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:
AA00010090:02883

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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
eJewia
.DridiiaLO
57_Number 18 Three Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, May 4,1984
, By Mail 80 Cents
i Price 50 Cents
THE PRICE OF INDEPENDENCE: For Israel, it has been high.
An Israeli soldier plants a tree in memory of his comrade who fell
in action during the War of Independence fought from November,
1947 to July, 1949. It ended with the defeat of the Arab armies
and the signing of armistice agreements between Israel and her
Arab neighbors. In 20 months of fighting, more than 6,000 Israelis
were killed, almost one percent of the Jewish population at the
time.
iami to Mark Israel's Twice-Chai
[Greater Miami will
kther Sunday to celebrate
yael 36, a dual observance
Yom Hazikaron, a
nembrance of Israel's
fallen soldiers, and Yom
Haatzmaut, Israel's Inde-
pendence Day. The day
begins with a Walkathon
on behalf of the Greater
Celebration Will Feature Gov. Graham
As Grand Marshall in Walkathon
IsRaeL
Miami Jewish Federation's
1984 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign.
Gov. Bob Graham will serve as
Grand Marshal of the
Walkathon, which commences at
3 p.m. at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami. Prior to the walk,
a Yom Hazikaron ceremony will
be held to emphasize the solemn
nature of Israel's Memorial Day.
Dignitaries will be on hand to
address the throng of walkers,
including Metro-Dade Commis-
sioner Ruth Shack, president of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida, and Norman H.
Lipoff, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
WALKATHON participants
will proceed from Temple Israel,
first in silence, until they reach
the Venetian Causeway. Walkers
will then sing solemn songs to
commemorate Yom Hazikaron.
Once the walkers reach Miami
Beach Convention Center, a
program of cultural and
entertainment activities will
begin on the Convention Center
grounds.
According to Philip T. Warren,
the Israel 36 general chairman,
this year's celebration of Israel's
independence "promises to be the
Continued on Page 6
[Shamir's Message
Prime Minister Recalls Terrible Toll in Lives
By YITZHAK SHAMIR
Prime Minister of Israel
This Yom Haatzmaut we
mplete 36 yean of the renewed
"dependence and sovereignty of
me Jewish people in our ancient
nd, Eretz Israel.
As we look back on the long
and difficult road we had to
traverse in order to reach this
stage in our national life, we
recall that we paid for our State-
hood with precious young lives
the highest price possible. At this
moment of national celebration
and rededication, we bow our
heads in grateful tribute to the
memory of our heroes the
fighters of the Haganah, Irgun
and Lechi, and the members of all
units of our Defense Forces, who
gave their lives in order to
achieve our independence and
preserve it; in order to secure the
State and to protect our citizens.
WE TAKE pride in the great
accomplishments of these 36
years. At the beginning we were
only 600,000 Jews in Eretz Israel
Continued on Page 12-A
Prime Minister Shamir


Paae 10
HA1iMH n
The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, May 4,1984
Security Services Praised
Shamir, Peres Condemn Arab Bus Saboteurs
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
and Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres forcefully
condemned the attempted
sabotage of Arab buses at a
meeting of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Secu-
rity Committee Sunday.
Both had the highest praise
for the security services
that foiled the sabotage by
what appears to be a well
organized Jewish terrorist
gang based in the West
Bank.
But when it came to issuing a
joint statement on the matter,
Likud and the opposition could
not agree on the wording. Never-
theless, committee chairman
Eliahu Ben-Elissar took the un-
usual step of making pubic the
comments of both Shamir and
Peres to the Knesset panel and
stressed that there is a national
consensus against the attempted
sabotage.
SHAMIR TOLD the commit-
Arens Vexed by Blowing Up
Of Arab Terrorists' Houses
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens said that he is
unhappy with the practice
of blowing up the houses
that were the homes of or
gave shelter to terrorists
captured or killed in the
course of committing
security offenses. He
acknowledges, however,
that it had a "deterrent
value." The practice dates
from the early years of the
State.
Arens, addressing a meeting of
the Foreign Press Association
here, would not reply when asked
if the security services or the
army will destroy the homes of
Jews found guilty of terrorism.
The question obviously was
prompted by the round-up of
suspects in the attempted mass
sabotage of Arab buses who are
believed to be members of a
Jewish terrorist group.
MOST OF the suspects are
reportedly residents of the West
Bank and Golan Heights. Arens
admitted there was a "legal
anomoly" inasmuch as Jews in
the territories are tried under
Israeli law while West Bank
Arabs are tried under military
regulations.
Arens also admitted that there
appeared to be "a group of Jews
working underground, or in a
clandestine manner. You can
therefore say there is a Jewish
underground. But if by under-
ground you mean a large-scale
operation with chapters all over
the country and a chain of
command, then I do not think
there is such an organization,"
the Defense Minister said.
He observed that the arrests of
Jews in connection with the
attempted bus sabotage demon-
strated that the security agencies
have adapted themselves to
changing circumstances. They
were established on the assump-
tion that subversion and terrorist
activities would originate in the
Arab sector. But the recent
arrests showed they now pay
equal attention to Jews, Arens
said.
HE DECLINED to discuss the
special investigation he ordered
last week into the circumstances
surrounding the deaths of four
terrorists who hijacked a Tel
Aviv-to-Ashkelon bus on April 12
and were killed when Israeli
troops stormed the vehicle early
the next morning to free its pas-
sengers. Media reports implied
that at least one of the terrorists
was captured unharmed and was
later murdered.
Arens would say only that the
commission of inquiry headed by
Maj. Gen. (res.) Meir Zorea, was
instructed to begin its investi-
gation without delay and report
back to him "speedily."
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tee that a massive disaster was
prevented when police sappers
discovered and dismantled
powerful time bombs planted in
six Arab-owned buses early last
Friday, only hours before they
were due to start their runs from
the center of East Jerusalem to
the Arab village of Kalandiya
north of the city.
The route takes the buses
through densely populated Arab
neighborhoods and the bombs re-
portedly were set to detonate at
the peak of the rush hour.
Shamir hailed the "great suc-
cess of the security services." At
the same time, he warned against
besmirching the name of the
entire Jewish settlement move-
ment because of the "acts of in-
dividuals." He expressed dismay
that security forces had to be
diverted fr their efforts to protect
the populace from hostile foreign
elements in order to keep a
watchful eye on Jewish terrorists.
HE SAID he hoped the sus-
pects would be tried quickly and
that no similar incidents would
ever happen again. Peres praised
the security agents for their
"extraordinary work" and
sharply rejected criticism by
some leaders of Jewish settlers
grups that the settlers were being
"smeared." Peres observed that
nobody blamed all of the settlers
for the actions of a comparative
few.
MK Geula Chen of the Tehiya
Party complained of the descrip-
tion "the Greater Israel under-
ground movement" applied to
the suspects by some of the
media. She said this was polit-
ically motivated libel. Cohen, a
strong advocate of a "Greater
Israel." said "An Eretz Israel
with no moral message is not a
great Israel, even if it includes all
the promised borders," implying
that the would-be saboteurs did
not represent the movement.
A news blackout has been im-
posed since the initial announce-
ment over the week that suspects
were being rounded up. The exact
number is unknown. According
to the media today about 20
persons were detained.
Sunday's reports spoke of a
least 30. But a number of
suspects are said to have been re-
leased during the past 24 hours.
Others have been remanded in
custody for 15 days. They are de-
scribed as coming from all parts
of the country, but mostly from
all parts of the country, but
mostly from the West Bank and
Golan Heights.
Some of the suspects were said
to be "key figures in Gush
Emunim." Four of them were re-
portedly members of the same
family living in Moshav Nov on
the Golan Heights. The law
forbids the identification of
suspects until they are formally
arraigned. But the remanding
judges have refused to allow
them contact with their lawyers
for the 15-day period.
One attorney Elyakim Haetzni
of Kiryat Arba, the Gush
Emunim stronghold adjacent to
Hebron, appealed to the Supreme
Court today to be allowKi,
to his client who Ua*, J
the sabotage attem^T
churned the man hi, J"
been informed of the 1
against him. "Nobody
who was arrested. The m
no access to a lawyer for 1
days. In other words &
swallowed
said
m thin air,"
Hhi
APART FROM
bee statement describff
broad terms the nature"
sabotage attempt, no aut
tive information has
This has led to conside,
speculation by the media
the motives of the si
saboteurs and the police
gation that led to their arr^
What has emerged is the
able existence of a
trained, well organized
terrorist underground
the occupied territories
members are believed to ii
prominent leaders of the
ment movement, rightwing";
logues and military officers i
expertise in the manufactw
asnd planting of high
devices.
bable
Je
report
According to ,
Haaretz Monday, based, as tkl
newspaper acknowledged, (,
fragmentary information, Jewish terrorists selected taJ
Arab bus line between East Jatl
salem and Kalandiya because 9
Palestinian refugee camp
Kalandiya has been the
many stone-throwing incid
against Jewish vehicles.
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Ration Stunned
Those Arrested Found in Highest Places
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Israeli were shocked
Sunday by the attempted
mass sabotage of Arab-
owned buses in east Jeru-
salem by what apparently
is a well organized gang of
Jewish extremists based in
the occupied territories.
The attempt was foiled early
Friday morning when police
sappers safely dismantled time
bombs planted in six buses only
hours before they were to begin
operating on a route from the
center of East Jerusalem to the
Arab village of Kalandiya on the
northern outskirts of the city.
As of noon Sunday, at least 30
suspects had been rounded up
and remanded in custody for 15
days by district court judges all
over the country. Under the law,
none could be immediately
identified. But information filter-
ing to the media indicated that
most were residents of the West
Bank and Golan Heights and the
rest of Israel proper.
THE VOICE of Israel Radio
said that one of the suspects is a
Gush Emunin leader arrested
this morning in the West Bank
settlement of Ofra.
The Cabinet, at its weekly
meeting roundly condemned the
sabotage attempt and had high
praise for the security author-
ities. Premier Yitzhak Shamir de-
nounced the perpetrators. He
said the security forces had pre-
vented a "disaster" that might
have resulted in the murder of
dozens of people and done
immense damage to Israel.
Deputy Premier David Levy
told reporters after the Cabinet
session that "every expression of
violence must be strongly con-
demned."
Yediot Achronot reported that
the suspects included residents of
about 10 settlements on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip as well as
Jerusalem and settlements inside
Israel. One of them is a resident
of Kiryat Arba, the Gush
Emunim stronghold overlooking
Hebron.
ACCORDING TO the newspa
per he is the father of five chil-
dren and is expecting a sixth
child. Another suspect, Yediot
Achronot said, is a veteran
settler of Kibbutz Ramat Mag-
shimim on the Golan Heights,
and a third is a career army
officer.
The newspaper Davar reported
that several of the suspects are
veteran members of Gush
Emunim, religious activists who
pursue mass Jewish settlement of
the West Bank on grounds that
the territory is part of Israel's
Biblical heritage. A number of
the suspects were prominent in
the resistance against Israel's
evacuation of Sinai in 1982,
Davar said.
According to Davar, the sus-
pects also include relatives of
Rabbi Moshe Levinger, the Gush
Emunim leader in Kiryat Arba
and Hebron. Levinger himself
condemned the sabotage
attempt.
JEWISH SETTLERS on the
West Bank generally seemed to
have been taken by surprise when
news of the sabotage attempt
broke late Friday afternoon.
Most were already observing the
Sabbath and received the reports
by word-of-mouth after it was
broadcast on Jordanian tele-
vision and news media abroad.
The initial reaction in the terri-
tories was shock. Yoel Bin-Nunn,
a settlers' leader, was quoted as
saying, "Those who planted
bombs in Arab buses also planted
Arens Names Commission
To Investigate Censorship Breach
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens has appointed a
commission to investigate
the circumstances
surrounding the deaths of
four terroists when Israeli
troops stormed a hijacked
mtercity bus early Friday,
April 13, to rescue its
passengers being held
hostage.
At the same time, the author-
'ties ordered the newspaper
Hadoshot suspended for four
days for breach of censorship.
ine tabloid reported the estab-
lishment of the inquiry commis-
sion before it was officially
announced. The Supreme Court
rejected an appeal by the paper
against the suspension.
ARENS ANNOUNCED that
h,eMm,^ission would b* headed
g Mai. Gen. (Res) Mer Zorea, a
ormer Defense Ministry Comp-
troller and that its report would
Of published. According to the
Defense Ministry, Arens
Instructed More, to complete his
S29P* quickly as
Possible.
n Jhe _. .investigation was
Prompted by widespread media
reports at home and abroad that
at least one of the terrorists was
ken mto custody unharmed,
implying th he as subsequently
murdered. All four, residents of
kt ?,? StriP- were bun** on
pru 15 under army supervision.
David Shipler, The New York
{"nes correspondent in
Jerusalem, was summoned to the
government press office last week
and was reprimanded by its head,
Morton Dolinsky, for dispatching
his report of the incident to New
York without submitting it to the
censor. He was taken to task for a
"serious breach" of censorship
regulations.
REPORTERS present when
troops surrounded and then
assaulted the Tel Aviv-to-
Ashkelon Egged bus were quoted
by Israel Radio as saying that
two of the terrorists were killed
on the spot. Arens was later
quoted as saying that he had no
reason to disbelieve the army
account that the other two died of
their wounds shortly afterwards,
one of them on the way to a
hospital.
But a photograph, taken by a
Hadoshot reporter, showed one
man, apparently unharmed,
being led away from the scene
handcuffed by two plainclothes
Israeli security men. Friends and
relatives later identified the man
as 18 year-old Majdi Abu Jama,
of Beni Shuheila village in the
Gaza Strip, one of the bus
hijackers.
Arens originally said the
incident was being "routinely"
investigated by the army. He
announced the special inquiry
after demands by opposition
politicians and local editors for a
thorough investigation of what
happened after the hijacked bus
was freed.
THE AUTHORITIES cracked
down on Hadoshot, a new tabloid
owned by the Schoken family,
publishers of the independent
dairy HaareU. While the
Supreme Court upheld the four-
day suspension order, Hadoshot
won a 30-day injunction against
an order by the Defense Minister
barring sale of the newspaper in
army camps.
bombs underneath the entire
Jewish settlement (movement) of
Judaea and Samaria."
But by the end of the Sabbath,
the early expressions of shock
turned to disbelief and later to
charges of scapegoating. Kiryat
Arba residents demanded today
that the authorities lift the news
blackout on the investigation.
The community expressed anger
over the "mass arrests" and
claimed the authorities were
"smearing" the settlement
movement. Members of several
West Bank settlements began ar-
ranging for legal counsel for the
suspects.
THE LABOR PARTY issued a
statement demanding that the
authorities undertake a major
effort to root out Jewish vigil-
ant ism. The party commented
the security services for their
prompt action but warned that
they have not yet exposed "all
the dimensions of this dangerous
organization."
The Israeli media were unani-
mous in the belief that the large
number of suspects from the
territories indicated that the
attempted sabotage was the work
of a well trained underground
movement centered in the settle-
ments.
The security authorities were
reported to be investigating a
link between this group and the
Jewish extremists, still not ap-
prehended, who were responsible
for the bombings that maimed
two Arab mayors four years ago,
the attack on students at the
Islamic College in Hebron last
year and other similar acts of
violence against Arabs.
There was also virtually unani-
mous agreement that had the
sabotage gone undetected,
scores, maybe hundreds of people
would have been killed or injured.
DETAILS RELEASED by
the authorities indicated that the
security agencies may have acted
on inside information, possibly
from an informant within the un-
derground gang. Haaretz re-
ported that the security forces
were alerted by an agent who was
involved in the sabotage opera-
tion but there but there was no
confirmation of this. Police said
the arrests were the result of two
years of intensive investigation.
The targeted buses are owned
by the Joulani family of East
Jerusalem. They were parked
outside the homes of their
drivers. Early Friday morning
the drivers were awakened by
police sappers who came to
inspect the buses.
In six of the vehicles they
found bombs, each weighing
about four kilos, timed to explode
Friday afternoon. The explosions
were apparently timedto coincide
with the rush hour when Arabs
would be returning home to cele-
brate Isra Wal Meeraj, a Moslem
holiday marking the ascent to
heaven of the Prophet Mo hammed.
Police noted that the buses
carrying the bombs would have
been passing through densely
populated neighborhoods of Arab
East Jerusalem and the explo-
sions might have killed not only
passengers but hundreds of
people in the streets.
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Paae 10
The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4, 1984
cic JPWisn nuiiuitm/ r nuay, may 4, 14
Marred By Terrible Discovery
Think of it: On the eve of Israel's 36th
anniversary of independence to be
celebrated this weekend, that young nation
must deal with the awful discovery of an
extensive Jewish terrorist underground in
its midst.
Object, apparently, of the terrorists is to
repay Israel's Arab population in kind for
Arab terrorism against Jewish Israelis and,
presumably, to intimidate Arabs on the
West Bank and in Gaza so that Jewish
settlement, especially on the West Bank,
can expand unmolested.
It is only twice-Chai twice Life in
years that the Jewish State was born.
Furthermore, it is barely four full decades
IsRCieL
that the Jewish agony, the Hitlerian
Holocaust, out of whose ashes Israel
emerged in our time, finally came to an end.
And already, there are elements in Israel
Jews themselves who are taking to
the terrorist patterns of Israel's, and world
Jewry's, most intransigent enemies as an
answer to the terrorism perpetrated upon
them. In so short a time, some of the
victims have grown to ape the beast.
On the occasion of Israel's 36th an-
niversary, the 5th day of the month Iyar,
which this year falls on Monday, but which
most Jews will be celebrating this weekend,
what stuns us all with the discovery of the
Jewish terrorist underground network
deserves special consideration.
Nor must this consideration end with the
mere gesture of a high moral tone against
it, because Israel has certainly been
provoked enough, and it is perhaps ad-
mirable that so much restraint has been
shown in the civilian population up until
now.
Knitting the Chasm
But what must go beyond the high moral
tone, the deploring of this anomaly in
Jewish life, is an understanding of the
realities of Israeli life that we, as members
of the Jewish community in the Diaspora,
still fail to grasp.
And that is that we are likely to see in
the final coming into public view of those
who have been arrested a high proportion
of young Israelis born in their country and
strangers to us. More important, it is we
who are strangers to them.
Of the Holocaust, of the anti-Semitic
agonies borne by the Jewish people in the
previous 2,000 years since the last Jewish
nation in Israel, these young people are
likely to understand little except as
pages in a sad history.
Angered by stories that Jews withstood
the assaults upon them through two
millenia without responding in kind, numb
to the reality that so many of the six-
million victims of Nazism went to their
doom uttering "Ani Ma'amin," their
impulse to protect themselves against
^Jewish Floridian
PhAM r MW.
OrriCE-rfPLAMT-lJONt "* "* U"*J_.. .,
PO 0IW7J M.. FTor.rf.UlOI
rOllHOCHKI LEOM.NDLIN
^^s^^ssLSsus^&ZTJr^^^^
terror with terror of their <^J*fiLt
the feeling that Israel is their land, and that
it has ever been so.
In this sense, the chasm between them
and us grows apace, and we can only hope
that they represent the merest fraction ot
Israel even today.
This is a sad reality with which to reckon
on Israeli's 36th anniversary. But in Israel,
as in the Diaspora, all of us must grow to
understand the chasm and to commit
ourselves to diminishing it.
Only in this way can we truly come to
enjoy the bold experience of Israel reborn
the delight of it, the enchantment. And
the promise and its fulfillment.
Jewish Vocational Service Marks 25th Anniversary
Jewish Vocational Service celebrates its
25th anniversary at a dinner on Sunday. As
the age of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation agencies goes, one-quarter of a
century of dedicated activity in the cause ot
community need is not a long time.
But in this quarter of a century, JVS has
emerged as an organization to be reckoned
with. Its programs span a variety of ser-
vices ranging from the elderly to those with
special problems who are in the job market
and need help. From vocational
rehabilitation services to activities
designed to give assistance in refugee
resettlement.
The JVS calendar of human need in our
community, and of meeting that need, is
the outgrowth of the agency's activity over
a 25-year period. In that sense, the JVS
25th anniversary, though marking so
relatively brief a period of time, is all the
more cause for commendation.
We join the community in wishing the
Jewish Vocational Service continued
progress in its many programs.

ISRAEL AMONG if* NEIQH&ORS
The Death of a Camera Genius
Friday, May 4, 1984
Volume 57
2 IYAR 5744
Number 18
WHEN THE immortal
Spanish cellist, Pablo Casals,
urged his students to perform
with more feeling, he would
sputter at them: "Play play
toon Jewish."
I suppose this was, and still is,
some sort of accolade to the
world-class Jewish instru-
mentalists of the 20th Century.
But Jewish achievement in the
arts generally is an undisputed
fact, and Casals clearly knew
this. In painting, there are
Soutine, Modigliani, Chagall. In
literature, there is Franz Kafka.
And, on a lower order, Mailer,
Roth, Bellow, Malamud, Shapiro,
Schwartz.
The theatre has so many that it
would be impossible to compile a
fair list, although I am bound to
say that no Jewish player whose
work I know compares to the
#:.:.x-x*x*:-:v:*:*w*w^^
s
Leo
>lin achievements in our time of
Gielgud, Richardson, Olivier, or
even Guinness.
I AM MOVED to these
thoughts by the death last week
of the American photographer,
Ansel Adams, whose name and
art blanket in the popular mind
the endeavor of just about every
other worker in the field since.
say, the 1950's for those in the
know, Adams was an artistic
force with whom to be reckonea
by the mid-1930 s. And justi-
fiably so.
Adams was, above all things, a
superb technician who. once tie
caught on, schooled at least two
generations in the need w
approach the camera as tne
instrument of its own medium -
not as a way of imitating
painting or etching. Imitation
was, at the genesis of Adams
powers, the dominant pnow-
graphic pattern, and he set out w
a one-man army to challenge^
Salonists. as they called them-
selves, by demonstrating tnat
their work was irrelevant to tne
highest purpose of camera art.
Adams found the challenge at
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday, May 4,1984/The JewishFloridian Rage 5-A
Events Don't Unsettle Reagan's Mideast Scenario
By London Chronicle Syndicate
President Reagan's
nationally-televised news
conference on April 4 rein-
forced some longstanding
impressions about his
policies in the Middle East.
And that could portend
serious problems in his
quest for American Jewish
support against his Demo-
cratic challenger in
November.
Shortly after Reagan stopped
answering reporters' questions in
the East Room of the White
House, some of his top Jewish
supporters active in his reelection
campaign started to worry about
the President's statements, espe-
cially his comments about maint-
aining an "evenhanded"
approach to the Arab-Israeli
conflict. Reagan also expressed
hope that Jordan's King Hussein
might still agree to enter peace
talks with Israel.
HIS USE of the word "even-
handed" long considered a
codeword among Middle East
observers was seen in Wash-
ington as referring indirectly to
his Administration's strong
efforts to block passage in
Congress of legislation forcing
the transfer of the U.S. Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
There was no specific reference
made to the embassy issue at the
news conference.
But both Democratic
frontrunners, Walter Mondale
and Gary Hart, support an
embassy move. Reagan and the
third Democratic candidate, the
Rev. Jesse Jackson, oppose it,
fearing it would prejudice the
final status of the city and might
even spark anti-American
violence throughout the Arab
and Moslem worlds. The issue
has been widely debated and
publicized in the U.S. in recent
weeks.
At the same time, Reagan did
not criticize in any way King
Hussein for lashing out against
the U.S. in March and for
refusing to get involved in the
U.S.-sponsored peace process.
Despite Dramatic Changes in the Facts,
He Simply Repeats What He Said Before
This also was in marked contrast
to the latest spate of statements
made by both Mondale and Hart
bitterly condemning Hussein's
refusal to sit down around a
negotiating table with Israel.
INSTEAD the President
simply repeated what he has said
on so many occasions in the past
namely that his September 1,
1982 Arab-Israeli peace initiative
"continues to be our plan."
"I believe that King Hussein
still feels and believes that he
would have to be an important
part, being the next door neigh-
bour to Israel, in bringing about
such negotiations," Reagan said.
"I continue to believe in this.
This is the answer. It's what
started us from the very begin-
ning in the Middle East to
continue the Camp David
process, to persuade other
nations to do what Egypt did in
making that peace."
Reagan said that "at the
present moment, you have a
group of Arab nations who still
have never retreated from their
position that Israel does not have
a right to exist as a nation, and
we're trying to persuade them
that we can be evenhanded, and
we're not trying to dictate any
peace of any kind, that we simply
want to be of help if we can as an
intermediary in bringing about a
negotiation that will erase the
issues and the problems that
have kept them apart so that
they can settle back and live in
peace together. We're going to
continue to try to do it."
THAT STATEMENT was
clearly designed to ease appar-
ently mounting anti-American
sentiment in the Arab world. The
President has been informed by
his foreign policy advisers,
including Secretary of State
George Shultz, that the Jeru-
salem Embassy issue has badly
damaged U.S. credibility in the
Arab world. U.S. credibility
earlier had been shaken by the
surprisingly speedy withdrawal
of U.S. military involvement in
Lebanon as soon after Reagan
had pledged that the U.S. would
never "bug out" of that country.
Asked whether the U.S. had
lost credibility as a result of its
military ullout from lebanon,
Reagan replied: "We may have."
But he then went into a
lengthy defense of the Adminis-
tration's record in lebanon and
the initial dispatch of the
Marines to serve in the multi-
national peacekeeping force
there. He basically repeated
longstanding U.S. positions,
without breaking any new
ground. He explained the U.S.
pullout as resulting from the
"changed situation" on the
ground, especially the Syrian
refusal to leave Lebanon. The
Marines were never sent to
Lebanon as a fighting force, he
said, merely as peacekeepers. But
once they were forced to dig into
Continued on Page 14-A
House Speaker in November Sees
Change in Her Status as Woman
By DAVID BITTNER
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
It may be customary
after transitions in author-
ity at the Kremlin for new
party leaders to congra-
tulate each other with
busses, but it's not after
most changes in leadership
at the Florida House of
Representatives that the
new Speaker plants a kiss
on the cheek of his second-
in-command.
But there were special circum-
stances last April. Rep. Elaine
Gordon (D., Miami) had just
been elected Speaker of the
House Pro-tem, and Speaker-
designate James Thompson gave
her his affectionate congratul-
ations on the chamber floor.
As Speaker Pro-tem, Gordon,
who will assume her duties at the
next organizational session of the
legislature in November, will
preside over sessions of the
House in the absence of
Thompson and will be an ex
officio voting member of every
House committee.
THE FIRST woman ever to
hold the second highest position
of leadership in either chamber of
the legislature, she observed in
an interview with The Jewish
Floridian that she has come a
long way since her first election
to the House in 1972 in winning
the esteem of her colleagues in
Tallahassee.
"Yes, it's true," she recalled.
"In 1972, I said I was going to
take the 'rude' approach to
politics, something like hitting a
mule with a two-by-four to get
attention, and that I thought
respect for my philosophy and
sincerity would only come later.
"I believe that my election as
Speaker Pro-tem proves that day
has come. I've won power and
leadership, and people seek me
out for advocacy of their
programs. They know that if they
can get Elaine Gordon on their
side, they've got a good chance of
winning on their issues espe-
cially ones of health and social
services."
GORDON SAID the public
has also come to take her more
seriously since the early 1970s,
when she was frequently
described as "dark-haired, dark-
eyed Elaine Gordon," "women's
lihher Elaine Gordon," or
"militant feminist Elaine
Gordon."
"Now it's just plain "Elaine
Gordon," she said. "If it's
preceded by anything, it's
'Speaker Pro-tem Elaine
Gordon."
Gordon, who has been active in
the National Council of Jewish
Women and the Jewish Women's
Political Caucus, siad Judaism
has been a constant inspiration to
her both in her career as a
feminist and as a supporter of
human rights legislation.
"We Jews come from a culture
where the woman is a strong
leader in the home and respon-
sible for problem-solving and
crisis management," she said. "I
i Continued on Page 15-A
Kissed
Miami's State Rep. Elaine Gordon
Just Plain Elaine Gordon


Paae10

.
,.
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4, 1984______
Hero to Speak
Gen. Zippori Due at Convention Center
Miami to Mark Israel's
Twice-Chai Celebration Sunday
One of the State of
Israel's great heroes now
a member of the Cabinet
and of the Knesset will
be guest of honor and
principal speaker Sunday
night, may 6, at Greater
Miami's official celebration
of Yom Haatzmaut, Indep-
endence Day.
Gen. Mordechai Zippori will fly
to Miami from Jerusalem to
address an anticipated crowd of
more than 2,000 persons at the
Miami Beach Convention Center
at a rally sponsored by the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation of South
Florida, coordinating body for all
Zionist organizations.
THE CELEBRATION
climaxes all-day observances of
Israel's 36th anniversary co-
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, the Consulate
General of Israel, and the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation.
Gen. Zippori, now Minister of
Communications and former
Deputy Defense Minister of
Israel, was senior armored force
officer of the Israel Defense
Forces in the Yom Kippur War
and also participated in the Six-
Day War of June, 1967; the Sinai
Gen. Zippori
IsraaeL
Campaign oi 1956; and the War
of Liberation of 1948-49.
Music by the Hebrew
Academy Choir and the Florida
Association of Cantors features a
special entertainment program
for Yom Haatzmaut, according to
rally coordinator Harriet Green,
chairman of the board of the AZF
of South Florida.
COUNTY Commissioner Barry
Schreiber, president of the local
ZF unit, said WNWS commen-
tator Barbara Studley will read
excerpts from the Israel Declara-
tion of Independence following
the posting of colors by the honor
guard of the Jewish War
Veterans of the United States of
America.
Gerald Schwartz, national vice
president of the American Zionist
Federation, said representatives
of Hadassah, Pioneer Women-
Na'amat. Amit (American
Mizrachi Women), B'nai Zion,
the Herut Zionists of America,
the Zionist Organization of
America, B'nai Zion, and the
Religious Zionists of America are
taking part in the program
planning.
Joseph Morley, secretary
general of the Herut Zionists and
vice president of the local AZF, is
arrangements chairman. and
Felice Schwartz, vice president of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat Council
of South Florida, is publicity
chairman.
Pope Wants 'Special Status' for Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A call by Pope John
Paul II for a "special inter-
nationally-guaranteed
status*' for Jerusalem "so
that one side or the other
cannot place it under
discrimination" has been
rejected by Israel.
Foreign Ministry spokesman
Yosef Amihoud told reporters
that "Jerusalem has been the
capital of the Jewish people
throughout history and wUl
remain Israel's capital forever.
For the first time in history, all
believers in Jerusalem can enjoy
full, free access to holy places and
freedom of worship."
THE POPE made the sugges-
tion about Jerusalem in a
comprehensive apostolic letter
addressed to Catholics in Israel
and to all people of the Middle
East. The letter was released as
Roman Catholics around the
world began ceremonies comme-
morating the death of Jesus in
Jerusalem.
Noting that Jerusalem was a
holy city for Chirstianity, Islam
and Judaism, the Pope called for
a lasting and "just solution" to
the status of the city, which
Israel declared its 'united and
eternal capital" in 1980. He said
he was "convinced the lack of
efforts to find a just solution to
the question of Jerusalem would
only compromise the search for a
peaceful solution to the Middle
East conflict."
In 1980, when the Knesset
enacted the Jerusalem law, which
affirmed that Jerusalem was
Israel's united and eternal
capital, the Vatican criticized the
move and said that Israeli
guarantees of free access for all to
the city's holy places were insuf-
ficient.
The Pope, in his apostolic
letter, said that in addition to
maintaining Jerusalem as an
open city, a Palestinian homeland
and security for Israel were
fundamental requirements for a
lasting Mideast peace.
"FOR THE Jewish people who
live in the State of Israel ... we
must invoke the desired security
and just tranquility that is the
prerogative of every nation," the
Pope wrote. "The Palestinian
people, which have their historic
roots in that land and for tens of
years have been dispersed, have
the natural right, out of justice,
to again find a homeland and to
be able to live in peace and
tranquility with all other people
of the region."
In 1980. then Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin invited the
Pope to visit Israel.
Continued from Page 1-A
largest and most spectacular ever
staged in Greater Miami."
Israel 36 marks the first time
that Greater Miami's major
Jewish organizations have joined
together to sponsor an Israel
Independence Day. The
Executive Committee of Israel 36
includes Metro-Dade Commis-
sioner Barry D. Schreiber,
president of the American Zionist
Federation; Norman H. Lipoff,
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation; Yehoshua
Trigor, Consul General of the
Israeli Consulate; Commissioner
Shack; and Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
president of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami. Each of
these organizations has played a
major role in planning the May 6
program.
AN OPENING ceremony will
take place at approximately 5:30
p.m. at the Convention Center.
The Mayor of Miami Beach,
Malcolm Fromberg, Metro-Dade
Mayor Steve Clark and the Vice
Mayor of the City of Miami,
Demetrio Perez. Jr., will offer
greetings and present official
proclamations declaring May 6,
Israel 36 Day in Greater Miami.
Gov. Graham and Consul
General Trigor will also address
the celebrants.
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 decorate the Convention
Center grounds with their flags,
each of which will represent a
theme related to Israel's
celebration of independence. A
panel of judges will select out-
standing entries in several age
and 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. Israel's accomplishment.
in modern science will be
display at the High Technoloirv
exhibit, and there will be
documentary films about Israel
and its people. An Expo Center
will house informative multi-
media displays about the services
of various community organ-
izations. All of the activities win
be open from 3 to 8 p.m.
MUSICAL entertainment
commences at 6 p.m., when
Shajar, a Latin musical revue
will treat Israel 36 celebrants to
their blend of instrumental and
vocals, with a variety of modem
and traditional Isaeli music. Yusi
Yanich, Israel folk dancer, will
lead a participation session at
6:45. 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 Communi-
cation will be the guest speaker.
Israel 36 Committee
chairpersons include Gerald K.
Schwartz and Terri Packer,
arrangements: Neal Menachem.
budget director; Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz, communications: Dade
County Commissioner Barry D.
Schreiber, evening program;
Dror Zadok, general program;
David Rosenbaum, walkathon;
and Gary Y. Holtzman and Fern
Canter, recruitment.
IFORMER RESIDENTS-l
of the following please
contact me: Priluki,
Shepetovka, Sudilkov,
Konotop. Semenovka and
Falesti regarding resear-
ch about where my family
came from.
Miriam Weiner, 47-3
Woodlake Road. Albany,
UXJ22&2_____________
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Concern Mounts
Friday, May 4,1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Egyptian Calls Israel Treaty 'Frozen'
JERUSALEM (JTA) ^LX^S^^Z '"
__ Concern has mounted in vadin ^ .. Gh2ian,aa3 A2hSj?,2S?!l!LI!2l2?
official^ circles hoover an ^^J^*^ SS^TJt^ffM Former Defense Mini-
gfpff ofmnrrntry^s ^WSKSAftX ZfiJK ^ff^LJS Ezer Weizman will
-*.....;*k Tar00l **"" building activities in the occupied head a new party, Yahad in
territories and acted in a positive the July 23 Knesset elec-
Weizman
Forms New
Yahad Party
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
peace treaty with Israel as
frozen."
Boutros Ghali. Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs, used
that term in an interview pub-
lished in the semi-official Cairo
daily Al Ahram in which he
accused Israel of reneging on its
commitments to the Camp David
accords.
-The Israeli government has
reneged on its commitments to
the Camp David accords by
denying the Palestinians their
ISRAEL AND Egypt have
been in a state of "cold peace"
ever since Cairo recalled its Am-
bassador from Israel in protest
against the Israeli invasion of
Lebanon in 1982. The normaliza-
tion process between the two
countries has been virtually sus-
pended as have been bilateral
negotiations on the Taba border
dispute and other issues. The au-
thonomy talks in which Israel,
Egypt and the U.S. were engaged
have been moribound for nearly
manner to advance the peace pro
cess.
Israeli-Egyptian relations de-
teriorated further after Cairo's
announcement last week that it
would sever diplomatic ties with
Costa Rica and El Savador
because those Central American
countries moved their embassies
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Israel lodged a strong protest
with Egypt against its decision.
Israeli General Says Israel at Fault
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A retired Israeli general
who has been involved in
the military aspects of
negotiations with Egypt
since 1974, has blamed
Israel in large measure for
the "cold peace" that cur-
rently exists with Cairo.
Both Israel and Egypt com-
mitted a series of political mis-
takes since the peace agreement
(of 1979) and no party can blame
the other for full responsibility,"
according to Brig. Gen. (Res.)
Avraham Tamir in an article
published in Yediot Achronot on
the occasion of the second anni-
versary of the Israeli evacuation
of Sinai.
BUT TAMIR, who quit the
army last week to join the new
Yahad Party headed by former
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman,
appeared to put the lion's share
of the blame on Israeli govern-
ments. The basic mistake of
Israel is that it did not use the
peace treaty with Egypt as a tool
to continue the peace process, he
wrote.
Tamir contended that even at
the time of the funeral of
President Anwar Sadat, Israel
had backed off on some issues
with Egypt that it had previously
agreed to. Israel could have
reached agreement on autonomy
for the West Bank without com-
promising its security, he main-
tained.
Tamir, who has served as a se-
nior adviser to former Premier
Menachem Begin, former De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
to Weizman when he was Defense
Minister, took Israel sharply to
task for its scorched earth policy
in Sinai which he said was in
violation of its undertakings in
the 1979 peace treaty.
"UNTIL TODAY I don't un-
derstand why they destroyed
Yamit," Tamir wrote, referring to
the Israeli town and its satellite
settlements built in Sinai.
"Today we can even say that
there was no reason to destroy
Yamit. The demolition of the city
did not contribute to the peace
process, but rather aggravated
the relations between the two
countries."
He said that in the peace
agreement, Israel undertook to
leave most of the buildings in the
evacuated areas of Sinai intact
and to sell the Egyptians every-
thing that could not be moved.
"We agreed that we would sell
the Egyptians those construc-
tions which we could not remove
for close to $150 million. The
intention was to evacuate the
city's residents, not to destroy
the city," Tamir wrote with refer-
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ence to Yamit.
He observed in that connection
that a Sinai populated with
Egyptian civilians could have
contributed to the atmosphere of
peace.
"UNTIL TODAY, I believe
that peace has been an important
historic event in the history of
the people of Israel," Tamir
wrote." Some Israeli personal-
ities, whom I do not wish to iden-
tify, may want to create out of
political considerations, a certain
uneasiness (over the peace with
Egypt) and they sound battle
cries. But to my mind, the basis
of peace and the end of bellig-
erency with Egypt still exists."
Tamir added that he was confi-
dent that the Egyptians do not
want to return to "the cycle of
wars."
tions. But the other candi
dates who will appear on
his slate have not been
identified, and the program
he espouses is only vaguely
known, largely through
hints dropped to the press
by colleagues.
Weizman has specific economic
proposals. But these were deleted
from recent radio and television
interviews on orders from Uri
Porat, the new director or general
of the Broadcast Authority.
Porat, who has met with
Supreme Court Justice Gabriel
Bach to discuss restrictions on
broadcasting during the election
campaign, said the proposals
were election propaganda.
AIDES TO the former defense
chief said Weizman favors an
Israeli initiative to open a
dialogue with the Soviet Union
and the People's Republic of
China. He is said to believe the
Likud government has not done
enough to establish contacts with
Moscow for the renewal of
diplomatic relations. He regards
the reestablishment of ties with
the USSR to be a key factor in
any further Middle East peace
talks, the aides said.
Weizman also believes such a
move would facilitate the emigra-
tion of Soviet Jews. He would
like some sort or relations with
Peking.
New York City Mayor
Edward I. Koch will be
honored by the American
ORT Federation at a dinner at
the New York World Trade
Center Sept. 20. Koch will
receive the American ORT
Federation Community
Achievement award 'in
recognition of his outstanding
leadership and accomplish-
ments in enhancing the
quality of life in New York
City.'
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Paae 10
i age o-/\ i ne jewisn r lonaian / t nday, May 4,1984
Jfeggfi g Ceremony
Leads National Holocaust Memorial
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Vice President
George Bush led members
of Congress, Holocaust
survivors and others in a
National Civil Com-
memoration of the Holo-
caust at the Capitol
Rotunda Monday.
By remembering the
Holocaust, "We strengthen our
conviction never to stand silent
in the face of anti-Semitism,"
Bush said before a crowded room
of survivors from across the
country.
THE CEREMONY and
evening of music and readings on
the Holocaust at the Kennedy
Center Sunday night, marked the
national observance of the Days
of Remembrance of Victims of
the Holocaust under the auspices
of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council. Similar programs were
held in communities all over the
U.S.
President Reagan, who was
unable to participate for the first
time since taking office, sent a
letter to the program stressing
that it was only his trip to China
that prevented him from being
there.
At Monday's ceremony, Elie
Wiesel, author and chairman of
the Holocaust Memorial Council,
took note that they were at the
Capita! where this nation's laws
are made. "Laws must be
humane, laws have to serve
humanity and not destroy it," he
said.
Vice President Bush
BENJAMIN MEED, pres-
ident of the Warsaw Ghetto
Resistance Organization and co-
chairman of the Council's Days of
Remembrance Committee, noted
that the Nazis used the legal
system to destroy the Jewish
people and Germany's legislators
did nothing to stop them.
Bush stressed that the Holo-
cuast is a testiment to man's
moral imperfection. "In every
one of us is interwoven evil with
goodness, impulse with restraint,
cruelty with gentleness," he said.
He noted that those like Hitler
and Lenin who sought earthly
perfection ended up with victims,
"tragic testimony to their obses-
sions and cruelty."
PLO Claims Jackson
As 'Great Candidate'
BOSTON (JTA) The Palestine Liberation
Organization claims Rev. Jesse Jackson as its supporter.
Dr. Riyad Mansour, deputy observer for the PLO at the
United Nations, referred to the Democratic Presidential
hopeful as "that great candidate," stating that "that
candidate supports the PLO."
MANSOUR WAS SPEAKING at a "teach-in" on
Palestinian rights hosted by the Harvard Law School
Third World Coalition and the Black Law Students
Association. The discussion centered on the premise that
there is growing support for the PLO in the United States.
Mansour maintained that evidence of this was to be
found in Jackson's successes in the Democratic primaries.
Actually, he has been running a very poor third to former
Vice President Walter Mondale and Colorato Sen. Gary
Hart.
Record Shows Lawyer Failed
To Tell Judge of Passover Date
Sen. Howard Baker (R.,
Tenn.), the Senate Majority
Leader, also stressed the need to
remember that there is "a fragile
line between the precious rights
we take for granted: and the
monstrosities of which man is
capable.
REP. Sidney Yates (D., 111.), a
member of the Council and dean
of Jewish Congressmen, noted
that the U.S. and Israel are the
only countries to officially
commemorate the Holocaust.
Mark Talisman, the Council's
vice chairman and Washington
director of the Council of Jewish
Federations, said that the "story
must be told and retold" to the
children of the survivors and all
of the next generation. Sigmund
Strochlitz, co-chairman of the
Council's Days of Remembrance
Committee, said that to forget is
to kill the victims of the Holo-
caust again. He said that
Congress, by creating the Days
of Remembrance every year, has
made memory part of U.S. law.
"Memory is indespensible to
freedom," he said.
Before today's ceremony, the
members of the Council held a
ground-breaking ceremony for
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Museum to be built on the Mall.
The funds being raised for this
project are entirely through
private donations.
WIESEL, who received a
Congressional Gold Medal
Sunday night, stressed that
remembering requires struggling
for all oppressed people whether
they be the Bahais in Iran, the
Meskito Indians in Nicaragua or
Jewish dissidents in the Soviet
Union.
The Rev. John Pawlikowski, a
member of the National Confer-
ence of Catholic Bishops, gave
the invocation Monday and
Rabbi Bernard Raskas, of St.
Paul, Minn., gave the bene-
diction. Rabbi Semour Siegel, the
Council's executive director,
recited the Kaddish while Cantor
Isaac Goodfriend, of Atlanta,
Ga., chanted El Mole Rahamim.
Goodfriend also sang the
Yiddish Holocaust song, Es
Brent, while six survivors lit
candles in memory of the six
million Jews who perished in the
Holocaust.
The singing of the same song
by the Howard University Choir,
as well as the Ani Maamin (I
Believe) were considered by
many the highlights of last
night's program at the Kennedy
Center which featured many
name performers.
An Orthodox Jewish
attorney was fined $1,000
in Federal Court two weeks
ago after being charged
with contempt for refusing
to defend his client in a
cocaine conspiracy trial
because he said he was
forbidden by his religion to
work during the holy days
of Passover.
Following his appearance April
19 before U.S. District Court
Judge Norman C. Roettger to
answer the charges, made April
16, Jackson's attorney, Bruce
Rogow, filed an appeal of the
Judge's decision.
The conflict between Judge
Roettger and Jackson occurred
when Jackson asked Roettger to
delay the trial of nine drug-
smuggling suspects during the
first two and last two days
Passover.
JUDGE ROETTGER S 12-
page contempt certificate read in
part, "Despite what Attorney
Jackson may think about the
matter, it is not a case involving
Mr. Jackson's exercise of his rel-
igious practices. It is a case of an
officer of the court failing to
advise the court in ample time of
his scheduled conflicts, especially
after he assured the Court when
the trial date was selected that he
had none in April or May. His
defiance of this court's order
denying his motion of stay
constitutes a contempt."
Judge Roettger's secretary,
Debbie Chu, said the Judge had
declined further comment on the
matter because the contempt
hearing was over and because he
"felt he had said enough on the
bench."
But Jackson said he feels the
issue "definitely is a religious
one."
"The request I made is not an
unreasonable burden to place on
the court compared with the
principle of religious freedom
that it must be balanced
against," he said.
"The right of an individual to
practice his religion as he chooses
is a right guaranteed by the
constitution and is the essence of
our civil liberties. The slight
interim delay of the trial is insig-
nificant when compared with the
principle of religious freedom."
But Judge Roettger s Certi
ficate of Contempt cites the court
reporter's notes at the calendar
call which pertain to the sched-
uling of the trial.
"Judge: Anybody have any
problem with trying the case in
April or May? .... Have you got
any pre-planned or pre-paid vaca-
tions? .... let met know because
I don't want to interfere
"Jackson: I don't have any
vacation planned, but I do have a
trial in New York on the 1st week
of April. After that, I have no
objections to any of the time in
those 2 months."
ACCORDING TO the record,
despite Jackson's apparent
failure to report to Judge
Roettger his decision not to
appear at the trial because of
Passover, the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami las'
week issued a statement urging
the Judge to reconsider his
contempt ruling.
The statement notes, in part:
"We feel that Mr. Jackson was
exercising his religious rights and
should not be penalized for it
.... We call upon Judge
Roettger to reconsider his deci-
sion and remove this penalty on
Mr. Jackson and allow him to
practice his religion properly."
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More Denials
Israel: We're Not Helping Contras
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Israel has issued a cate-
gorical denial that it is
supplying arms to Nicara-
gua rebels and denounced
sports that it was doing so
as "baseless rumors."
The denial, by Foreign
Ministry spokesman Yosef
Amihood, followed a report in the
United States on NBC television
news that Israel was supplying
Soviet-made weapons to rebels
fighting the Sandinista govern-
ment at the behest of the U.S.
In its report from a Contra
rebel base in Honduras, NBC
stowed a 47-year-old C-47
transport plane landing at an
airstrip some 110 miles from
Managua, Nicaragua, bringing
supplies for the 11,000 U.S.-
backed guerrillas fighting to
topple the leftist Nicaraguan
government. Contra leader
Enrique Bermudez told NBC,
"We received some weapons from
Israel. The weapons were taken
from the PLO in Lebanon"
during the war.
NBC CLAIMED that Israel
was supplying 25 percent of the
rebels' arms under an agreement
reached during a visit in 1982 to
Honduras by then Israel Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon. The report
said the rebels wanted Soviet
weapons because they could
supplement them with arms
captured from Nicaraguan forces
which were supplied by Cuba and
the Soviet Union. NBC also said
that the aged C-47 plane that
served as the Contras lifeline was
supplied by the U.S.
Amihood, in his statement,
said Israel "denied altogether
these baseless rumors They
are ridiculous. This is a mean
attempt to slur Israel's standing
abroad and international
reputation." A Foreign Ministry
official said the denial applied
equally to the "rumors" that
Israel was extending military
training aid also at the behest
of the U.S. to the government
forces of El Salvador.
U.S. Rejects Benvenisti View
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
trie State Department has
rejected the view of former
Jerusalem Deputy Mayor Meron
Benvenisti that Israel's occupa-
tion of the West Bank is nearly
irreversible.
"We do not believe it is too late
for a negotiated resolution of the
conflict based on Israel's return
of territory in exchange for a just
and durable peace," the Depart-
ment said.
_The State Department said
that it was aware of Benvenisti's
views which he had discussed
with Department officials several
times. He was scheduled to meet
with Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs.
The Department said that the
U.S. was still committed to Pres-
ident Reagan's September 1,
1982, Middle East peace initia-
tive and the President's view that
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242 committed Israel
to a withdrawal on all fronts after
a negotiated settlement.
Foreign press reports said that
the U.S. is funnelling funds into
"third countries" for the purpose
of arming anti-leftist government
and rebel forces. Israel, in these
reports, was included among the
"third countries."
IN WASHINGTON, State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Rom berg said that the U.S.
"has no intention of providing
funds for third countries for the
purpose of supporting covert
activities." Romberg, who was
repeating an earlier State
Department statement, refused
any comment on Israeli activities
in Central America. But officials
here have denied that the U.S. is
urging Israel to take a more
active part in the region.
The American TV report came
at an especially awkward
moment for Israel. Foreign
Ministry director-general David
Kimche was in Washington to
hold talks with Undersecretary of
State for Political Affairs
Lawrence Eagleburger and his
successor, Michael Armacost,
who is leaving his posrt as
Ambassador to the Philippines,
which reportedly will include
Central American issues.
The Foreign Ministry said
these issues were concerned with
technical and agriculture aid that
Israel extends to a number of
Central American countries. The
Ministry said Kimche would not
discuss military aid because
there is none.
Romberg pointed out that the
meeting between Kimche and
Eagleburger was part of a routine
series of meetings between the
two in Jerusalem and Washing-
ton. One acknowledged purpose
of the meeting was for Kimche to
bid farewell to Eagleburger, who
retires next month.
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Friday. May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Grave-Robber Declares Halacha
Spurred Him to Remove Remains
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A reli-
gious Jew accused of grave-rob-
bing told a Rehovot magistrates
court that he was acting in com-
pliance with halacha when he re-
moved the remains of Tereza
Angelovitz from her grave in a
Jewish cemetery two months ago
after the local rabbinate claimed
she was not Jewish. The woman
died more than a year earlier.
Meir Agassi, 34, a Burial
Society worker, was charged with
the illegal disinterment and
removal of a body. An accom-
plice, David Ehrenfeld, also 34,
was charged with helping Agassi
remove the body and transport it
to Ramie. The bones, wrapped in
plastic, were found in the Moslem
cemetery there.
Angelovitz, a native of Ruma-
nia, was the wife of an Orthodox
Jew whom she met in a Nazi con-
centration camp during World
War II. Although a Rumanian
Catholic, she was converted to
Judaism before the couple came
to Israel. Their daughter was also
converted to Judaism some years
ago and had reportedly told the
Burial Society that her mother
was Jewish.
Several months after Angelo-
vitz's death, an "informant" told
the local rabbinate that she had
not been properly converted.
Efforts by the rabbis to have her
remains removed from the Jewish
cemetery were blocked by the
courts.
Agassi said, "As a religious
Jew I know that a non-Jew
should not be interred in a Jewish
cemetery ... We ay a very
humane thing. "He admitted
digging up the remains at night
and depositing them in the
Moslem cemetery. He said he
thought the cemetery was Chris-
tian because "there are some
churches nearby."
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Paae10
Page lf>A the Jewish Florklian / Friday, May 4,1984
Dr. Eric Werner, professor
emeritus of Sacred Music at
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, and a
leading authority on all
aspects of Jewish music, has
been named winner of the first
National Jewish Music
Award, to be conferred an-
nually by he JWB Jewish
Music Council. The citation to
Dr. Werner acclaims him for
having 'enriched Jewish
Music, with his outstanding
achievements as musicologist,
author, educator and com-
poser. '
Egypt's Ties
To Soviets
Improving
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Signs of an im-
provement in Egyptian-
Soviet relations, strained
for more than a decade, are
emerging with the an-
nouncement that the two
countries have agreed in
principle to exchange
Ambassadors after a three-
year break.
Foreign Minister Kamel
Hassan Ali of Egypt was
reported by Egypt's official news
agency as saying, "The principle
of exchanging Ambassadors is
agreed on. It is likely that
Ambassadors may be exchanged
in the future without affecting
Egypt's special relations with
Washington."
HASSAN ALI made this
statement during the visit to
Cairo by senior Soviet envoy
Vladimir Polyakov, head of the
Middle East department in the
Soviet Foreign Ministry.
Polyakov, Moscow's last Ambas-
sador to Egypt, was expelled
with six members of his
diplomatic staff in 1981 by then
President Anwar Sadat, who
accused the Sovit Union of
sparking sectarian strife. In 1972,
Sadat ordered most of the 20,000
military advisers and personnel
to leave Egypt.
B'nai B'rith Urges Reagan to Press for Pact Okay
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) B'nai B'rith
International has urged
President Reagan to use
'' strong Presidential
leadership" to encourage
the U.S. Senate to ratify
the Genocide Convention.
In a letter to the White
House, Gerald Kraft, pres-
ident of B'nai B'rith, noted
that every Administration
in the last quarter-century
had endorsed accession to
the treaty and that the
State Department also has
approved "action claimed
at achieving ratification."
"It was five years ago that the
United States created the Pres-
ident's Commission on the
Holocaust which launched the
historic and vital effort to recall
the searing trauma of our era,"
Kraft declared.
The Commission noted then
that "there yet remains an
uncompleted task for those who
choose to remember the
Holocaust," he said. The
Commission, he went on, stated
that ratification of the Genocide
Convention "is essential" for
"the knowledge that perpetrators
will be held responsible for the
crime of genocide can play some
role in preventing such acts in the
future."
THE B'NAI B'RITH leader
recalled that the Convention was
unanimously adopted by the
United Nations in 1948 "as a
response of civilized society to
the Nazi Holocaust and to
prevent its recurrence. It was the
very first human rights treaty
enacted by the UN and, not
surprisingly, was largely the
product of American initiative
and lobbying.
"In keeping with the distinc-
tively American tradition to
promote human rights and the
rule of law worldwide." Kraft
said, "President Truman first
asked the Senate in 1949 to
consent to the treaty." The
Senate failed to do so and this
June will mark the 35th anni-
versary of the unresolved legisla-
tive issue, Kraft added.
The B'nai B'rith president
pointed out that the Reagan
Administration has placed
morality at the core of its foreign
policy. "Vigorous support by the
Administration of ratification of
the Genocide convention now
would be in keeping with this
commitment," he said.
Declaring that the issue stirs
the nation's conscience, Kraft
told the President, "If Holocaust
Day (April 29) is truly to be
observed with the intention of
helping prevent a repetition, a
demand for ratification of the
Convention is essential" and that
strong Presidential leadership is
required.
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Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
imche Warns U.S. _..,
Can't Quit Lebanon Unconditionally Russians to Free Aging Hess
\y DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
|A) David Kimche,
ector-General of the Is-
Foreign Ministry,
itained here that Israel
iot leave south Leba-
until it is certain not
of the security of its
them border but of the
^ty of the people living
juth Lebanon.
nche, in a talk at the
ferican enterprise Institute
fl) last Friday, stressed that
|e who call for Israel to
Lrjraw now do not take into
(unt that such a withdrawal
endanger the 50.000-70,000
Istians in south Lebanon as
1 as thousands of Palestinians
\e refugee camps near Sidon.
|f we were just to get out and
without anybody taking
I believe there would be
\, very great danger of acts of
sacre on a very large scale
list those two communities,"
tid.
! SAID that "we showed our
igness to withdraw when we
the May 17 (1983)
ement. We had no intention
Staying and we have no
ntion of staying."
nche stressed that Israel
nts to leave as soon as
Jible. but only when we can be
reasonably certain that
will be security measures
^h will prevent massacres on
one hand and which prevent
Return of hostile elements and
brist attacks on our
Jements and villages on the
hand." He said the
inese army has not shown
jpability or the willingness
i so as of yet.
Imche said he was
slutely convinced that we
|no choice" and that Israel's
into Lebanon in June, 1982
completely unavoidable."
kaid it was made unavoidable
Ihe "tremendous buildup" of
by the Palestine Liberation
^nization, especially after the
|. 1981 cease-fire agreements.
1 noted that the PLO was
Ing to Libya about putting in
[nd-to-ground missiles.
VE COULD not possibly
' by passively watching our
is and villages in northern
lee gradually being emptied
opulation under the threat of
fusha bombings," Kimche
wed. "If we had not entered
non the entire Galilee would
eventually become an
|>rmal frontline zone and this
could not have afforded to
pen. Our country is small
Ighasit is."
|imche said that events in
anon have proven that the
tion of a strong central
Brnment in Lebanon is
fchful thinking" although he
ated President Amin
|>ayel with having "tried
ntly." He implied that
jayel's assassinated brother,
UT, might have accomplished
|e envisioned as the solution
I Lebanon a series of ethnic
ins, noting that the Druze
the Christians already had
"defacto" cantons. Lebanon
Jld be "neutralized" and
k) out of the Arab-Israel
"ict as sort of a Mideast
tzerland or Austria, Kimche
ested.
JUT HE stressed that while
may take years, it did not
that the conditions for
Nli withdrawal could not
N sooner.
P the wider issue of Mideast
P". Kimche said the next step
J,d be "gradual but
pa sing realization in the Arab
Id that Israel exist* and they
David Kimche
can coexist with it." He saw
encouraging signs in the trade
that is now going on through
Jordan and thousands of Arabs
who come across the Allenby
Bridge to visit Israel.
"I can only hope that the
Jordanians will for once become
more courageous and that King
Hussein will at long last put his
foot in the cold water of the
swimming pool and dive in," he
said. He pointed out that Israel
has been "waiting for him since
1967" when then Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan awaited a
telephone call from the King.
KIMCHE rejected the
argument that Israeli
settlements were an obstacle to
negotiations and said they should
instead be an "incentive" for
Hussein. He noted that there
vere only 30,000 Jewish settlers
in Judaea, Samaria and Gaza
against 1.2 million Arab
inhabitants. "If King Hussein
waits much longer, that 30,000
will probably be a great deal
more," he warned.
Kimche noted that when
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
met with Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat at Camp David
they "were poles apart, they
couldn't have been further
apart." He said if they were able
to reach an agreement, then
Israel and other Arab countries
can do so, too.
"The important thing is to
come and sit down and talk
peace," he said. "I think that this
is the very basic, most important
factor in the Middle East today
that so far none of our neighbors,
with the exception of Egypt and
Lebanon, have been willing to
come and sit down."
KIMCHE SAID that since
1967 there has been a great deal
of criticism and condemnation of
Israel but "we haven't seen much
pressure or much condemnation
of those who refuse to come to the
negotiating table." He said this
has made the chances of them
agreeing to negotiate "much
less."
As for Israel's peace with
Egypt, Kimche said that while
Israel would "like it to be a
warmer peace," he believes it is
very, very firm and in place." He
said that Egypt wants to keep its
relations with Israel in "low
profile" in order to achieve a
rapprochement with the Arab
world. He added that while it is
"legitimate" for Egypt to regain
its place in the Arab world, Israel
does not want to see it "at the
expense" of Egypt's relations
with Israel.
Kimche spoke at the AEI after
two days of meetings with State
Department officials.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Dozens of rallies were held
throughout West Germany over the Easter holiday
urging the release of Rudolph Hess, Hitler's former
deputy, who marked his 90th birthday last Thursday in
Spandau prison where he is the last surviving war
criminal inmate.
Hess is serving a life sentence. Many of the rallies in
his favor had a political character. The participants called
for an end to portraying Germany as the country
responsible for World War II. While right-wing ex-
tremists are very much in evidence in the national
campaign to free Hess, many Germans in no way linked to
the Nazi ideology have participated.
The federal government has issued several appeals
recently for the release of Hess. The three Allied powers
U.S., Britain and France would agree to release him
on humanitarian grounds, but the Soviet Union refuses to
go along.
West German newspapers, meanwhile, have
published detailed accounts of Hess' life in prison with
most of the reports aimed at inducing compassion for the
aged Nazi.
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PagcIO
Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4,1984
Shamir's Message
He Recalls Terrible Toll in Lives
Continued from Page 1 A
now we are more than three-
and-a-half million, including
immigrants from all parts of the
globe who have been educated,
housed and integrated into one
nation. The challenge of aliyah
remains uppermost in our
national priorities and our efforts
to rescue Jews from areas of
danger continue unabated.
In recent years the lives of tens
of thousands of our poorer
families have been transformed
by Project Renewal, which
turned out to be one of the most
successful urban renewal
programs in the world. The
democracy we have established
and maintained is unique in our
region, and it will again be
expressed in the forthcoming
.Knesset elections.
Our Defense Forces are the
pride of our people and our only
real guarantee of our safety,
existence and future. From the
start, and so it will be in the
future, we have never called on
anyone else to protect us, to
defend us, and to sacrifice for us.
This is the duty and the privilege
of successive generations of our
marvelous youth. Their readiness
to defend the State and develop it
and to take the helm are the
greatest source of our faith in the
future.
WE HAVE established and
maintained close diplomatic
relations with many countries in
the world and have seen some
movement in the past year
towards the restoration of ties
with us by countries that had
severed them because of political
pressures. Of course, our most
important relationship is with the
United States, the leader of the
free world, and I am happy to say
that those relations are now
better than at any previous time.
We have found that, in
addition to the values and
principles we share, we also have
many common perceptions,
common goals and common
interests. This is the cornerstone
of our policy and the basis for real
peace, security and stability in
the Middle East.
The nation is rightly proud of
the giant strides we have made in
education, in medicine and in
science. Although we are facing
IsRaeL
economic problems, our economy
is basically sound, and we are
confident that we shall overcome
the present difficulties. We have
attained a high degree of
technological capability and of
industrial development.
ISRAEL IS today one of the
very few countries in the world
still seeking to increase its
population by immigration.
Aliyah is our mission. We have
decided to bring to this land as
many of our Jewish brethren as
possible. This is after all, the
principal purpose of our country.
In the course of the past year,
we have created more Jewish
communities in Judea, Samaria
and the Gaza district and we
have strengthened existing ones.
Some 30,000 Jews who now live
in those areas have, by their very
presence, reafirmed our right to
live in every part of Eretz Israel.
We firmly believe that this will
contribute to peace and enhance
the prospects of peaceful co-
existence.
We have made great sacrifices
for the sake of peace, and our
Jewish-Swiss Socialist Quits
Party That Supports PLO
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) A
Jewish Socialist member of
Parliament from Zurich,
Emanuel Hurwitz, has resigned
from the legislature and from the
party following a manifesto the
Socialist Party prepared in
observance of May Day which
stated its "full support and
sympathy for the Palestine
Liberation Organization and its
struggle as well as for the
freedom movements in San
Salvador, Turkey and for the
Polisario (in Western Sahara
fighting the Moroccan govern-
ment)."
Hurwitz, in his letter of
resignation, condemned what he
said was the politically false
claim that the PLO's struggle
could be grouped in the same
category as the struggle of the
other freedom movements and
thereby condemning Israel
together with fascist regimes.
How, he asked, can one
support the PLO which has never
recognized Israel's right to exist
as a freedom movement Hurwitz
said that in view of the
manifesto, there is no room for a
leftwing Jew in the Socialist
Party.
Hans Ulrich Zbinden, the
president of the party in Zurich,
said it is expected that more Jews
will leave the party as a result of
this incident. He told the Jewish
Telegraphid Agency:
"I do believe that behind the
declaration (in the manifesto)
there are anti-Semitic feelings,
even though the text itself is not
anti-Semitic, but it was
motivated by anti-Semitism. I
cannot claim that the Socialist
Party as a whole is anti-Semitic,
but there are groups in it who are
anti-Jewish, and they grew
stronger after the war in
Lebanon. The PLO has a lot of
influence on leftwing movements
in Switzerland because of their
financial contributions."
nation continues to yearn for it
and to strive for it. It is now
already five years since we
concluded the Peace Treaty with
Egypt, our most important
neighbor. There are aspects of
our relationship with Egypt
which we find worrisome and
disturbing. Yet, despite the
shortcomings and deficiencies, it
is an undeniable fact that since
the Peace Treaty was signed, our
southern border has been calm
and secure. We have called on
Egypt to return to the spirit of
the Camp David Accords. We are
ready to resume contacts with
Egypt, to discuss all pending
issues and to revive the Peace
Process and autonomy talks.
IN THE north, we are striving
to consolidate the important
positive results of Operation
Peace for the Galilee, which has
enabled our people in the north of
the land to lead normal lives
without fear of attack and
without the necessity for the
children, in particular, to spend
night after night in shelters. We
have no dispute with the people
of Lebanon and wish them well.
We hope still to see the
emergence of a strong and central
government in Lebanon that will
recognize the mutual benefits
that could arise from normal
relations with us. Now, however,
it is our obligation to make such
security arrangements as will
ensure that Lebanon will not
again be used as a base for attack
against our northern population.
It is my firm belief that Israel
can face the future with hope and
confidence, providing we all make
the necessary efforts to overcome
the present difficult period which,
in the long experience of our
nation, must be seen as a passing
phase.
ISRAEL TODAY is stronger
and more entrenched in its land
than at any time before. We have
achieved a degree of security
such as was not known
previously.
Sometimes when we are caught
up in the problems of the day and
weighed down by the burdens
and anxieties, we should pause
and reflect on the great trans-
formation that has taken place in
our own lifetimes.
From Jerusalem our eternal
Capital, I send heartfelt
greetings for a happy Yom
Ha'atzmaut celebration to the
whole House of Israel.
Chag Sameach.
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Rabbi Spitz Joins Dozen
Who Guard Against Violations
Rabbi Manish Spitz is
the newest Miami Beach
superviser of enforcement
to guard against fraud in
kosher product sales. Ed
Gross, Miami Beach Assis-
tant City Manager, has an-
nounced the Spitz appoint-
ment to the $24,000 per
annum post.
At the same time. Gross flatly
denied press rumors that the
duties of Spitz would be limited
to enforcement of kosher product
serveillance or that he would be
the only inspector.
The rumors became wide
spread when the Miami Beach
City Commission moved in Jan-
uary to eliminate the kosher meat
inspector's post from the civil
service roster.
THE COMMISSION said that
Miami Beach did not need a
special code enforcement officer
with duties limited to surveil-
lance of kosher product misrepre-
sentation.
Spitz is scheduled to begin his
duties on Tuesday, May 8, and he
will be one of 12 enforcement offi-
cers, all of whom have the au-
thority to examine and report
violations of the city's kosher
product code.
But all 12 will also be respon-
sible to check out other suspected
code violations, as well, including
garbage disposal, zoning,
weeding, housing, and property
regulation.
According to Gross, there are
four other inspectors who are
Jewish, but he added that none
was hired because of religion.
ONE ADVANTAGE of em-
powering all 12 enforcement offi-
cers to include checking kosher
law provisions, said Gross, is
that non-Jewish officers can
carry out such checking duties on
the Jewish Sabbath, when the
five Jewish enforcement officers
may be relieved or not scheduled
for duty on that day.
The first Miami Beach kosher
code enforcement officer was the
late Frank Brickman, who was
not a rabbi and who served in
that post for 14 years.
Rabbi Joseph Kaufman, the
second inspector, held the post
for two years. He was released for
what Gross said was "a variety of
offenses, including a leave of
absence without notice."
Lengthy Beach City Commis-
sion debate followed the end of
Rabbi Kaufman's tenure during
which the Commission increas-
ingly responded to charges that
the kosher inspector's post was a
violation of separation of
church and state principles.
PROPONENTS argued that,
because of the large Jewish popu-
lation on Miami Beach, the
kosher inspector's post was
simply a legal means of assuring
purchasers of kosher meat and
other kosher products against
fraud.
More recently, the American
Civil Liberties Union threatened
to sue the City of Miami Beach if
it continued to bat such a civil
service post on its roster and to
pay for an exclusive kosher meat
inspector's services with public
funds.
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njfindlin
The Passing of a Camera Genius
jtinued from Page 4-A
udiost insurmountable
U, as late as in 1915 and
0 giants, Steichen and
4 {the latter to a signif-
lesser extent), were still
ng images with the spirit
mbrandt painting in their
iric. Steichen's portrait of
Cnch sculptor, Rodin, is a
[example.
1 TRIUMPH over these
i and their output, Adams
red and codified such
: procedures in optics and
ry as the foundationstone
.1 photographic art that
practitioners, incapable of
the methods, or
with his rigorous
is. ignored them, only in
I to consign themselves to
mediocrity and anony-
|to have been an Adams
didn't necessarily yield
Jhappy end. Adams was a
but there were others;
there still are other
\. alive today. Some poked
jt reverential fun at him,
leir own way. A few were
quiet nor reverential,
I him the Father of f.64, a
pperture designation
btic of Adams', demand
.ilute sharpness of the
image and breathtaking
f field.
who refused to follow
heir own mark on photo-
and that is, after all,
is all about. They were
jnists, but if they refused
jams to imitate painting,
lid they refuse to imitate
himself. They were not
rily better or worse than
they were merely dif-
CMEMBER just after
r'ar II visiting the Dutch-
refugee, Erwin Blu-
in his studio on Central
Duth in Manhattan. He
t my work, nodded in
disapproval and said:
ive to do things your way
Steichen's or Stieglitz.'
\t Adams' either that's
You're only imitating
not painting, but it's still
kn if you wind up with
(that look like his."
Jght Rlumenfeld was very
Itil a moment later, when
Ig some negatives in his
Jm for a layout in Vogue,
Ised me: "You're Jewish,
|you? Why don't you go
the East Side. There's a
Igue on the East Side that
pganized by black Jews.
would make a wonderful
graphic essay a black
community on the East
Tt Policeman
rerts Disaster
tUSALEM oliceman was credited with
f>ting another terrorist
in Jerusalem that could
[resulted in heavy civilian
Ities.
officer noticed a suspi-
^ooking bag in the Givat
quarter on the western
|rts of the city. He
|oned police sappers who
^that the bag contained a
Jl explosive device which
psmantled safely.
last terrorist assault in
ilem occurred on April 2
[three terrorists opened fire
hurled grenades on King
|e Avenue near Jaffa Road,
pity's busiest intersection,
ling 48 persons. Armed
at the scene killed one
8t and captured another.
>ud was captured by police.
"How would an essay on black
Jews be my way?" I asked
Blumenfeld in the pitch dark.
"You tell me to stop imitating
one school, and your proposal
instead is for me to start
imitating another the new
photojournalists."
By then, he had already turned
on a green safelight and was
examining his plates without
answering me. So far as he was
concerned, the visit was over.
But Blumenfeld was an impor-
tant influence, especially in
American high-fashion photo-
graphy, to which he brought an
individual artistic flair that was a
refreshing contrast to Steichen's
own work in the same field.
AMONG OTHER
photographers who are Jewish, I
am hard-pressed to make judg-
ments. Perhaps the best of the
commercial photographers who
also devote much time to their
medium as an art form are
Richard Avedon and Irving
Penn. In the work of Avedon
especially, I am reminded of a
baroque pearl. There is beauty in
its own imperfections, and the
greatest of these imperfections
lies in the hothouse quality of his
portraits.
These pretend to be slices of
life and to give us insight into
human misery among the
immortals he photographs the
rage in the face of Ezra Pound,
the blind eyesight of John Ford,
the encapsulated alienation of the
Duke and Duchess of Windsor,
the ennui of Truman Capote
when not performing. But the
fact is that they are carefully-
controlled studio setups, so in
this sense they are photographic
frauds.
His most appealing work lies in
the agonizing visions of his
father, Jacob Israel Avedon, over
a several-month period as he was
in the process of succumbing to
cancer. The progression of the
disease that ravaged him makes
each photograph a document in
the struggle to beat death at its
own game.
WHAT IS MORE, the photo-
graphs are painfully flawed from
a technical point of view not
like his hothouse output, each of
which is an optical marvel. It is
almost as if Avedon understood
that his studies of his dying
father's heroic last-stand should
not be diminished by the gloss of
sophisticated studio technology,
but must get at the heart of the
matter without calling attention
to the medium itself.
Diane Arbus, who committed
suicide in July, 1971, is another
Jewish photographer of over-
whelming vision. Also technically
limited, her view of life focuses on
the stoic human struggle over
alienation and runs the gamut of
her insight into mankind's quiet
desparation. In the end, her
images become symbolic state-
ments about human outcasts
dwarfs, giants, victims of
Downe's syndrome, transves-
tites, albinos, transsexuals
that finally portended her own
doom.
The Miami-bred photographer,
Arnold Newman, integrates
technical mastery with a keen eye
that seeks to synthesize images
of men with the instruments of
their occupations. His portrait of
Igor Stravinsky at the piano is
perhaps the hallmark of his
method.
READERS WITH a high
sense of Jewish consciousness
undoubtedly wonder about the
reticence here to invoke the name
of Roman Vishniac. One reason is
that he is now a household name,
and it is de rigueur for every
cocktail table worthy of its
Decorators Row name to sport a
copy of Vishniac's latest book
that details the decline and fall of
Eastern Europe's Jewish
communities at the hands of the
Nazis. In such an atmosphere, it
is difficult to make guarded
aesthetic judgments.
Vishniac has documented an
era like Eugene Atget did in
Paris in the later 19th and early
20th Centuries. Vishniac's work
is, indeed, more the method and
the message of the photojournal-
ism flawed bv its technical defi-
ciencies and therefore question-
able as artistic vision.
One may well argue that be-
hind the refined artistry of Ansel
Adams there also is a message
the breathtaking majesty of the
American landscape with the
implicit Adams ecological
warning against the predatory
exploiters of it. Why is Vishniac's
message any less vital?
indeed, it deals with the illicit
murder of humanbeings as a
method of Realpolitik. Is the
wholesale slaughter of Jews and
their culture of a lesser order than
the assault upon the American
mountains' purple majesty?
Of course not. But in Vishniac,
there is a sense of the mere snap-
shot: in Adams, you touch the
eternal. In this, especially, there
is more than Vishniac's technical
deficiencies to explain it.
BY CONTRAST, examine the
work of the German-Jewish
genius in the same vein, Erich
Salomon, who was murdered in
Auschwitz in 1944. Salomon's
fame lay in his post-World War I
candid photographs of Europe's
political earth-shakers as they
met in their meanderings in the
various halls of their high power
(he pioneered the use of what
later emerged as the 35 mm.
camera.)
Wherever Salomon went, there
the politicians knew they were
about to be recorded like a
Joycean epiphany. What they did
not know, was the moment.
Salomon's portrait, say, of Aris-
tide Briand in 1929, combines the
tensions of history with
Salomon's unique artistic design
in a way that makes it more than
a candid snapshot flawed
though it, too, may be tech-
nically. Vishniac's work, docu-
menting not the decline to Hitler-
ism so much as the savage fist of
Hitlerism itself, ought to be
marked by these same qualities.
They are not.
In no way is this even an over-
view of the major Jewish photo-
graphers of our time. From the
immortal Strand to Haas to
Halsman to Eisenstadt, many
have made marks unique to their
vision. And there are others. This
merely asserts for photography
what I have recalled Casals
eliciting from a cello student
"play Jewish." It symbolizes the
high place of Jewish achievement
in all the arts, photography in-
cluded.
Mayor Kollek
Kollek Objects to Pope's
Letter on Status of Jerusalem
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Mayor Teddy Kollek
said here that Pope John
Paul II ignored the com-
plete freedom of worship
available to all faiths in
Jerusalem when he issued
his apostolic letter last
week urging "special in-
ternationally-guaranteed
status' for Jerusalem.
In remarks during Easter
holiday visits to Greek Orthodox
and Catholic prelates in Jeru-
salem, Kollek maintained that
the Pope neglected to take into
account Israel's constant efforts
to help various Christian
denominations in the city.
THE POPE'S letter, addressed
to Catholics in Israel and to all
people of the Middle East,
repeated the Vatican's long-
standing call for the interna-
tionally recognized status of
Jerusalem "so that one side or
the other cannot place it under
discrimination."
The Pope also said a Pales-
tinian homeland and security for
Israel were fundamental require-
ments for a lasting Mideast
peace.
The letter, althugh it broke no
new ground in terms of Vatican
policy, was not well received in
Israel. A Foreign Ministry
spokesman told reporters last
week that "Jerusalem has been
the capital of the Jewish people
throughout history and will
remain Israel's capital forever"
and that there has never been
such complete freedom of
worship as that presently avail-
able to all faiths under Israeli
policy.
But government officials here
noted that the Pope did not call
for the internationalization of
Israel's declared capital, a posi-
tion the Vatican maintained prior
to 1970 but subsequently
dropped.
INSTEAD, the Pope was
recommending an "interna-
tionally-guaranteed status
a formula which had ex-
pressed the Holy See's position
for the past 14 years. There was
no need, therefore, the officials
said, for Israel to react diplom-
atically to the Pontiffs letter.
Kollek, in his conversations
with local churchmen, said it was
"strange" that the Holy Father
had forborne to take note of the
"good situation, the good will
and readiness to assist" which
existed on the part of the Israeli
authorities.
The mayor stressed that Jeru-
salem was not only the Holy City
but also the City of Peace. The
authorities, he said, were making
every effort to counter acts of
extremism and non-tolerance
"from whichever quarter they
emanate."
Je wislb Floridlla
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Pace 10
*<*- -: --
Reagan on Mideast
Events Don't Seem to Change His Personal Scenario
Continued from Page 5-A
fortified positions, their role was
changed, and there was no
purpose left in keeping them
there.
HE INSISTED the U.S. was
still "engaged diplomatically" in
seeking some end to the conflict
in Lebanon. He said elements in
the Middle East he did not
name them had recently
sought stepped up U.S. involve-
ment in the diplomatic arena.
But Reagan refused to blame
his own Administration for the
clear failures in Lebanon. Like
Secretary Shultz, Reagan blamed
Congress and its opposition to
the U.S. presence in Lebanon as a
major factor in the setback to
U.S. interests there. The debate
in Washington merely encour-
aged America's adversaries in
Lebanon and Syria to resist a
diplomatic solution, convinced
the U.S. would simply leave
Lebanon in any case.
Conversations with the Hart
and Mondale camps in recent
days have made clear they both
are prepared to make the Middle
East a major issue in either's
campaign against Reagan after
the Democratic convention in
San Francisco in July. Both
Democratic candidates are
already preparing lengthy papers
"talking points" to outline
their criticism of Reagan's record
on Israel.
FINDING MAJOR areas of
difference will not be difficult.
There were many tense period
between Washington and Jeru-
salem during the first term of the
Reagan Administration,
beginning in 1981 with the
controversial Saudi AW ACS
sale, the temporary suspension of
fighter aircraft deliveries and
other military equipment to
Israel following the destruction
of the Iraqi nuclear reactor in
June of that year and the
annexation of the Golan Heights
later in December.
Naturally, the pressures
exerted on Israel during the war
in Lebanon and the release of the
September 1, 1982 peace plan will
also be on the Democrats' agenda
in seeking support from Israel's
many friends in the United
States, especially in those states
with large Jewish votes.
Those positive things which
the Reagan Administration has
done for Israel the increased
economic and military assistance,
the enhanced strategic and
military cooperation and the
prospects for a free trade area
between the two countries will
not be mentioned by the
Democrats. Reagan and his
upporters will highlight those
points.
Already. Mondale has staked
Begin, Meridor Won't
Run on July 23 Ballot
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Former Premier Menachem
Begin will not be in the next Knesset even if Likud should
win the July 23 elections. Israel Radio reported that his
name, and that of Economic Minister Yaacov Meridor,
were absent from the final list of Herut members running
for election.
A TOTAL OF 180 names was submitted to the Herut
Central Committee which was to meet Thursday to draw
up the final list of 120 Knesset candidates in numerical
order. According to Israel Radio, Herut members had
tried to persuade Begin to agree to have his name placed
in an "honorary" position at the bottom of the list.
But Begin, who has been in seclusion since he
resigned last August, refused even if it would be helpful to
his party's election chances.
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out his down-the-line support for
Israel, even telling a nationally-
televised debate that he opposes
the concept of a Palestinian
"homeland" on the West Bank
and Gaza. Instead, Mondale, like
Hart, has pledged support for the
Camp David accords.
MONDALE'S impressive
victory in New York was in large
measure the result of a lopsided
three-to-one margin of support
over Hart in the Jewish commu-
nity there. If Mondale should
now go on to capture the nomin-
ation in July, that solid base of
Jewish support in New York will
come in very handy.
And the pressure will mount on
Reagan to follow the Democrat's
lead by courting the Jewish vote.
Thus, additional talk of an
"evenhanded" policy in the
Middle East is likely to end.
This will be first year since
Israel gained independence in
1948 that both Israel and the
United States will hold national
election during the same year.
That will impose special restric-
tions on both sides.
Neither, of course, wants to
interfere openly in the domestic
affairs of the other. But each will
have some private preferences.
In Washington, for example,
there is little doubt that the
Administration would love to see
Labor return to power in Jeru-
salem. A Labor-led coalition,
U.S. officials believe, will be more
responsive to U.S. oncerns in the
region, especially the need to
reach out to King Hussein by
imposing an immediate settle-
ment freeze on the West Bank
and Gaza.
ADMINISTRATION officials,
especially Reagan and Shultz,
may have some personal regard
for Defense Minister Moshe
Arens and Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, but they sense
that a new Labor-oriented team
would be more cooperative
during a second Reagan
Administration in implementing
the basic trust of the Reagan
peace plan namely the "asso-
ciation" in some way of the West
Bank with Jordan in exchange
for real peace and iron-clad
security arrangements.
Israeli officials also will have
some leanings on the U.S.
contest. Visiting Israeli politi-
cians have warned that if the
Americans try to interfere in
Israeli politics in favor of a Labor,
the Israeli Government will not
hesitate in following suit vis-a-vf
the U.S. campaign.
But the Reagan people
probably will not involve them-
selves in the Israeli contest. They
will be very cautious. They face a
basic dilemma. While they would
like to see Labor win, they don't
want to upset any furter the
Jewish ommunity in the US. by
distancing Washington from
Jerusalem right now.
So the Israeli Government can
expect a relatively receptive ear
in the U.S. in the coming weeks
and months. This may not have_
been all that apparent at
Reagan's news conference, but it
will be increasingly more under-
lined as the political contest in
the Untied States heats up
following the nomination of the
Democratic candidate.
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M*>iri YK nop yk urt
Where physical sustenance is lacking there can be no
learning of Torah.
B'nai B'rith is in danger
of breaking its covenant
with college age youth .
B'nai B'nth's leadership has refused to recognize the Association
of Hillel and Jewish Campus Professionals for purposes of
collective bargaining. Without this basic right, without a
national salary system, without equitable compensation and
working conditions, the men and women given the professional
responsibility of working with college youth have been
demoralized and denigrated.
Hillel professionals have a history of excellence in service,
B'nai B'rith has a history of dedication to serving Jewish youth.
B'nai B'rith must begin to look to the future ... to ensure
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Write: President Gerald Kraft
B'nai B'rith International
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For more information contact:
Th President. AHJCP. 812 20th S:.. N.W.. VT/aahlngton. DC. 20006


Fewish Floridian Page
Rep. Gordon to Assume
ties of Speaker in November
Led from Page 5-A
[ened to tgf^JjT*
ninist. Betty Fnedan,
good friend of Bella
Ha and I endorse each
in we run for office. I
Ida Meir was really a
Wberationist, but just
hjze it in a day when
Jno movement yet."
|HER Jewish upbring-
Vinued Gordon, she
Lo lessons especially
Jv-e inspired her well-
lorts on behalf of the
[workers, the accused,
1 persons, the elderly,
her disenfranchised
J was growing up there
irs the pushka in the
said. "That meant
ver poor you were, even
re the poorest of the
[had an obligation to
ts. The other thing I
J is the expectation that
I supposed to perform
pthout the promise of a
i handicapping her
Israel
111 Brew
id Suds
IUGH ORGEL
my (Jta) -
ational beer brewery
|has started production
jilly-brewed Budweiser
i, according to Samuel
brewery's general
U identical to the 108-
nerican original.
Id that the new brand
[produced under license
peuser-Busch, of St.
ch produces Budweiser
f and which is provid-
aeli brewery with some
I materials and some of
ingredients they use.
Jusch experts visited
y in Netanya 15 times,
five attempts to copy
can product until the
gave its final seal
for use of its brand
drink little beer in
to Americans and
Average consump-
| is 20 quarts a year,
120 quarts annually
IS. and 170 in beer-
i'cst Germany as a
i a record of 275 quarts
where beer drinkers
i cool heads.
relations with her colleagues from
the conservative northern
counties of the state, Gordon
said, her Jewish affiliation has
been more an "object of healthy
curiosity" than anything else.
"I've never been denied any
opportunities in the legislature or
excluded from any functions
there," she said. "If anything,
religion has been a uniting
thread. People are always asking
me questions about Judaism,
how the Seder compares with the
Last Supper, for instance.
Recently, a collegue asked me to
give her a book on Judaism.
"If there's ever been a snide
remark or a joke made, it's had
more to do with being a woman
than a Jew, and, as I say, that's
on the way out, also."
ASKED TO recall some of the
highlights of her career in the
legislature, Gordon cited two
bills she authored that make her
particularly proud her 1973
rewriting of the Florida rape law
and the 1975 Human Rights Act.
"The old 1938 rape law
prescribed unrealistic penalties,"
she said, "30 years to capital
punishment. According to my
new sexual battery statute,
penalties become stricter as the
crime in question involves more
force and results in greater
trauma for the victim. Women
have been encouraged to come
forward and identify their
assailants.
"The Human Rights Act
established the Human Right
Commission, which acts as
Florida's first agency for the
enforcement of complaints about
sexual, religious, and racial
discrimination. I'm also very
proud of the 1974 BUI of Rights
for the retarded, which I
authored.
ACCORDING TO Gordon, it
was also because of her activity
in the Florida House that ERA
was passed by the legislators.
She predicted the amendment's
eventual acceptance as the law of
the land.
But, she said, "the problem is
that the measure isn't as
universal as the Nineteenth
Amendment, which established
universal suffrage. If a woman
didn't have the vote, there was
nothing she could accomplish.
But just because she doesn't
have the rights that ERA would
guarantee her, a woman still has
other recourses to getting what
she wants."
Gordon, 52, has three children,
Pamela, J. Brian, and Seth
Gadinsky.
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Federation Sponsors Missions to Israel
. Greater Miami Jewish
P.innVill sponsor a number
fcflt? arael in upcommg
Siding unique oppo,
EZ for participants to see
ities
li fMf a Federation Vice
KS Committee with
%ft Paula, distinguishes
. from individually
3ttH-S I^el. "As an
i tourist, one only sees
'ifchts and attractions where
5 seeing bus is scheduled
JW?Mid. "But.on a
Ba mission participants
[i unparalleled opportunity
Ire places and meet people
'"most tourists never dream
A Federation mission is an
rtine intimate immersion
the contemporary reality of
I Israel. On a Federation
lion you just don t see Israel
you experience1 the Jewish
te."
ach Federation mission is
ired toward a particular theme
poup. with missions planned
families, singles, professional
,ups, community leaders and
nens groups. According to
ila Levy, "the leaders of each
ision spend hours planning a
lingful experience for parti-
outs resulting in missions
kh are tailored to meet the
and special interests of
A group. I believe that's why
see so many mission parti-
its making repeat trips to
as'missionaires.' '
"his summer and fall, the
ater Miami Jewish Federa-
will sponsor four missions to
jel. The first of these is "The
;um" Mission, June 21-July 5,
ligned expressly for indi-
(uals who've been to Israel
ire. Accoiding to Kenneth
. Linda Hoffman, two of the
jsion's five leaders, prior to
iving in Israel, participants
Bpend f'>11r days in Prague,
choslovah Mark Talisman,
playal a kej role in bringing
"Precious I egacy" collection
he Unit" will lead the
^ue portion of the mission.
orman and Jean Lieberman,
j are also v.rving as mission
leaders, are active in Federa-
ls South Dade Branch and
ted Israel this year. Norman
iberman stresses the import -
* of "The Return" Mission.
purpose in visiting Prague
a renew our faith through an
lerstanding of ocourageous
!9tors," he said. It is only
luse of their sacrifices that we
make this momentous
irney."
unique itinerary is planned
len "The Return" Mission
iives in Israel. Highlights will
llude exploration of Jerusalem;
lisit to Safed. the mystical city,
p an opportunity to leam
Ibrew by attending an ulpan.
Issionairp.s will have the plea-
of spending an evening at
Israeli Philharmonic, fea-
ring world renowned violinist
phak Perlman.
Joey Smith, a mission co-
der, reflected upon the
Psion's significance. "Because
F" member of this mission will
Ke already learned much about
lael on previous missions, I
pect the emergence of a strong
Pse of unity as we bridge our
bts to our future legacy in these
Itical times for Jews in Eastern
frope and Israel."
federation will sponsor the
loan Hebrew Family Mission
Parting from Miami on July 1,
feduled to return on July 13.
- itinerary will include stops in
Aviv. Tiberias and Jeru-
lem. Missionaires will have the
Fortunity to visit and meet the
PPle of Or Akiva, Federation's
per city in Israel, which is a
Peficiary of gifts made to
aeration's Project Renewal
"paign.
missions, we find the adults
going by themselves, but a
family mission encourages
parents to explore Israel with
their children," said Barry Ross,
a mission leader. Elaine Ross,
vice chairwoman for campaign in
Federation's South Dade
Women's Division adds, "the
purpose of the Summer Family
Mission is to bring the family
together so they may share a
deeply satisfying educational and
religious experience."
Family Mission participants
will have the opportunity to visit
the Israel Museum, tour the
artists's colony in Safed, parti-
cipate in a Bar Mitzvah
ceremony, and learn about the
people and progress in Or Akiva.
In the evenings, special programs
are planned for children, while
parents will have the opportunity
to explore the vibrant nightlife of
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
The Community Mission to
Israel, October 14-October 25,
will bring together people from
all professions, ages and back-
Continued on Page 11-B
A missionaire overcome by emotion prays at the
Western Wall
Miami Jewish Community Observes Yom Hashoah
federation's Summer Family
sion, July 23-August 3,
P*s an entire family to expe-
tae Israel together. "On moat
Asserting their con-
viction that the world must
never forget the murder of
six-million Jews at the
hands of the Nazis, the
Greater Miami Jewish
community observed Yom
Hashoah, Holocaust
Memorial Day, last Sunday
at three programs on
Miami Beach.
This year's annual observance
commemorated the 40th anni-
versary of the Holocaust in
Hungary, and at a morning
program at Temple Beth Sholom.
Elie W iesel. author and chairman
of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council, recounted the destruc-
tion of the Jewish community of
his hometown in northern
Hungary.
BEFORE AN audience of
1.500. Wiesel related his expe-
riences as a youth in the town of
Sighet and how the Nazis
speedily deported the Jews to the
extermination camps only weeks
after they occupied the commu-
nity in the spring of 1944.
Acknowledging that millions
of other persons were murdered
by the Nazis, Wiesel noted the
distinction that makes the
Holocaust a historical event
unique to the Jewish people.
"They were condemned for
what they were, sons and
daughters of an ancient people,
he explained. "All the victims
were not Jews, but all the Jews
were victims.
Above all, Wiesel emotionally
implored the audience, which
included hundreds of Holocaust
survivors, to remember and
educate others about the
Holocaust to help insure that
such a tragedy never repeats
itself.
THE PROGRAM was also
highlighted by a candle lighting
ceremony led by David
Schaecter, Yiddish readings by
Dr. Rachel Abramowitz, a
performance by the Temple Beth
Sholom Choir and recitation ot
the Kaddish. the prayer for the
dead. Also, on a more contem-
porary note. Aaron Podhurst
chairman of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federations Community
Relations Committee, delivered a
call to action on behalf of the
Jews of the Soviet Union.
This year, for the first time, a
special program for youth was
conducted to commemorate lom
Hashoah. Held at Temple
Emanu-El, the program featured
David and liana Senesh, relatives
of Hannah Senesh, a national
heroine in Israel who was
executed while attempting to
save Jewish families in Naxi-
occupied Hungary.
Another highlight of the
program was a moving reading
by Debbie Oltchick that dramat-
ized a Jew amid the ruins of
Warsaw addressing God. There
was also a music and slide
presentation by Aley Sheer, a
candle lighting ceremony, youth
readings, a call to action for
Soviet Jewry and recitation of
the Kaddish.
AN ONGOING event during
the course of the day was a
student vigil, held on the east
lawn of the Miami Beach
Convention Center, during which
the names of thousands of
Holocaust victims were recited.
Participating organizations in
the vigil included the Jewish
Community Center South Teen
Group and the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization Gold Coast
Council.
The Yom Hashoah
observances were the first events
of Holocaust Education Week, a
series of lectures, films, exhibits
and performances throughout
Dade County. Reflecting the
theme "From Holocaust to New
Life," the week will conclude
Sunday with Israel 36, a dual
observance of Yom Hazikaron, a
remembrance of Israel's fallen
soldiers, and Yom Ha'atzmaut, a
celebration of Israel's 36th anni-
versary of independence. The
Holocaust-related programming
was sponsored by the South-
eastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Mount Sinai Holds Trustee Elections
The Board of Trustees of
Mount Sinai Medical Center has
re-elected Arthur Pearlman as
Chairman of the Board and Cal
Kovens as President for their
third annual term.
Continuing in the position of
Honorary Chairman is Edward
Shapiro, and all Vice Chairmen,
Uonard Abess. Samuel
Friedland. Lila Heatter, and J.
Gerald Lewis, remain in the same
office.
Named as new Vice Presidents
are Samuel Adler and Sidney
Olson, who join Irving Cypen,
Gary Gerson and H. Jerome
Joseph in that position.
Murray Candib has taken on
the job of Secretary, assisted by
Milton Kelner, Max Cogen and
Marshal Rosenberg, PhD,
Assistant Secretaries.
W. James Orovitz, who
remains as Treasurer, is joined by
a new Assistant Treasurer,
Rosalie Pincus, and others who
continue in that position,
Norman Braman and Louis
Harris.
With the election of officers
also came the naming of new
members to Mount Sinai's Board
of Trustees. Newly elected com-
munity leaders include Leonard
Abess, Jr.; Ted Arison; Sidney
Cooperman: Joel Friedland, Saul
Glottman; Alfred J. Green; Abel
Holtz; I. Stanley Levine; Louis
Stein; and David Zinn.
Honored as Trustees for life are
Gary Gerson, Jerrold Goodman,
Joseph Kosow, Cal Kovens,
Nicholas Morley. Sidney Olson
and W. James Orovitz. Newly
joining a list of honorary
physician-trustees is Lester
Russin, MD. who was the
hospital's Chairman of the
Cal Kovens
Department of Orthopaedics for
many years.
Also apointed to the Board
from the Medical Staff were
Arthur Pearlman
President Joseph Harris, MD,
and First Vice President of the
Medical Staff, Joel Dokson, MD.
Miami Region Hadassah
Holds Spring Conference
"Out of This World" will be
the theme of the Miami Region of
Hadassah's Spring Convention
to be held May 6, 7 and 8 at the
New Marriott on the Bay. The
plenary session will be titled
"Between Two Worlds" and will
deal with American and Zionist
affairs, according to conference
publicity coordinator Anne
Soule.
Advisor for the Conference will
be National Service Committee
Member Helene Karpa,
immediate past national vice
JTewislh. IFloridla,
Miami, Florida-Friday, May 4,1984
SactlonB
Wolf Butter
president and an area founders
chairman for the national Big
Gifts Department. She is a
Continued on Page 3-B


?agejIO
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday. May 4,1984
Michael Adler, Bill Bradley, Mark Friedland
Senator Bradley Addresses NACPAC
New Jersey Democratic Sen-
ator Bill Bradley was the guest
speaker at the Second National
Action Committee Membership
Luncheon of Election Year 1984
held this week at the Grand Bay
Hotel in Coconut Grove.
"The National Action Com-
mittee (NACPAC) is a political
action committee formed nearly
two years ago as a forum by
JTS Honors
Miami Students
Three students with ties to the
Miami area will be among the
more than 80 graduates to be
honored at the 90th annual
commencement exercises at The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America on Mav 13 in New York
City.
Mindy Blonder, daughter of
Edward and Selma Blonder of
North Miami, will receive her
Master's Degree from the
seminary's graduate school. She
is currently a teacher in Temple
Beth Israel. Port Washington,
NY., and also in Temple Gates of
Prayer, Flushing, NY. After
graduation she plans to make
aliyah, emigrating to Israel.
Eric Lindenbaum, son of
Joseph and Bernice Lindenbaum
of Miami, will be granted the
diploma of Hazzan and a
Bachelor of Sacred Music degree
from the seminary's Cantors
Institute. Previously, he
attended Miami Day Community
College and Hebrew Union
College. In addition, he was a
student at The Jewish Institute
of Religion. While at the
Seminary he received the Moses
Silvennan Award. Presently he is
the Director of Placement for the
Seminary's Cantors Institute. He
is also Cantor at Temple Beth El,
Plain field, NJ and works as a
Music Director for the Metro-
politan and Southeast Regions of
United Synagogue Youth.
Marion Shulevitz of Hialeah,
Florida, daughter of Syd Cullen
and the late Daniel Cullen of
Tavzaha, CA, will receive her
Masters Degree from the
Seminary's Graduate School. She
is one of the first women to seek
and to be admitted to the rabbin-
ical school of the Seminary and
will pursue that course upon
graduation. Currently married to
William Shulevitz, she has three
children.
Cordon Roofing
and Shoot Metal
Works, Inc.
1450 N.W. 21st Street
Pboae. 32WOS7
I Havt your roof rtpmirmd now;
( you will save on a mow roofloUr
SotimlmcloTjWotkmj
which South Floridians, joined as
a united voice, could articulate to
members of Congress that sup-
port for the State of Israel is in
the national interest of the
United States," said NACPAC
Director Shari Kletzel.
NACPAC Chairman is Michael
M. Adler. Mark Friedland chair-
ed the event.
Cancer Center Group
Holds Luncheon
The annual donor luncheon and
installation of officers of the
Miami Beach chapter of the
American Cancer Research
Center in Denver will be held
May 12 at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Receiving special awards for
raising $2,000 or more for one
year will be Dorothy Berger,
Sally Cooper, Adele Rosen,
Lillian Cuttler, Florence
Schwartz, Betty Kasper, and
Ann White.
Singer Duke Daniels will
entertain.
Judaic Studies For
Disabled Pupils
The Learning Workshop and
the South Dade Hebrew Acad-
emy have developed a program
providing learning disabled
students with individualized
academic instruction as well as a
program of Judaic Studies modi-
fied to meet their specific needs.
Located at the South Dade
Hebrew Academy, the program
provides class instruction and
tutoring in a close knit, small
ratio environment. Emphasis is
placed on developing self image,
self esteem and achieving
success.
NASSAU GARDENS
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look for Del Monte.
___


Gross Academy Pupils May Meet Reagan
Three PUPUS frOIIJ, utHe
1 A* S Gross Hebrew
Kyare among finalists in
Sssay contest whose first prize
IrSTopportuntty to meet and
inn President Reagan and
jT&Stic challenger this
I fill
I Mitcben Maltz, 12, MiqueUe
LS5; 8, and Joel Rosner 6
Sng26pupUs,outofafield
f 3?000 elementary school
children nationwide, who best
answered the question put to
them by Scholastic, Inc. mag-
azine publishers: "If you could
ask the presidential candidates
one question, what would it be?"
Concern about nuclear war,
survival under war conditions,
the use of unrestrained executive
powers by the President, and the
rights of the handicapped were
themes that dominated the
children's essays.
Israel Bonds Gala Features Stone
The New Leadership Division
10f the State of Israel Bonds
Organization will hold its annual
dinner gala at Hialeah Park. May
19 according to Mr. Ronald
Krongold, Israel Bonds National
[ New Leadership Chairman.
Krongold said that the evening
| will begin with a reception to be
I held outdoors in the gardens at
Hialeah Park, to be continued by
dinner in the clubhouse, followed
bv several entertainment acts
' and a discussion of the problems
in the Middle East by Howard
Stone.
Stone is an advertising and
public relations executive who
served the United Jewish Appeal
as Director of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet and Director of
Overseas Progrms.
He lived in Israel for a number
of years and was an advisor to
the Ministry of Health. He is an
author of numerous stories.
Howard Stone
poems and articles which have
appeared in publications around
the world.
Hadassah Conference
Continued from Page 1-B
I former president of the Greater
Washington area chapter of
' Hadassah and was that chapter's
chairman for the 1976 national
convention held in Washington,
ID.C.
She is active in the Washing-
ton Zionist Federation, the Task
| Force on Women's Rights for the
American Jewish Committee, the
United Jewish Federation and
United Way of Greater
Washington and Jewish
Community Council.
Guest speaker at the plenary
session of the conference May 6
will be Wolf Blitzer, Washington
Bureau Chief of the Jerusalem
Post. Mr. Blitzer, who has
written hundreds of articles on
the Arab-Israeli conflict, has
been covering the Washington
I icy scene since the
19"3 Yom Kippur War.
The plenary session is being
South Leading
Independent Depository
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arranged by Irma Rashkind, who
is education coordinator for the
region, of which Diane Eisenberg
is president. Daphne Weiner is
chairman of the conference, Dotte
Amster is workshop coordinator,
and chapter coordinator is
Pauline Shamus.
Mitchell Maltz
MiqueUe Shapiro
Joel Rosner
GARDEN RAVIOLI
Trie Jewish Homemakers Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Calls for Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli
2 packages (10 oz. each) frozen
chopped broccoli
2 tablespoons grated Parmesan
cheese
M cup finely chopped onion
1 medium dove garlic, crushed
V. cup chopped red or green peppers
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
2 cans (15 oz. each) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Sauce
Cook broccoli according to package directions; drain well. Add
Parmesan cheese and mix well. Saute onion, garbc and peppers in
butter until lightly browned; combine with broccoli. Place Ravioli
in saucepan over low heat; stir occasionally until thoroughly
heated. Add half of the broccoli mixture to Ravioli; save half for
garnish. Arrange in shallow or IVi quart serving dish. Garnish
edge with remaining broccoli. Serves 4 to 6.
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House*.
t <** Omf* 'ood. CttMMMft
J^Good to the Last Drop*
K Certified Kosher


>3QP 10
Par"-"":
^c -U
xueoewujii rloncuan/ tnaay, May 4, l84
Honors Go To Hillel First Lady
Of all the "firsts" she has
instituted for the Samuel Scheck
Hillel Community Day School,
Hillel "First Lady" Raquel
Scheck considers her chairing of
the annual ad journal for the past
eight years one of her "very most
important contributions to the
growth of the school."
Mrs. Scheck, wife of Hillel
president Michael Scheck, was
honored this week by the school
at a Spring Luncheon and
Fashion Extravaganza at the
Fontainebleau Hilton.
She also organized and started
the first PTA, co-chaired the first
annual luncheon, and served as
chairperson of the first annual
boutique and the five boutiques
which followed it.
Mrs. Scheck set up the school's
first library with donations of
books from Lindsey Hopkins,
and served as the school's
librarian for many years.
Mrs. Scheck herself attended a
Jewish day school in her native
Havana, Cuba, for 12 years
oefore coming to Miami. "My
desire in forming a day school
such as Hillel stems from my own
day school background," she
said, "and from the desire for my
children to have the same tradi-
tions that I have received from a
Jewish-oriented family."
Raquel Scheck
"Hillel has served as the
second home for my children,"
she continued. "They spend as
much time at school as they do at
home."
Mrs. Scheck's oldest son.
Jeffrey, started in Hillel's first
grade, and graduated as vale-
dictorian of the eighth grade
class.
"I made the first graduating
class's year book myself." said
Mrs. Scheck.
Mrs. Scheck's son Marty
started Hillel in kindergarten and
graduated as valedictorian of his
ninth grade class. He is now a
senior at North Miami Beach
Senior High.
The Schecks' daughter Elise
has been a student at Hillel since
nursery school, and will graduate
from ninth grade in June.
Their youngest son. Steven,
has also been a student in the
school since nursery school and
now is in the fifth grade there.
Serving as chairpersons of the
luncheon in Mrs. Scheck's honor
were Rochelle Daniels. Roberta
Kuttler. Rosita Rok. and Joanne
Solomon. PTA president i^
Rochelle Baltuch.
Sol M. Linowitz, former presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Committee and envoy to Latin
America under the Carter
Administration, will receive
an honorary Doctor of Law
degree at the University of
Miami's commencement exer-
cises May 4.
Fire Committee Named
Mayor Malcolm Fromberg has
asked the City of Miami Beach
Hurricane Defense Committee t<
take on the additional duty of
coordinating the city's fire
preparedness program.
Gerald Schwartz was elected
chairman of the expanded com-
mittee. Dr. Jeffrey Blumenthal
was elected vice chairman.
Other new members of the
committee include Murray
Candib, Dr. Norman Ditcheck.
Les Klein. Jack Nomkin. Roslvn
Richelson. and Max Serchuk.
Emanu-El Schedules Installation, Events
Election and installation of
officers will highlight the semi-
annual dinner dance and family
night of Temple Emanu-El May 6
at 6 p.m. at the temple.
According to Daryle and
Richard Prager, chairmen of the
event, students of the Lehrman
Day School will present a skit,
Ted Martin and his society
orchestra will entertain, and
officers and committee chairmen
will present brief reports.
May 10 at an 8 p.m. meeting of
the Family League of the temple,
Mayor Malcolm Fromberg will
speak on "What It's Like to be
Mayor."
Also on May 10 at the temple,
the Forty-Niners' annual
Mother's Day luncheon will be
held.
Daryle and Richard Prage
Dorothy Landis (right) and Helen Zwieg Heft) were the
recipients of Histadrufs new ''Kupat Holim Medical Services
Award at Israel Histadrut Councils of South Florida's Third
Seder held at the Konover Renaissance Hotel. Eliezer Rafaeli
(center), executive vice-president of the National Committee for
Labor Israel, gave the keynote address.
Gralnick Elected to
Urban League Board
William A. Gralnick. southeast
regional director of the American
Jewish Committee, has been
elected to the board of the Urban
League of Greater Miami. In
accepting the position Gralnick
welcomed the challenge "as
coming at a critical and historic
time in Miami and America."
Gralnick said, "For almost a
decade, Blacks and Jews have
seen their long-standing partner-
ship become strained and frayed.
Much of the trouble has made
headlines. These headlines have
obscured the fact that Jews and
Blacks still have a host of
common aims and goals, and the
great bulk of both groups wants
to see the past warm and
productive relationship continue
into the future."
Citing Miami as a unique city
because of its tri-ethnicity, the
communal relations professional
said Miami "can be a model of
productive, mature intergroup
relations. Miami as well as
America needs such positive re-
enforcement."
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Friday. May 4. 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Association Advances
Soldiers' Welfare
The main objective of the
^iatTon for Welfare of
ffifl in Israel U.to "raise the
*"C spirit and educational
Sohhe Israeh soldier/'said
Sngadier General Haim Granit.
JJf i, in Miami to publicize a
Sothon to benefit the organ-
ization-
The radiothon. to be broadcast
u8y 6 from 4 to 11 p.m. over
Nation WKAT, is sponsored by
Z American Fnends of the
Association and is bang
^gedbyElayneWeisburd.
To realize its goals, said
Granit, the Association, a
volunteer organization with
13 000 members in Israel.
conducts educational, recrea-
tional and cultural programs on
behalf of the men and women of
the Israel Defense Forces.
"The Association provides
hundreds of clubs for soldiers to
enjoy leisure activities, like
reading magazines, watching
television, and playing games,"
said Granit. "Some clubs are
contained in mobile trailer units,
and others are permanent faci-
lities that contain the only air-
conditioning to be found on
Israeli military bases."
Seven soldiers' homes in Tel
Aviv, Jerusalem, Tiberias,
Netanya, Haifa. Beersheva and
Eilat provide restaurants,
libraries, and catering services
that the families of soldiers can
use for weddings, bar mitzvahs,
and britmilahs. said the General.
New homes are planned for
Ashdod. Kiryat Malachi, and
Dimona, he added.
"At rest centers along the
Mediterranean, recreation faci-
lities are offered to soldiers who
take breaks after training or from
doing duty in the front lines,"
said Granit. "Army units can use
facilities for seminars and sensi-
tivity sessions, and children and
widows of fallen soldiers can use
the facilities for summer vaca-
tions.'' Facilities for the reha-
bilitation of wounded soldiers are
also offered at the rest centers,
said the General.
According to Granit, the Asso-
ciation also provides educational
opportunities, with an emphasis
on basic skills for soldiers who
come from disadvantaged back-
grounds. In 3-6 month sesssions
at two rest camps, he said, illit-
erate soldiers are given instruc-
tion in Zionism and Jewish and
Israeli identity, and taught
enough Hebrew to enable them to
understand orders and read
weapon manuals. A school to
accommodate 5,000 men a year is
planned for construction in the
Galilee, said Granit.
"We cannot match the enemy
in the amount of money spent, or
the quantity of soldiers," said
Granit. "The only thing we can
compete in is the quality of
soldiers. We have had quality in
the past, we have it today, and
we want to develop it forever. By
means of the Radiothon May 6
we hope to bring our message to
the people fo the United States,
Or Chapter Na'amat
Fetes Mother's Day
Or Chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat will hold a night of
music, art and poetry in cele-
bration of Mother's Day May 12
t 8:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Moseh.
The Or Chapter is a new group
of Latin women headed by
Raquel Rub.
According to Berta Feldman of
Miami Beach, chairman of the
event, Vi Velaaco will entertain
*ith songs from the U.S., Latin
America and Israel. Roberto
Perara will play folkloric
melodies on the harp, and
Haydee Zighelboim will read
Poetry.
ttThe recipe for
Gulden's' Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
J tablespoons butter or
margarine, melted
imce Irom otif lemon
h rup lish hioih
1 tablespoon^ hea\\
cream
'* cup white mini-
Fillet of Sole
': cup Gulden s Spu\
Btcmn Mustard
W cup light cream
I cup drx bread crumbs
I leasptufl i.rriiJiio
1 teaspoon lh\ me
I teaspoon basil
\'i pounds sole fillets
Mix mustard and cream In M-parale howl .omhine hiead
crumbs oregano thsnie. basil Lrghtb coat fish with mustard
cream mixture, bread with crumb mixlure Saule hsh in butler
until lightlv browned about 5 minutes each side Place fillets
on sere ing plate and keep warm Then pour lemon and fish
broth into skillet, hnrn) to boil, remuxe
lish hits Blend in i reani and wine
Spoon ^ute over (ish. serce with
lemon and parsle\ garnish Serces i
CHARUF. I'.l L0EN
And these recipes
will be in your
family
for years, too! ff
Apple Salad
2 tablespoons lemon |uice
*? cup water
4 apples iCorlland.
Macs or Delicious oi
mixture) peeled,
cored and diced
"^ cup chopped walnuts
'? cup slued celers
4 cup mayonnaise
'4 cup Gulden s Spies
Brown Mustard
I teaspoon sugar
Blend lemon cuice and water Add apples
and let stand 10 minutes, drain Add
walnuts and celery and loss Blend
mavonnaise. mustard and sugar loss
with apples S*i*s4
Haim Granit
explain why Israelis must
soldiers, and raise support
that we can continue
projects."
be
so
our
Now there's a great tasting,
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Try Crystal Light. It'll make
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Wf*"*^mw
luejewisn r lonuian / t naay, May 4, 1984
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4,1984
i ...... i
Conservative Judaism League
Holds Spring Conference
The annual Spring Conference
of the Florida Branch of
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism will take place May
20-22 at the Konover Hotel,
Helen Applefield, President of
the Florida Branch has
announced. The Conference will
be attended by Sisterhoods in
this area affiliated with the
Women's League, as well as other
Sisterhoods throughout the
entire state of Florida. Those
attending will develop programs
and goals for the coming year.
Carole Fink, North Miami Beach,
has been appointed chairman.
Vice chairmen are Elaine Gamson
and Renee Roberts, Orlando.
Billie Rubinoff of Philadelphia
will serve as consultant to the
conference.
Spring Conference, '84 bearing
a theme entitled "Generating
Positives," will have many work-
shops. A discussion session
entitled "Coping" will deal with
aging parents, with children and
adolescents, with changing
family roles, and with joy and
honor. Another interesting
session is titled "Avoiding
Future Shock for Women." The
Vice Consulate of Israel will be
guest speaker.
The Conference Committee
consists of women throughout
the state of Florida. They are
responsible for reservations,
conducting many workshops,
physical arrangements, and
hospitality.
a
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JWB Elections Held
Elected as directors-at-large to
the national board of the Jewish
Welfare Board at the JWB
Biennial Convention in Boston
were Gerald Schwartz and Muriel
Russell of Miami-
Schwartz is president of the
Miami Beach JCC, and Russell is
a board member and past pres-
ident of the JCCs of South
Florida.
Esther Leah Ritz of Milwaukee
was reelected president of th
JWB at the convention.
Judge Block Names
Steering Committee
Several top legal and commu-
nity leaders have accepted posi-
tions on the campaign steering
committee of former South
Miami Mayor and Judge Jack
Block, candidate for an open seat
as Dade County Court Judge in
the September election.
Those who will aid Block,
judge for six years and mayor for
16 years in South Miami, include
Marwin S. Cassel, former State
Rep. Murray Dubbin, Elizabeth
Du Fresne, former Coral Gables
Mayor James S. Dunn, Martin
Fine, former Miami Mayor and
Circuit Court Judge Robert
Floyd, former Dade State Attor-
ney Richard Gerstein and Jorge
L. Hernandez-Torano. Block
named Gerald Schwartz as
campaign coordinator.
Young, Dynamic,
Successful Orthodox Rabbi
Seeks to relocate to Southern
Florida. Excellent referen-
cesResume on request.
401-792 2740 (day)
401 -783-4356 (eve)
Shown (from left) are Simon Reisman, Frieda Lipp and
Lipp, co-chairmen of the Terrace Towers fundraisine dSZJZ
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Comli 5
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-Project Renewatfh
Akwa. Terrace Towers raised more than $150,000 for the UUu
CJA-IEF at its annual breakfast hosted by Rosemary andlV
Gelvan.
Idelson Na'amat Meets
topic will be "The Dynamic
Growth of the Only Democracy in
the Middle East." '
Tillie Fraydman will entertain.
Hostesses are Sarah Kerbs and
Mildred Frank.
Sarah Kaufman, president, will
conduct the business meeting.
Leon Segal will be guest
speaker at the May 9 noon
meeting of the Beba Idelson
Chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat to be held at 100 Lincoln
Road.
The program will
commemorate the 36th annivers-
ary of the State of Israel. Segal's
IMPORTANT INSURANCE NOTICE
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DAVID H.GREENBERG
ATTORNEY AT LAW
(MEMBER FLORIDA ft NEW YORK BARS)
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF HIS
LAW OFFICE TO NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SPECIALIZING IN REAL ESTATE/
CORPORATE/BUSINESS LAW
SKYLAKE STATE BANK BUILDING, SUITE 304
1550 NE MIAMI GARDENS DR. 945-3531
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You are invited for our free monthly lecture series:
Tuesday, May 15,1984 7:30 p.m.
James Segal, M.D., Ophthalmologist
"Lasers in Ophthalmology"
Ambulatory Centre of Miami, Ltd
Out-Patient Surgery
8700 North Kendall Drive
(87th Avenue & North KendalI Drive in the Lennar Center)
Miami, Florida 33176595-9611
Refreshments will be served
For free reservations or information
please call
595-9511


Club Briefs
Forte Towers chapter of
Hadassah will hold its install-
"ton ceremonies May 14 at 12:30
m at the 1200 West Ave. audi-
torium. Vice-Mayor Alex Daoud
will install officers. The chapter
will have its donor reward lunch-
ed May 22 at noon at Temple
Emanu-El. according to Pauline
Lessem and Geraldine Ramme.
The Hannah Sensch chapter of
Hadassah will hold its annual in-
stallation meeting May 14 at
noon at Hadassah Region offices.
according to publicity chairper-
son Lillian Jassie.
The Henrietta Szold chapter of
Hadassah. Miami Beach, will
hold a special board meeting May
7 at 12:30 p.m. at 541 Lincoln
Road, according to president
Florence Greenberg and publicity
officer Blanche Cherrick. The
chapter will hold its annual donor
luncheon May 8 at Temple
Emanuel. joined by Masada,
Royal Maccabee, Hannah
Senesh. Shalom and Triton
Towers chapters. Guest speaker
at the donor luncheon will be
Betty Kestenbaum.
Ruth Zellner will speak and
Alex and Gizelle Redhill will en-
tertain at a meeting of Amit
Women Galil chapter to be held
May 23 at noon at Flagler
Federal Ssavings and Loan.
Vice-Mayor Alex Daoud will
install the new officers of South-
gate chapter of Hadassah at a
meeting to be held May 14 at 1
p.m. at the Terrace Room, ac-
cording to publicity chairperson
Ruth Katz. The chapter will hold
its annual donor reward luncheon
May 17 at noon at Temple
Emanu-El. Chapter presidents
are Alice Gold and Shirley
Rosenberg.
Morton Towers Hadassah will
hold its next meeting May 7 in
the North building activities
room at noon, according to
publicity chairman B. Rosenfeld.
The chapter's installation
meeting will be held May 14 at
the Kden Roc Hotel. Installing
officers will be Mayor Malcolm
Fromberg.
Temple Zamora Sisterhood's
annual donor luncheon will be
held at the Tarleton Hotel May 6
at noon, according to sisterhood
president Rose Lauretz, and
publicity chairperson Eileen
Seitlin.
Former Dade County Judge
Milton I. Starkman will speak
May 9 at 7:30 p.m. on "Helping
the Victims of Crime" before the
North Miami Beach Property
Owners Association. The meeting
will be held at the McDonald
Center, according to Geneve
Miller, president.
Fran Farina will speak on the
Israeli court system May 4 at a
12:45 p.m. meeting of the Miami
Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith at
100 Lincoln Road.
The Miami Beach chapter,
"omen's Division, American
Technion Society, will hold its
final luncheon meeting of the
season May 10 at noon-at the
Shelbourne Hotel.
Yiddish Branch No. 679,
Workmen's Circle, will comme-
morate the 36th Anniversary of
the State of Israel with a gala
banquet and concert May 13 at 1
P-m. at the Aztec Moel. Cator
Moshe Buryn will entertain.
The Greater Miami Men's ORT
will hold its monthly meeting
May 8 at 1 p.m. at the American
Savings and Loan Association.
Renanah Hadassah will have
its installation of officers May 7
at noon at the Ocean Pavillion.
Dr. Eugene Ramsay and Dr.
John Van Buren will speak at a
conference on seizure disorders to
be held May 16 at the Four
Ambassadors Hotel by the
Epilepsy Foundation of South
Florida.
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Ohev Shalon will meet May
16 at the synagogue at noon.
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff will
give a Special Tourist Report at a
meeting May 8 at 7:30 p.m. of the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry to be held at the
Federation.
The Latin Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will
sponsor "An Evening in Old
Havana" May at Les Violins,
according to chairpersons Flora
Osin and Daisy Bazyler.
Beth Torah School
Fetes Yom Haatzmaut
The students of Beth Torah,
Harold Wolk Religious School,
will celebrate Israel's 36th anni-
versary with a musical revue
entitled "It's a Small State After
All" May 13 at 10:30 a.m. The
script was written by Miriam
Feldstein. Linda Grant and
Michaela Grushka. and directed
by Greta Fleissig and Miriam
Lorber. Guest speakers will be
Marjorie McDonald, the Mayor
of North Miami Beach, and Betty
Weinberg, Vice-president of
education at Beth Torah.
Festival
Draws
Small Crowd
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Mimouna, a traditional secular
festival of North African Jews
held on the last day of Passover,
drew smaller crowds than
expected to the Tel Aviv Fair-
grounds due in part to inclement
weather. As a political baro-
meter, it offered a mixed forecast.
Deputy Premier David Levy,
who was bom in Morocco, was
easily the most popular politician
at the Mimouna where he was
greeted with shouts of "David,
King of Israel." President Chaim
Herzog, whose office is non-
political, and Premier Yitzhak
Shamir, received warm welcomes,
too.
But for Labor Party chairman
Shimon Peres, boos from the
crowd drowned out a fair measure
of applause. Nevertheless, the
response to Peres was less hostile
than in the months before the
1981 elections when he was reg-
ularly jeered by Sephardic
audiences.
As requested by the organizers
of the Mimouna. a group called
Beyahad (Together), there were
no political speeches. The public
figures limited themselves to one
or two minute greetings and
mingled with-, the crowds.
Beyahad insisted that the
festival, a special occasion for
Moroccan Jews, be made an "all-
Israel" event and ruled out elec-
tioneering.
Apart from the weather, the
relatively small turnout was
attributed to the locale. The
Mimouna was held for the first
time in Tel Aviv to coincide with
the 75th anniversary of the city's
founding, rather than in
Jerusalem.
Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page7B
Murray A. Candib, Miami
Beach civic and religious
leader and former president of
Kings Department Store, Inc.,
a nationwide chain of self-
service retail department
stores, has been elected
chairman of the Tourism Sub-
committee of the Economic
Development Council of the
City of Miami Beach. Candib,
who was appointed to the
EDC by Mayor Malcolm
Fromberg, also is a member of
the City of Miami Beach
Hurricane Defense Commit-
Bertha Liebmann
Lillian Davis
Na'amat Council Installs Officers
tee.
Hebrew Offered
Modern Hebrew will be offered
Tuesday and Thursday evenings,
from 7-10 p.m.. May 1 through
July 26, at South Miami Junior
High. Instructor of the course,
for which high school students
may get credit, is Sara Cohen.
Bertha Liebmann, vice
president of the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, will present the slate of
officers for 1984-85 at the organ-
ization's Annual Awards Day
and Luncheon May 8 at 12 noon
at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Veda Gruber, past president of
Eilat Chapter, will offer the
invocation. Irene Rackzowski,
officer of Beba Idelson Chapter,
will chair the hostess committee.
Bena Ockman, officer of Kinneret
Chapter, heads the seating com-
mittee.
Harriet Green, national vice
president of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat and former national vice
president of the American Zionist
Federation, will report on the
year's fund raising and program
activities. Shirley Partner,
recording secretary of council, is
chairman of the day.
Lillian Davis and Rae Horn are
chairmen of the souvenir journal
committee.
Margot Bergthal. treasurer,
and Felice Schwartz, vice pres-
ident, are in charge of arrange-
ments and publicity for the
Tuesday luncheon.
Leah Benson, vice president of
the council, will present member-
ship awards to those present.
Cantor Moshe Buryn of the
Cuban hebrew Congregation
headlines a special entertainment
program.
Join With CIs As We Mark
36 Years of
Israeli Independence
A Gala Evening of Entertainment
featuring
The Florida Cantors Association
Hebrew Academy Choir
and
Israel Cabinet Minister
General Mordechai Zippori
Sunday, May 6, 19847:30 P.M.
at the
I Miami Beach Convention Center

Sponsored by: AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION
Gerald Schwartz, National Vice President
Harriet Green, Chairman of the Board
Cofflffl. Barry Schreiber, South Florida President
Joseph Morley, South Florida Vice President
For tickets and information:
(30S) 538-6213


Paae 10
"fc- *-ij
xtiejewnmrioriaian/ irway, May 4,1984
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday May 4, 1984
Benvenisti: Israel Must Choose
Between Jewish State, Democracy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) With more than a
million West Bank Arabs
under Israel's control, Is-
raelis will have to decide
whether they want a Jewish
state or a democratic one,
Meron Benvenisti, former
Deputy Mayor of Jerusa-
lem, declared here.
He explained that if Israel
maintains control of the land it
will have to decide whether to
extend full democratic rights to
the West Bank Palestinians.
Benvenisti said that none of
Israel's political parties and
neither hawks nor doves have
faced this question which he said
is the real issue now before Israel
because he "seriously doubts"
Israel's control of the West Bank
can be reversed.
HIS REMARKS were made at
a press conference at the
American Enterprise Institute at
which he presented his study,
"The West Bank Data Project: A
Survey of Israel's Policies,"
published by the AEI.
Benvenisti said that Israel
does not have to annex the West
Bank or even to extend Israeli
law to it as it did on the Golan
Heights as it is accomplishing
the same goal through
"incremental and small steps."
He explained that during Israel's
nearly 17 years of occupation it
has frozen the la-id available to
Palestinians for growth and
development to the 1968 level,
with the Palestinians
maintaining 31 i million dunams
of the 51.' million dunams in the
West Bank.
Individual Palestinians have
prospered under this system but
Israel has not allowi Vest
ununity,
: this
ilk \ practiced by
dan durii < :i of
lank. Benvenisti said
Israel ha enough lai d in ".he
U .'st Bank to eventually settle
the one million .lews the Likud
government envisions for that
area. This is because most of the
new settlers are suburbanites and
not farmers.
THE FIRST two waves of
settlements were in the Jordan
valley under the Labor
government, and the Gush
Emunim settlements under
Likud, Benvenisti said. He said
that there are not enough people
with the ideological motivation to
increase those two types of
settlements. He said the
government is now concentrating
on suburban settlements that will
be less than 30 minutes drive
from either Tel Aviv or Jeru-
salem, and expects thus to reach
its goal of 100,000 settlers on the
West Bank by the end of the
decade.
Benvenisti said the
government's aim is to create a
constituency of West Bank
settlers that would be large
enough to prevent any future
government from withdrawing
from the area.
Benvenisti said the problem is
no longer military occupation but
what to do with the people in the
area. He said all the parties
involved, including the United
States, prefer to maintain the
"fiction" that it is military
occupation since that is easier to
deal with rather than face
"reality." He said he did not care
whether settlements were legal or
illegal. What mattered was the
reality of the situation, he added.
BENVENISTI SAID he
doubted the US. could be helpful
in finding a solution because he
charged it was incapable of the
political involvement necessary.
"We should not look for any
external power to do the work,"
he added. "We have to do the
work ourselves."
He also maintained that it is
the Arab countries and the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
more than Israel that have
"emasculated" the Palestinians
on the West Bank by refusing to
allow them to select their own
leaders and labelling any attempt
on the part of the West Bank
popuation to deal with Israel as
treason.
He said the Israeli Arabs and
the West Bank Arabs must be
allowed to develop their own
leaders.
WHEN CHALLENGED
about including the Israeli Arabs
with the West Bankers, he said if
the "green line" between Israel
and the West Bank is erased for
the Jews, then it also has to be
erased for the Arabs.
Benvenisti rejected any charge
that the Israeli policy on the
West Bank resembles the
apartheid practiced by South
Africa. He said South Africa
established apartheid because the
whites there see the Blacks as a
threat while the Israelis see the
Arabs under their control only as
a "nuisance."
He said while the Arabs may
be unequal in Israel there never
will be an apartheid system. Nor
would Israel ever consider
expulsion of the Arabs from
Israel, or the occupied territories,
Benvenisti added.
Mandate Renewed
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Security Council has re-
newed the mandate of the United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL). The vote to
extend the mandate of the 5,688-
member force by six months,
until October 19, was 13-0, with
the Soviet Union and the Ukraine
abstaining, as in the past. The
Ukraine is a Soviet republic that
has a separate vote in the UN.
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy Women uill
hold an all games afternoon and luncheon May 9 at noon at the
Casablanca Hotel. Mrs. Sadye Pedis (left) and Mrs. Mabel
Kopp (right) are the card party co-chairpersons. Mrs. Hermia
Reinhard is presiden t of the group.
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
. Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh A
Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
3^149
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh "V
Danish Bakeries Only.
A Popular Favorite
Italian
Bread
59
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Cherry or Apple
Fried Pies
489
0
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Zucchini Muffins..........6 $129
Garnished with Butter Streusel
Apricot Coffee Cake......e.ch$169
Chocolate Pecan
Fudge Cake....................** $189
Made with Wheat, Barley, Rye, Millet, Oats and Corn
Choice Grain Bread........ .oaf 99* Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts.............8 tor 99*
Lemon or Raspberry, with Coconut
Jelly Roll............................ch$149
Prices Effective
May 3rd thru 9th, 1984
+


Friday, May 4, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
,:

From left, Rebecca and Rafael Kravec, Keta
and Guillermo Sostchin, Elsie and Alex
Halberstein and Lillian and Yoshua Sal
Behar are shown at the annual Israel Inde-
pendence Dinner held by the Cuban Hebrew
and Latin American Hebrew Committees of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation on
behalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund-Project Renewal Or
Akiva Campaign. The dinner was held at the
Fontainebleau Hilton. Guillermo Sostchin is
general chairman of the Cuban Hebrew
group, and Alex Halberstein is general
chairman of the Latin American Hebrew
group.
Alschuler Named
New Manager
Joy Alschuler has been an-
nounced as the new manager of
the Oceanside branch of Amer-
ican Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation of Florida, the largest
state-chartered association in
Florida. Prior to her promotion at
American Savings' Main Facility
on Miami Beach, she served as
manager of the North Miami
jranch.
Currently a four year veteran
on the Metro-Dade Community
Relations Board, Alschuler also
starves as a member of the Miami
Beach Historic Preservation
Board and the Board of the
Miami Beach Taxpayers' Asso-
ciation, as well as other commu-
nity organizations. She is a past
president of the Miami Beach
Senior High School P-TA.
Yiddish Winkle Meets
Yiddish Culture Winkle wOl
hold its final cultural meeting
May 10 at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
Ner Tamid. Menasha Feldstein is
chairman.
Sendor Kaplan will speak
about Yom Ha'atzmaut. Enter-
tainment will be provided by
Rose Luski and Cantor Moshe
Friedler.
CTUDI0
"tip11
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcomes
you back to
his renowned
STUDIO
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for a unique
dining experience
Match your table to your
mood in one of 5 individual
rooms. The Tent
Wine Cellar. Studio. Place
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Also violin playing
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OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOV COCKTAILS IN
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closed Mondays
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w
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$ 95
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plus 20 additional salad items
Z. with entree of $5.95 or more
FULL SEAFOOD MENU
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274-5551
Sun.-Thurs. 5-10 PM
Fri.. Sat. 5-11 PM
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is waiting to welcome you.
We Accept Major
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8488 S.W. 8 St.
Las Americas Central Plaza
Reservations 261-4444
a e e ? ? #
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Southern Bell Announces Changes
Southern Bell announces the following changes in the
Company's Corporate and External Affairs organization in
South Florida effective March 1:
Mack Gilstrap is the District Manager for Corporate and
External Affairs for South Dade and Monroe County. He
replaces Larry Mixon who becomes the Company's District
Manager for Florida Media Relations. Mixon returns as the
Company's chief spokesman in South Florida and director of the
Company's Florida public information program.
Jim Barker is Southern Bell's District Manager for Corporate
and External Affairs in Central Dade. Barker continues to direct
the Company's public affairs with the governments of Miami,
Miami Beach, and Metro Dade.
David Seymour is the Company's District Manager for
Corporate and External Affairs in North Dade.
Don Bednar is Southern Bell's District Manger-Florida Staff
for Corporate and External Affairs.
THE CHEF'S
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PagelO-B
xtie ouwiba rluruuan/ i The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, May 4,1984
Jewish Vocational Service
Fetes 25th Anniversary
Jewish Vocational Services
president Robert K. Levenson
has announced that the agency
will celebrate its 25th anni-
versary May 5 with a dinner
dance at the Konover Hotel.
Guest speaker at the event will
be Marshall Harris, Past Pres-
ident and long time member of
the Jewish Vocational Service
board of directors. Chairman of
the dinner dance committee is J.
Williams Baros Jr., who will
serve as master of ceremonies.
According to Levenson, a pro-
posed budget of $2,776,000 for
1984 will enable the agency to
service approximately 4,500 indi-
viduals, 85 percent of them Dade
County Jewish Community
members. The JVS maintains a
full time staff of 76 individuals
and operates out of four separate
locations as well as nine Nutri-
tional Project Congregate Meal
sites and two out-post locations
in other facilities, he said.
"The Nutritional Project
currently serves 1,900 hot meals
daily and is one of the largest
kosher hot meal programs in the
country," said Executive
Director Eugene Greenspan. "A
total of 1,250 elderly individuals
are served at our congregate
sites, and 650 home-delivered
meals are provided to elderly
home-bound aged."
Another primary program of
the agency is the Community
Services Department, which JVS
officials say placed over 1,000
individuals in jobs in 1982-83,
and implemented a special
Professional and Executive
Placement Program which served
220 individuals.
JVS pioneered and currently
operates a Homemaker Referral
Service which trains and makes
available companions and home
health aides to Miami Beach
clientele. The service brought
together 290 employers in need of
homemakers and trained indi-
viduals in need of employment in
1982-83.
Vocational Rehabilitation
Services of the JVS also
maintains an extensive voca-
tional rehabilitation service that
will provide work evaluation,
work adjustment services, case
work services and job placement
services to 550 disabled indi-
viduals in 1983-84. While the flow
of Soviet emigrees has dimin-
ished to a trickle during the past
two years. Refugee Resettlement
Services still provides those who
come with work evaluation
services, job counseling, English
as a Second Language instruc-
tion, job placement, and on-the-
job training.
Soviet Jews Called
tcj
Spies' by Zaire
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Three Russian Jews who have
relatives in Israel were arrested
in Kinshasa, Zaire last week for
allegedly spying for the Soviet
Union. The Israeli Foreign
Ministry has instructed its
embassy in Kinshasa to look into
the case.
Yediot Achronot identified the
three as Leonid Treunanovsky,
Khorgim Gnadi Livyatin and
Yuri Smoller, the two latter said
to be brothers. They had report-
edly immigrated to Israel some
years ago but left and are now
permanent residents of West
Berlin. For a number of years
they have been operating a busi-
ness in Zaire, trading in gold and
other precious metals, Yediot
Achronot reported.
The newspapers quoted rela-
tives as saying they were
arrested because a former partner
with whom they had quarreled
implicated them in a series of
terrorist attacks in Kinshasa.
The relatives appealed to the
Foreign Ministry and the Israeli
and world media to be help secure
their release.
Lina Truyanovsky, described
as the wife of one of the suspects,
told Yediot Achronot that it was
ridiculous to assume her husband
was a spy for the Soviet Union,
"a country he could hardly wait
to get out of."
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Arab terrorists were shot and
killed in Lebanon by Israeli
soldiers Saturday night, the
army spokesman reported
Monday. He said they were
spotted by an Israel Defense
force patrol as they were placing
a 13 kilograms explosive charge
on the roadside near Ansaria
village.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Shapiro (left) and Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Kossow (right) were among
500 opera and haute fashion followers who
previewed Paris designs as part of a weekend
celebration titled Gala Bal Harbour which
raised $50,000 for the Greater Miami Opera.
Engagement
SHELDONDAVIS
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sheldon
announce the engagement of
their daughter. Barbara Lee, to
Mr. Gary Scott Davis, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Neil Davis of Plainview,
N.Y.
Sarah Jackson Kahn is the
bride's grandmother. Max
Shlafrock is her grandfather.
A Nov. 3 wedding is planned.
'Brunch Boxes'
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy PTA is
offering "brunch boxes" of
Jewish delicacies for families
celebrating Mother's Day. Com-
mittee chairmen are Martha
Schechet and Linda Bogin. Pro-
ceeds will go to the school library.
Legion Of Honor
Awarded Klarsfeld
PARIS (JTA) Nazi-
hunter Serge Klarsfeld has been
awarded the Legion of Honor for
services "rendered to France and
humanity as a whole." A senior
member of the French govern-
ment will make the actual
presentation this month.
Several other Jews were also
given the coveted award: Jean
Schwoebel and Lucien Israel,
both highly respected university
professors; Marce Lupovici. a
motion picture and theater
producer; and Pierre Schwinte, a
mathematician.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Israeli civilians suffered slight
wounds Monday when an explo-
sive detonated on a roadside near
Kalkilya in the West Bank as
their car pased by, a military
spokesman reported.
dfewislfo Floridia
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Bay Harbor Islands
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Master of Arts Degree
In Jewish Studies
SESSION I May 8-June 15,1984
Registration: WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 6:00 P.M.-9:00 P.M.
"ELEMENTARY HEBREW"
Dr. Bachel Abramowitz
Monday and Wednesday 6:00 P.M.-9:30 P.M.
"INTRODUCTION TO THE BIBLE, ANCIENT ISRAEL"
Dr. Jeremiah Unternam
Tuesday and Thursday 6:00 P.M.-9:30 P.M.
SESSION II June 18-July 27,1984
Registration: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13 1:00 P.M.-4:00 P.M.
AND
6.00 P.M.-8:00 P.M.
"INTERMEDIATE HEBREW"
Dr. Bachel Abramowitz
Monday and Wednesday 6:00 P.M.-9:30 P.M.
"CHRISTIAN-JEWISH RELATIONS"
Dr. Jeremiah Unterman
Tuesday and Thursday 1:00 P.M.-4:30 P.M.
CALL TODAY FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
ADMISSIONS OFFICE (305) 768-3392
Barry University
11300 N.E. 2nd AVE.
MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA
A Catholic International University


-
Federation Sponsors
Missions to Israel
Friday, May 4, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Pnee 1' -
Continued from Page 1-B
grounds. This mission's goal is to
experience the land, history and
the people of Israel on a very
personal basis so participants can
better understand the rela-
tionship between American Jews
and their biblical homeland.
Another objective is to deepen
participant's understanding of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's relationship with
Project Renewal, emphasizing
our commitment to the people of
Or Akiva.
Micki and Sam Hochberg will
lead community missionaires to
Israel. Itinerary highlights will
include a gala welcoming
presentation, confidential
briefings by top Israeli govern-
ment officials, tours of Israeli
military installations, a torch-
light ceremony atop Masada,
walking tours of Jerusalem's Old
City and the ancient bazaar, and
an in-depth look at UJA-funded
human service programs. The
Community Mission will provide
participants with realistic
examples of how our gifts to the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund-Pro jet
Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign
benefit our brothers and sisters in
Israel.
Micki Hochberg speaks from
experience when she reflects upon
the good feelings that emerge
when visiting Or Akiva.
"Visiting Or Akiva leaves a
participant with a feeling that is
hard to describe. On each of my
visits there, I have felt the love
and warmth that the people of Or
Akiva hold for their friends from
Miami. I've seen dramatic
improvements in every facet of
life in Or Akiva because of our
Project Renewal effort."
"A dental clinic stands on
what was once an empty plot of
land. Once the town was dotted
with open trenches for sewage,
now there are modern plumbing
facilities. I've seen the opening of
neighborhood clubs, the estab-
lishment of pre-kindergarten
program and the introduction of
social and health services. More
Or Akivans are employed and
juvenile delinquency has dropped
dramatically. More importantly,
I have seem the people of Or
Akiva learn to help themselves,
take pride in their community
and develop leaders who will
maintain and strengthen their
neighborhood in the years
ahead," concluded Hochberg.
Community Mission parti-
cipants will also visit Hungary on
a pre-mission, to depart Miami on
October 10. "It is important for
our generation to see what is
happening to Jews in Eastern
Europe. Our presence will
communicte to Eastern European
Jews that we care about them
and their livelihoods. Each of us
has an obligation to be advocates
for the rights of Jews behind the
Iron Curtain, to help them
rebuild, and to make certain that
they can practice openly their rel-
igion," said Micki Hochberg.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation also participates in
UJA sponsored missions.
Upcoming UJA missions include
the Florida Regional Family
Mission (June 17-27) and the
Summer Singles Mission (July
22-August 1).
The Florida Regional Family
mission will allow Greater
Miamians to share their Israel
experiences with other families
from across the state. The itiner-
ary includes two days in Tel Aviv
and six days in Jerusalem. A trip
to the North is also planned to
visit Project Renewal sites.
The Summer Singles Mission
will bring together Jewish singles
from all over the United States.
Approximately 500 individuals
participated last year, with
Greater Miami being represented
by 70 singles. Fern Blum, chair-
woman of Federation's Young
Adult Divisions Mission Com-
mittee, will lead the Miami
delegation.
Since space is extremely
limited on all missions, it is sug-
gested that potential mission
participants contact the Federa-
tion Missions Department as
soon as possible to insure space
on the mission of their choice.
The costs of mission vary, and
reach requires a contribution to
the 1985 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign. If you're planning a
trip to Israel this summer or fall,
and you want to explore Israel in
a unique and enlihtening way. the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Missions program will
provide that unforgettable
experience.
Sinai Teachers Honored
Nursery Director Trudy Zadan
and Shira Perla. who has taught
at Temple Sinai religious school
for ten years, will be given lon-
gevity awards when faculty
members of Temple Sinai schools
are honored as part of the 7:30
p.m. family worship service May
4, education director Rabbi
Julian I. Cook and Rabbi Ralph
P. Kingsley announced.
A MAY BREAK FOR SOUTH
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To make reservations foe your
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Telephone: MO-CARE


PaopIO
i ne jewisn r lunuian / t naay, Mav 4.1984
ImmII ~r%r+m
Page 12- B The Jewish Floridian Friday, May 4, 1984
Dr. Paul Vogel receives Israel's David Ben-
Gurion Award at North Bay Village Temple
Beth El's annual salute to Israel dinner on
behalf of Israel Bonds. The late Saul
Agulnek was posthumously awarded a Ben-
Gurion Award at the dinner. From left are
Irving Ceranka co-chairman; Blossom Zivin,
chairman; Leo Zivin, co-chairman; Mrs.
Vogel; Dr. Vogel; and Rabbi Marvin Rose,
spiritual leader of the temple.
Clifford and Ruth Wolf (right and center) receive Israel's Negev
Award at Crystal House's celebration of the 36th anniversary
of Israel on behalf of Israel Bonds. Shown at left is Benjamin
Botwinick, chairman of the event.
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andon Blvd., Key Biscayne set. m* 361-6310
Offer Expires May 31
L Esplanade Mall 961 Cr andon Blvd., Key Biscay tie Set. \tU
Meyer and Roslyn Robinson have been
honored by The Brandeis School of
Lawrence, N. Y. for 36 years of service. The
Brandeis School is affiliated with the
Solomon Schechter Schools. Mr. Robinson is
a member of the United Jewish Appeal
Federation Executive Committee and has
been honored in the past by B'nai B'rith,
UJA, and the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America. Mr. Robinson is Chairman of the
Board of the Monarch Wine Company,
producers of Manischewitz Wines.
Lee Gelvan (left) is congratulated at a dinner meeting of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens. Shown (left to right) with Gelvan are Hazel Cypen;
Rosemary Gelvan; and Judge Irving Cypen, Chairman of the
Board of the Miami Jewish Home.

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So, when you need more money than you have on hand, look for
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The loans that you're close to. They're just one more way
Barnett delivers when we promise performance.
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Barren Bankof South Florida
AUHamtn Hanks one membmi/FV/C



LJ|
rt M. Goldstein has been named director of the Florida
innounced Steve Lazovitz, president of Seniors Manage-
ievelopers of the adult congregate living facility in North
Goldstein, a 17-year Florida resident, was most recently
manager of Sea Air Towers in Hollywood and before
instruction coordinator of the Diplomat Hotel. Goldstein
lilt and developed residential property in New York and
Xjy
ft
CtttKl

i lAuerbach (left) presents the 'Citation of Honor'to
in and Norman Laurence, leaders of Beth D
Jgation, at Beth Dai id's annual brunch on behalf of The
I heological Seminary of America.
1BIAS, ANXIETIES, TRAUMAS
m of him, elewors, mm,
TESTS, BUSS, SPACE
CM BE MUTED
JNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
PHOBIA AND ANXIETY CLINIC
IDE 547-6755 BROWARD 561-3404
M-F 8:30-4:30
YOM HAZIKARON
lemorial Service to Israel's Fallen Heroes
Guest Speaker
Yehoshua Trigor
I Consul General of Israel
Israel Consulate, Miami
Saturday, May 5,8:30 P.M.
lichael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
18900 NE 25th Ave., North Miami Beach
Sponsored by the Israeli Schlichim
and Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
Petition for Refuseniks
Circulates in Europe
Stephen Clark will seek re-
election in September to the
office of Mayor of Dade
County.
PARIS (JTA) Members
of the parliament of 15 European
countries are being asked to sign
an appeal to the Soviet Union for
clemency for Russian Jews who
have been jailed because of their
wish to emigrate or to propagate
Jewish culture.
The appeal was drafted by the
Office of the Interparliamentary
European Conference. Jean
Poperen, chairman of the Office,
said it has been circulated to the
15 countries participating in the
Conference and will be presented,
with the signatures, to the Soviet
embassies in each of the coun-
tries. The draft already has been
signed by 300 members of the
Swedish Parliament.
It calls for amnesty for Jews
who have been jailed or harassed
by Soviet authorities and for the
authorities to allow Soviet Jews
to emigrate or to practice their
religion in the USSR if they wish
to without harassment. Poperen
noted at a press conference that
only 1,314 Jews were allowed to
leave the Soviet Union in 1983,
compared to 51,328 permitted to
emigrate in 1979.
He expressed concern over the
decision by Moscow to prolong
arbitrary detentions and to
repress Soviet citizens who have
contacts with foreign countries.
The Interparliamentary Confer-
ence for Soviet Jews will convene
in London on July 3.
Miami Beach City Commis-
sioner Sidney Weisburd was
unanimously elected by his
colleagues to serve as Vice
Mayor for the city. Weisburd,
who is the registrar for the
University of Miami, was
elected to the Beach commis-
sion in November, 1983.
Professional Medical Care
Services, Inc.
We Meet Home Care and Hospital Needs
of Dade & Broward County Residence.
Call for: RN's, LPN's, Nurses Aids,
Live-In Companions, etc.
They are all well screened,
bonded and insured
We Accept Insurance, Workmen"s Comp.
or Private Pay.
YOU WILL BE SATISFIED
CALL 688a9896 24 Hr. Service |
PEAP: AND
SECURITY
TUNE IN
SHIRUTROIVI
RADIOTHON
Sunday May 6th
WKAT1360 AM
4-11 P.M.
The brave men and
women of the Israel
Defense Forces
stand on the front
line of peace and
security for the free
world. Their stan-
dards of achieve-
ment and moral fibre
are universally recognized.
The American Friends of The Associa-
tion for Welfare of Soldiers in Israel,
Inc., a private non-profit, tax-exempt
organization, has created and main-
tains educational centers throughout
Israel which provide unique programs
to help these soldiers who come from
varying backgrounds to fulfill their
potential. Your donation will facilitate
the continuation of these vital
programs on behalf of the Israel
Defense Forces. _____


Pn c t-jj
TU,
i ne .iewisn r lonuian / i- rinnv m
U> 4 IftU -
Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4,1984
Emanu-El PTA Has New President
Mrs. Harriet Shapiro has been
elected president of the Parent-
Teacher Association of Temple
Emanu-El and the Lehrman Day
School. She suceeds Mrs. Ana
(Oscar) Sklar, who was elected
chaplain of the PTA for the 1984-
85 school year.
Daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Gans, founding
members of the Beach congre-
gation, Mrs. Shapiro graduated
from Beach High. She earned her
bachelor's degree from Boston
University and a master's degree
in special education from
Harvard University.
The new PTA head attended
the University of Miami School
of Law for more than two years.
She and her husband, John, have
four children.
Other PTA officers installed by
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, include Mrs.
Cheryl (Leonard) Rivkind, Jane
and Dr. Jeffrey Blumenthal, Mrs.
Trudy (Irwin) Loeb, Mrs. Sandy
(Morton) Lang, Vicki and Dr.
Allan Land, vice presidents; Mrs.
Randi (Alan) Blumenthal,
secretary; Mrs. Jeanette
(Joshua) Furman, treasurer;
Mrs. Ana (Oscar) Sklar, chaplain.
Mrs. Belle (Irving) Lehrman was
elected honorary vice president.
Members of the new board of
directors elected and installed
include the Mesdames Ruth
(Joseph) Abelow, Ellen (Dr.
Daniel) Averbook, Susan (Joel)
Channing, Marjorie (Irving)
Cowan, Hazel (Irving) Cypen,
Bonnie (Marc) Epstein, Lana
(Arnold) Fine, Nancy (Robert)
Frehling, Arlene (Mayor
Malcolm) Fromberg, Sheila
(Leon) Garbuz, Lola (Armando)
Gerstel. Leslie (Gerald) Harris.
Alice (Dr. Martin) Grossman.
Roberta (Hal) Kaye, Alice (Fred)
Klein. Lois (Dr. Michael) Krop.
Nancy (Jack) Kuper. Bonnie
(Eric) Lang, and Renee (Albert)
Levy.
Others include the Mesdames
Sarah (Joseph) Maya. Berta
Harriet Shapiro
(Enrique) Maya, Marta (Cyrus)
Mehrpouyan, Mary (John)
Niven, Marcia (Lawrence)
Schantz, Bell (Luis) Stabinski
and Beverly (Alvin) Walker.
Past presidents of the PTA
elected to an advisory board who
took office include the Mesdames
Ruth (Joseph) Abelow, Joanne
(Dr. Seymour) A1 term an. Sandra
(Donald) Arthur, Elaine (Dr.
Ellis) Barrist. Jane (Harold)
Brooks. Dena (Milton) Feller,
Helen (Ricchrd) Finvarb, Miriam
(Robet) Frank, Lorraine (Carol)
Greenberg, Ruth (Benjamin)
Greene, Frances (Norman) Giller,
Nancy (Robert) Goldstein, Rita
(Theodore) Hankoff, Arlene
(Elliott) Harris and Sheila (Ted)
Hollo.
Others include Ruth (Irving)
Karp, Renee (Albert) Levy, Ilene
Luby, Linda (Louis) Magid,
Rochelle (Joseph) Malek. Martha
Mishcon. Kathy (Dr. Richard)
Schwartz. Ana (Oscar) Sklar.
Judy (Jerome) Uffner. Trudy
(Raphael) Yunes and Enid Zerlin.
The PTA supports the
Lehrman Day School, located at
727 77th Street. Miami Beach,
and the afternoon religious school
of Temple Emanu-El. situated at
1701 Washington Ave.
Community Corner
Howard Scharlin. president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, has been elected to the Downtown Development
Authority.
Capt. Michael T. Solomon, son of Michael Solomon of Miami,
has been decorated with the U.S. Army Commendation Medal at
Fort Riley, Kan. Solomon, a 1980 graduate of the University of
Miami, is a signal officer with the 121st Signal Batallion.
WTVJ news director and anchorman Ralph Renick will be
master of ceremonies at the Eighth Annual Citizens' Crime
Watch of Dade County's awards luncheon May 14 at the Miami
Lakes Inn.
Pvt. Dean S. Kraaner, son of David S. Kraner of Miami and
Gail L. Kraaner of Miami, has completed basic training at Fort
Leonard Wood, Mo. He is a i981 graduate of Florida State
University, Tallahassee.
Second Lt. Herbert D. Greene, son of Herbert and Vivian
Green of Miami, has graduated from U.S. Air Force pilot
training and has received silver wings at Reese Air Force Base,
Tex. He will now serve at Charleston Air Force Base, S.C., with
the 20th Military Airlift Squadron. He is a 1982 graduate of
Florida State University, Tallahassee.
Eugene Patterson, Pulitzer Prize-winning chairman and chief
executive officer of the St. Petersburg Times, will be presented
with B'nai B'rith's "Great American Traditions Award" at a
dinner.Nov. 18 at Las Fontanas Restaurant in Clearwater.
The Governor's Conference on World Trade will be held May
14 and 15 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel, announced Burton A.
Land v chairman of this year's conference.

"Young Israel of Sunny Isles will observe the 90th birthday of
its oldest worshipper, Mr. Samuel H. Harris, with a special
"This Is Your Jewish Life" program May 5 at 9 p.m.
Attorney Ron Friedman will deliver a sermon entitled "The
Fixer ... A Fond Remembrance of Gabriel Stern" at Sabbath
eve services at 8 p.m. May 4 at Temple Adath Yeshurun.
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Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
iagogue
ing
mdlelighting
|me: 7:34 p.m.
JADATH YESHURUN
Miami Gardens Drive
lami Beach 947-1435
Ebi Simcha Freedman
In Alpern Conservative
1,815pm. Worahlp ServIces
8.30 am, Shabbat Services
iM.ncha Service Shalt Seudot
un., :30 am and 8:30 pm.
> thru Friday, 7:30 am and pm
I BETH AM Dr. Herbert
Kendall Dr. Baumgard
1667-6667 Senior Rabbi
l Simon. Associate Rabbi
Lm. Rabbi Baumaard will speak on:
eHerdeetJobOtAllandWhyle
It th Mat Job?."
Robert Jaftee and Howerd Glass
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
m
Late Friday Eve. Service
pm
Sat. Mom. Some*
am
Dr. Irving Lahrman will proaoh at 10:30
Bat Mltzvah: Rlas Anno Fremborg
iVID CONGREGATION^
(2S2SS.W. 3rd Avenue
j 7S00 S.W. 120th Street
&AVIDH. AUERBACH
I WILLIAM W.LIPSON
South Dada Chapel
F r I., pm
Onag Shabbat lollows
Coral Way Sanctuary
ot MlUveh: Rachol Aekereon,
Tara Lyn Haiiat
(O0ESH
I Traditional
12Ave.
ax Shapiro 858-6334
|Leon Segal
srlin Executive Secretary
Friday Servlcea------ pm
day Services845 am and 5 pm
nday Servlcea8 am and 8 pm
llnysn Sorvlcoa7:48 am and 6 pm
BETHMOSHE
! 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
Conservative
BAELJACOBS
IMOSHE FRIEDLER
ERITUS JOSEPH A. GOR FINK EL
VE DIRECTOR IRVING JARET
DN Al DIRECTOR BARBARA SHULMAN
srvices 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
Irl., 8:15 pm. Worahlp Sorvlcoa
Torah Sabbath
P am, Shabbat Morning Sorvlcoa
IE BETH RAPHAEL
tenon Ave., M.B., FL 33139
1-4112
)r Jehuda Melber
iNissim Benyamini
EBETHSHOLOM
Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
IKRONISH. RABBI Liberal
lOLT AUXILIARY RABBI
|( api an. ASSISTANT RABBI
I OAVIDCONVISER
If" 8:1 S pm, Sabbath Sorvlcoa
[fin Mltzvah: Danlal Roienthal
ITORAH CONSERVATIVE
)REGATION 9477528
Miami Beach Blvd.
ix A Lipschitz, Rabbi
III Konigsburg, Asst. Rabbi
.roni. Cantor
ly L. Brown, Exec. Director
. f"rt 5:30 pm, Sat., 8:30 pm
|l Mltnah: Michael Rooonbaum and
Doron Qronovoky
iyoseseph
i congregation
Mm
leridian Ave.
tazencwalg. Rabbi
aBBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
1200 Bltcayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
|Executiv Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
houses of Worship
Phone: 576 4000
kbbinlcal Association Oflice
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schill
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Ol Greater Miami
Miami s Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Haskell M. Bernat, Senior Rabbi
Donald P. Cashman, Assistant Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor
Rachelle Nelson, Student Cantor
Philip Goldin, Exec. Dir.
Fri., pm. Downtown. Rabbi Caehman will
peak on Retumino, to the old NetghtxxtMxxJ
Kendall. Rabbi Bemat will peak on,
"Waent that a time?"
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Family Worahlp Service, I pm
Sat, 11.15 am. Shabbath Service
Bat Mltzvah: Lon FeWmen
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
Danny Tadmore, Cantor
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz 4~
Cantor Murray Yavneh (
Morning Sorvlcoa am v*4
Friday Evening Servlcea 8:15 pm
Saturday Morning Services 9 am
Evening Servlcea8:30 pm
Saturday Evening Servlcea 7:45 pm
V)
TEMPLE NERTAMID 866 8345
7902 Carlyle Ave.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz conservative
Cantor Edward Klein
Dally Mlnyan at 8 am
Late Fri. night Service el 8:15 pm
Sabbath Service at
845 am. Sunday Mlnyan at 8:30 am
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. & 75 St., 382 3334
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Modem orthodox.
Sat. 9 30 am, Sabbath Servlcea Mlnha 20
mlnutea before Sundown.
Registration for Hebrew end Preachool la
now open lor September claaaea.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Fri.. 7:30 pm, Family worahlp eecrlce
Ber MlUveh: Joshua Gordon
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler. Cantor ft
FA. T: JO pm. FamHy worahsp eervtoe
Bar Mltivah: Charles Rockman
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
22 S. Unlverelty Dr.. Plantation. Fl 33324
4 r eotM Haratd Wlahna. executive director
Frsnklln D Kreutier. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Park, 3785
NW 82 Ave., Suite 210, Miami, FL
33186, 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Liftman, regional director
Fromberg Hallet
BarI Bat Mitzvah
JOSHUA GORDON
Joshua Michael Gordon, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gordon,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah May 5 at 10:30 a.m.
at Temple Sinai.
He is an honors seventh grade
student at Highland Oaks Jr.
High.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon will host
a reception May 5 at Turnberry
Isle Country Club.
TARA HALLET
Tara Lyn Hallet, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Hallet, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah May 5 at 9 a.m. at Beth
David.
Tara is a student in the Beth
David Hay class and is an honor
roll student at Arvida Junior
High School, where she is in the
seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Hallet will host a
reception May 5 at the Sheraton
River House.
RISA FROMBERG
Risa Anne Fromberg, daughter
of Mayor and Mrs. Malcolm
Fromberg, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah May 5 at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
Risa is a student in the Lehr-
man Religious School of Temple
Emanu-El and attends Miami
Beach Senior High, where she is
in the ninth grade.
Camp A-Venture Opens
The Learning Workshop has
announced the opening of Camp
A-Venture this summer. The non-
sectarian day camp will operate
on the grounds of the South Dade
Hebrew Academy.
Activities to be offered include
computer programming, swim-
ming, sailing, horseback riding,
arts and crafts, late night and
overnight camping, and weekly
field trips.
Cohen Elected
Zion President
Marshall Cohen will be
installed as president of Temple
Zion at Sabbath Eve services
May 4 at 8:15 p.m. Cohen, who
has served on the board of
directors as well as membership
vice president and treasurer of
TJT
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread"
"... a memorial. blast of horns .
". the fruit of goodly trees"
(Leviticus 23.6).
' {Leviticus 23.23).
(Leviticus 23.40).
EMOR
EMOR "And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto the
priests the sons of Aaron, and say unto them: There shall none
defile himself for the dead among his people: except for his tan
that is near unto him, for his mother, and for his father, and tor
his son, and for his daughter, and for his brother: and [or his
sister a virgin. They shall not take a woman that is aharlot,
cr profaned; neither shall they take a woman put away from her
husband" (Leviticus 21.1-7). The high priest "shall take a wife in
her virginity. A widow, or one divorced, or a profaned woman, or
a harlot, these shall he not take" (Leviticus 21.13-14). No priest
with a blemish might approach the altar to offer a sacrifice -
the impure priest might not even approach the holy food nor eat
it. No animal with a blemish might be an offering. The seasons
of the holy convocations are then described: "The seventh day is
a sabbath of solemn rest ... ye shall do no manner of work .
In the first month, on the fourteenth day ... at dusk, is the
Lords passover ... on the fifteenth day of the same month is
the feast of unleavened bread seven days ye shall eat
unleavened bread" (Leviticus 23.3-6). The festival of the.TOSt
Fruits (Shavuot) occurs on the fiftieth day after the first day ot
Passover. "In the seventh month, in the first day of the month,
shall be a solemn rest upon you, a memorial proclaimed with the
blast of horns, a holy convocation. Ye shall do no manner ot
servile work____Howbeit on the tenth day of this seventh
month is the day of atonement ... and ye shall afflict your
souls____And ye shall do no manner of work in that same day:
for it is a day of atonement, to make atonement for you before
the Lord your God____On the fifteenth day of this seventh
month is the feast of tabernacles for seven days unto the Lord
(Leviticus 23.24-34). "And ye shall take you on the first day the
fruit of goodly trees, branches of palm-trees, and boughs ot thick
trees, and willows of the brook, and ye shall rejoice before the
Lord your God ... it is a statute for ever in your generations ...
And Moses declared unto the children of Israel the appointed
seasons of the Lord" (Leviticus 23.40-41. 44).
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
Lens Implants
Glaucoma
Laser Surgery
Contact Lenses
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
,
J ' <** Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weekly H^
o>
ACT NOW! Enjoy the Next Issue! **
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Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4, 1984
>#fOa*4Vls
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION <
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY '
Civil Action No. 14-143*0
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SOTERO F. PEREZ.
and
AURA CASTILLO. I
TO: AURA CASTILLO
974 SW. 2nd Street, No. 1
Miami. Florida
Present Residence .
Unknown
TOU 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 LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Penthouse One, 186'
S. Miami Avenue. Miami.
Florida SS130. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before I
May 28. 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 20th day of April
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER t
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA.
Esquire
Penthouse One
16SS. Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 33180
(Attorney for Petitioner I I
Telephone. (306)874-1332
16MB April 27; I
May 4. 11. IP. 1W< "
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-2688
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.
la pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which u 78 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the
curator and the curator's
attorney are aet 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 curator, 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, 1084.
Curator
NANCY CONLI
6061 North Bay Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
SMITH A MANDLER. P.A.
Attorney for Curator
By: SAMUELS.SMITH
1111 Lincoln Road MA11.
8th Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (806)673-1100
16010 April 27. May 4.1994
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business .
under the flctltous name
Cariotte's Fine Linens, at 5620
Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach.
Florida 33140, intends to
register said name with the'
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Carlotta Marks
16880 April 18. 80.37. 19*4;
---------------------------May 4 lUs
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Something Extra at Rive
Gauche at 1068 N. E. 133rd SL.
North Miami. Fla. 83161 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
For Love of Clothes Inc.
By: Robin Ross, President
Morton B. Zemel. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
16808 April 20,27, [
______________ May 4, 11.1004 1
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. 84-12402
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MACIEN JEANGILLES,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
EKIEKO MAKENZIE
JEANGILLES
Respondent-Wife.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
(Fla. Bar Bl, 863081)
OF MARRiAGE
TO: EKEIKO MAKENZIE
JEANGILLES
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 f>r
Petitioner, whose address Is
181 Northeast 82nd Street.
Miami. Florida 83138, 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 FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Dade County, Florida on this 10
day of April. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB.J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk .1
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention: Brent E. Routman,
Esquire
181 N E 82nd Street
Miami, Florida83188
Telephone. (306)787 6800
16800 April 13. 20. 27;
May 4, 1084
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 64 1542
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BESSIE S DENNIS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of BESSIE S. DENNIS,
deceased, File Number 84-1662-
03, 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 MONTHS OF
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
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 13,1084.
Personal Representative:
DARRYL E. DENNIS
8888 N.W. 176th Street
Miami. Florida 33088
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
STANLEY M. PRED
FLORIDA BAR No. 064181
1818 N.W. 7th Street Suite 106
Miami. Fl. 33138
Telephone: 643-6300
16886 April 13. 30.37;
May 4.1984
V -
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL I
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE No 84-6479 29
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Florida Bar No. 125628
JULIO DE QUESADA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SEVEROE. ESCOBAR.
Defendant.
TO: SEVERO E. ESCOBAR,
Residence Unknown,
Last Known Address:
1036 Brlckell Avenue,
Apt 1406-n
Miami. FL 38181
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
in Dade County. Florida:
Lot 18. Block 67. SOTH CITY
MIAMI, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book B at Page 41. of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida.
haa been filed and 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 301. Miami.
Florida 83136. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 1. 1084; 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 conse-
cutive weeks In The Jewish
Floridian.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this court on April X, 1084.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: D.C. BRYANT
as Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Petitioner:
Gulllermo Sostchln, Esq.
1401 W. Flagler No. 301
Miami. FL 38136
(Phone) (308) 640-4411
16023 May 4, 11, 18.26. 1084
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE No. 84-13205
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. 612 N.W.
13th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
33136, ana file original with
Court Clerk on or before May
18. 1084, otherwise a default
will be entered.
April 11, 1984.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
16893 April 20, 27;
May4.11. 1084
.1
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT!
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE No. 64-11544
IN RE: The Marriage of
LOUISE JEAN
FRANCOIS MYRICX.
Petitioner Wife.
and
SAMUEL P. MYRICK. |
Respondent-Husband
TO: SAMUEL P. MYRICK.
Residence unknown, shall
aervt copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney. 613N.W.
13th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
SS1S6. 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
16886 April. 18,30. 37;
May 4.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
FLORIDA TRANSPORT
COMPANY 83 at 13101 N.W. 14
Street, Miami. Florida Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
FLORIDA TRANSPORT
COMPANY 83
MEDLEY ENTERPRISE.
INC.
(d-b-a Tallowmaster)
80UTHEASTU.S.
RECYCLING CORP.
FLORIDA TALLOW CORP.
ROYALGREASE CORP.
(Charles Largay, Jr.)
Attorney for Florida Transport
Company 82
Aaron M. Kanner, Esquire
32 Shore Drive North
Bay Heights
Miami, FL 33183
16982 May 4.11.18.38.1964
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FCCaseNe.44.mp
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIE DEN ISC BERRY,
Petitioner Wife
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. 613N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
83180. 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 13.30. 37;
May 4. 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 Brlckell Avenue, Suite 608,
Miami, Florida 33131, 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. 6
Wayne's Trust No. 6
Lynn's Trust No. 1
Lynn's Trust No. 3
Lynn's Trust No. 3
Lynn's Trust No. 4
Lynn's Trust No. 8
Lynn's Trust No. 6
Rosen Chlldrens' Trust No. 1
Rosen Chlldrens' Trust No. 3
Rosen Chlldrens' Trust No. 8
16006 April 37;
May 4,11.18,1084
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-9412 (CA 14)
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, a
United States Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LOURDES GOMEZ, et si..
Defendants.
TO: LOURDES GOMEZ
and PAULA GOMEZ,
residence unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that
an action to foreclose a mor-
tgage on the following
described property in Dade
County, Florida: Unit 23-A. of
VILLA VENEZIA, a Con-
dominium, according to the
Declaration of Condominium
thereof, as recorded in Official
Records Book 11323, at Page
1101, of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida, as
amended: together with all
Improvements, appliances and
fixtures located thereon, has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
it on Keith. Mack, Lewis and
Allison, Plaintiffs attorneys,
whose address is ill N.E. 1st
Street. Miami, Florida 88132.
on or before June l. 1084. and
file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before
service on Plaintiffs attorneys
or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default win be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 28th day of
April, 1084
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: D.C.BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
16024 May 4,11, 18. 38.1984
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. 9412045
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
POZO. JUAN
Petitioner,
and
MANDIWKA. AISHA
Respondent.
TO: AISHA MANDIWKA
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 DEL-VALLE A NETSCH,
P.A.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 88 Grand
Canal Dr. No. 806. Miami.
Florida 83144. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May II. 1884: 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 0 day of April
1084. v
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Seal)
M. CRISTINA DELVALLE, i
ESQ.. (Fla Bar No. 386084) I
88 Grand Canal Drive No. 806
Miami, FL 33144
Telephone: 264-8383
Attorney for Petitioner
16887 April 13, 30.37;
May 4, 1084 |
NOTICe OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 84-12373
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JUANA OLAYA
WIFE
and
GUILLERMO 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 It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq. 16490
N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite 308
Miami. Florida 38169 Bar No.
282761 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: April 8.1084
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
I Circuit Court Seal)
By: H.Sotolongo
as Deputy Clerk
16881 April 13. 20, 27;
___________________May 4,1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ClM No 14-15344
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
a United States Corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
GLORIA H. MALUF. and
RACHID MALUF. her
husband,
and UNKNOWN TENANT.
Defendants.
TO: GLORIA H. MALUF and
RACHID MALUF. her
husband
Carrera 7 No 3381
Bogota,
Colombia. South America
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED, that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the
following described property in
DADE County. Florida:
Condominium Parcel No. B
PH 3. GROVE ISLE, a Condo-
minium, according to the
Declaration of Condominium,
recorded January 33, 1070. in
Official Records Book 10370, at
Pate 108, of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida; as
amended, together with all
Improvements, appliances,
and fixtures located thereon
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on Keith. Mack,
Lewis A Allison. Plaintiff's
attorneys, whose address Is ill
N.E 1st Street. Miami. Florida
33132, on or before June l. 1084.
and file the original with the
Clark of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or immediately
thereafter; otherwise. a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the compallnt.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF THIS Court on the 27
day of April, 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
BY:C.P.COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
16938 May 4.11.18.36, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
MARHYL GALLERIES at 1381
N.W. 173rd Terrace. Miami,
Dade County, intend to register
aald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Maria Y Ollphant
HyltonG.OUphant
Jerold H. Retchler. Esquire
Attorney for Applicants
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens
Drive. No. lot
North Miami Beach, Florida
88170
Ml May 4.11.18,26, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
CIVEN that the undersigned,1
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BLINDS BY SANSOL at 9360
8.W. 87th Ave., Apt. N-17.1
Miami, Fla. 88176 Intend to,
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Blanca Soils
Ruby Sandoval
16883 April 18. 30.37;
Mav4.l084
*>
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. 64-12 195
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
NATHANIEL L. BARONE.
JR.. attorney for Petitioner.
whose address is 6861 Sunset
Drive. South Miami. Florida
38148. and file the original with
the dork 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.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10 day of April.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B.J. Foy
As Deputy Clark
16889 April IS. 30. 37;
___________________May 4.1994
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 64-12359
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EARLNEWKIRK,
HUSBAND
and
AMELIA NEWKIRK
WIFE
TO: AMELIA NEWKIRK
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage haa 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. 18490
N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite 208
Miami, Florida 88169 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: H. Sotolongo
as Deputy Clerk
16879 April 13. 30,37;
__________________ May 4.1984
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. 94-14285
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JUSTRO LOPEZ CASTRO.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
YANIRA MONICO
LOPEZ CASTRO
Respondent-Wife.
TO: YANIRA MONICO
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 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 20 day of April
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16014 April 27;
______________May 4. 11. 18.1984
'to


Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
He Notice
1 CIRCUIT COURT
T FOR
LoONTY, FLORID*
En DIVISION
l,eNO.84.Js40
T Division04
IsTATEOF
TSTINKS.
" Deceased
I NOTICE OK
MINISTRATION
PERSONS HAVING
F OR DEMANDS
rSAID ESTATE AND
PERSONS IN-
ED IN SAID
ARE HEREBY
fen that the admlnls-
rof uie Estate of
STINES, deceased.
iade County. Florida.
Imenced In the cap-
."? HEREBY
Ld AND REQUIRED
t claims and demands
bu may have against
le and to file any chal-
Ittie validity of the Last
"Testament offered for
1 If any. or any objec-
i qualifications of the
RepresenUUve.
jurisdiction of the
wih the Court. Dade
Courthouse. 73 West
ptreet. Miami. Florida
WITHIN THREE
| FROM THE DATE
THE FIRST
-ATION OF THIS
|0R YOUR RIGHT TO
VILL BE FOREVER
AIMS. DEMANDS
8JECTIONS NOT SO
IWILL BE FOREVER
Publication of this
|in the 4 day of May,
serial Representative
of the Estate of
jNALDSTINES
Deceased.
bulh Dadeland Blvd..
No 300 Miami.
1 Florida 33156
KEY FOR PERSONAL
ISENTATIVE:
IrT JAY COHEN. PA.
I Dadeland Blvd Suite
Florida 33156
|ne (306 i 6660401
May 4. 11. 1984
I0TIC6 OF ACTION
ITRUCTIVE SERVICE
JNO PROPERTY)
|E CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
tUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
IFOR DADECOUNTY
|ril Action No.8414987
jn for dissolution
j of marriage
i the marriage of
anohel,
Boner,
|VIAN ANGHEL.
ondent
RAVIAN ANGHEL
Resldenclal
nlra
f Torre' A."
Itment2 A. ler Plso
feu. Venezuela
ARE HEREBY
TIED that an acUon for
Utlon of Marriage has
led against you and you
quired to serve a copy of
Tltten defenses, if any. to
KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
PA., attorney for
brier, whose address la
1W nth Avenue. Miami,
and file the original
he clerk of the above
I court on or before June
f otherwise a default will
ered against you for the
| demanded In the corn-
er petition.
k notice shall be published
pach week for four con-
Ve week* In THE
BH FLORIDIAN.
[NESS my hand and the
' said court at Miami.
i on this 28 day of April.
|CHARDP. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
pade County. Florida
By:S.VERZAAL
As Deputy Clerk
Mlt Court Seal)
Jss. Attorney at Law, P.A.
|W. 12 th Avenue
V. Florida SSI 28
113(6 | 325-8844
hey for Petitioner
May 4, 11,18,26, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TICE IS HEREBY
EN that the undersigned,
ring to engage In buslneaa
r the fictitious name(s)
"atom Vending Supply of
Wa. Inc.. D-B-A Cutler
Be Check Cashing, at 20468
[Dixie Highway. Cutler
Jte. FL SS189, Intend to
Pster said name(s) with the
JK of the Circuit Court of
'County, Florida.
Paul Felngold
President
Inet Felngold
April IS, 20, IT;
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 64 13443
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JEAN LUCMATHURIN.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
MARIE LOURDES
MATHTJRIN
Respondent Wife
TO: MARIE LOURDES
MATHURIN
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 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 238, Miami Beach.
Florida 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 25, 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 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 D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18912 April 27;
May 4.11, 18.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action N0.84-U471
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
HOLSHANG ZAHEDI
Petitioner-Husband
CATHERINE MARY ZAHBD1
Respondent Wife
TO: Ms. Catherine Mary
690 N.E. 135thStreet No. 7
North Miami. Florida
YOl ARE HEREBY-
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
I are required to serve a copy of
i your written defenses, if any, to
lit on John E. Mufson. Esq.
; attorney for Petitioner, whose
' address Is 17001 N E. 6th
Avenue. North Miami Beach.
Fla. 33162. 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 demanded In the
complaint or peUtlon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of 13th day
of April. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
John E. Mufson. Esq.
17001 N.E. 8th Avenue
North Miami Beach, Fla. 33162
Attorney for Petitioner
16899 April 20. 27;
May 4, 11,1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-15122
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DENISE TOUSIGNANT.
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
RODGER ADAM,
Respondent Husband
TO:RODGERADAM
982 108 Avenue
Quebec Canada G9T BL8
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 tor Petitioner, whose
address is 711 Biscayne Bldg .
19 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 1. 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 26th day of
April. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
George T. Ramanl
711 Blscayne Bldg
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: (308)374-4340
Attorney for Petitioner
16930 May 4. 11,18,25, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 84-1 SI70
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JORGE CHAUX.
HUSBAND
and
ADALJIZA CHAUX.
WIFE
TO: ADALJIZA CHAUX.
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.
'5490 N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite
206 Miami. Florida 33189 on or
before June 1, 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 26,1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By:C.P. COPELAND
as Deputy Clerk
16928 May 4. 11.18.26 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.:84-1S173
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BRVINO SMITH,
Petitioner HUSBAND
and
STELLA SMITH.
Respondent-WIFE
TO: STELLA SMITH.
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOL AUK 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
HKl'CE N. CROWN. ESQ
15490 N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206
Miami. Florida 33169 Bar No.
252751 on or before June l. 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: April 26,1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: ARDEN WONG
as Deputy Clerk
16927 May 4. 11. 18, 25. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84-MJt 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. S.C. 29102
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on NELIDA ESTRADA
MEDINA, whose address is:
30606 S Federal Hwy..
Homestead, Florida 33030. 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 tor 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,
1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB.J.FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
NELIDA ESTRADA
30606 S. Federal Hwy.
Homestead, Fl. 33030
(306)246-7346
18908 April 27;
May4.11.18. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 84-15140
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SORAYA RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner WIFE
and
JOSE M RODRIGUEZ
Respondent-HUSBAND
TO:
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq., 15490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 208.
Miami, Florida SS189 Bar No.
282761 on or before June 1, 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
reUef demanded In the
Petition.
DATED: April 26,1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: C. P. Copeland
as Deputy Clerk
16929 May 4.11. 18. 28, 1984
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
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
SNELL1NG & SNELL1NG at
7855 Northwest 12th Street.
Miami. Florida 33126 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Sheila Lewis* Associates. Inc.
L.M. PLOUCHA
Attorney for Applicant
16933 May4.11.18.28.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name CAR
GUARD at P.O. Box 16-3801.
Miami. Florida 33118, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
World Wide Stereo
Centers Inc.
Tommy J. Thomas. Pres.
8740 South Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida SSI43
16936 May 4.11.18.28. 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. 84-1S712
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
THELMA M. WALLACE.
Petitioner,
and
WALTER L. WALLACE,
Respondent.
TO: WALTER L. WALLACE
P.O. Box 887
Palatka. Florida 32077
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 MELVIN J. ASHER.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1880 S.W. 8th
Street. Suite 208. Miami.
Florida 3S138. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 1, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1st day of May.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. VERZAAL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16941 May 4, 11,18.28. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
1 under the fictitious name
JAMCO at 10932 SW 70 Terrace
Miami. Fl 33173 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
John A. Mucher
16894 April 20. 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
LADY FINGERS EM-
PLOYED. at292NW 42nd Ave.,
Miami. FL 33126. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Yolanda Fundora
Lady Fingers Inc.
16911 April 27;
May 4. 11, 18,1984
NOTICEUNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
CERAMICS UNLIMITED, at
9716 Bird Road, Miami, FL
33168 Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
CERAMICS UNLIMITED.
INC.
Jane S. Tiller
President
Richard A. Golden, Esq.
Attorney tor Ceramics
Unlimited. Inc.
18942 May 4, 11, 18, 2S, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 84 13397
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 01444*
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ALOISIA MARIA OOODE.
Petltloner-wlfe,
and
THOMAS ALLAN OOODE.
Respondent-husband.
TO: THOMAS ALLAN GOODE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition tor dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney, COHEN A COHEN,
622 S.W. 1st Street. Miami. Fla.
33130. on or before May 28. 1984.
or else petition will be con-
fessed.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami,
Dade County, Florida, this 12
day of April, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
BY: ARDEN WONG
Deputy Clerk
16896 April 20. 27;
May 4. 11, 1984
^ $r Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weekly *fe,
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Papp10
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I----- <-----* i /\r .
P^a^f^^T^^^Jj^pr/imkfrsltKi^rKiV*.0^^

Public Notice
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number 4-2257
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH SILVERSTEIN.
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
SUversteln, 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 SUversteln, whose address
Is 4288 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 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! s) 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 SUversteln
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Joseph SUversteln,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
B. Steven Lumtsh of From-
berg,
Fromberg I ;ross. etal
420 South Dixie Highway.
Third Floor
Coral Gab.el KL 33146
Telephone: i 3C51 666-6622
16916 April 27:
May 4. 1984

AFFIDAVITUNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME
STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
as:
The undersigned, under oath,
jays: It Is the Intention of the
undersigned to engage In a.
business enterprise under the
fictitious names of KENDALL
OPTICAL CENTER,
KENDALL OPTICAL SER
VICE located at 9000 SW 87th
Court, Suite 120. In the city of
MIAMI. FLA 33166, Dade
County, Florida.
Those Interested In said en-
terprise, and the extent of the
Interest of each. Is as follows:
MELSANDBERG
OWNER
1MH______May 4.11.18. 28.1984
LSVKNTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE No. 84 15551
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ANTONIO DERIVAL,
Petitioner Husband,
and
MA YRELL DERIVAL
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MAYRELL DERIVAL,
Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 812 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami, Florida.
33138. and file original with
Court Clerk on or before June 1.
1984, otherwise a default will be
entered.
April 30, 1984
RICHARD BRINKEH
BY H Sotolongo
May 4,11,18.28. 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-2177
Division 02
IN 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 admlnl!
straUon of the estate of EDNA
VINIK. deceased. File NumberI
84-2177, Is pending in the cir-
cuit Court for Dade County,;
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 78 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is DONALD
VINIK, whose address Is 706
Arvlda Parkway. Coral
Gables, FL 33166. 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!s) 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
9685 S. Dixie Hlgway, Suite 307
Miami. FL 33156
Telephone: (308)668-1882
16920 April 27:
May 4.1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-2995
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUELF VANCE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of SAMUEL F. VANCE,
deceased. File Number84-2995.
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
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on May 4,1984.
Personal Representative:
MICHAEL A. OKI BIN
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach. FL 83140
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Cypen. Cypen and Drlbln
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: (308)832-3200
16926 May 4,11,1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-342*
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 78 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: (II 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:
ROBERT KNOLL
1264 East 70 St.
Brooklyn, New York 11234
PHILIP KNOLL
11280 N.W. 41stCt.
Coral Springs. Fla. 33065
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
HYMAN P. GALBUT
GALBUT. GALBUT AND
MENIN.P.A.,
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone: (305) 672-3100
16919 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 B.
Head Group at 7200 Bird Road.
Miami, Florida 33156, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Pilot Trust No. I
Pilot Trust No. Ill
Pilot Trust No. IV
Donna Trust No. II
Donna Trust No. IV
Donna Trust No. V
Bryan Trust No. I
Bryan Trust No. Ill
Bryan Trust No. V
DebraTrustNo.il
Debra Trust No. IV
Debra Trust No. V
Sea Trust No. I
Sea Trust No. Ill
Sea Trust No. V
18907 April 27;
May 4. 11, 18.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.84-15652
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EDITH TRINIDAD.
Wife,
and
ROBERTO TRINIDAD.
Husband.
TO: ROBERTO TRINIDAD
134 Hale Avenue
Brooklyn. NY. 11208
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on Albert L. Carrlcarte. PA.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2491 N.W. 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before June 8th, 1984; 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 day of April SO,
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carrlcarte. Esq.
2491 N.W. Tth Street
Miami. Florida 38126
Telephone: (306)849-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
16937
r
May 4. 11,18,26. 1984
; ""i*m
f INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-3044
Division 04
FLA. BAR No. 041474
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HENRIETTA PLATOFF a-
k-a
HENRIETTA JACOBSON
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
HENRIETTA PLATOFF a-k-a
HENRIETTA JACOBSON.
deceased. File Number 84-3046,
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 BERNICE
NEUWIRTH, whose address Is
1817 Tamarind Lane. Coconut
Creek. Fl. 33066. The name and
address of the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they 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(s) 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
Administration: May 4, 1984.
BERNICE NEUWIRTH
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HENRIETTA PLATOFF
HENRIETTA JACOBSON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BARRETTM ROTHBNBERG
P.O. Drawer 8310
6Wi Vt Sample Road
Coral Springs. Fl. 33075-8310
Telephone: 306 753-2070
"l" May 4. 11.1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File 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.
AIX CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 27.1984.
Personal Representative:
SABBY REICH
1135 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: (306)632-3200
16908 April 27. May 4.1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.84-14271 FC
(No. 125813)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ISAIAH WALKER, Jr husband
and
CALLETTE W. WALKER,
wife
TO: CALLETTE W. WALKER
1339 BEDFORD AVE.
NEW YORK. N.Y
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFrED 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 ARTHUR H. LIPSON,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 801 NE 187 Street
Miami, Fla. 38162, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June l, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 30th day off
April, 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16938 May 4, 11,18.28, 1984
''-<*- :*!..*; .jh
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number N-A
Division N-A
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RICARDO HURTADO SOTO
Deceased May 24.1983
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
RICARDO 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 Is
RICARDO M. HURTADO.
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 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
resentatlve.
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 the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifies
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
of this Notice of
Administration: April27.1984.
Rlcardo M. Hurtado
As Personal Representative I
of the Estate of
Rlcardo Hurtado Soto
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
N-A
Telephone: (SOS) 271-9878
16918
April27, May 4.1984
lVV*>V4 .-.kVft,V. ...y. I
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. 1866 79th Street
Causeway. Miami, Florida
33141, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MG CLOISTERS. INC.
BELESE INVESTMENTS,
INC.
LARIMAROF FLORBDA. INC.
JOMEK CORPORATION
MOSTER CORPORATION
ROITSA CORPORATION ,
KOWO CORPORATION
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for
THE CLOISTERS
ASSOCIATES
1*900 April 20. 27;
__________________M*V4,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. 84-14292
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HUGHES DURANDISSE,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
KETHSIA DESIR
DURANDISSE.
Respondent-Wife.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
(Fla. Bar No. 288163)
TO: KETHSIA DESIR
DURANDISSE
638 Parkslde Avenue. Apt. IK
Brooklyn. NY 11228
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, 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 26, 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. Florida 33138
Telephone: (306)767-6800
16913 April 27;
May 4,11.18, 1984
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. 84-03528
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
EVELYNCHEA,
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
LEWIS CHEA,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: LEWIS CHEA
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 Biscayne Bldg ,
19 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
36, 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.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 88180
Attorney for Petitioner
16909 April 27;
_________ May 4.-11,18.1984
' '. .'


eer Passes Elinoff, Judea Ida Spivack
Friday, May 4, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
lufman. 75, fleet and
jag.r for Norton Tire
Lpril 27 at Coral Gables
Y native of Pittsburgh.
Lan had made his home
W the past 48 years,
raduate of the Univer-
sburgh and was one of
| baseball broadcasters
sburgh Pirates.
jrvived by his wife,
Son. Bob; daughter,
and one grandchild.
ere held April 29,
Founder
Samuel Lewis Elinoff, 73, a
founder of Temple Judea of Coral
Gables and former president of
the Men's Apparel Club of
Florida, died April 27.
Mr. Elinoff, a resident of
Miami for 39 years, had recently
moved to Hollywood. Born in
Pittsburgh, he was a sales repre-
sentative for men's clothing. He
is survived by wife, Clarice; son,
Joseph; four brothers, three
sisters, and two grandchildren.
Services held April 29, Gordon,
Star of David.
^
*.v>'
S*
TVWti
54,
f94e
**
r* i**
^r^
wm
Day for Israel's fallen heroes commemorates those
their lives in the struggle to open the road to
in Israel's War of Independence. Photo shows a
id Israel's flag on the remains of an armored vehicle by
tde of the present Tel Aviv-Jerusalem highway.
3TICE UNDER
TIOUS NAME LAW
CK IS HEREBY
Ithat the undersigned.
engage In business
f fictitious name
tEEF CARDIOLOGY
C8, PA. at 9299
: 152nd Street. Miami.
13157 intend to register
with the Clerk of the
pourt of Dade County,
FEI.D&SE1GEL.
M.D..P.A.
iicha
r Applicant
IShevln.ShapoA
ner. P.A.
AmertFlrst Building
heast Third Avenue
fLorida 33131
May 4. 11.18.25. 1984
riCE OF ACTION
I PROPERTY)
IRCUIT COURT OF
LEVENTH JUDICIAL
CUITIN ANDFOR
COUNTY, FLORIDA
tILY DIVISION
: NO : 14-151*7
IE MARRIAGE OF
ROBLES.
EL ROBLES.
kND
JEL ROBLES,
nee Address:
ENCE UNKNOWN
VRE NOTIFIED that
(or dissolution of
has been filed
u and you are re-
I serve a copy of your
llefenses. If any. to Won
N. CROWN. ESQ.
m. 7th Avenue, Suite
I HI. Florida SSlflO on or
unel, 1984 and file the
with the Clerk of this
ther before service on
I it attorney or lmme-
I hereafter; otherwise a
I win be entered against
I the relief demanded In
I Hon.
: April H, i4
I 1ARDP BRINKER
I rk of circuit Court
I rcuitCurte*l>
| ly VERZAAL
"Deputy Clerk
May 4. 11. 11. M. ltM
WINSTON, Dorothy, Miami Beach,
Apr. 19, Blasberg.
BILLET, Serl. 88. Miami Beach
BORNSTEIN. Bertha Muskat, Apr. 20.
Rubln-Zilbert.
IVLER. Frances. 90, North Miami
Beach. Apr. 20. Riverside.
FRANZ, David. 94, Miami Beach, Apr
22. Levitt-Weinsteln.
k at/.. Nathan. Apr. 22. Rubln-Zilbert.
SEDRISH. Ida Polsky, 83. North Miami,
Riverside.
EWIGKIT, Marlon. Miami Beach,
Rubln-Zilbert.
LOWENTHAL, Gussle, 94. Miami
Beach. Apr 22. Blasberg, MI Nebo
FRIEFELD. Nathan. Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zilbert.
Services were held May 2 for
Ida Spivack, 90, a 47 year
resident of Miami Beach. Mrs.
Spivack was a member of
Workmans Circle, Hadassah, The
Miami Beach Friendship Club
and the Rebecca. She is survived
by her granddaughters, Selina
and Zena Decky. Riverside in
charge of arrangements.
BRESSLER
Simon M 79, of North Miami Beach,
passed away April 24. Native of Atlanta,
Ga. Beloved husband of Gertrude R.
Bressler; loving father of Khalifa
(Harry) Prystowsky of Hersey, Pa.,
Helyne (Kenneth) Trelster and Nancy
(Norman) Llpoff, both of Miami.
Adored grandfather of Michael (Diane)
and Jay Prystowsky. Ray Ellen (Allan)
Yarkln, Charles (Lisa), Alan and Eliot
Trelster, Ann and Elisa Llpoff, proud
great-grandfather of Emily Trelster. He
Is also survived by 4 sisters. 1 brother,
and many nieces and nephews. Mr.
Bressler was president of Bressler
Brothers. Inc.. a manufacturing con-
cern of Atlanta for over 60 years. Active
in the Atlanta community, he served as
president of the Ahavath Achlm
Synagogue and the Mayfalr Club. After
retiring and moving to Miami, he had
been active In the Aventura Jewish
Center, Greater Miami Jewish
FederaUon, Meals-on-Wheels and B'nal
B'rlth. His concern of the Jewish people
and the State of Israel was manifested
by his support of many Israeli ln-
stituions including Boys Town of
Jerusalem, the Technlon and Hadasah.
Mr. Bressler and his wife were recently
honored by Israel Bonds and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Funeral services were held April 26 at
Menorah Chapels, with interment at
Graceland Memorial Park. Con-
tributions can be made to the Simon M.
Bressler Fund at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. 4200 Blscayne Blvd..
Miami. All arrangements by Menorah
Chapels.
FRANK
Sylvia. 67. North Miami Beach, passed
away April 30. Survived by husband.
Sam. parents, Victor and Minnie; sons,
David Of H.Mliorri NY; I brothers. 1
er; and 4 grandchildren. Services
held May 2, Levttt-Weinsteln.
PIPER
Max. 92, North Miami Beach, passed
A resident foi
coming Survived bj suns.
\ incenl of Washington, D.C.; Arthur ol
\\i grandchildren Bei
held May 2, I'.iv. ralde, Star ol David.
GOLDSTEIN. Robert i Ruby I, 76, North
Miami Beach. Menorah.
LONDER. Samuel, 91, Miami, April 26,
Gordon. Star of David.
RAFFES. Helen, North Miami Beach,
Rubln-Zilbert.
SANDS. Milton. Miami Beach, April 2S.
Rubln-Zilbert.
SCHLLMAN. William, Miami Beach,
April 28, Rubin-ZUbert.
SELTZER, Mrs. Yetta, 75. Miami
Beach. April 26, Rubln-Zilbert.
WRIGHT, Freda, April 25. Rubln-
Zilbert.
FINE. Joseph. Rubin Zllbert.
ZOGOTT. Molly. 73, North Miami. May
1. Gordon.
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Funeral Chapel in Florida
@laUf Sf-*"J FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN"
LARRIE S. BLASBERG MICHAEL C. BLASBERG
Funefal Director
Pssi President Jeensn Funeiti
Directors o' America
"0 seveNTY-fiKsr stacet
f unreal Owsx:-"
BURNBAUM
Julius, 86, of North Miami Beach passed
away April 25. A resident for 25 years,
coming from Brooklyn. Survived by
wife, Shirley, and sister, Julia Cohen.
Services held April 27, Riverside.
SHEFFLER
Sally, 90, of Miami, passed away April
26. A resident here for 40 years. Sur-
vived by daughter, Shirley Levlne of
Miami. Betty Glasser of Bergen,
Norway; 6 grandchildren and 11 great-
grandchildren. Services held April 27.
Gordon.
WASSERMAN
Louis S., 82, Miami Beach, passed away
April 26. A resident for 20 years, for-
merly of Great Neck, NY. Survived by
wife. Anne; son. Robert; sister. Fay
Barrow and brother, Jack Wasserman.
Services in NY, Riverside.
MAN
Nate. 80, Mlamal Beach, passed away
April 28. Survived by daughter. Blanca,
3 brothers. Leo of Miami Beach, Bemle
of North Miami Beach and Harry
Feldman of Indian Rock.
GROSS
Jerome S, 83, Miami. 26 years resident,
coming from NY. Owner of Jerome S.
Gross Real Estate, and a member of the
NY and Miami Board of Realtors for
over 26 years. Survived by wife,
Evelyn; son, StevenC. of NY; daughter,
Nancy Isseks of NY; l granddaughter,
and brother, Howard of Miami.
SHOOSTINE
Benjamin, 86, Miami Beach, founder of
the Gold Coast Synagogue of Miami
Beach, member of the George Gershwin
Lodge No. 196, K and P and B'nal B'rlth.
Survived by wife. Rochelle; daughter.
Eudls Welller (Mike); 4 grandchildren,
2 great-gradchlldren; brother, Joe; and
sister. Hilda Murof f. Services held April
30, Rubln-Zilbert.
EGAN. Abraham. 79, North Miami
Beach, May 2. Riverside
GORDON. David. 72, Miami Beach.
May 2. Riverside.
MITCHELL. Sophie. 80. North Miami
Beach. May 1. Riverside, Star of David.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
COHEN, Carrie. April 29, Menorah.
COHEN, Minnette, 69, Miami. April 27,
Gordon. Star of David.
GOLDMAN. Jane. 86, Miami, April 27,
Godron, Mt. Nebo.
ROSENSTEIN, Sam, 76. North Miami
Beach, Aril 27.
ROTHENBERG, Edward. 80, North
Miami Beach. April 27. Riverside.
WARSHAW, Mollye. Miami, April 29.
Levltt-Welsnteln.
COOPERMAN, Theodore, Miami
Beach, April 29, rubln-ZIlbert.
SCHWARTZ. Mrs. Bosha Uchln, 86,
North Miami Beach, April 29.
SILVERBLATT. Hyman. Miami Beach.
April29, Rubln-Zilbert.
BERNARD. Harry, 91, Miami. April 29.
Rubln-Zilbert.
ENDLER. Louis, Riverside.
GLASS, Sharon Lee, 39, Hlaleah, April
28.
GORDON, Louis, 86, North Miami.
April 29, Menorah.
DODDEL. Harry K.. Miami Beach.
MILLER, Alex, Miami Beach, Rubin
Zllbert.
STEIN, Jane S.. 64. North Malml Beach.
April 30, Levltt-Welnsteln.
WAX. Anna, Miami Beach, April 30.

6 6
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Nofh^ost 3rd S'reet
Tel 261 761?
"The Man is Immortal
Who Leaves His Name
On the Face of the Earth. "
Superior Monuments, Inc.
14711 W. Dixie Highway
No. Miami, Fla. 33181
WE CREATE MONUMENTS
AND
MEMORIALS OF DISTINCTION w^W
945-5621 ***
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
865-2353 MiAMietacn ftowioa jjm
I Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
18S40 West Dixie Hwy. 1921 Pembroke Rri.
Refwr%enied by $ li >*. r.O.
New YoHc: 2121 J* .1- 7*00 Qucvm Blvd & 7Nh *d. f < w Hilit. NY.


TageHO-S The Jewish Floridian / Friday*. May 4.1984
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/srae/i /7ags on Independence Day.
Two Times Chai
How Israel Deals With Independence Day From Year to Year
By MICHAEL SHASHAR
All Israelis who experi-
enced the declaration of Is-
rael's independence in 1948
will testify to the fact that,
at the time, the question of
the content of Indepen-
dence Day as a national
festival hardly arose.
However, as the years
passed and the 5th of Iyar
established its place in the
Jewish calendar, the pro-
blem of the festival's
special character became
more acute in Israel as well
as in the Diaspora.
Today for many people, both
those who were born in Israel
after 1948 as well as those who
immigrated after the establish-
ment of the State, the signifi-
cance of the festival is no longer
self-explanatory. For them, a
Jewish State is conceived as a
natural phenomenon.
TO ENSURE that the festival
survives in future generations
nay be a need which has
not ye( been satisfied to imbue
it not only with Jewish national
significance but with some
special commandments, mitzvot.
his is what characterizes all
Jewish festivals. If Israelis face
dilemmas in seeking suitable
forms for Yom Ha'atzmaut, so do
Jews in the Diaspora. There,
Independence Day is a central
activity in Jewish life, but many
would welcome ways of giving it
more significant content.
UP to now no central mitzvah
of a practical nature has been
determined to distinguish Yom
Ha atzmaut from other festivals
>n Israel. Various attempts have
"deed been made in this
direction but so far without much
success. At one time, it was
proposed to read the Proclama-
tion of Independence at a festive
family meal just as the
"aggadah is recited on the Seder
night. However, the custom
never struck roots (perhaps due
to the proximity of the festival to
^esach).
The military parade of Israel's
Defense Forces was introduced
and no doubt filled the hearts of
IsRaeL
many with pride and joy. But it
constituted a passive event for
the crowd, was very costly, and
in the eyes of many Israelis it was
not an authentic expression of
the real meaning of our inde-
pendence. Some even saw a
militarist mentality behind the
march.
ALTERNATIVE types of
processions to symbolize Israel's
achievements in agriculture,
industry, and cultural creativity
were suggested, but it is hard to
recall that if such processions
took place, they made much
impression. Military parades
have not been held recently, or
have taken on modest
proportions.
The Bible Quiz and the Israel
Prize-giving ceremony for
distinguished persons in the
sciences and the arts, as well as
other ceremonies which are
limited to a small number of
participants, are also watched
rather than joined in with. They
constitute important aspects of
the festival but cannot claim a
central place in its celebration.
One sector of the population
which has apparently solved the
problem of the festival's content
is the national-religious
community, which is trying to
grant the festival religious
significance by holding special
services in synagogues on the
festival's eve and morning.
This has an advantage from
both a personal and national
point of view insofar as
assembling for prayer need not be
limited to Israel and can be
relatively easily accomplished in
synagogues abroad. Moreover it
need not be limited to Jews alone,
and one can imagine, as did Herzl
in "The Jewish State," a
situation in which all the State's
citizens gather in synagogues,
mosques and churches, each
according to his faith, in order to
mark the festival of Inde-
pendence. Incidentally, those
extreme orthodox elements which
rejecct Zionism have nothing to
do with Independence Day.
The non-religious public's lack
of a binding framework, similar
to the synagogue in the religious
community, undoubtedly makes
it difficult to create a general and
uniform custom for the festival in
Israel and the Diaspora.
THE KIBBUTZIM have
Continued on Page 5-C
Am Yisrael Chai' The People of Israel Lives. Legend is shown in burning letters at
an Israel Independence Day celebration.


' mm luuui / i"
naay, May n',1984
G
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II
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Ft
At
186
Page 2-C The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4, 1984
Israel's History: From
Ceasefire to the
Agony of Lebanon
By DR. DAVID GEFFEN
May 14, 1948 The State of Israel is proclaimed as the
British Mandate ends. The regular armies of all the surroun-
ding Arab countries attack the new state. Israel's War of
Independence starts. The U.S.A. and the USSR recognize
Israel in accordance with the UN resolution of November 29,
1947 to partition Palestine into Jewish and Arab states linked
by an economic union, with an international regime for
Jerusalem.
June 11 First truce and ceasefire.
July 17 The second truce.
November 8 First census. Everyone is told to remain at
home for one day. Results show total of 782,000 713,000
Jews, 69,000 Arabs. Mass aliya trebled the Jewish population
in the early years of the State, the first waves coming from
Holocaust survivors and Oriental communities, with later
waves coming from the USSR, reaching a peak in 1967. The
stoppage of Soviet aliya in 1979 brings overall aliya figures to
their present low total.
January 7, 1949 Final ceasefire is called. Armistice
agreements are subsequently signed, following the end of
hostilities with Egypt, Jordan and Syria. No agreement is
signed with Iraq.
January 25 First elections to the Knesset (Parliament).
Tu B'Shevat First session of the Knesset.
February 16 Chaim Weizmann is elected first President.
March 10 First government headed by Ben-Gurion is
ratified.
May 11 Israel is admitted to the United Nations.
August Herzl's remains are brought to Israel for
reinternment on Mt. Herzl in Jerusalem.
December 13 Knesset meetings are moved to Jerusalem
from Tel Aviv.
1951 The World Zionist Congress meets for
in Jerusalem. All subsequent Congresses were
December
the first time
held in Jerusalem.
September 1952 Agreement signed for Germany to pay
reparations to Israel.
November Yitzhak Ben Zvi is elected Israel's second
President.
December 1953 Ben-Gurion resigns and Sharett
becomes Prime Minister. He is in turn replaced by Ben-Gurion
in 1955.
October 29, 1956 Beginning of Sinai campaign against
Egypt. In March, 1957 Israel agrees after receiving assurances
on her security in the south, to withdraw from the Gaza strip
and Sharmel-Sheikh.
March, 1958 International Cooperation Division is set
up by Foreign Ministry and is responsible for all assistance to
foreign countries, in particular aid to African states.
April The highway to Eilat is opened.
May First World Bible contest is held in Jerusalem.
June Second census shows 2,000,000 population, in-
cluding 1,800,000 Jews.
April 11,1961 Beginning of Eichmann trial.
March, 1963 Zalman Shazar is elected as Israel's third
President.
April Ben-Gurion leaves the government and retires to
Kibbutz Sde Boker in the Negev.
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion meets
with U.S. President Harry Truman, the first
world leader
nationhood.
to recognize Israel's
OF ISRAEL
WORLD: WE
AND
HONOR
OUR HOMELAND AND
JEWS
THE
WISH
ALL PEOPLES OF ALL NATIONS.
SHALOM

jj
Levi Eshkol is elected Prime
Minister and serves until his
death in 1969, to be replaced by
Golda Meir.
January, 1964 Pope Pius
VI visits Israel.
March, 1965 Liberals and
Herat form Gahal Party which
ultimately become* the Likud
alliance.
May 19, 1967 UN forces
withdraw from Gaza strip after a
request made by Egypt's
President Nasser, and the Straits
of Tiran are closed.
June 5 Beginning of Six-
Day War with Israel's victory
against Egypt, Jordan and Syria,
leading to the reunification of
Jerusalem and the occupation of
Sinai, the West Bank and the
Golan Heights. After long
negotiations a disengagement
agreement is reached between
Israel and Egyptian forces in the
South.
December. 1969 Three
French-built boats arrive from
Cherbourg despite a French arms
embargo, after having been
secretly smuggled out-
June 26, 1972 Opening of
first ground satellite station in
Israel at Valley of Elah.
September 6 Eleven
members of Israel Olympic team
Continued on Page 6-C
meuaseret 2ion educational center
THE CAySB;CMdwn are growing; up without family guidance. These are children who mostly come from
underprivileged backgrounds, broken homes, orphans, 'children of the street". In general, the young who must take
parti
u^ l^tH^fS!ii!lLHSLL"?- M^SA *? Und ?* dtdm9 M HIS Ech eertion must earn its right to
^whrtbatoydteHamMm The cast-out chddren must be cared for and guided to be useful citizens and leaders of
Israel. We must assure the future generation of Israel.
lg*j^J*y"!" Educational Center is an institution which physically & actively seeks and assists
u LmSSL%"&2%? PrOVld,e ** refU8 gUidance' ve them "**" trainin to enter society.
Mev'se^o^sX ^ "" ** ** ducato *"* rfit to themself. tTlsrael and to G-d
Don't sit back and think others will do this for you. We need YOUR help now
Send your $50.00 tax deductible contribution to:
American Friends of Mevaseret Zion
P.O. Box 015102. Miami. Florida 33101
CALL: DAVID SWARTZ-358-4665 to find out how you can be a partner in helping shape ISRAEL'S future.


Story Behind the Struggle
To Save Jerusalem
In War of Independence
Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page3-C
By JANET MENDELSOHN
Throughout almost 3,000
years of Jerusalem's his-
tory and centrality to the
Jewish world, Jerusalem
has known many changes
in the ebb and flow of its
life. Though its name
means the "City of Peace,"
it has experienced over the
centuries more than its
share of war. As the fateful
year of 1948 began, and the
War of Independence
brewed, Jerusalem felt the
first pangs of isolation that
would haunt the besieged
city until summer.
Journalist Yonah Cohen was
one of those who lived and re-
ported through the siege, one of
Jerusalem's most difficult hours.
In Jerusalem Under Siege
Pages from a 1948 Diary," pub-
lished by Ridgefield Publishing
Company in 1982, Cohen de-
scribes the stranglehold which
ration was reduced to 900 calories
a day, below a starvation diet.
Jerusalemites learned to
scavenge in the fields for wild,
edible grasses. "For thirteen
days, no convoy has reached
Jewish Jerusalem. Here and
there we have been racked by
doubts and illuminated by a ray
of hope. We were truly glad when
we heard that the defenders of
Jerusalem had conquered the
village of Castel and entrenched
themselves round about it. And
one fine day a long convoy of
Jewish trucks wound its way up
the road to Jerusalem.
DESPITE THE gravity of Je-
rusalem's situation, however,
there was still an occasional time
for rejoicing. In April, Cohen
described a wedding in the
besieged city: "Sorrow and joy,
grief and happiness are inter-
twined in our lives, and in the life
of a people which rejoice despite
everything. The special circum-
stances of life in Jerusalem are
also reflected in the nature of the
celebrations. Thus, for example,a
couple who recently got married
IsrcaeL
was tightened around the city as
the Arabs cut off supplies and
Jerusalem's connection with the
coastal plain.
"January 25, 1948. As compar-
ed with some two hundred trucks
that used to bring supplies to
Jerusalem every day, these days
only about fifteen reach the town
travelling in a convoy." Almost
100.000 Jewish citizens of Jeru-
salem held out for months on
starvation food rations, and the
city's defenders suffered a similar
shortage of weapons and am-
munition.
"Today the telephone link
between Jerusalem and Tel Aviv
and the rest of the country was
cut off," he added. "Till now
there were very few lines which
functioned properly. It seems
that from now on only those with
a radio-telephone will be able to
maintain contact."
JERUSALEM'S cool moun-
tainous air deepened into winter,
and as February began, the
shortage of fuel became more and
more acute. The situation in the
Jewish Quarter of the Old City
was especially harsh, and wood
fires had to be used to help with
both heating and cooking. Even-
tually fuel was allocated only to
emergency vehicles. "Rumor has
it that the residents of Jerusalem
have stopped taking baths as all
the bathtubs are full of kero-
sene," Cohen reported. Electric-
ity was also at a premium, and its
supply was often cut or only pro-
vided to vital industries and
military headquarters.
Perhaps the most serious
shortage, however, was that of
water. The pipeline to Jerusalem
was severed, and the city sur-
vived on the supply in its reser-
voir and in the cisterns found
under private homes.
"April 12, 1948. Jerusalem is
dependent on other cities. Its
bread is brought from afar. Its
water is brought in from outside.
If there is rain there will be water.
Jerusalem is experienced in suf-
fering and siege.
As food became scarce before
the end of the siege, the daily
received as wedding gifts a chit
for an extra can of water, a large
quantity of spring onions, a sack
of rice and an oil lamp.
"May 3. 1948: Passover this
year finds Jerusalem in the
pincers of its British and Arab
enemies. We appear to be con-
fronting an unclear and threat-
ening future. All Jerusalem's
neighborhoods are on the front
line. Every day fresh victims are
accompanied to their final resting
place."
"The Almighty has been gen-
erous with spring this year. There
is an abundance of flowers, in all
colors and shades. One does not
tire of looking at them, bathed in
dew. But the spring seems to be
under siege too. The fields are
open to enemy fire."
AS THE siege entered its most
difficult days, the State of
Israel's leaders searched frantic-
ally for a way to prevent Jeru-
salem from being starved or
shelled to death. Through the
mountains and ravines a path
was found that could be opened
to Jerusalem, and it was this
"Burma Road," secretly carved
through the mountains, which
helped to save the city by reopen-
ing the supply route from the
coastal plain.
"Few people knew that scores
of men and women went out in
the darkness of night, ignoring
the hail of bullets and shells the
enemy fired from all sides, to the
rocky mountains separating be-
sieged Jerusalem from the towns
of the coastal plain. They secretly
removed heavy stones, cleared,
dug, raked earth and levelled a
road in the valleys and the hills
under the enemy's nose. Workers
started out from the Tel Aviv and
too. Older men and women, who
were not taken for the war,
fought tenaciously here against
rocks and stones."
With the opening of a route to
Jerusalem, there was more hope-
ful news: the first ceasefire was
thankfully received in Jerusalem
by the population on June 11,
1948. Jerusalem, the capital of
the young State of Israel, was
saved.
PfefW*'
The lewlah National Fund
ANNIVERSARY
An urgent message from former Prime Minister Menachem Begin
stressing the need for immediate financial support for the Jewish
National Fund.
t<
From Menachem Begin
Greetings From Jerusalem...
K**'
Menachem Begin
Former Prime Minister
ON MAY 7th WE WILL CELEBRATE THE
THIRTY SIXTH ANNIVERSARY OF
ISRAEL'S INDEPENDENCE. AS WE
REJOICE ON THIS MOMENTOUS DATE WE
WILL BE REMINDED OF THE PAIN AND
SACRIFICE THAT BROUGHT FORTH THE
JEWISH STATE IN OUR TIME. SURELY
THE CREATION OF ISRAEL THIRTY SIX
YEARS AGO WAS ONE OF THE MOST
MIRACULOUS EVENTS OF MODERN
HISTORY.
IN FACT THE ENTIRE FREE WORLD CAN
JOIN IN CELEBRATING THIS ANNIVER-
SARY FOR ISRAEL HAS EMERGED AS
THE STABILIZING FACTOR IN THE
VOLATILE MIDDLE EAST AND THE
BASTION OF DEMOCRACY IN THE
REGION.
ALSO, IN THE MIDST OF THE
CELEBRATIONS WE SHOULD RECALL
THAT OURS IS A LAND RECLAIMED
FROM CENTURIES OF DESOLATION. I AM
MINDFUL OF THE IMPORTANT ROLE
PLAYED BY THE JEWISH NATIONAL
FUND IN HELPING TO TURN BARREN-
NESS AND DESPAIR INTO GREEN
PASTURES AND HOPE.
I SEND YOU MY GREETINGS FROM
JERUSALEM AND WISH YOU A CHAG
SAMEACH. ______________
| Dear Prime Minister Menachem Begin:
I accept your kind invitation to join you in celebrating Israel's 36th Anniversary. I would
like to offer my love and commitment by sending my contribution to:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-6464
All contributions to the Jewish National Fund are tax deductible.


'J *, ii*04
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Page 4-C The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4, 1984
How Israel's Presidents
Have Dealt With Office
By SIMON ('.RIVER
The title of President
usually implies the prero-
gative to wield considerable
power. But Israel's
President has prestige
without power. He is, in
fact, virtually the only
citizen of the country who
is not expected, or even
entitled to express a poli-
tical opinion.
The Presidency was designed
by Israel's founding fathers as a
titular head of state, the opposite
pole to the US Presidential role.
The country's political frame-
work is based loosely on the
British parliamentary system of
government and thus the Presid-
ency parallels the role of the
British monarch.
Unlike Queen Elizabeth II, the
Israeli Presidency lacks wealth,
pomp and circumstance and has
no connection with the armed
forces or the religious establish-
ment. In fact the Israeli
President is most closely akin to
the Presidents of the Italian and
West German Republics.
FOR ALL its ostensible
authority, the Israeli President is
actually a constitutional rubber
stamp. The President appoints
the government from the Knesset
party best positioned to form a
ruling coalition, but it is not he
who in effect makes the operative
decision. The President also
ISRoeL
appoints the judiciary, diplo-
matic representatives, the state
comptroller and Bank of Israel
officials. But he appoints only the
people that the Prime Minister or
appropriate authority request
him to appoint.
The President is elected by a
secret ballot of Knesset
Members, and his powers, or
rather lack of them, are defined
by a Knesset act of 1951. The act
was amended in 1964 to limit the
Presidency to two five year terms
for any one person. A President
cannot be tried in a court of law
but can be deposed by a Kneset
vote for unbecoming behavior, or
incompetence. Such a possibility
has never been considered.
Ami Gluska is President
Chaim Herzog's spokesman, and
he held the same post during
President Yitzhak Navon's term
of office. Gluska points out that
though the Presidency has no
political power it has enormous
influence. "The President should
symbolize and inspire unity
amongst the country's diverse
populace," he says. "His deeds
should be an example to all
Israelis."
TO DATE six men have
shouldered the burden of heading
the Jewish State. Chaim
Weizmann, the renowned
physicist and one of the great
pre-State Zionist leaders, was an
unanimous choice to become
Israel's first President in
February. 1949. Weizmann set
the trend by which the post of
President was endowed with
reverence and respect. Ailing
when he entered office,
Weizmann was nevertheless
unhappy that he was not invited
to Cabinet meetings or given
authority. One British writer and
politician called him "the
prisoner of Rehovot," where he
lived.
On Weizmann's death in 1952.
he was succeeded by Yitzhak
Ben-Zvi, an historian and writer
who together with his wife,
Rachel, became a part of history
due to their untiring efforts to
help unify the many and varied
immigrants. They initiated the
open style of the Presidency with
such practices that continue
today like inviting the public into
their home on the Sukkot
holiday.
Zalman Shazar was elected
President on Ben Zvi's death in
1963. Shazar, a noted Zionist
leader and cultural figure and his
wife, also Rachel, were the first to
move into the new Presidential
residence in Jerusalem. The
residence is an impressive
building which strives to combine
the austerity of Zionist values
with the trappings of importance
that the Presidency deserves.
THE ORIGINAL building was
a large wooden hut and symbol-
ized the modesty of Israeli life in
the early days. Disapproval for
the more ambitious new building
was often expressed, and it is
said that Shazar was reluctant to
move into it. Surprisingly, struc-
tural defects demanded that a
good deal of building work be
carried out in 1983.
Shazar was succeeded in 1973
by Ephraim Katzir, an eminent
scientist. Katzir's Presidency is
considered by observers as one
which aroused little public enthu-
siasm. Ami Gluska feels that
such comment is unfair: "Pre-
sident Katzir was not strong on
public relations," he asserts,
"but he worked every bit as hard
as any President in meeting
people and leading the nation."
Gluska agrees that it was the
instincts of President Yitzhak
Navon. who was a Labor MK and
former Secretary to David Ben-
Gurion, that added a new dimen-
sion to the presidency. Navon
won the hearts of Israelis with a
warmth, energy and endeavor
that made him. his wife. Ophira.
and their two young children the
best-loved presidential family
since the establishment of the
State.
"THE FACT that President
Navon was of Sephardic origin
offered new pride and hope to
Israel's oriental Jews." says
Gluska, whose own ancestors
came to Jerusalem from the
Yemen. Navon's familiarity with
languages, including Arabic, his
popular approach to all commu-
nities and traditions, his image as
a leader who really cared for the
ordinary people and understood
their problems gave him an
unusual and even unique status
in the country considering the
built-in limitations of the office.
Some felt that Navon tres-
passed into forbidden political
territory when he came out in
support of a commission of
enquiry following the Sabra and
Shatiua massacres commited by
the Phalangists in Beirut. Others
saw his demand, and his later
revelation that he would have
resigned if the Kahan Commis-
sion had not have been set up, as
the style of moral leadership that
the President should initiate in
such fateful matters. Navon
declined a second term of office.
Following the Navons has
made the task of President
Chaim Herzog all the more chal-
lenging. Since he came into office
in May, 1983, President Herzog
is constantly being compared to
his predecessor.
Born in northern Ireland and
educated at Cambridge and
Sandhurst, he has been a soldier,
diplomat. politician, lawyer,
industrialist and writer. Critics
say he keeps a cool distance from
the people. "I must admit I
haven't taken the President's
temperature." says Gluska,
sternly casting aside such
insinuations. "But I can tell you
the President has immersed
himself in his work with a similar
The Six Powerless Presidents of Israel
' %1
Chaim Weizmann 1949-1952 Yitzhak Ben-Zvi
1952-1963 Zalman Shazar 1963-1973
Ephraim Katzir
1973-1978 Yitzhak Navon
1978-1983 Chaim Herzog
1983-
warmth and vigor to President
Navon."
GLUSKA ADDS that each
President is an individual who
brings his own style to the job.
Unquestionably, President
Herzog has worked unflagginly
in his first eight months in office,
making hundreds of speeches and
visits and attending innumerable
ceremonies, as well as two
important state visits to the
U.S.A. and Africa.
It is noteworthy that he was
elected against the Likud's
candidate. from the Labor
benches of the Knesset. The
respect in which he is held was
shown by the fact that a number
of coalition MK's preferred him
to Menachem Begin's candidate.
His wife, Aura Herog. has also
lent prestige to the role of First
Lady. Head of the Council for a
Beautiful Israel, she is also the
founder of the Education
Continued on Page 6-C
0 <$'&> ^^it/efi^^u/e^i^^
D Israel Discount Bank
Over 280 Branches and Offices in Israel and Abroard
Head Office: 27 Yehuda Halevi Street. Tel aviv
In Miami:
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach (305) 674-7260
14 N.E. First Ave., Miami (305) 579-9200
In New York: Israel Discount Bank of New York
Main Office: 511 Fifth Avenue (212) 551 -8500
In Toronto: Israel Discount Bank of Canada
150 Bloor Street, West (416) 926 7200
Los Angeles Agency: 206 North Beverly Drive, Beverly Hills (213) 275-1411
Montreal Representative Office: 2000 Peel Street (514) 849-1237
Total Consolidated Assets Exceed $12 Billion
A



How Israel Deals With
[dependence Day Holidays
From Year to Year
Continued from Page 1-C
Friday, May 4, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-C
any
Led Independence Day into
tof the most enjoyable of the
r"s festivals. Though each
fcbbutz does its own thing- and
,v even celebrate slightly
JLentlv from year to year -
Ljh children and adults enjoy a
TL of activities: picnics and
cues in the kibbutz or in
artw sites, with each family
uving together within the whole
npianity; special parties in the
ildren's houses; open-air
jrting and cultural shows and
repetitions with games, choirs,
Wk singing and singsongs.
I And in the evening, a special
fathering of the whole population
call the struggles for inde-
and celebrate its
Chievements not so much
trough speeches as by cultural
reservations, sometimes in
-earn form, which involve
dancers, singers,
Musicians, readers and writers.
iome may favor making things
aore serious, but there can be no
Joubt that Independence Day in
[he kibbutz is a genuine day of
ejoicing, enjoyed by all and
oked forward to from year to
tear.
One step in this direction may
und in the Shiratrom, which
occupying an increasingly
nportant place among Inde-
endence Day activities. It would
ippear that the secret of its
luccess lies in the fact that it
merges from below and not
:ording to a command from
.ove. The idea is to give charity
a noble commandment in itself
which is not yet connected in
his form to any other festival
whose observation is worth
^anting tor the good of the
vw and the receiver alike,
bntributions go to a well-
pined cause education in the
DK. and the whole project is
kanized and broadcast on
prael television.
Fl'RTHKKMORE, the con-
ation between this mitzvah and
i Ha'atzmaut is natural and
. jst obvious. It also fulfills
ther necessary conditions for
^jierm survival: it can be
served actively and personally
everybody, young and old,
oor and rich, Jew and non-Jew,
raeli and non-Israeli. It is not
stricted to Jewish citizens of
rael, but in the future, when
race reigns, can also be of
)sitive significance for Israel's
rab citizens who. though they
not serve in its army today,
*equal citizens of the State.
^Naturally, charity being a
twd humanitarian act. can also
"XJSie a practical mitzvah
^ong world Jewry. It will be
'ailed that in olden days, Jews
Mjrwhcn made contributions
the Temple in Jerusalem.
haps this tradition can be
newed.
H must, of course, be noted
W* Israel TV broadcasts
interrupted Independence
^grains from early morning to
at night and they provide
omething for all tastes. The
fe goes for our radio stations.
atching or listening to these
"i">grams is indeed a passive
Mty, but it is a way in our era
m*ss communication of
ptunng the spirit of the
'val. All in all, this is a
and positive aspect of
Ha'atzmaut in Israel.
MOST ISRAELIS who have
Possibility to do so, get
tner with family or friends,
their cars with supplies and
Wpment and go out for an
.dependence Dav picnic. The
tether is usually good at this
n* of year and the main
oblem seems to be to find a
P*<* in the countryside not
r^d.v occupied, or a place not
Crowded.
The Jewish National Fund and
the Parks authority have
prepared special picnic spots all
over the country, with benches,
tables, taps and grills. Like the
buses in the rush hour, these
can't cater for so many people at
once. On an ordinary week or
Shabbat, the Israeli hiker has
fine facilities at his or her
disposal.
As far as one knows, nobody
decided that these outings are the
most appropriate way of
celebrating the festival. The idea
developed at grass roots and
spread like wildfire. Those
looking for more content on Yom
Ha'atzmaut won't find it here.
What they will find is
spontaneous enjoyment for all
the family: a day different from
others, closer to nature, without
set schedule or program, an
environment in which the kids
can have the time of their lives,
the family can relax together and
in the background the transistor
is turned to Israeli folksongs
especially from the old days.
If this is how so many
everyday Israelis choose to
Giant Menorah near the Knesset in
Jerusalem. Donated by the British
Parliament, the Menorah depicts scenes from
Jewish history. Hebrew legend at the bottom
reads 'Hear O Israel. 'Above it are the words,
'Not by might, nor by power, but by my
spirit, says the Lord of hosts.' (Zechariah
4:10).
celebrate their State's inde-
pendence, why shouldn't they?
As night falls and the cars and
stationwagons and trucks make
their way home, slowed down by
the stream of traffic, most of the
people feel good, fed, contented
and satisfied. Isn't that what a
celebration is about?
To mark its 36th Anniversary,
Israel strikes sheqel coins
with a message: Brotherhood.
"Achvat Yisrael." The reverse
The Official 5744-1984 Commemorative Coin pictures the State Emblem, the
word "Israel" in English, Hebrew
and Arabic, the mint dates 5744
and 1984, and the nominal
values (1, 2 or 10 sheqalim.)
Offered initially to registered "Preferred Customers" of the
coins and medals of Israel prior to April 29,1984. On that date, re-
maining quantities, if available, are offered to the general public.
Legal tender issued by the Bank of Israel, Gold and Silver
Proof coins are frosted relief on a mirror-like background, with
"Mem" mintmark Silver B.U. coins are of uniform finish,
with "Star of David" mintmark.
The brotherhood of man, the
love and interdependence one
has for another, are the binding .,___ -XTT, a nr^ TrTXTPH/rrxTr/
elements of orderly society. The "FOR WE ARE KINSMEN
essence of Biblical teachings,
"You shall love your neighbor
as you love yourself," is the foundation of the quality of life.
This unusual coin issue was selected by the Bank of Israel
to promote the awareness of brotherhood, unity and mutual
love among all mankind. Selfless love, we are taught, is self
interest, and these coins are a daily reminder of this precept.
The obverse pictures a filigree likeness of branches and
roots, against which arc the Hebrew words for brotherhood
T
Israel Government Coins and Medals Corp., Liaison Office for North America, 350 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10118
U Please send the following Independence Day Coins:
NOM MA WT
qUANT VALUE METAL MM CM EACH
TOTAL
_ 10 Sheqalim Gold/900 Proof 30 17.28 $405 $
2 Sheqalim Silver/8S0 Proof 37 28.8 $ 40 $
1 Sheqel Silver/850 B.U. 30 14.4 $ 21 $
U Please register me as a Preferred Customer (Collectorl without
obligation and send announcements of future issues.
Name lpliasc printl_____________________________________________,
Address ----------------------------------------------------------------------
1 enclose a U.S. bank check or Ml) for S---------------------------------
I understand the cost includes postage and handling, and delivery will
be made from Jerusalem within approx 9 weeks
State
Zip
l:
City_____________________
Proceeds from the salt oi ot this cutn ire earmarked tor the improve mem of
isrjt I s landtrtfrT its national parks and gardens, the excavation of intnniittcs
and general nature conservation
j


Page 6-C The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4,1984
Peace between Israel and Egypt, a milestone m Israel s history,
is recalled in this photo. Left are Mrs. Jimmy Carter and Prime
Minister and Mrs. Menachem Begin applauding an address by
President Carter (his empty chair stands at the head of the
table). Right are President and Mrs. Anwar Sadat of Egypt.
President Sadat was later assassinated, and Mrs. Begin died in
1983. Her death is said to have precipitated Mr. Begins
decision to resign from office.
Israel's History: From Ceasefire to the Agony of Lebanon

(
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101
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Mor
Aito
iemt
,
Continued from Page 2-C
are murdered in Munich by terrorists.
January 15,1973 Prime Minister Golda Meir meets with
Pope Paul IV, first Israeli Prime Minister to meet with the
Pope.
April 10 Ephraim Katzir is elected fourth President of
Israel.
October 6 Outbreak of Yom Kippur War.
November 11 Ceasefire is signed with Egypt.
November 29 David Ben-Gurion dies.
April 12, 1974 Report of Agranat commission is sub-
mitted, dealing with responsibility for Yom Kippur War losses.
IDF Chief of Staff D. Elazar resigns.
May 28 Yitzhak Rabin forms new government.
June 16 President Richard Nixon arrives in Israel. He is
the first American President to visit Israel while in office.
April 10, 1975 Agreement is reached to permit Falasha
Jews to come to Israel under the Law of Return.
July 8 First Israel Prime Minister to visit Germany,
Yitzhak Rabin begins stay by reciting Kaddish at Bergen
Belsen.
June 27, 1976 Air France plane is hijacked in Athens,
and 82 Israelis are among passengers taken to Entebbe.
July 4 Entebbe Rescue Yonatan Netanyahu, officer in
charge, is killed in action.
July 11 Israel's Rina Mor wins Miss Universe title.
November 18 Yahel. first Reform kibbutz founded in
Israel, is followed in the 1980*s by the first Conservative
(Mesorati) kibbutz.
February 17, 1977 Maccabi Tel Aviv basketball team
defeats Russian team 91-79 and is the greatest triumph scored
by an Israeli team.
April 7 Maccabi Team wins European basketball
championship.
May 17 Elections for Ninth Knesset. Likud wins largest
number of seats, and Labor loses power, held since 1948.
June 20 Prime Minister Menachem Begin presents his
Cabinet to the Knesset.
November 19 President Sadat arrrives in Israel,
marking first visit ever of Arab leader to Israel.
November 20 President Sadat addresses the Knesset.
December 12 First Israeli plane carrying 66 journalists
lands in Cairo.
January 8,1978 First Egyptian tourist arrives in Israel.
April 19 Yitzhak Navon is elected Israel's fifth
President.
April 22 Israel wins Eurovision song contest.
September 5-18 Camp David meetings. Framework for
peace is initiated by Begin and Sadat.
October 27 Begin and Sadat are announced as co-
recipients of Nobel peace prize.
December 8 Golda Meir dies at age 80.
March 10-13, 1979 President Jimmy Carter comes to
Isrel to complete Israel-Egyptian peace agreement.
March 26 Prime Minister Begin, President Sadat and
President Carter sign peace treaty in Washington.
April 2-3 Prime Minister Begin visits Egypt first
Israeli premier to do so.
February 18, 1981 Prisoner of Zion Yosef Mendelevich
arrives in Israel after unexpected release by Soviet authorities.
June 7 Israeli Air Force jets destroy atomic reactor at
Osirak in Iraq.
June 14 First world gathering of Holocaust survivors in
Jerusalem.
April, 1982 Israel's complete withdrawal from Sinai, in
accordance with Israel-Egypt peace treaty. Resistance of Yamit
residents overcome, Yamit is evacuated and destroyed.
June Peace for Galilee war begins.
September Sabra and Shatilla massacres.
December Israeli population stands at 4,060,600 83
percent Jews, 17 percent non-Jews.
February, 1983 Kahan Commission report on massacres
leading to resignation from the Defense Ministry of Ariel
Sharon, who remains in the government.
April Chaim Herzog is elected sixth Israeli President.
May Agreement signed in Kiryat Shemona and Halde
between the State of Israel and the Lebanese Government,
terminating the War and regulating relations between the
countries.
September Menahem Begin resigns. Yitzhak Shamir
becomes new Prime Minister.
(In 1984, the agreement between Israel and Lebanon is
rescinded by Lebanon's President Amin Gemayel.)
How Israel's Six Presidents Have Dealt With Their Powerlessness
Continued from Page 4-C
Ministry's Public Council for
Arts and Culture.
Perhaps most significantly, at
a time of bitter divisions in
Israeli society, the current Pre-
sident seems unafraid to speak
his mind when he deems the
touch upon the public
interest but are not party-
political. Thus he has attacked
Jewish terror groups, saying that
because of Arab sensitivity, their
abortive attempt against Jeru-
salem's sacred Temple Mount
could have led to "a natural
catastrophe of major propor-
tions."
HE ASKED the Haifa theater
to remove part of the script of
their play, "Messiah," because
religious circles considered them
to be "Blasphemous." He said he
had sought in advance to find
concensus on both sides before
making his decision, deleting the
phrase, "Cursed be you.
Almighty," and it was "a lot of
nonsense to say the President
was repressing free speech." He
strives first and foremost to
bring people and streams
together to foster understanding,
to serve as a unifying influence.
This, it appears, will be the
thrust of his approach to the
Presidency. He bridges the four
chasms that divide the Jewish
people.
Though non-orthodox, he is a
traditionalist who comes from an
orthodox famUy.H.swfe*h
Sephardi, and many ofhu> *
tions have "inter-mamd- W
the right of the Labor Pjgjj
espoused centrist. {JfJJ
philosophies. And last but by no
The Presidency, it f*"9ae
therefore in good handr WJJ
are not inclined to change there
of the office.


le Roots of Delight: How
[Nahariya Beach Began
Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-C
HADASSAHBATHAIM
i0W that the missile em-
ements have been re-
^ from our doorsteps,
can hark back to recall
environment of our
v days in Nahariya. Our
,ics on the beach, our
mlight fSt^Si
fties the kids Lag
)mer bonfires: all these
,e to a sudden halt when
auders skid their boats
, our shores, and
jets with 25 seconds
reling time fell into our
ling areas.
, could stUl see the sea from
indows and take a daytime
ut nights were the province
med patrols, searchlights
miditowers. Independence
1984 will be celebrated in an
iphere of safety and secu-
and as usual we will look
to what it was like in the old
iBABIYAi when we arrived
J)50, was a small friendly vil-
Most of its three-thousand
bitants knew each other.
ISKOGL
s were never closed. Loaded
could be left unattended in
nain street. There was an
class school with very high
astic standards naturally
teachers were mostly
ates of German univer-
The townsfolk all spoke
an and retained traits of
. cleanliness and hard work.
time, one could even hear
en speaking in German.
h this was always rare and
sounds incredible.
a welcoming gift on the
patch of land where we lived
ix months under a piece of
lulin. we got a bunch of the
bananas ever grown in the
They were as big as an
age set of fingers and not
sweet, but the possibilities
opened up caused us to eat
with reverence. Apples were
red to be growing in the hills
alilee. We got two for our
New Year in our new home
dipped the thin slices in
y from our neighbor's bee-
the casual English attitude
iples which we had brought
abroad quite forgotten.
least honey was plentiful,
>pularity undiminished since
"M of Joshua. Apples and
nu were rare, but oranges, a
y fruit where we came from,
bundant. To pick them off
fees and not have to ration
out was something to boast
I "> our letters to our family
i home."
ERE WAS a lot to learn for
omers. The coming of the ice
" the kerosine barrel and
"ilk cart, all donkey
". were important fixtures
e able absences were always
by the neighbors even
the nearest one was a
of fields away. There waa
ner way to cool the milk in
* box in summer or to
beating in winter. Refrig
. bottles or cartons of milk
toil heating sounded like
fiction. We were all in the
boat. What happened to
haPpened to all of us and
*ep forward was an
vnent against awesome
The transference of the hospi-
tal from its makeshift premises in
a former boarding house, where
patients were carried upstairs by
a local strongman, into a modern
functional establishment with a
real operating theater, x-ray
machines and every facility, was
a cause (or an excuse) for a lively
town celebration. Lively in
volume and fun, not in alcohol.
We got quite high enough on
orange juice. Nobody needed
hard drinks, even if we could
have afforded them.
We rejoiced again at the in-
stallation of the telephone ex-
change. For the forty or so in-
struments that were available
when we came, two operators
were enough. Unlike the imper-
sonal gadgets that replaced
them, they were part of our lives.
An attempted call to a friend
might go like this "Bubby, put
me through to Jacob will you?"
"He won't be there, it's his
bridge evening. I'll tell him to call
you later."
WE HAD AN industry, put
together on ingenuity and hope.
The Strauss family were turning
their surplus milk into butter and
cheese and trying out a few ice
cream flavors. Stef Wertheimer
was experimenting with metals in
a lean-to off his kitchen. Andreas
Meyer, in a part of the shed
which wasn't needed for mending
bicycles, was exercizing his
artistic bent in creating designs
out of glass. The Mollers of Ata
already had a name for cotton
yarns and had just opened a
dying department.
Now all these firms are multi-
million dollar enterprizes and re-
sponsible for a considerable seg-
ment of Israel's export trade. The
industrial quarter of the town,
straggling out on the seashore to
the north has expanded with
large factories and employs alto-
gether more than the total
population that we joined in
1950.
With some 35.000 residents
from every corner of the world,
we are officially classed as a city.
We have eight-story buildings
well, one building actually, the
Municipality, but many of four or
five. Our doors are not just closed
at night; they are double locked,
often in the daytime too, and all
of our seven schools have
computer programs. Nobody
leaves an unchained bicycle alone
for a minute, and in fact the only
reason people still ride their bikes
into town is that there is no place
to park.
BANANAS and apples are
commonplace now, and at the
supermarket we pick from
guavas, avocados, pears,
peaches, kiwis and dozens of
other kinds of fruit, all locally
grown. We have Chinese restau-
rants, video games, discos, old
age homes and automatic traffic
lights. Twelve classes of school
are free. (This law was pasaed the
year after my youngest finished
high school). There are no more
guards at the kindergarten gates
and Israel is said to be 12th place
on the list of the best countries to
live in.
Still and all, when we old-tim-
ers meet, usually in the sea in the
early hours of a summer morning,
we often hark back with sigh to
the old days. We had so little yet
in those early days of Israel's
independence we felt we had so
much. Was it really so good, so
exciting, or is it only that were 36
years younger then?
Pehaps nostalgia tends to blur
some aspects of reality, but there
was something about Israel's
first decades which was largely
lost as the country got bigger,
stronger and more modern.
Perhaps that is why in the last
pages of my book sub til tied "A
Galilee Family Saga" I noted
that for my soldier daughter
Hannah, "the flag she was
serving was hers in a way that
tfti$* S
tVa$r2sii
.... ,
Nahariya's seashore today. Founded in 1934,
local and foreign tourism.
the northern coastal resort is now a center for
mine had never been." I ended "our recollections we glimpsed angles, the devastation caused by
the book with the remark that in together, but from different the bulldozer of time."
jpmmmmmmmamnmmsmMmxammmHmmmmmnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
*

4
*
4
4
V
4
d
i
of the State of Israel,
with Mr. Arthur Stein,
President of
Stein Paint Company
of Miami,
when Mr. Stein
Presented an award
commemorating Is-
rael's 25th
anniversary in 1973.
In honor of the 36th
anniversary of the
State of Israel, Mr.
Stein is again
commemorating this
important occasion.
May the people of
Israel achieve their
spiritual and
democratic destiny
with honor and
peace and justice.
AM
YISRAEL
CHAI
VX^NVSSNV


Page 8-C The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 4, 1984
HAPPY
BIRTHDAY
ISRAEL!
m
Walkathon
Come walk with us Sunday
afternoon. May 6th beginning
at 3:00 p.m. from Temple
Israel of Greater Miami,
across the Venetian
Causeway to the Miami
Beach Convention Center.
The Walkathon. on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federations 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign will be
led by Grand Marshal. Gov-
ernor Bob Graham and a host
of dignitaries and celebrities.
all of whom will be demon-
strating their support for
freedom loving people
ever\"where.
Celebration
The Israel Independence Day
celebration begins at 4:00
P.M. on the grounds of the
Miami Beach Convention
(Center featuring entenain-
ment, Israeli food, arts, crafts,
exhibits and much, much
more.
Remember Israel's fallen sol-
diers In a Yom Hazikaron
Memorial Service.
IsRaeL
On Sunday, May 6th we're
celebrating the 36th Anniversary of
Israel's Independence, and you're
invited. Join us for a star-studded
Israel Independence Day as the
Greater Miami Jewish community
celebrates the 36th Anniversary of
the State of Israel.
The Day's Events
Walkathon
3:00 P.M. Temple Israel of Greater Miami
137 N.E. 19 Street. Miami
Venetian Causeway will be closed to vehicular
traffic from 3-6 P.M. on Sunday. May 6th
Celebration
4:00 P.M. Miami Beach Convention Center
1700 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach
Evening Program
Sponsored by the American Zionist Federation
Special guest speaker. Mordechai Zippori.
Israel's Minister of Communication.
former Deputy- Minister of LX'fense.
Tickets S5 and S3.
Students admitted free.
We wish to thank the following sponsors for their
generous contributions to the Israel 36 Celebration
Braman world Car Centers
Jordan Marsh
Luria's
Maccabee Beer
Metro Dade County
National Bank of Florida
Palmetto General I kospital
Party Time
Israel 36 is sponsored by
The American Zionist Federation
The Consulate ol the si.nr ol Israel
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
rhc Jewish Community Centers ol south Florida
The Rabbinical Association ol Greater Miami
For information call 576-1660
How many people does it take to
remember and celebrate? It takes all
of us. Every one. To walk together.
To remember. To celebrate Israel's
36th Birthday. Sunday, May 6,1984



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Pane 10
Pap* <* .
*rtrsm*+ + i0%*m A mm It ^#% m
. -.. A
Reagan on Mideast
Events Don't Seem to Change His Personal Scenario
Continued from Page 5-A
fortified positions, their role was
changed, and there was no
purpose left in keeping them
there.
HE INSISTED the U.S. was
still "engaged diplomatically" in
seeking some end to the conflict
in Lebanon. He said elements in
the Middle East he did not
name them had recently
sought stepped up U.S. involve-
ment in the diplomatic arena.
But Reagan refused to blame
his own Administration for the
clear failures in Lebanon. Like
Secretary Shultz, Reagan blamed
Congress and its opposition to
the U.S. presence in Lebanon as a
major factor in the setback to
U.S. interests there. The debate
in Washington merely encour-
aged America's adversaries in
Lebanon and Syria to resist a
diplomatic solution, convinced
the U.S. would simply leave
Lebanon in any case.
Conversations with the Hart
and Mondale camps in recent
days have made clear they both
are prepared to make the Middle
East a major issue in either's
campaign against Reagan after
the Democratic convention in
San Francisco in July. Both
Democratic candidates are
already preparing lengthy papers
"talking points'* to outline
their criticism of Reagan's record
on Israel.
FINDING MAJOR areas of
difference will not be difficult.
There were many tense period
between Washington and Jeru-
salem during the first term of the
Reagan Administration,
beginning in 1981 with the
controversial Saudi AW ACS
sale, the temporary suspension of
fighter aircraft deliveries and
other military equipment to
Israel following the destruction
of the Iraqi nuclear reactor in
June of that year and the
annexation of the Golan Heights
later in December.
Naturally, the pressures
exerted on Israel during the war
in Lebanon and the release of the
September 1, 1982 peace plan will
also be on the Democrats' agenda
in seeking support from Israel's
many friends in the United
States, especially in those states
with large Jewish votes.
Those positive things which
the Reagan Administration has
done for Israel the increased
economic and military assistance,
the enhanced strategic and
military cooperation and the
prospects for a free trade area
between the two countries will
not be mentioned by the
Democrats. Reagan and his
upporters will highlight those
points.
Already. Mondale has staked
Begin, Meridor Won't
Run on July 23 Ballot
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Former Premier Menachem
Begin will not be in the next Knesset even if Likud should
win the July 23 elections. Israel Radio reported that his
name, and that of Economic Minister Yaacov Meridor,
were absent from the final list of Herut members running
for election.
A TOTAL OF 180 names was submitted to the Herut
Central Committee which was to meet Thursday to draw
up the final list of 120 Knesset candidates in numerical
order. According to Israel Radio, Herut members had
tried to persuade Begin to agree to have his name placed
in an "honorary" position at the bottom of the list.
But Begin, who has been in seclusion since he
resigned last August, refused even if it would be helpful to
his party's election chances.
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out his down-the-line support for
Israel, even telling a nationally-
televised debate that he opposes
the concept of a Palestinian
"homeland" on the West Bank
and Gaza. Instead. Mondale, like
Hart, has pledged support for the
Camp David accords.
MONDALE'S impressive
victory in New York was in large
measure the result of a lopsided
three-to-one margin of support
over Hart in the Jewish commu-
nity there. If Mondale should
now go on to capture the nomin-
ation in July, that solid base of
Jewish support in New York will
come in very handy.
And the pressure will mount on
Reagan to follow the Democrat's
lead by courting the Jewish vote.
Thus, additional talk of an
"evenhanded" policy in the
Middle East is likely to end.
This will be first year since
Israel gained independence in
1948 that both Israel and the
United States will hold national
election during the same year.
That will impose special restric-
tions on both sides.
Neither, of course, wants to
interfere openly in the domestic
affairs of the other. But each will
have some private preferences.
In Washington, for example,
there is little doubt that the
Administration would love to see
Labor return to power in Jeru-
salem. A Labor-led coalition.
U.S. officials believe, will be more
responsive to U.S. oncerns in the
region, especially the need to
reach out to King Hussein by
imposing an immediate settle-
ment freeze on the West Bank
and Gaza.
ADMINISTRATION officials,
especially Reagan and Shultz,
may have some personal regard
for Defense Minister Moshe
Arens and Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, but they sense
that a new Labor-oriented team
would be more cooperative
during a second Reagan
Administration in implementing
the basic trust of the Reagan
peace plan namely the "asso-
ciation" in some way of the West
Bank with Jordan in exchange
for real peace and iron-clad
security arrangements.
Israeli officials also will have
some leanings on the U.S.
contest. Visiting Israeli politi-
cians have warned that if the
Americans try to interfere in
Israeli politics in favor of a Labor,
the Israeli Government will not
hesitate in following suit vis-a-v*
the U.S. campaign.
But the Reagan people
probably will not involve them-
selves in the Israeli contest. They
will be very cautious. They face a
basic dilemma. While they would
like to see Labor win, they don't
want to upset any furter the
Jewish ommunity in the US. by
distancing Waahington from
Jerusalem right now.
So the Israeli Government can
expect a relatively receptive ear
in the U.S. in the coming weeks
and months. This may not have.,
been all that apparent at
Reagan's news conference, but it
will be increasingly more under-
lined as the political contest in
the Untied States heats up
following the nomination of the
Democratic candidate.
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Where physical sustenance is lacking there can be no
,_______________learning of Torah. ________
A
B'nai B'rith is in danger T
of breaking its covenant
with college age youth .
B'nai B'rith's leadership has refused to recognize the Association
of Hillel and Jewish Campus Professionals for purposes of
collective bargaining. Without this basic right, without a
national salary system, without equitable compensation and
working conditions, the men and women given the professional
responsibility of working with college youth have been
demoralized and denigrated.
Hillel professionals have a history of excellence in service,
B'nai B' nth has a history of dedication to serving Jewish youth.
B'nai B'rith must begin to look to the future ... to ensure
the future.
Write: President Gerald Kraft
B'nai B'rith International
1640 Rhode Island Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20036
For more information contact:
The President. AHJCP. 812 20th St.. N.W.. Wuhington. D.C. 20006
a
m
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w

MHMNpan


lewisr
|Rep. Gordon to Assume
les of Speaker in November
_d from Page 5-A
led to politics by a
nist. Betty Friedan,
pod friend of Bella
and I endorse each
[we run for office. I
L Meir was really a
Lrationist, but just
tit in a day when
[movement yet."
PER Jewish upbring-
(iued Gordon, she
lessons especially
inspired her well-
ts on behalf of the
orkers, the accused,
I persons, the elderly,
fcr disenfranchised
vas growing up there
the pushka in the
said. "That meant
Sr poor you were, even
t the poorest of the
Siad an obligation to
. The other thing I
i the expectation that
upposed to perform
hout the promise of a
handicapping her
[srael
till Brew
id Suds
IUGH ORGEL
fl\ (JTA) -
ktional beer brewery
(as started production
Qy-brewed Budweiser
according to Samuel
brewery's general
identical to the 108-
lerican original.
that the new brand
produced under license
euser-Busch, of St.
^h produces Budweiser
and which is provid-
eli brewery with some
(materials and some of
[ingredients they use.
Jusch experts visited
in Netanya 15 times,
five attempts to copy
can product until the
gave its final seal
for use of its brand
drink little beer in
to Americans and
Average consump-
I is 20 quarts a year,
jto 120 quarts annually
|.S. and 170 in beer-
^est Germany as a
I a record of 275 quarts
where beer drinkers
i cool heads.
relations with her colleagues from
the conservative northern
counties of the state, Gordon
said, her Jewish affiliation has
been more an "object of healthy
curiosity" than anything else.
"I've never been denied any
opportunities in the legislature or
excluded from any functions
there." she said. "If anything,
religion has been a uniting
thread. People are always asking
me questions about Judaism,
how the Seder compares with the
Last Supper, for instance.
Recently, a collogue asked me to
give her a book on Judaism.
"If there's ever been a snide
remark or a joke made, it's had
more to do with being a woman
than a Jew, and, as I say, that's
on the way out, also."
ASKED TO recall some of the
highlights of her career in the
legislature, Gordon cited two
bills she authored that make her
particularly proud her 1973
rewriting of the Florida rape law
and the 1975 Human Rights Act.
"The old 1938 rape law
prescribed unrealistic penalties,"
she said, "30 years to capital
punishment. According to my
new sexual battery statute,
penalties become stricter as the
crime in question involves more
force and results in greater
trauma for the victim. Women
have been encouraged to come
forward and identify their
assailants.
"The Human Rights Act
established the Human Right
Commission, which acts as
Florida's first agency for the
enforcement of complaints about
sexual, religious, and racial
discrimination. I'm also very
proud of the 1974 Bill of Rights
for the retarded, which I
authored.
ACCORDING TO Gordon, it
was also because of her activity
in the Florida House that ERA
was passed by the legislators.
She predicted the amendment's
eventual acceptance as the law of
the land.
But, she said, "the problem is
that the measure isn't as
universal as the Nineteenth
Amendment, which established
universal suffrage. If a woman
didn't have the vote, there was
nothing she could accomplish.
But just because she doesn't
have the rights that ERA would
guarantee her, a woman still has
other recourses to getting what
she wants."
Gordon, 52, has three children,
Pamela. J. Brian, and Seth
Gadinsky.
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