiar face to
South Floridians for the television
shows she hosted on WSVN-Channel
7, has joined JFT, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Cable Television,
as Director of Broadcast
Operations Program Director.
A native New Yorker and a
longtime Miami resident, Lasky is
known to thousands of local viewers
as producer and host of Channel 7's
"Kaleidoscope," "Woman's Place"
and "Today In Florida." She has
also served as Public Service
Manager and news entertainment
reporter at the station.
"I'm looking forward to further
developing JFT's local programming
in the months ahead," she said. "We
intend to make JFT a nationally
known resource center for Jewish
oriented television programming."
Suzanne Laskx
watch CMJF Cable Television on:
Storer (North DadeV-Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade)--Channel 34
UltraCom-Channel 2
Miami Cablevision-Channei 11
Dynamic-Coral Gables-Coming soon.
Americable-Coming soon.
video magazine looks at
Israel's sights and sounds
The vast spectrum of life in Israel the Israel of achievement and
accomplishment, compassion and caring, inspiration and aspiration is
often ignored by the mass media that concentrates on headline stories.
However, the real Israel a country of individuals from more than 130
lands who have given the nation its vibrancy and diversity are the
stories that comprise "Vision Israel," a series of 30-rnmute "video
magazines" that can be seen on JFT, Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Cable Television every Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. and Sunday at 6:00 p.m.
Some of the exciting and off-beat segments viewers can look forward to
on "Vision Israel" include:
Arab-Jewish Police Team An Arab and Jewish policeman work
closely and harmoniously together patrolling the streets of the Old City of
Jerusalem.
Tubophonics New technology applied to growing plants and
vegetables in the Arava, one of the world's most arid areas.
Jane Fonda in Israel The actress receives a citation from Hebrew
University for her efforts on behalf of Soviet Jewry.
Israel and the Third World Third World representatives come to a
conference in Israel to learn marketing techniques and prepare themselves
to upgrade their countries' economies.
Hassidic Rock A successful singer and violinist forsake their
careers in the U.S. after conversion to Hassidism. emigrate separately to
Israel and form one of Israel's most successful rock teams.
The Blessing of Mud Israel's Dead Sea area, with its wealth of
mineral salts in mud and chemical vapors from waters, draws people from
all over the world for cures of arthritis and respiratory ailments.
The War in Lebanon Views of former PLO stronghold in Sidon,
interviews with Lebanese reporting on life under PLO, Israeli volunteer
and military aid to civilian population.
Back-to-School Women Tehila program enrolls semi-literate
women from disadvantaged urban areas for pride-restoring courses in
reading, writing, arts and crafts. Program is used extensively in Project
Renewal neighborhoods.
And much, much more!
"It occurred to me that a half-hour magazine show might be a lively
centerpiece focusing on Israeli life," said David Mark, the former United
Jewish Appeal Public Relations Director who conceived the program. The
seven part series was produced by Krosney Productions Ltd. in
association with the Department of Information of The Jewish Agency
and United Jewish Appeal.
"About three years ago a concern surfaced among public relations
professionals about the possibility of using cable television as a Jewish
outlet." Mark explained, noting that the program s pilot was initially
presented at the Council of Jewish Federations General Assembly in Fall
1981.
Before JFT began airing the series. Philadelphia. Kansas City.
Cleveland and Cincinnati, put the program on local cable and public
television stations.
"Unfortunately, the audience tor cable television did not grow as
substantially in the Jewish community as we thought it would," Mark
explained. "But cable television is certainly going to grow and it will be a
valuable means to get the Jewish message on the air ... 1 think it s
especially important when events occur in the Middle East, 30 the Jewish
world can respond Jewish organizations should really come together
and move on exploiting the full potential of the medium."
From April 29-May 6, JFT will be presenting special daily program-
ming in conjunction with Holocaust Education Week. For information on
these programs please refer to the schedule on page 8.
Programming Schedule Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc. MAY 1984
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
5-5:30 p.m. Eenies Kitchen we Remember Eenies Kitchen Check up vision Israel Magnetism of Cults JCC: A Special Place
5:30-6 p.m. Checkup Sunrise, Sunset vision Israel Hayom FOCUS The Other Side of the coin Eenies Kitchen
6-6:30 p.m. Focus Hayom Magnetism of Cults Still Small voice Sunrise, Sunset Encounter vision Israel
6:30-7 p.m. Still Small voice Encounter Life Behind the Lifeline Eenies Kitchen Life Behind the Lifeline Check-up we Remember
Subject to change
*
Mrti
--


Federation, April, 1984
Page 15
[7pULS9
a .iness and Professional Cocktail
JK5 at the FonUinebleau Hilton at
Z/S P"* at 576-4000. ext 287 for
Sf the event which will benefit
Sd Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
fSnewal/Or Aldva Campaign.
I APRIL 30
L, a summer singles mission briefmg
7%0 p.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish
4200 Biscayne Boulevard. For ln-
LlI Anita Press at 576-4000, ext. 287.
i'.MAYl
I?i8 chapter of ORT will hold an auction
I Adath Yeshurun, 1025 Miami Gardens
Miami Beach at noon. Refreshments wdl
and information may be obtained from
Ler at 653-0109.
^,MAY1
- Adult Division of the Greater Miami
peration will begin its five week "History
[seminar. The classes wdl be held at 7 30
.Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200
-Boulevard. For information, call Anita
16-4000. ext. 287.
f.MAYl
hdeis University National Women's
I will hold its spring luncheon and tn-
fin the Regency Room of Doral on the
loon. For more information, contact Mrs.
, at 868-3197.
tf.MAYl
[of Involvement" will give an overview of
ktion meets the needs of our fellow Jews m
Jiami. Guest speakers will be Marilyn K.
\v president and chair of the Planning and
lommittee of Federation, and Harry B.
former Federation president. The evening
le a presentation of the film "Life Behind
e." The program begins at 7:30 p.m. in the
om of the Greater Miami Jewish
4200 Biscayne Blvd. For more in-
I call 576-4000.
K)AY. MAY 2
he) Scheck Hillel Community Day School
rits annual P.T.A. Fashion Show and
honoring Raquel Scheck at the Fon-
k-Hilton at 11:00 a.m. Tickets may be
iby calling Rochelle Baltuch at 931-2831.
[nation is requested. Benefactors donate
BDAY, MAY 2
|"Genocide" and a discussion will begin at
L at the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
fty Center. 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue. The
sponsored by the Southeast Florida
_ Memorial Center and admission is free.
|200 for more information. The film will also
at the South Dade Jewish Community
It 8:00 p.m., 12401 S.W. 102nd Street.
(on is available by calling 251-1394.
SDAY. MAY 2
|h Dade Jewish Community Center, 12401
nd Street will begin a four week class series
ng Computers," at noon. The class will be
\y Tina Freeman and cost is $40.00 for
and $55.00 for non-members. More in-
is available by calling 251-1394.
)AY, MAY 3
|th Dade Jewish Community Center, 12401
2nd Street will begin a four class series
ters and You," at 8:00 p.m. Taught by Bob
f, the seminar will cost $40.00 to members
i.OO for non-members. For further in-
to, call 251-1394.
IDAY, MAY 3
|h Senesh An Israeli Heroine" will be
as part of Holocaust Education Week,
at the Miami Beach Jewish Community
1221 Pine Tree Drive. The event is sponsored
[Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial
nd the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
[-3206 for more information.
W.MAY6
M entire Miami community in celebrating
X 36 a walkathon, beginning at 3:00 p.m.
pie Israel, 137 N.E. 19th Street behalf of the
{JA-IEF. For information contact Lorrie
at 576-1660. Then participate in the celebra-
"4:00 p.m. at the Miami Beach Convention
W.MAY6
Emanu-El will hold a semi-annual dinner
| election and installation of officers at 6:00
the Friedland Ballroom, 1701 Washington
I Miami Beach. For reservations, call 538-
&AY.MAY7
[Arthur Snyder of the 11th Judicial Circuit,
Vounty, will discuss "Ethics and the Criminal
i System" at 7:30 pjn. at Temple Beth Torah,
lo. Miami Beach Boulevard, No. Miami Beach,
pion is $3.00 to members and $6.00 to non-
ps. This is part of a series and information can
Bined by calling 947-7528.
Calendar
TUESDAY, MAY 8
The annual awards and installation luncheon of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat will be held at noon in the
Eden Roc Hotel on Miami Beach. For information,
contact Felice Schwartz at 538-2503.
TUESDAY, MAY 8
Art historian Micki Teicher will present a lecture
and slide presentation "Jewish Art Antecedents
from the Beginning of time." Learn to understand
your Jewish heritage through art at 7:30 p.m. at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center,
18900 N.E. 25th Avenue. Admission is free. For
information, call 932-4200.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9
"Just for Parents and Children of Divorce," the
third session in a series of four, will be sponsored by
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
and Jewish Family and Children's Service. The
programs May 9, 16, 23 and 30 are designed to help
children adjust to their family situation. The
program begins at 7:00 at 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue.
For more information, call 932-4200.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9
Join Temple Emanu-El's Sisterhood for its annual
Torah fund brunch at 11:00 a.m. at the home of
Roberta Kaye, 1400 Biscaya Drive, Surfside. A
minimum donation of $18 is required, and reser-
vations may be made by calling 538-2503.
THURSDAY, MAY 10
The Young Adult Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation will begin its Jewish movie series
tonight at 7:00 p.m. with "Lies My Father Told
Me," at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200
Biscayne Boulevard. For ticket information, call
Anita at 576-4000. ext. 287.
THURSDAY, MAY 10
The Temple Emanu-El Forty Niners will sponsor a
Mother's Day party and luncheon at noon, 1701
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Cantor Saul
Meisels will be accompanied by Shmuel Fershko at
the piano. For information and reservations, call
538-2503.
THURSDAY, MAY 10
The Jewish Singles Network of the South Dade
Jewish Community Center will sponsor "dining out
on a budget," a dessert reception with Linda Cicero
at 7:30 p.m. at the J.C.C.. 12401 S.W. 102nd Street.
The evening will cost members $3.00 a"?"-
members $5.00. For more information, call 251-1 J4.
SATURDAY, MAY 12
The Miami Beach Jewish Community Center 4221
Pine Tree Drive, will host a couples massage at 8: uu
om. Learn the new techniques of massage from a
licensed masseuse. A wine and cheese reception will
follow. Call Iris at 534-3206 for information.
SATURDAY, MAY 12
The Young Couples group of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation will present a> Let s Uet
Physical" program at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center. iW N.B. ft MWBW
at 8:00 p.m. For information, call Anita Press 576-
4000, ext. 287.
SUNDAY, MAY 13
The Sholom Lodge of Bnai B'rith wUl sponsor a
lecture by Israel Consul Dont Shavit. Refreshments
wUl be served at 11:00 a.m. at the Israelite Center,
3175 SW 25th Street. For more information,
contact Morris Feld at 233-3904.
MONDAY. MAY 14
Dr Elliot Levy will discuss "Medical ethics r rom
Theory to Practice" as part of a seminar sponsored
bv Temple Beth Torah, 1051 No. Miami Beach
B^levSd No. Miami Beach at 7:30 p.m. Tickets
e $3.00 for members and $6.00 for non-members.
Series tickets are discounted. Call 947-7528.
MONDAY, MAY 14
Learn about anorexia nervosa, bulimia, and other
pes of eating problems which affect young adults
Sday at the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munfty Center, 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue. The
pZSn begins at 7:30 p.m..and information may be
obtained by calling 932-4200.
THURSDAY, MAY 17
"Intermarriage and Interdating," a small group
d iuss wl be led by Dr. David Sakman of
Jewish Family and Children's Service at 8:00 p.m. at
th^Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
18900 N E. 25th Avenue. Intermarried couples and
their families are encouraged to attend. Admission is
$3 00 for members and $4.00 for non-members. For
information,call 932-4200.
SATURDAY, MAY 19
A surprise movie will be shown as part of 'Movies
on the Lawn" sponsored by the Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center, 4221 Pine Tree Drive. The
movie at 8:30 p.m. will be accompanied by popcorn,
beer, wine and other refreshments. Bring your own
blanket and $3.00 if you're a member, $4.00 if you re
not. Call Iris at 534-3206 for more information.
SUNDAY, MAY 20
Ten chapters of Hadassah will join together in
sponsoring a South End donor luncheon at 11:30
a.m. Dr. Robert Sandier will speak and en-
tertainment will be provided by the Omega Singers.
For information about the program at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel, call Vera Fiedler at 271-9490.
SUNDAY, MAY 20
Kaleidoscope, the South Dade Jewish Community
Center's young show goers series, will sponsor A
Musical Fairy Tale" by the Family Singers of the
Greater Miami Opera Company at the Florida
International University Auditorium. Tickets are
$2.50 for children and $4.00 for adults. Call 251-1394
for more information.
SUNDAY, MAY 20
The Jewish Singles Network of the South Dade
Jewish Community Center will sponsor a Spring into
Summer Dance at the Sheraton Riverhouse, 3900
N.W. 21st Street at 7:30 p.m. Admission is $6.00.
For more information, call 251-1394.
MONDAY, MAY 21
A seminar on marketing your work skills will be
presented by Virginia Cohen, an employment
specialist and Dolores Waldman, job placement
coordinator of the Jewish Vocational Service at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center,
18900 N.E. 25th Avenue. The program begins at
8:00 p.m. and admission is free. Call 932-4200 for
more information.
MONDAY. MAY 21
Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg and Rabbi Stuart
Grant will be speakers at Temple Beth Torah s
seminar on "Ancient teachings Modern
problems: Jewish Ethics Today at 7:30 p.m.. 1051
No. Miami Beach Boulevard. No. Miami Beach.
Tickets are $3.00 for members and $6.00 for non-
members. Call 947-7528 for information.
TUESDAY, MAY 22
The South Dade Jewish Community Center Players
will present "Nazi Massacre at Babi Yar" at 1:00
p m 12401 S.W. 102nd Street. A donation of 50
cents is requested for the performance and refresh-
ments. For more information, contact Sherry at 251-
1394.
SATURDAY, MAY 26
Tonight and tomorrow, join the Bob Cohen Chapter
of Bnai Zion for a getaway to Palm Beach. The
Memorial weekend trip includes meals tips and
travel. The cost is $127.00 and proceeds will be given
to the Bnai Zion Home for Retardates in Rosn
Ha'ayin. Israel. Call Audrey at 935-1745. Molly at
940-0420. or Evelyn at 935-1119. In Broward call
Fran at 456-8523.
TUESDAY. MAY 29
The Natanya Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
installation of officers at noon in Winston Tower No.
300. For more information, call Ray K. Altenhaus at
935-2144.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 20
Temple Beth Torah, 1051 N. Miami Beach
Boulevard, N. Miami Beach, will sponsor a single s
meeting at 8:00 p.m. People between the ages of 25-
45 are invited. For more information, call 947- ibta.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Typ *
The deadline for June events is May 7,1984
Organization
Event _____
Place
Date.
_Tk
_(| 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


Paae 10
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