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:
AA00010090:02891

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement in This Issue
dTewislfo Floridliao
57- -Number 26 Three Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, June 29,1984
By Man HO Cents
Price 50 Cents
['eon as
wo,wu
The St."
Jackson Plank for Palestine
State Nixed
k Space
First Jewish
Astronaut
Judith Resnik
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
TAI "You've come a
ing way. baby," the ad-
ertising slogan for a pop-
lar cigarette tells women,
nd it has been some time
nee the first woman fire-
ghler, first woman bus
river, first woman rabbi,
nd other such "firsts"
lade ripples in the news.
But the first Jewish astronaut
nd second woman in space
It's --till something to boast
Continued on Page 10-A
By Democrats
EMBASSY MOVE TO JERUSALEM............ 13-A
WASHINGTON UTA) The 15-member
committee drafting the Democratic Party 1984 election
platform has overwhelmingly rejected a plank proposed
by Rev. Jesse Jackson to put the party on record in
favor ol the establishment of "an independent state for
Palestinians
The vote was 13-2 against the proposal which was
presented by Walter l'auntroy. the District of
Columbia's representative in Congress, who is one of
the two Jackson delegates on the committee.
THE JACKSON PLANK also opposed moving the
U.S. Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
The move has already been incorporated in the Party's
draft platform along with a series of other pro-Israel
measures. The draft platform is subject to review by
the 184-member Platform Committee.
Jackson is at serious odds with his party over
Middle East policy and other issues including primary
elections reforms and affirmative action. He has asked
for a three-way meeting on these issues between himself
and the two" other aspirants for the Democratic
Presidential nomimation. Sen. Gary Hart of Colorado
and former Vice President Walter Mondale.
Jewish Firebombers?
Jackson Aide Admits He Jumped Gun in Arson Case
PHILADELPHIA A
leader of Rev. Jesse
Jackson's forces in
Pennsylvania has informed
the Philadelphia Chapter
of the American Jewish
Committee that he erred in
charging a Jewish
organization with the fire
bombing of Jackson
campaign headquarters in
Orange County. Calif.
Richard I.. Berkman. president
of AJC's Philadelphia Chapter,
alerted the Jackson campaign
office in Pennsylvania on Mar. 20
that, contrary to reports emanat-
ing from Jackson campaign asso-
ciates, a simple check of the
police report in Orange County
revealed that no Jews were
involved in any way in this
incident. The AJC sent the
details of this report to Jackson
headquarters.
CURTIS RICHARDSON,
director of public relations for
Jackson's Presidential campaign
in Pennsylvania, responded to
the American Jewish Committee
in a letter dated April 16, and
received June 14. In it,
Richardson stated. "I issued an
erroneous statement that the two
youths arrested for the fire
bombing were allegedly members
of the Jewish Defense League."
Richardson went on: "I have
confirmed by virtue of a police
report from Police Sergeant
Beauchamp of Garden Grove
Police Department, that those
young men are white, non-Jewish
and have no known organiza-
tional backgrounds." The report
states that the bombing was
apparently done on a dare.
Police in Garden Grove were
told that the two young men did
not like blacks. 'Therefore, the
issue of alleged affiliation of these
two young men with the Jewish
Defense League can now be laid
to rest," the report declares.
Florida States Fears
Free Trade Status for Israel Worries Competition
Sen. Dole
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Opponents to the
proposed United States -
Israel free trade area
(FTA) joined forces on
Capitol Hill in two days of
testimony before the sub-
committee on trade of the
House Ways and Means
Committee to voice their
fears that such an agree-
ment might disrupt Amer-
ican markkets and create
unemployment an dis-
placement through compe-
tition from Israeli duty-
free products.
These were the final set of
hearings before the House sub-
committee chaired by Rep. Sam
Gibbons (D., FlaJ. Last month
the Senate Finance Committee
headed by Sen. Robert Dole (R.,
Kans.) approved a free trade area
MB.
REPRESENTATIVES of
Florida citrus growers, American
fruit and vegetable growers of
Nevada, rose growers, and textile
and apparel manufacturers were
among those who expressed
doubts that the FTA would be
beneficial to the U.S. as well as
Israel.
Robert Keeney, vice president,
government relations, United
Fruit and Vegetable Association,
stated that United Fruit
"opposes the FTA as long as
trade sensitive fresh fruit and
vegetables are included in the
agreement."
Continued on Page 13-A


IJ------
'age
Jewish Floridian /Friday, June 29, 1984
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M?re Than Names
Now Suspects' Photos Are Published
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA )
The Justice Ministry has
now added photographs to
its decision to publish the
names of 22 suspected
members of a Jewish
terrorist underground
presently on trial,
confirming what has long
been known to the media
and others that most of
the men are closely
connected with the leader-
ship of the militant Gush
Emunim on the West
Bank.
AH of the accused, whose
photographs were published for
the first time, have been indicted
on a variety of charges ranging
from murder and attempted
murder to membership in a
terrorist organization.
They have been implicated
specifically in the attack on the
Islamic College in Hebron in
July. 1983 in which three Arab
students were killed and 33
wounded: the June. 1980 car
bombing that maimed two West
Bank Arab mayors: a plot to
blow up Islamic shrines on the
Temple Mount in East
Jerusalem: and the attempted
sabotage last April 27 of five
Arab-owned buses in East
Jerusalem.
MEIR INDOR. a spokesman
for the Gush Emunim. whose
brother. Yossi. is still being
sought by police as a suspect.
Israel Faces Possible Strikes
After Negotiations Break Down
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel faced a massive wave of
strikes and work slowdowns this
week following the breakdown of
wage negotiations between
Histadrut and public sector
employers.
Trade union officials
threatened to intensify industrial
action. noting that the
mandatory cooling-off period for
10 major unions ended last week
and early this week. The
Treasury sought to avert a crisis
by offering Histadrut a 5-7
percent advance on July salaries
if the trade union federation
would guarantee labor peace until
after the Jury 23 Knesset
elections.
HISTADRUT refused to
consider the offer. The Treasury
for its part, rejected a series of
labor demands which officials
said would have cost the
government $200 million.
Finance Minister Yigal Cohen-
Orgad appealed to Histadrut
Secretary General Yisrael Keisar
to resume negotiations.
3 Arabs Killed
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israel Defense Force patrol killed
three Arabs in south Lebanon
when they were caught planting a
bomb on a roadside south of
Sidon.
Keisar questioned the
Minister's sincerity, noting that
he made his appeal in a radio
broadcast. He said he would meet
with Cohen-Orgad only if a
"proper" invitation is extended.
Meanwhile. labor unrest
continued to simmer in much of
the public sector. Project
Renewal, the massive slum
clearance project, was halted
when workers suddenly took a
week-long vacation. Government-
employed lawyers have
suspended their preparation of
cases, are not appearing in court
and stopped issuing arrest
orders.
EMPLOYEES of the civil
administration in the occupied
territories are not issuing licenses
and other documents. Post Office
workers have suspended some
mail deliveries and are not
issuing postal savings balance
statements. Work at some
branch post offices has been
disrupted.
Customs officials began a work
slowdown at Ben Gurion Airport.
All arriving passengers have
been required to open their
baggage for inspection, causing
lengthy delays. At the Foreign
Ministry, which was closed by a
three-day strike, employees are
not transmitting coded
messages. Consular services have
been suspended and ministers
arriving for work are faced with
locked gates.
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-5UD=> ER1C JACOBS Own.f-Mgm,
told reporters that leading Israeli
politicians and military figures
had encouraged settlers "to take
actions that a democratic state
cannot do." against West Bank
Arabs. He said this was done
"before and after" the attacks on
the mayors.
Indor said he was speaking for
the Prisoners Actions Com-
mittee, a Gush Emunim group
providing legal aid and other
assistance to the suspects. The
Jerusalem Post claimed that
Indor was "closely associated
with former Chief of Staff (Gen. I
Rafael Eitan and Minister-
Without-Portfolio Ariel Sharon."
the former Defense Minister.
Indor was quoted as saying he
had been present at meetings
with "military and political
figures of the highest ranks" at
which they encouraged Jewish
settlers to "take action" against
what Indor described as "the
PLO in Judaea and Samaria."
THE ALLEGED leader of the
Jewish terrorist underground,
described as the mastermind
behind all acts of violence and
planned acts against Arabs was
identified as Moshe Livni. 37,
who lives among a small group of
militants in the old Jewish
quarter of Hebron.
He moved there from Kiryat
Arba, the all-Jewish township
and Gush Emunim stronghold
that overlooks Hebron. He is a
graudate of the Haifa Technion,
an electronics engineer by profes-
sion and commander of a reserve
battalion of army engineers.
Two of the suspects are related
by marriage to militant rabbis in
Kiryat Arba. Uzi Sharbaf. 24. is
the son-in-law of Rabbi Moshe
Levinger. political and spiritual
leader of the Gush Emunim. He
is implicated in the Islamic
College murders and the bus
sabotage plot.
Menachem Neuberger, 28. is
the son-in-law of Rabbi Eliezer
Waldman who heads a yeshiva
where religious studies alternate
with military exercises. Both
Levinger and Waldman have
been detained by police for
questioning and later released.
No charges have been filed
against them.
OTHER SUSPECTS
identified are Natan Nathanson.
secretary general of the Gush
Emunim. who is implicated in the
attacks on the mayors: Zeev
Friedman, former deputy
chairman of the Kiryat Arba
settlement council: Yehuda
Ezion. a founder of Ofra settle-
ment on the West Bank: Yeshua
Ben Shusan. 34. an army
captain: Yaacov Heiman, 46, an
Air Force pilot from the Golan
Heights: his brother, Ben-Zion
Heiman. 48. and his son Boaz
He in man. 23, who is the
youngest of the suspects: also
Moshe Zar. 47, a land dealer and
builder on the West Bank.
One of the suspects. Dan Be'er.
40. who lives in East Jerusalem,
is a French-born Jewish convert
from Catholicism who settled in
Israel 15 years ago and presently
is director of a yeshiva in Kiryat
Arba.
The State originally indicted
27 suspects. Three. who
confessed to lesser charges in a
plea bargaining process, were
identified earlier. One is Noam
Yinnon from the Golan Heights
who was tried separately and
sentenced to 18 months'
imprisonment.
The trial of 22 suspects is
expected to be recessed for three
months by mutual agreement of
the Prosecution and Defense. The
court will decide shortly whether
to release on bail those suspects
not charged with actual murder
'Of course your duties will be distinctly feminine, girls'
Frill WaM NoK-OMiahrurtola
PLO Wants To Issue Passports,
Not Travel Documents
LONDON (JTA) The Palestine Liberal
Organization would like to issue passports to repf
the troublesome travel documents used by its officu
according to Arab media sources monitored bv
World Jewish Congress here.
A Tunis radio broadcast said the PLO is curren,
holding talks with Arab countries on the issuance]
"Palestinian passports" which would "replace
present travel documents which cause a great deall
trouble to Palestinians."
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Friday, June 29, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
i Terrorist
Stunned Peli Draws 10-Year Term on 4 Counts
By GIL SEDAN
UUSALEM rilad Peli- a 31-year-
% from the Golan
drew a 10 year
on four
terrorist
member-
terrorist
Lights
m sentence
of
and
a
ints
ispiracy
in
inization.
a captain i
M, appear^
0
ids
the army
stunned, as
'embers of his family and
by the stiff sentence
down by Judge Israel
. m Jerusalem District
Sentence was pronounced
v 0ne week after Peli
sed to a series of offenses in
-bargaining process and he
Jartiy had expected lighter
punishment. The prosecution
dropped charges of attempted
murder.
PELI'S LAWYER. David
Rotem, said the sentence would
be appealed to the Supreme
Court. He agreed with observers
however that it might set a
precedent for the sentencing of
any of the other 22 suspected
members of a Jewish terrorist
underground now on trial who are
convicted and for 25 year-old
Yosef Zuria who, along with Peli,
confessed two weeks ago.
That view was strengthened by
Judge Weiner's stern lecture on
the gravity of Peli's offenses as
he pronounced sentence. He was
convicted of membership in a
terrorist organization, conspiracy
to blow up the Al Aksa Mosque
on the Temple Mount in East
Jerusalem, conspiracy to booby-
ADL Asks Court to Accept
Jurisdiction in Survivors' Suit
(JEW YORK (JTA)
' \ United States Dis-
ut Court has been re-
nted by the Anti-Defa-
,tion League of B'nai
rjth to accept jurisdic-
in a civil suit by five
icausi survivors seek-
i damages against an
Bged Nazi war criminal
ing in the U.S.
The case marks the first time a
il suit for damages has been
ught in this country against
Sieged Nazi war criminal.
ording to Abraham Foxman,
ADL's associate national
..tor The court has scheduled
earing on the suit July 9.
The ADI. filed a friend of the
urt brief with the U.S. District
urt for the Central District of
lifomia in support of five
kibcaust survivors from
ugoslavia against Andrija
itukovic. a former official of the
:i puppet state of Croatia.
IN THEIR class action suit,
five all of them were
Wined in concentration camps
lost relatives during World
ar II asked for unspecified
damages from Artukovic, 80,
who resides in Surfside. Calif.
The five, now American citizens
are Leo Handel. Leon and Shri
Kabiljo and Isaac and Hanna
Handy. They said they were
filing the suit not only in their
own behalf, but for "all other
similarly situated persons."
Artukovic. whose family is
believed to have amassed a
fortune in this country, has since
1951 successfully resisted U.S.
attempts to deport him based on
falsification of his past when he
entered the United States.
Artukovic is accused in the
suit of being instrumental in
creating and pursuing Croatia's
genocide directed against Serbs
and Jews during the War. "As
Minister of Interior, he master-
minded the deportation, torture
and murder of hundreds of
thousands of Yugoslavs." said
Foxman. "It is estimated that 1.2
million persons were slain, the
overwhelming majority of whom
were Serbs."
THE ADL BRIEF pointed out
that Artukovic has evaded
criminal prosecution and added:
"May he also evade even the
minimum accounting provided
under U.S. law for his crimes -
restitution to his victims."
trap the cars of West Bank Arab
mayors, theft and destruction of
army property, and transporting
arms.
Peli drew five years on the
conspiracy charges and another
five years for theft of weapons.
He was sentenced to three years'
imprisonment for membership in
a terrorist organization, to be
served concurrently with the
other sentences.
PELI'S FATHER, Matityahu
Peli, denounced the sentences
and claimed his son was
convicted because "he loved the
land and people of Israel." His
wife, Yehudit Peli, agreed. She
said she would raise their
children to love Israel just as
their father does. Peli's father-in-
law said he should have received
no more than four years at most.
As the prisoner stood before
the court, Judge Weiner noted
that had the plots of the Jewish
terrorist underground succeeded,
the entire democratic society of
Israel would have been shaken to
its roots. He indicated that Peli's
sentence was less to punish him
than to deter others from similar
crimes.
But he castigated the
defendant for using his position
as an army reserve officer to steal
huge quantities of explosives
from an army base on the Golan
Heights in 1982 and his part in
stealing 50 land mines earlier this
year.
THE COURT took into
consideration Peli's previously
clean record, his confession and
the fact that he had decided not
to participate in the assas-
sination attempts on Ibrahim
Dakkak and Ahmad Hamzi,
members of the Arab National
Guidance Committee in 1980.
That organization has since been
outlawed.
Judge Weiner drew a distinc-
tion however between Peli's
offenses and the offenses of
Noam Yinnon, another suspect
who plea bargained and was
sentenced three weeks ago to 18
months' imprisonment. Yinnon
was convicted of transporting
stolen land mines from which
bombs were manufactured, but
he did not know he was acting on
behalf of a terrorist underground.
Peli, on the other hand, confessed
to membership in the terrorist
group and was fully aware of its
plans, the Judge said.
At the time of his confession,
Peli was described as a secular
Jew who turned to religion after
the 1973 Yom Kippur War. He
joined Moshav Keshet on the
Golan Heights and worked in the
local school.
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0____1A
rage *& "The"Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 29, 1984
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Israel's Frank Talks
With De Cuellar
It was not necessary for United
Nations Secretary General Javier Perez
De Cuellar to go to Israel in order to
know just how that country and its
people feel about the UN But go to
Israel he did on his just-concluded nine-
day visit to the Middle East.
While talking to Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, the UN Secretary
General was told in no uncertain terms
that Israel s ecifically and Jews generally
had not heard the kind of anti-Semitic
denunciations of them, and their Zionist
ideals, since the days of Adolf Hitler as
can be heard on any day during any
debate in the halls of the "world peace
organization."
Furthermore, Shamir told the Secretary
General, the distrust Israel feels for the
United Nations is rooted in the very fiber
of its people and their government. De
Cuellar never denied that he knows this,
and the Israelis were careful during his
visit to express their own admiration of
him personally as a thing apart from the
organization of which he is the
administrative head.
At the same time, De Cuellar felt it
necessary to repeat one of his unalterable
beliefs: that a convening of an
international parley on the Middle East
conflict sponsored by the UN could help
facilitate discussions toward a resolution
of the Israel-Arab dispute and a
settlement of the plight of the Palestinian
people.
In all of this crosstalk in Jerusalem,
there lay a Catch-22. How can Israel
participate in such talks when Israel, its
people and their government distruct the
UN so overwhelmingly? This issue apart,
when last did an Arab nation not walk
out when Israel rose to address the
assembly?
He Vows Support
The upshot of all of this, of course, was
a quiet Israeli demand: De Cuellar must
do something about toning down the
vitriolic anti-Semitism voiced on every
possible occasion by Arab delegations
specifically and their Third World stooges
generally in the halls of the United
Nations.
Furthermore, Shamir was careful to
distinguish between the anti-Semitism
and the anti- Israel sentiments of these
sources so that De Cuellar should
understand that no one is equating
criticism of Israel with anti-Semitism.
Are Israel's feelings about De Cuellar
personally misplaced? We think not. We
hope not. No sooner did he ret rn to New
York than De Cuellar met with a B'nai
B'rith delegation led by President Gerald
Kraft, who repeated Shamir's sentiments
about the United Nations so far as Israel
and Jews are concerned.
It is gratifying to note that De Cuellar
called anti-Semitism "shameful and
unacceptable" and that he would use
means available to him to prevent future
anti-Jewish attacks at the UN.
"You can always rely on my support,"
said De Cuellar.
We are happy to know that. And are
we now to anticipate changes in procedure
at the "world peace organization?"
^Jewish Floridian
raBDKMOCMCT UO MIKDUS
WIU>u'.n> [
Jewish Community Must Face Court Ruling Head On
The 6 to 3 Supreme Court ruling on
affirmative action that grew out of the
Memphis case appears to be leaving the
Jewish community in a state of
puzzlement. What should it feel?
Despite anything Jesse Jackson may
have said to the contrary during his
frenzied campaign in the Democratic
primaries, Jews have long been in the
forefront of the American civil rights
movement. As such, their credentials are
sterling so far as standing at the side of
minorities, including blacks, is concerned
when it comes to guaranteeing more than
their equal right to employment
opportunity.
On the other hand, there have been
repeated instances when Jews and the
many organizations representing their
sentiments made pointed statements
about one of the less attractive end-
products of affirmative action programs:
reverse discrimination.
Many minority groups, again including
blacks, are already on record as believing
that charges of reverse discrimination are
a less than secret signal of affirmative
action disapproval. According to them, if
you are against specific cases of reverse
discrimination, ergo you are against
affirmative action.
But this is not necessarily so, and
those who believe it is are apparently at
the root source of the current Jewish
ambivalence toward the Supreme Court's
ruling in the Memphis case.
What the Jewish community must do is
clear: so far as the ruling is concerned, it
must stick to its guns. As in the past, it
must show its time-honored support of
equal opportunity. It must, at the same
time, feel free to be critical of individual
cases of flagrant reverse discrimination.
Does the Supreme Court ruling render
this entire quandary as moot? Not
necessarily. Equal opportunity will
continue to need strong proponents of the
principle it holds dear for a long time to
come. The court's ruling does not nullify
that principle. It would be a pity if Jews
were intimidated away from offering its
support on the basis that many of the
public now believe that the ruling casts
doubt even on this.

Leo Mindlin
Primaries and Rites of Passage
Friday, June 29. 1984 29 SI VAN 5744
Volume 57 Number 26
EVERY four years, the nation,
like a religious zealot in ecstacy,
throws itself into a ritual dance of
political fervor. In many ways,
the presidential primary is in fact
a rite of passage.
The process is designed to
show that more than the mere
time of a four-year term has
passed. The presidential primary
suggests that we are now wiser
than we were when we last parti-
cipated in the very same ritual
dance. Somehow, it says, we have
won the right to go through the
rite again this time, with pro-
founder perception of its highest
purposes and with the sure and
certain conviction that we will
meet the trials that await us and
prevail over them.
THE DEMOCRATIC primary
of 1984 showed no such thing.
Like the zealot in ecstacy, the
nation once again performed its
ritual dance. The ecstacy was
there in the usual form: a trance-
like immobilizing of human
reason and a submission to
conditioned response by the
hypnotic suggestion that,
somehow, this is what democracy
is all about.
But there is no intimation
anywhere that we are indeed
wiser than we were before that
we did a better job in 1984 of
choosing a presidential candidate
than in 1980, or in 1976, or at any
other time in the past.
The sames marked the ritual
dance in 1984, the same old steps,
the same old phony fervor denot-
ing, in fact, boredom with the
process and an almost telling
suggestion that we know that
nothing has changed, especially
not ourselves as a nation and as a
body politic.
INDEED, if there was a breath
of freshness to this otherwise
stale performance, it could be
detected in the campaign of Jesse
Jackson. But that is true only
because of the excitement he
generated and the fears He
wanted to entrench a new source
of power for the old one not
because he was bold enough M
prescribe change in the nations
ideas and ideals and change in
the methods of implementing
them.
But if this is freshness, it *
of a negative sort We were
treated to a uniquely Jacksonian
brand of bigotry, the intempernf
racism of a black opportunist u>
substitution for the suM*
bigotry, the more skilled raram
of the usual white politico J*
Jackson may have introduced
new step to the ritual, but it*
the same old dance he danceo
the end.
This is important to
stand because, inevitably. uJ
will be thoae revisionists
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
2^XQWftmmToM
How To Guide Themselves on Autopsy in Deaths of Jews
____ ----1;------ _-.___,. ... ___ ____.______ Jnn*U *Unt ** + Iava to <
ByBENGALLOB
SEW YORK (JTA)
' The New York City
Llice Department has
Lributed an order to all
Lrol officers designed to
Eye them guidance on
Sytopsy problems when
Lev are called to the
^j,e of a death which
^y be that of an
[^servant Jew.
I The order was issued by Police
Commissioner Benjamin Ward to
Lip assure cooperation by the
policeman on the beat with a
recently-enacted state law signed
last August by Gov. Mario
Cuomo, which limits the
authority of medical examiners to
perform autopsies on the bodies
of observant Jews.
THE MEASURE was drafted
by the national Jewish Commis-
sion on Law and Public Affairs
and introduced in the state As-
sembly by Assemblyman
Sheldon Silver (D., Mann.), who
helped get the measure approved
by the State Senate.
The law requires that, except
in unusual circumstances, a
medical examiner may not
perform an autopsy after next-of-
kin or close relatives have asked
him not to do so. Exceptional
circumstances include the possi-
bility of homicide and-or a threat
to public health. Even when the
medical examiner determines
there is such "a compelling public
necessity," he will afford the
objecting party at least 48 hours
to start a court action to deter-
mine the need for an autopsy.
The order was the result of a
meeting in April between Police
Chief of Operations Robert
Johnson, Jr. and Rabbi Moshe
Sherer, president of Agudath
Israel of America.
SHMUEL PRAGER,
Agudath Israel counsel, said the
order also provides that a police
officer responding to the scene of
a death should not volunteer
information but if he is asked, the
officer should advise the "inter-
ested parties" that they have the
right to communicate with the
medical examiner and tell the
examiner about their objections
to an autopsy contrary to their
religious beliefs.
Prager said there have been
occasions when an officer, unac-
quainted with the needs of
observant Jews, will say to next-
of-kin, on coming to the scene of a
death that "there is definitely
going to be an autopsy here."
Prager said that when the
family hears such a statement
from a person of authority, they
often in fact do not register a
complaint. The police advisory
explains the autopsy law to the
policemen and policewomen and
informs them that the best course
in such circumstances is to say
nothing.
Prager said that the order is
the first of its kind in New York
City and, accordingly, in New
York State.
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Page'b'X Tbe JewiahTloridian/Friday, June 29, 1984
At Aussie Seminar
Right, Left Extremists Join Anti-Semitism
By SAM LIPSKl
MELBOURNE -
(JTA) An international
seminar on "Anti-
Semitism and Human
Rights" concluded here
with warnings from
several speakers on the
" trans-idelogical conver-
gence" between extreme
right and extreme left in
contemporary anti-
Semitism.
The seminar, sponsored by the
University of Melbourne and the
Australian Institute of Jewish
Affairs, brought together
international scholars and
Australian experts in the first
such seminar held in this
country.
Among overseas guests were
the Chief Rabbi of the British
Commonwealth. Immanuel
Jakobovits: Zwi Werblowsky.
professor of comparative religion
at the Hebrew University; Prof.
Itamar Rabinovich. head of the
Davan Center on Middle Eastern
Affairs. Tel Aviv University;
F.manuel Litvinoff. Anglo-Jewish
writer and authority on Soviet
Jewry; Dr. Stephen Roth,
director of the Institute of Jewish
Affairs, London; and Shimon
Samuels, director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
Brith in Paris.
PAPERS WERE sent by a
number of invitees who could not
attend. They included Dr. Allan
Gerson, special assistant to the
U.S. permanent representative at
the United Nations, Dr. William
Korey, director, international
policy research, B'nai B'rith
International, and Abraham
Fox man, associate national
director of the ADL.
The two-day conference
discussed the historical
contemporary dimensions of
international anti-Semitism, neo-
Nazi movements, the emergence
of anti-Zionism, the role of the
Soviet Union, relationships with
the Christian churches, the
Islamic revival, attitudes in the
Arab world and the problem of
the United Nations.
In the session dealing with
"the Australian experience"
leading Australian lawyers
examined proposals now before
the Australian Parliament for
legislation making incitement to
racial hatred and group libel an
offense.
Special attention was given to
the "new revisionism," the
claims by the neo-Nazi right and
its pseudo-academic supporters
that the Holocaust never
occurred.
THE CO-CHAIRMEN and
founders of the Australian Insti-
tute, I si Leibler and Richard
Pratt, said they were greatly
encouraged by the unexpectedly
high degree of interest the
seminar had aroused in
Australia.
Leibler, president of the execu-
tive council of Australian Jewry,
is a member of the World Jewish
Congress Governing Board.
Pratt, who is active in the United
Israel Appeal-Keren Hayeaod is
Red Cross Officials Said To
Have Seen Israeli Prisoners
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The
International Committee of the
Red Cross (ICRC) announced
here that its representatives in
Syria visited three Israeli
civilians imprisoned there since
their capture while touring
Lebanon early last month.
The visit took place June 14
and was the first time Red Cross
representatives were permitted to
see these prisoners. Diplomatic
circles here believe that the
recent visit to Syria by United
Nations Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar may have had
something to do with it.
The %
Muttl-
MHllon
Dollar
Kosher
According to the ICRC, their
representatives were
accompanied by a medical doctor
and were allowed to speak to the
prisoners without witnesses. The
Israelis filled out Red Cross
forms attesting to their health
and other personal matters and
describing the circumstances of
their capture.
Three Israeli soldiers held
captive by the Syrians were last
visited by the Red Cross in April.
When Perez de Cuellar was in
Israel he met with the parents of
Israeli prisoners in Syria and
promised to see what can be done
to obtain their release when he
returns to New York.
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also a co-chairman of the WJC
International Institute of Jewish
Affairs.
Summing up the conference
Leibler said that anti-Semitism
provided a "barometer of
tolerance" which affected all of
humanity. Tragically it remained
"the abiding prejudice" and
served as a constant reminder of
the need for vigilance.
In addition to being the first
conference of its type to be held
in Australia, the seminar
represented a number of other
"firsts" for Australian Jewry. It
was the first public project of the
recently formed Australian Insti-
tute of Jewish Affairs, a privately
funded organization modelled on
the WJC Institute in London. Its
aim is to coordinate research on
anti-Semitism and prejudice in
Australia and to provide a forum
for debate on related issues.
THE SEMINAR was also the
first occasion in Australia on
which rabbis joined Jesuit
fathers. Catholic theologians.
Anglican priests and United
Church ministers on the same
platform to discuss Christianity
and anti-Semitism.
Attended by academics,
clergy, and representatives of the
media from all over Australia and
New Zealand the seminar
attracted wide media coverage,
was featured on national tele-
vision and was the subject of
editorial comment in a number of
leading newspapers.
The seminar was held in the
midst of a controversial public
debate in Australia about the
increased level of immigration
from Asia in recent years. The
growing number of Asian
migrants. mostly Indochina
refugees and their families, has
been used by a number of
extreme right-wing racist groups
to step up hate propaganda.
Many of these groups have a long
history of anti-Semitism and neo-
Nazism.
Although there was general
agreement that the amount of
anti-Semitism in Australia was
and is very low by international
standards, 8ome
pointed out that Aui
not immune to the dial
gowth^of anti-Sen*^
Dr. W. Rubinstein of
University, Melbourne
that extremist Rrouns'n.
anti-Semitic far 52f\k?
Zionist far left. A*
stream churches friendl
PLO and hostile to I
provided the current XwZ
Australian anti-Semitism
has also been a reported
in incidents of vocal
swastika daubings, and
physical violence against Jew,
known Jewish neighborhood
Melbourne.
uytoi
abu.
&.&
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Names in News
Friday, June 29, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Harvey Prize Winners Revealed
n, Peter Sorokin, of IBM's
T 1 Watson Research Center and
. Iwding figure in physics, and
pif Franz Roeenthal, an
^mationallyknown authority
:n Semitic and Arabic languages
li culture, and Sterling
Lessor of Near Eastern
VUniages at Yale University.
K been awarded the 1984
iHarvev Prizes of the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology at
Lremonies on the Institute's
I Haifa campus.
Dr. Sorokin s research at the
Watson Research Center
where he has been an IBM Fellow
since 1968 has been mainly in
the fields of lasers and quantum
electronics. He was awarded the
Harvey Price in Science and
chnology "in recognition of his
outstanding contributions in
these fields,'' as well as being
cited for the invention of the dye
laser.
Prof Rosenthal is a former
! president of the American
I Oriental Society whose distin-
guished essays and books of
Semitic culture have also earned
[ him the I.idzbarski Prize by the
International Congress of Orient-
lalists and the Levi Delia Vida
Medal.
A newly-developed prosthesis
f to replace a damaged or
destroyed stapes, one of the
bones in the middle ear, is
offering restored hearing to deaf
people whose disability is due to
stapes destruction. The
prosthesis is the work of Dr.
Ja Otolary ngology at Tel Aviv
[University's Sackler Faculty of
Medicine and head of the
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Prof. Franz Rosenthal
University-affiliated Department
of Otolaryngology at Meir
General Hospital in Kfar Sava.
The prosthesis has already
been placed in the ears of 30
patients in Israel. In some
instances, hearing was improved
to such a degree that a hearing
aid was no longer necessary. Dr.
Sade notes that the prosthesis is
limited to a specific operation and
is not a cure-all for all causes of
deafness.
The stapes, or stirrup, as the
bone is frequently called, is one of
three miniature bones in the
middle ear. These bones transmit
sound waves from the eardrum to
the inner ear, where the sound is
subsequently deciphered into
words and meaning. When there
is damage to the drum or one of
the bones, a hearing impairment
develops.
Julius Bermnn, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, has
issued a statement calling upon
Senior Citizens:
The New York Harbor View
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all Senators to support an
amendment to the Defense
Department Authorization Bill
relating to the wearing of "unob-
trusive headgear by members of
the military,'' shortly being
offered by Sen. Orrin Hatch (R.,
Utah).
The measure is an outgrowth
of a decision by the United States
Court of Appeals for the District
of Columbia Circuit, which
upheld the rights of the Air Force
to bar Orthodox Jews from
wearing a skullcap while on duty.
"In the trial phase of the
litigation," Berman said, "The
Department of Defense was
unable to show that the wearing
of the skullcap has any demon-
strable, adverse effects. Indeed,
even while reversing the District
Courts, the Court of Appeals
conceded that there was nothing
in the record to show that the
wearing of the yarmulka was
incompatible with service in the
military."
Sen. Hatch's amendment,
similar to one passed in the
House of Representatives having
been introduced by Congressman
Stephen Solarz, would provide
for an exception to the service
dress code.
"The time has come to add a
commitment to Jewish education
to the economic commitment,
social commitment and political
commitment we have already
made to the survival of Israel and
the Jewish people."
With these words, Morton L.
Mandel, chairman of the World
Leadership Conference for Jewish
Education, sounded the keynote
for a three-day meeting of the
organization at the Jerusalem
Hilton.
Congressman Dante Fascell
(D., Fla.) participated in the
Second Annual Congressional
Fast and Prayer Vigil for Soviet
Jewry.
The fast and prayer vigil
marked the 14th anniversary of
the Leningrad Trials which
resulted in the imprisonment of
11 Soviet dissidents, including
nine Jewish refuseniks. and
focused international attention
on Soviet human rights
violations.
As part of the vigil, the South
Florida Representative called
particular attention to the plight
of his adopted Soviet Jewish
family, Maria and Vladimir
Slepak. The Slepaks and their
two sons first applied to emigrate
to Israel in 1970. After eight long
years of refusals, the elder
Slepaks hung a banner on the
balcony of their Moscow apart-
ment proclaiming their plea to
emigrate.
Ambassador Max M.
Kampelman, chairman of the
United States Delegation to the
Conference on Security and
Cooperation in Europe, has been
named chairman of the American
Jewish Committee's National
Advisory Panel, it is announced
by AJC National President
Howard I. Friedman.
The group that Ambassador
Kampelman will head advises the
human relations agency about its
Washington operations. Its
members include Washington-
area Jews prominent in business,
law, media, government, and the
Jewish community.
Ambassador Kampelman' s
appointment was formally
announced at a reception at the
Mayflower Hotel in Washington.
Alfred H. Moeea, chairman of
AJC's National Executive
Council, hosted the reception.
Naomi W. Cohen, professor of
history at Hunter College in New
York, has been appointed senior
visiting scholar in America-Holy
Land Studies at the Institute for
Contemporary Jewry of the
he brew University of Jerusalem.
Prof. Cohen, who has written
extensively on American Jewish
history, will be doing research in
Jerusalem during the summer on
"American Jews and the Arab
Riots of 1929" in preparation for
a monograph as part of the
America-Holy Land Studies
Project at the Institute for
Contemporary Jewry under the
direction of Prof. Moahe Davis.
In exploring the subject, Prof.
Cohen will examine the American
Jewish role in Jewish Agency
politics occasioned by the 1929
riots, the division between
Zionists and non-Zionists in the
American Jewish community as
reflected in the aftermath of the
riots, and the responses of the
American government and
American public opinion to the
riots.
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When will
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Maylx' never.
Recently tlte President of
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an organization of public water
utilities, saitl a possible answer to
the tap water dilemma in America
would lx' for public waterworks to
make and sell a special bottled
drinking water.
Federal officials estimate there
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water supply around the country.
Locally, to fight contamination county treatment
plants use the harsh chemicals chlorine and ammonii
to remove contaminates. But those chemicals leave
water with a sharp taste and odor.
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D... 1A *
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian /Friday, June 29, 1984
M
IfWISH
Jewish National Fund (Keren Kayemeth
Bikurim Celebration Outstanding Sucl
An overflowing crowd attended the recent JNF-Bikurim Celebration Luncheon held recently, and
responded magnificently to the appeal made by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foundation.
The Celebration was the closing function of the current season for the JNF and was tendered by
the JNF in honor of its leaders, donors, and various department chairmen.
The Banquet Chairman was Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Chrmn, of the JNF Executive Board, the
invocation was given by Augusta Mentz Richland, Chairperson Women for JNF, the Prayer for
Peace was given by Ernest Samuels, Vice-Pres. JNF Gr. Miami, and the Hamotzei was made by
Lou Aronson, Chairman of JNF for Morton Towers. Abraham Grunhut Pres. JNF Greater Miami
brought greetings. The speaker of the Celebration was Rabbi Irving Lehrman, who spoke of the
Left to right: Irving and Herietta London, Honorees JNF-Temple Emanu-El 49ers, Leon Schuster, former JNF
Mordecai, Rabbi Jehuda and Mrs. Melber, Miriam Press, Treasurer, JNF Gr. Miami, Abraham Bodow, JNF Man of
the year, Mordecai 1983, Philip Richland, Mordecai 1984, Augusta Mentz Richland, Chairperson Women for JNF, Ceil
Grunhut, Abraham Grunhut, Pres. JNF Gr. Miami, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Chrmn. JNF Foundation,
Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Chrmn., JNF Exec. Board, Ernest Samuels,

Left to right: Sophie Roth, Celia Rosenblatt, Mary Silep Cohen, Shulamith and Abraham Gittelson, Judge Thomas
Testa of the County Court, Trudi and Arthur Berkey, Lou and Etta Aronson, Anna and Albert Anker. Sadie Reiffen, Rose
and Sam \
Victor Wtt
Ernest Samuels, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Anne
Ackerman, Zev W. Kogan, Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Circuit Court Judge
Thomas Testa, Abraham Grunhut, Arthur Berkey,
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Commissioner Alex
Daoud, City of Miami Reach, Zev W. Kogan
Abraham Grunhut, Rabbi Irving Leh u
Augusta Mentz Richland Zev W. Kogan. il
Mayer A bramowitz
Philip Richland, JNF Mordecai
1984 and Augusta Mentz
Richland, Chairperson Women
for JNF, receipients of the
David Ben Gurion Statuette,
shown with Abraham Grunhut,
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
Lehrman Day School Childrens Choir, under the
direction of Meira Romer shown front left, and
arranged by Maestro Shmuel Fershko, shown front
right. The Choir in alphabetical order: Annette
Berens, Carlo Berens, Paola Hadida, Lizette Kabak,
Shmuel Koren, Vanesa Maya, Rhonda Mitrani,
Vanessa Niven, Adriana Peljovich, Zeke Rosenfeld,
Beverly Schwartz, (Una Wigoda
Trudi and Arthur Berkey. JNP
Chairpersons Burleigh House, receipients
of the David Ben Gurion Statuette


Friday, June 29, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
eOBOOBDHOaBBBOOni
E eisrael)
j;ess
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNFFdln.
Zev W.Kogan, Pres.
JNF Southern Region
Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
Ernest Samuels
V.P.JNF Or. Miami
importance of the JNF in Israel today. Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region, paid tribute to
the Honorees. A beautiful Musical Program was presented by the Lehrman Day School Children's
Choir, arranged by Maestro Shmuel Fershko. and under the Direction of Meira Romer. A
beautiful musical rendition was given by Edward Klein. Luncheon music was by Doreen Stuart,
Accordionist.
Statuettes of David Ben Gurion, Golda Meir, and Rabbi Akiva, sculpted by the talented and
devoted artist, Maurice Robbin were presented to: Anne Ackerman, Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Berkey,
Rose Dubin, Anna Gilinsky, Mr. & Mrs. Abraham Grunhut, Dr. Siegfried Hamburger, Sadie
Reiffen, Ernest Samuels, Leon Schuster, and Mr. & Mrs. Alexander Waldman.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board


I scoe. Maurice Robbin, County Court Judge Steve Robinson, Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Rothenberg, Mr. & Mrs.
B FT*.

Rose Projan, Anne Ackerman, Ernest
Samuels, Rebecca Leon
Alex Daoud, Commissioner City of
Miami Beach, presents the Key to the
City of Miami Beach, to Ernest
Samuels, Vice-Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
Abraham Grunhut, Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
Roslyn Unger, Zev W. Kogan, Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz
Etta and Lou Aronson, Chairpersons
for JNF at Morton Towers received
the Rabbi Akiva Statuette
Leon Schuster recipient of the Rabbi Akiva
Statuette. Looking on Abraham Grunhut,
and Maurice Robbin
Rose Dubin is presented the Rabbi Akiva
Statuette by the Artist, Maurice Robbin

H
M
runhut, Pres. JNF Gr.
s forenre and Alexander
f the Rabbi Akiva
JI&S&&
9 -il?
^^^ **Mp ;^W W Br pa
B
. *"'
Ceil Grunhut, first lady, and Abraham GrunhuU
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami are presented the Rabbi
Akiva Statuette by Sculpture Maurice Robbin
' Sadie Reiffen, Sec'y JNF Gr. Miami, and
Chairperson JNF for 100 Lincoln Rd, is
presented the Golda Meir Statuette by
Abraham Grunhut, Pres. JNF Gr. Miami


>*>*-A 'tt*a~
H~TG'l/\"i/*io ^PwStimm
t.._~ On inn 4
Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 29, 1984
Woman in Space
Meet First Jewish Astronaut Judith Resnik
ON THE telecast r. .
fidently dhSST ^
con-
Sentific^trtXSctLthe
board the Orbiter DbSE**
techn,cal language onlj*
Continued from Page 1-A
about, qualified a bit with little
cringes of envy from those of us
who once read the Flaah Gordon
comic strip and envied his fear-
less woman partner. Dale.
HOW DOES Judith Resnik
feel about becoming the second
woman in space on or after June
25, and about her duties as mis-
sion specialist on NASA's 12th
space shuttle flight? Resnik is
said to be excited about being on
board the first flight on the Or-
biter Discovery for a seven-day
mission.
However, a curtain of silence
surrounds Resnik and her five
male crew members who have
been shielded from the press for
60 days before liftoff. Every
moment must be devoted to per-
fecting the techniques to make
the space lift a success, a moment
for which Resnik has trained for
five years after being selected as
astronaut-in-training because of
her eminently outstanding quali-
fications and highly technical
work experience.
Thirty-five-year-old Resnik,
whose brunette good looks and
charming smile are now well-
known, grew up in Akron, Ohio,
and graduated from Firestone
High School in 1966. She earned
a bachelor's degree in electrical
engineering from Carnegie-
Mellon University in 1970, and
Doctorate in electrical engineer-
ing from the University of Mary-
land in 1977.
AFTER GRADUATING from
Carnegie-Mellon. Resnik was em-
and Virginia as a design engineer.
Her RCA projects included dev-
eloping circuitry for radar control
systems, engineering support for
NASA sounding rockets, and
telemetry systems programs.
From 1974-77, Resnik was a
biomedical engineer and staff
fellow in the Laboratory of
Neurophysiology at the National
Institute of Health, Bethesda,
MD. Just before she was selected
by NASA in 1978. she was a
senior systems engineer in
product development with Zerox
Corp.. at El Segundo, Calif. Since
completing her one-year training
as an astronaut candidate, Res-
nik has worked on many projects
in support of Orbiter develop-
ment.
Somehow she still found time
to become a classical pianist and
enjoys bicycling, running, and
flying during her free time. She is
unmarried perhaps career
demands have put marriage off
for the present.
RESNIK'S Jewish back-
ground goes back to Kiev,
Russia, which her paternal
grandparents fled in the late
1920s. They first settled in Pales-
tine where her father attended a
yeshiva.
Later the family moved to
Cleveland, Ohio, where her
grandfather, Jacob, was a
shochet, and her grandmother.
Anna, worked for many Jewish
organizations. Her father, opto-
metrist Dr. Marvin Resnik. is
also active in many Jewish
causes.
In Cleveland. Resnik attended
Hebrew school and a photo
Joint U.S.-Israel Exercises
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Israel Defense
Force and U.S. armed forces have held their first joint
exercise under an agreement by both countries to
provide medical assistance in cases of accident or
natural disaster to the forces of either in the region.
VOICE OF ISRAEL RADIO, quoting an IDF
spokesman, said the exercise involved the
transportation of hypothetical wounded American
servicemen from a U.S. vessel at sea in the Eastern
Mediterranean to an Israeli hospital ashore.
The agreement between the two countries,
concluded several months ago, came about after Israel
reproached the U.S. for not using its nearby medical
facilities for Marines wounded in the truck bomb attack
on their headquarters in Beirut last October.
D

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recently published of a preteen
Judy shows her blessing Sabbath
candles in Sunday school. She
became bat mitzvah but is not
strictly observant today.
In a pre-flight press conference
that NASA permitted with ABC
News on Mav 22. the intricate
details of Shuttle Mission 41-1)
were explained by Commander
Henry Hartsfield and his crew:
pilot Mike Coats; mission spe-
cialists Mike Mullane, Steve
Hawley, Judy Resnik; and pay-
load specialist Charlie Walker
from McDonnell Douglas Air-
craft.
engineer could comprehend n
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monumental undertaking.
Some of the other 'firsts" for
Discovery's 173-mile orbit will hi"
the first commercial pharrnaceu
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of a new satellite, the SYNCQM
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used with the space shuttle in the
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MiimpiiliiiiN I rankfurtcr Allgcmcine Zeilung
Murdered Civil Rights Workers
Memorial Is Site for Appeal
Bv GERALD REGAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
_ \t a service recalling
the murder of three civil
righs workers in the South
20 years ago. two promi-
nent members of the Black
and Jewish communities
here called for easing up
thi' strains between Black;
and Jews.
Carl McCall. director
Men York State Commis-
m Human Rights, called on
the 80 or so present for the serv-
ice in the chapel of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
headquarters "to reappropriate
the bonds of covenant and com-
mitment which brought the three
to their deaths."
THE SERVICE honored the
memory of James Chaney of Mis-
sissippi and Andrew Goodman
and Michael Schwerner of New
York Chaney, a 21-year-old
Black, and Schwerner, 24, and
Goodman. 20, both Jews, were
shot to death in Mississippi,
where they and other volunteers
were working to register Blacks
to vote. Later, seven white men
were convicted of the crime.
McCall, who never knew the
three slain rights workers, said
the revelation of the murders of
the young civil rights volunteers
broke the silence hiding earlier
atrocities against Blacks in the
South during the civil rights
Struggle. He likened the dis-
covery of the bodies of the two
white volunteers with their Black
companions to the discoveries of
the atrocities at the liberated
concentration camps in its
on world opinion.
Both the Black and the Jewish
communities stand today as
threatened communities, said
McCall. Blacks are threatened by
the Reagan Administration,
which, he charged, is using its
powers to take away the gains
Blacks have earned since 1964.
JEWS IN New York also face
continuing problems. said
McCall: New York led the nation
last year in reported anti-Semitic
incidents, said the 47-year-old
former New York state senator.
McCall. speaking to an audi-
ence composed largely of invited
leaders and staff of the UAHC,
called for a renewal of what he
said was the spirit of solidarity
between Blacks and Jews.
Blacks must be alert for anti-
Semitism within the Black
community, said McCall. and be
ready to repudiate it in addition
to reeducating those who harbor
bigotry.
"By the same token," he
added, "members of the Jewish
community must not automati-
cally equate policy disagreements
about Israel's borders and Pales-
tinians rights from Blacks with
anti-Semitism."
McCALL, formerly a deputy
ambassador to the United
Nations in the Carter Admin-
istration, is a supporter of the
Presidential candidacy of Rev.
Jesse Jackson. He went on to
urge both Blacks and Jews to be
sensitive to each other's con-
cerns. This, he said, would
produce more determined oppo-
sition to apartheid in South
Africa on the part of Jews and
"more determined. focused
outrage against the scandalous
treatment of Jews in the Soviet
Union. Ethiopia and Syria on the
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part of Blacks."
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler,
president of the UAHC, the
central body of Reform Judaism,
welcomed Chaney's sister. Mrs.
Julia Chaney Moss, and Good-
man s mother, Mrs. Carolyn
Goodman Eisner, and pledged to
them that "we will do everything
we humanly can to make certain
that though (the three) died in
pain and in terror, they will not
have died in vain."
Schindler then emphasized
what he said was the fulfillment
on the slain trio's immediate pur-
pose The deaths of the three ins-
pired an even greater effort by
those laboring that summer in
Mississippi, which included over
800 student volunteers, up to half
of which were Jewish. Their
efforts, which produced the
voting enrollment on thousands
of Blacks led a year later to the
adoption of the landmark
national Voting Rights Act.
ADDITIONALLY, Schindler
said, referring to the young
volunteers' murders by members
of the Ku Klux Klan, "the inter-
mingling of Black and Jewish
blood in the Mississippi delta has
become the symbol of a relation-
ship the Black-Jewish nexus on
the American scene which is
not as strong as it once was."
Despite the stress on their
relationship, particularly those
posed by the Presidential cam-
paign, Schindler said Blacks and
Jews continue to support each
other, citing a Congressional race
in Alabama where a Jew was
elected, the mayoral race in
Philadelphia where a Black was
elected, agreement on most
domestic issues and on such
issues as nuclear disarmament
and aid to Israel.
"As we were one in death, so
must we be one in life. Blacks and
Jews need one another, even as
the struggle for justice needs us
both," Schindler concluded.
Earlier, Richard Cohen, a
spokesman for the UAHC, said
the service is part of an effort to
implement a resolution by the
UAHC trustees last month, the
UAHC resolved, to establish
closer ties with the Black
community and to overcome the
divisiveness posed by the Jack-
son Presidential campaign.
THE SERVICE, which lasted
about 50 minutes, was conducted
by Rabbi Balfour Brickner of the
Stephen Wise Synagogue in New
York. The service concluded with
the Kaddish followed by the
singing of "We Shall Overcome,"
a song closely indentified with
the Black civil rights movement.
According to Cohen, no repre-
sentatives of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
i---------------------! i
Colored People or other groups
closely linked with the civil rights
movement was invited. This, he
said, was because of limited
seating. He indicated that the
family of Michael Schwerner, one
of the three slain volunteers,
declined to take part in the
service.
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Paaa in A
Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 29, 1984
Ecuador Won't Allow.
PLO To Open Office
QUITO (JTA) The government of Ecuador
has no intention of allowing the Palestine Liberation
Organization to open an office in this country, an
official of B'nai B'rith International was told here.
THE ASSURANCE was given to aniel Thursz,
executive vice president of B'nai B*rith International, at
a meeting with oreign Minister Louis Valenca
Rodriguez. Thursz is on a seven-nation tour of Latin
America.
The Ecuadorian diplomat said that while his
government is concerned with the rights of the
Palestinian people and opposes the acquisition of
territory by conquest, it is also opposed to terrorism.
Thursz also met with Vice President-elect Blasco
Penaherrera Padilla to discuss the problem of the huge
international debts owed by South American countries.
Later he met with the U.S. Ambassador to Ecuador,
Sam Hart, the Israeli Ambassador, Eleazer Armon and
addressed meetings of the Quito Jewish community and
the local B'nai B'rith lodge.
Dr. Gerhart M. Riegner (second from left),
co-chairman of the Governing Board of the
World Jewish Congress, is shown being
honored by Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, with the presentation
to him of the $10,000 Roger E. Joseph
Prize. Making the presentation (second
from left! is Burton M. Joseph, vice
chairman of Hebrew Union College Board
of Governors. Left is Dr. Alfred
Gottschalk, HUC president. Right t
Richard J. Scheuer, chairman of the Board
of Governors. Presentation was at recent
ordination ceremonies of the HUC's New
York SchooL Riegner was cited for being
the first to offer conclusive evidence of
Hitler's plan for the 'Final Solution.'
French Jew
Accompanied Mitterrand to Moscow
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Theo
Klein, president of the Repre-
sentative Council of Major
French Jewish Organizations
(CRIK). accompanied President
Francois Mitterrand on his
official visit U Moscow as the
President personal guest.
Klein told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency before his
departure that he was invited by
the President and that he
intended to raise the quest ion of
Soviet Jewry at "all possible
levels" in the" I'SSR and to press
the Soviet authorities to ease the
restrictions that have reduced
Jewish emigration almost to nil
this past year and to release
imprisoned Jewish and non-
Jewish dissidents.
Official sources here said
Mitterrand would do all he can to
facilitate the CRIF leaders
meetings with top level Soviet
authorities during the trip.
There had been considerable
pressure on Mitterrand to cancel
his visit to Moscow and meeting
with Soviet President Konstantin
Chernenko because of the exile of
Andrei Sakharov. the Nobel
Laureate in physics and his wife.
Yelena Bonner. in Gorki, nearly
five years ago. Sakharov. the
most prominent dissident in the
Soviet I'nion. was reported to be
seriously ill after a hunger strike.
But Mitterrand reportedly
accepted at face value Soviet
claims that the Sakharovs are in
good health and "leading nor me
lives." French sources said he
believes his trip will help improve
East-West relations and ease the
human rights situation in the
Soviet Union.
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Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Fbridian Page 13-A
leoMndlin
Primaries and Rites of Passage
Continued from Page 4-A
history
who will see Jackson as
,l- Al Smith of his day, when
5me black candidate wil be
waiting in the wings a couple of
residential primaries hence to
nlav the John Kennedy of his era.
rushing in on the defeat of Jesse
Jackson before him. just as
Kennedv cashed in on Al Smith's
humiliat'0" for being a Roman
Catholic in 1928.
IT IS important to understand
his because Al Smith was crude
i speech but a gentleman in
manner and principles. Jackson
is his antithesis, a gentleman in
speech and manner, Bible-
thumping at every pause, but
crude in principles. It is not
bigotry alone that whipped him
in 1984. just as it was not the
I backlash against bigotry alone
L'iat brought Kennedy his victory
f| 1960.
It is important to understand
I this because some future black
Kennedy must not be permitted
to add to the ignorance making
some future presidential primary
I yet anot her ritual dance.
It is sad enough that the 1984
I primary was still just that and
nothing more. As in the past, it
set the stage for what not just the
I Democrats. but also the
I Republicans, are engrossed in at
[this very moment: their party
platforms and the upcoming
f national conventions.
PARTY PLATFORMS show
the extent to which the religious
ecstacy of presidential politics
can go They are a listing of prin-
ciples to which no one adheres
once a candidate claims victory,
least of all the new President
himself. Party platforms are a
sound and a fury designating
nothing
That Walter Mondale and
Gary Hart were behind the "nay''
to a separate and independent
Palestinian state should not
upset Jackson or, indeed,
Democrats whose vote would
mean that thy support this plank
were it to have been passed by
the platform committee. Nothing
comes from nothing. After the
elections. who would care
anyway?
Ditto here for vice presidential
choices. Once chosen, and if
elected, who will ever hear from
him (we are meant to believe now
possibly her) short of a
calamitous end to the President?
Speaking of whom, to test the
mindlessness of the pre-
convention ritual dance. I recom-
mend to some candidate for a
PhD degree somewhere a door-to-
door poll asking people to
identify the following: George
Carlin, George Bush, Boy
George. Not necessarily in that
order.
Odds are. Vice President Bush
would twice be the also-ran in
another field, say, featuring
Mil lard Filmore and Chester A.
Arthur.
IF ALL of this is too cynical
and pessimistic for popular taste,
then Jesse Jackson apart, why
was the only other bit of excite-
ment in the Democratic primary
a brief interlude in which Hart
seemed suddenly destined to
triumph on the basis of these
very-seriously
criteria:
entertained
Hart is younger and appar-
ently handsomer than Mondale,
who seems drab by comparison;
Hart's vocal pattern is
populary perceived as being more
energetic and therefore less
boring;
Hart's haircut, changed
midstream, dissenters to my
cynicism should be reminded, is
cuter than Mondale's;
Hart looks like Kennedy, a
perception carefully created by a
carefully-chosen public relations
outfut that devised this similar-
ity as a Hart campaign tactic,
including the haircut. (In 1960,
this similarity would have been
avoided like the plague, the odds
that a Roman Catholic candidate
could beat Richard Nixon slender
indeed.)
BUT THESE considerations
are yesterday. What counts is
tomorrow, and so to the conven-
tions, both Democratic and
Republican. These, too, will be
rites of passage in which the
Democrats as powerless son seek
to slay the Republican father and
take control of the family.
And what a trial that will be, if
one judges by similar trials in the
past. Neither courage nor
resourcefulness should matter.
Only, who has more money to
spend on broadcasting such
matters of serious political
import as fired the brief flurry of
the Hart campaign in the
Democratic primary.
Florida's Fears
Free Israel Trade Worries Competition
Continued from Page 1-A
He added. "We are of the
opinion that duty free status for
all Israeli fruits and vegetables
could adversely affect several
segments of our industry without
I providing a significant oppor-
tunity for increased trade for our
I products in Israel."
Keeney predicted that there
I will be "no significant
[opportunity for the U.S. fresh
jfruit and vegetable industry to
I market its products in Israel.
[Last year, one metric ton of fresh
[produce in the form of beans was
exported to Israel at a value of
only ,*T75. On the other hand, we
Imported from Israel in 1983
about 1.600 metric tons valued at
[approximately $1.5 million."
fcw CITED as one reason for
phis lack of trade. Israel's self-
pufficient horticultural
production which it has to export
" world markets. During 1981-
I, Israel exported 66 percent of
M celery, 35 percent of its
toelons. 46 percent of its oranges,
P percent of its grapefruit, 41
ercent of its lemons, 82 percent
its avocados, and 21 percent of
I carrots.
.Three members of Congress
TjBI Western states expressed
Kir fears that removing tariffs
F>m Israeli products that have
Jen subsidized by the Israeli
pvernment such as olives,
natoes, onions, and garlic,
Md result in unfair
^petition to U.S. products.
N recent large increase in the
?porting of Israeli tomato
"Pducts to the U.S. was cited as
I threat to the U.S. tomato
pwing and processing industry.
P*ep. William Thomas (R., Cal.)
Teed his concern that other
Pntries such as Mexico, Brazil,
i Chile would also want to
am similar FT A agreements.
boons said his committee will
[It Israel and investigate the
question of Israeli subsidies
before this bill is voted upon.
REPRESENTATIVES of
American Jewish organizations
sought to allay the fears of the
trade representatives and
Congressmen by pointing out the
more positive aspects the FT A
would create. Alfred Moses,
chairman. National Executive
Council. American Jewish Com-
mittee, stated. "The AJC is
convinced that the passage of
this bill and the actual
implementation of the agreement
will be of benefit both to the
United States and Israel for the
following reasons: "The proposed
FT A will open new export oppor-
tunities for U.S. manufacturers;
provide Israel with an
opportunity to reduce her balance
of payments deficit to the U.S.;
open new research and
development opportunities for
U.S. companies in Israel; provide
new opportunities for U.S.
companies operating their plants
in Israel to sell their products in
Europe."
Moses contended that the FTA
will not adversely affect U.S.
jobs. On the contrary, he
maintained that the FTA will add
jobs for Americans by increasing
opportunities for the export of
U.S. products to Israel. "US.
manufacturers will be able to sell
more products employing
more workers in the U.S. as a
result of sales in EEC countries
of Israeli products containing
U.S. origin materials," Moses
stated.
He added, "There will be an
expansion of products made in
the U.S. using new technologies
developed as a result of R and D
work in Israel."
MOSES CONCLUDED, "Is-
rael is not a low labor-cost
country. The Israeli-made
products that will benefit from
^proposed ^TA wikrbe in the
Jug* technology ;feld and will not
*M*&JtoArAv
impact the smoke stack
industries here at home that are
still experiencing the downward
effects of the recent recession."
"By establishing a free trade
area, we will be taking a step
toward strengthening a key ally
in the Middle East, helping a
developing democratic nation
become more economically
independent, strengthening U.S.-
Israeli relations, and helping the
U.S. economy," Moses stressed.
E. Jay Finkel, a Washington
attorney, spoke to the sub-
committee on behalf of the
Zionist Organization of America,
saying. "ZOA believes such an
arrangement to be a logical and
desirable extension of one of the
United States' most important
international relationships."
One of the economic
advantages to the U.S. would be
that the FTA would prevent the
U.S. from "being disadvantage^
vis-a-vis common market
suppliers. Roughly 40-45 percent
of the U.S. exports to Israel are
now subject to Israeli import
duties which average slightly
over ten percent," Finkel said.
"SINCE 1975. however, Israel
has been phasing in a free trade
area arrangement with the EEC.
That phase-in is approaching
completion with respect to
manufacturers, so that in the
near future, EEC exporters will
face no tariff barriers in Israel,"
Finkel explained. "Unless the
U.S. enters into a comparable
free trade area arrangement, U.S.
exporters of goods to Isreal who
are otherwise as efficient as their
EEC counterparts will never-
theless suffer because they will be
facing an Israeli tariff," he
added.
Finkel pointed out that
increased two-way trade within a
U.S.-Israel FTA will inevitably
open further possibilities for U.S.
companies to join with Israel
companies in profitable joint
ventures.
Demo Platform Urges
Embassy in Jerusalem
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON
(JTAI The Democratic
Party has issued a draft of
its platform to be pre-
sented at its National
Convention in San Fran-
cisco next month which is
strongly pro-Israel and in-
cludes a call for official
recognition of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel and
the transfer of the U.S.
Embassy from Tevl Aviv
to Jerusalem.
The draft, which will be subject
to further review within the next
few days by the 184-member
platform committee, also in-
cludes a blistering attack on the
Middle East policies of the
Reagan Administration. The
draft assails the current Admin-
istration's sale of advanced
weapons to "avowed enemies of
Israel," and points specifically
the recent sale of Stinger surface
to air missiles to Saudi Arabia.
WHILE THE platform can
conceivably be challenged at the
convention it is unlikely that the
section on the Middle East will be
changed. The Rev. Jesse Jack-
son, one of the three Democratic
Presidential hopefuls, has sug-
gested in the past that he would
seek what he termed a more
balanced position toward the
Middle East conflict, particularly
on the issue of the Palestinian
question.
The draft called for "a reso-
lution of the Palestinian issue"
but does not go into specifics. It
rules out any negotiations with
the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization "unless the PLO
abandons terrorism, recognizes
the State of Israel" and adheres
to United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
"The Democratic Party be-
lieves that the security of Israel
and the pursuit of peace in the
Middle East are fundamental
priorities for American foreign
policy. the draft states. "Israel
remains more than a trusted
friend; a steady ally and a sister
democracy. Israel is strategically
important to the United States,
and we must enter into meaning-
ful strategic cooperation."
THE DRAFT faults the Reag-
an Administration for agreeing to
strategic cooperation with Israel
and for having later taken "it
away to punish Israel as if it were
not an ally." The Administration
cancelled its strategic cooper-
ation agreement wiht Israel after
Israel annexed the Golan Heights
in December, 1981. Furthermore,
among other criticisms of the
current Administration, the
Democratic Party said Reagan
"undercut American credibility"
throughout the Middle East
when he at first said Lebanon
was a "vital interest" to the
U.S.a nd then soon afterwards
withdrew the U.S. Marines who
were participating in the four
nation peacekeeping force in
Beirut.
Continuing the draft states,
"The Democratic Party opposes
this Administration's sales of
highly advanced weaponry to
avowed enemies of Israel, such as
AWACS aircraft and Stinger
missiles to Saudi Arabia. While
helping to meet the legitimate
defensive needs of states aligned
with our nation, we must ensure
Israel's military edge over any
combination of Middle East con-
frontation states."
It added, "Jerusalem should
remain forever undivided with
free access to the holy places for
people of all faiths. As stated in
the 1976 and 1980 platforms, the
Democratic Party recognizes and
supports the established status
status of Jerusalem as the capital
of Israel. As a symbol of this
stand, the U.S. Embassy should
be moved from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
salem.
"THE DEMOCRATIC Party
condemns this Administrations
failure to maintain a high level
special negotiator for the Middle
East and believes that the Camp
David peace process must be
taken up again with urgency,' the
draft said. "No nation in the
Middle East can afford to wait
until a new war brings even worse
destruction. Once again, we
applaud and support the example
of both Israel and Egypt in
taking bold steps for peace.
"We believe," the draft con-
tinued, "that the United States
should press for negotiations
among Israel, Jordan, Saudi
Arabia and other Arab states.
We re-emphasize the fundament-
al principle that the pre-requisite
for a lasting peace in the Middle
East remains an Israel with
secure and defensible borders,
strong beyond a shadow of doubt
that the basis for peace is the un-
equivocal recognition of Israel's
right to exist by all other states,
and that there should be a reso-
lution of the Palestinian issue."
Mail Violations
WASHINGTON (JTA> -
The House unanimously adopted
a bill by a vote of 403 to 0 Tues-
day instructing the United States
delegation to raise the issue of
Soviet violations of international
laws governing the mails at the
19th Congress of the Universal
Postal Union (UPU) which
opened in Hamburg, West
Germany this week. The bill also
asks the UPU to consider the
violations and possible sanctions
against the violators.
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Complimentary Parking


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 29, 1984
Secret Postal Ballot
Arab Vote To Oust Israel Soundly Defeated
By DAVID KANTOR
HAMBURG (JTA)
Delegates to the 19th
Congress of the Universal
Postal Union (UPU) voted
73-32 in a secret ballot
here to reject an Arab
initiative to expel Israel
from the organization.
There were 15 abstentions.
The vote was on a West
German motion to remove the
Arab proposal from the Agenda.
Western diplomats said later that
the outcome was a major political
success for Israel which was
strongly supported by the West,
especially in the United States.
STATE DEPARTMENT
spokesman John Hughes warned
in Washington that if Israel was
expelled from the UPU the U.S.
would "immediately" pull its
delegation out of the Congress,
suspend its participation in the
UPU and withhold payment to
the organization. The vote by
secret ballot was considered
another factor in Israel's favor.
The expulsion move was ini-
tiated by the 16-member Arab
Postal Union because of Israel's
continued occupation of south
Lebanon and its "refusal to
implement UN resolutions
concerning the Palestinian
question." Egyptian diplomats
indicated before the vote that
they would not
ouster of Israel.
support the
But the Israelis and their
friends had been deeply
concerned by the attempt. The
expulsion of South Africa from
the UPU was a precedent and
while the same treatment of
Israel would have few if any
practical effects on its interna-
tional mail contracts, it would
have been a major political and
diplomatic blow.
THE ISRAELIS feared
furthermore that if the Arab
move succeeded it would
encourage new Arab initiatives to
have Israel expelled from other
international forums and
organizations. The Israelis
lobbied vigorously before the
Congress opened here. Its
delegation, headed by Eytan
Lachman. director of postal
services at the Communications
Ministry, was beefed up by the
presence of Pinchas Eliav,
deputy director general of the
Foreign Ministry and Ambas-
sador Efraim Dubek, the Israeli
representative to the various UN
organizations based in Geneva
where UPU headquarters are
located.
Before the Congress opened
West Germany's Deput'
Minister of Communications'
Wilfried Florian, warned that
attempts were being made to
politicize the UPU.
The UPU, with a membership
of 166 nations, is the world's
largest international organiza-
tion. Only 120 of them parti-
cipated in the June 19 vote
Forty-three countries did not
send delegations to the Congress.
Finance Ministry Official Fired
In Dispute Over Histadrut
r CUSTOM
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA> -
Hillel Dudai. the Finance
Ministry official in charge of
labor negotiations, was fired last
week, apparently in a wage
dispute of his own.
Dudai, the third ranking man
at the Ministry, was dismissed
while conducting negotiations
between Histadrut and public
service employers as strikes and
threats of strikes created turmoil
on the labor front. He was the
third senior Treasury official to
leave this week.
The Ministry's director
general. Emanuel Sharon,
resigned Sunday and was fol-
lowed shortly by Mordechai
Frankl. the ministerial economic
advisor. Both men quit in policy
disputes with Finance Minister
YigalCohen-Orgad.
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According to Cohen-Orgad,
Dudai made unacceptable
demands and wanted a free nego-
tiating hand in the current labor
crisis. Treasury sources said he
was seeking severance pay equal
to that of a deputy minister and
the argument over whether or not
he was entitled to it led to his
being severed.
The labor negotiations in the
public service sector have been
taken over by Nissim Baruch, the
Finance Ministry's new Director
General who was named Sunday
to replace Sharon. They promise
to be stormy.
Journalists employed by the
Israel Broadcast Authority, the
State-owned television and radio
services, announced today that
they will black out TV screens
and silence radios for three days,
beginning this Saturday, unless
they are granted an equal pay
scale with print journalists. The
Broadcast Authority directorate
apparently agrees that TV and
radio newscasters deserve equal
pay but say any agreement must
be ratified by the Finance
Ministry.
The broadcast journalists
warned that if necessary they will
halt all radio and television
election campaigning and
probably much worse from the
viewpoint of many Israelis
blackout the Los Angeles
Olympic games.
Sharon Denies Charge
TEL AVIV (JTAI -
Former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon said here that he did not
transfer classified material to
lawyers in New York repre-
senting him in his libel suit
against Time magazine.
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Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
De Cuellar Visit to Israel May
Have Eased Strained Feelings
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's frequently
Jrained relations with the
SLSed Nations may have
f
n eased somewhat but
JL were no indications
5 a meeting of minds
Ling the 48 hour visit
5 of UN Secretary
Serai Javier Perez de
Cuellar.
Mthough the talks between de
CueUar and Premier Y.tzhak
*amir and other government
6 were cordial, basic differ-
S, rema.n in their respective
ue term and short term ap-
s to the Middle East
Set- The Secretary Genera
ejected a proposal by Shamir
Zt the United Nations Interim
& in Lebanon (UNIFIL) be
deploved as a buffer between the
|srael Defense Force and the
Svrian army which face each
other in eastern Lebanon.
ACCORDING to de Cuellar,
such a move would further
weaken Lebanese sovereignty
and lead to partition of country.
Shamir, for his part, forcefully
rejected the Secretary General s
long standing proposal to
Peru Politico
Nixes Vote
LIMA (JTA) A leader of
Peru's ruling Accion Popular
partv has firmly repudiated the
vcte bv the Peruvian delegate to
the recent World Interparliamen-
tarian Conference in Geneva in
favor of an Iraqi resolution
affirming the 'Zionism is
racism resolution adopted by
the United Nations General As-
sembly in 1975.
Javier Alva Orlandini. secre-
tarv-general of Accion Popular,
told a delegation of leaders of
Peru's Jewish community that
the vote represented the "per-
sonal attitude" of the delegate, a
member of Parliament, who did
not consult with the government
and does not reflect the official
position of Accion Popular.
ORLANDINI WHO is second
vice president of Peru, received
three leaders of the Associacion
Judia Del Peru, the central repre-
sentative body of the Peruvian
Jewish community.
The delegation consisted of
Zurik Hadzinsky. president of the
Associacion Judia; F.duardo
Bigio, co-chairman of the WJC's
Third World Commission; and
Yaacov Hasson, director of the
organization's human relations
office.
Kadzinsky said the main pur-
pose of the meeting was to ex-
press Peruvian Jewry's concern
over the vote which, he pointed
out. was in contradiction to the
Peruvian position in 1975 when it
abstained in the Zionism-racism
vote.
convene an international peace
conference on the Middle East
under UN auspices. Israel objects
most vehemently to any peace
process that would include the
Soviet Union and the Palestine
Liberation Organization, as en-
visaged by de Cuellar.
Nevertheless, de Cuellar told
the Israeli leaders that he would
make an effort to improve
Israel's relations with the UN
and to end the anti-Israel
campaign at UN forums.
He was referring to Israel's
complaint, conveyed to him on
his arrival at Ben Gurion Airport
by David Kimche. director
general of the Foreign Ministry,
that the world organization has
often dealt with "issues concern-
ing Israel and the region ... in a
manner which we consider to
have been unjust, to say the very
least."
KIMCHE. in fact, informed
the Secretary General imme-
diately on his arrival that "there
exists a sense of disappointment
and disillusionment" in Israel
over the UN role in the Middle
East.
De Cuellar's stopover in Israel
marked the end of his first
Middle East tour since taking
office. He visited Egypt. Syria.
Lebanon and Jordan in that
order. He said, on his arrival,
that he hoped to achieve "some-
thing of benefit to Israel and the
area" by his trip.
"I earnestly hope that we may
together be able to agree on some
constructive, positive, just steps
in order to improve the present
situation in the area for the
benefit of your country, for the
benefit of the area, for the benefit
of the world." he said.
Meeting with President Chaim
Herzog. de Cuellar promised that
the UN will continue to try to es-
tablish the fate of Israeli soldiers
still missing in Lebanon. "I will
make very effort in order to help
them." he told reporters after
leaving Herzog's residence.
HE SAID he would be in touch
with the International Red Cross
to learn whether the combined
efforts of the IRC and the UN
could help resolve the problem.
He stressed, however, that in
order to succeed, he had to act in
a most discreet manner.
De Cuellar described his visits
to five Arab countries and Israel
as "preventive diplomacy." He
said the UN wanted "to be pre-
pared when the situation
becomes much more difficult.
The situation in Lebanon was
high on the agenda of de Cuellar's
talks with Israeli leaders. Kimche
urged him to use the influence of
the UN to persuade the Arab
countries, especially Lebanon, to
enter into direct negotiations
with Israel.
The Secretary General received
a petition from representatives of
19 Arab refugee camps in the
occupied territories urging him to
oppose any cuts in welfare pay-
ments and employment services
by the U N for the refugees.
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian /Friday, June 29, 1984
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Hebrew Academy Graduate
Inters Harvard University at 17
Miami Leaders In
Statewide Teleconference
and
ition in
i
mi
rlnan era when elemen-
high school edu-
Miami, through-
I Si ate of Florida
the nation is being
pverely criticized on the
sis of the frank illiteracy
the students who gra-
ate from its programs,
Uiumi Beachite David L.
ner shines like a beacon
^glittering exception.
flu 17-year-old Lemer will be
gBring Harvard University in
itember to major in biology,
njstry and physics. He is a
gnt graduate of the Rabbi
gander S. Gross Hebrew
kademy His academic and
upational experience would be
staling recommendation for
L young person several years
senior, but Lerner's most
nt experience stands out
cially in his own mind.
LAST PASSOVER, Lerner
Joined a group of what he calls
|85 Jewish kids" age 16-25 from
t different countries for a vist to
bland. Sponsoring organization
the Youth and Hechalutz
partment of the World Zionist
anization.
Young people of my
pneration, and of the
{(Derations after that, should
oderstand and know what
ppened in Poland and in
urope generally during the Nazi
i," explains Lerner. "Basically,
at was the reason for the trip."
To emphasize the point, the
started out on Passover
oming. just after Yom
hashoah.
I "We visited Auschwitz and
rirkenau Concentration Camps,"
! says, and offers snapshots he
ok recording the horrors of the
cilities there to illustrate his
ning commentary.
IN WARSAW, Lerner and the
kher members of the group
sited the site of the old Ghetto,
has been completely
uilt into general living
cilities.
"The history books," he
kplains, 'tell us that there was a
lourishing Jewish community in
-Hitler Poland. But there
en't many Jews left today."
iLerner recalls that be and the
siting group went to synagogue
Warsaw on a Friday night.
hey couldn't even scrape up a
ivan. and there were no
iurim." And. although
bthoritii-s told him that there
ould be a minyan on Saturday
oming, "I sort of doubted it."
Iluding to historic Polish
;i-Semitism, Lerner never-
eless notes a strange paradox:
large square in Warsaw
ands a memorial to the Jewish
liters of the Ghetto against the
zi assault."
[Adds Lerner: "The strange
ling about the memorial is that
is made of marble that the
ermans brought to Poland for a
atue f Adolf Hitler." The
netto memorial, sculpted by the
"vish artist, Leo Rappaport,
< stands in replica in Israel.
[MOST SURPRISING, accord-
to Lerner, is the continued
Mtence of Yiddish theatre in
bland even today. "But it is
pe more than a living museum
it's hardly a real cultural
vwh expression as it once was.
auctions are staged in
Wish, and Poles attend per-
nances, using earphones for
nultaneous translation."
iKeminiscing about the trip in a
Per to Seth Rogovoy, of
snlachat Polin in New York,
pner notes that "I found that
fjbrew is indeed a universal
PKUiiKi'. even more so than is
Nbsh Jewish youth from 14
Wtriea were able to com-
Ucate freely and become very
friends because of the
Hrsal bonds of Judaism."
David L, Lerner
He adds: "The bonds became
perhaps even stronger, because of
the emotional experiences which
all the chevrei hamishlachat
shared together. Visiting the
museum at Auschwitz-Birkenau
is much easier to bear, for
example, when one is with 85 new
friends."
AND WHAT about those
unforgettable memories, which
Lerner feels "I cherish and hope
always to remember and some
which I dread but know I must
remember"?
He explains: "Try to imagine
what it feels like to stand in
horror before a mound of human
ashes and bone fragments taller,
longer and wider than my house.
Please forgive my graphic des-
cription, but I'm sure even it
doesn't begin to convey a sense of
the reality of this part of the
Majdanek monument. Picture a
large barn or stable about the size
of the Majdanek barracks. Now
picture it filled from floor to
ceiling with shoes.
"Now imagine all the people
who wore those shoes. You are
just now beginning to get a sense
of the enormity of Nazi atrocities
at Majdanek alone, a camp where
'only' 300,000 Jews were
murdered. Now compare this in
your mind to Auschwitz-
Birkenau. where one and a half
million Jews were tortured,
gassed and cremated."
AND HOW is it in Poland
today?
"Picture a land of beautiful
countryside," says Lerner,
"where peasants still plow land
by hand or with horses; a country
where we were able to stand at
the bimah where the great
Raman. Rabbi Moshe Isserles.
prayed in the 1550s; where for
600 years a trumpeter has played
the same haunting melody over
the town square in Cracow:
where the weather was actually
nice enough one day to have a
semi-picnic lunch; where the
ancient buildings which didn't
survive World War 11 have been
skilfully reconstructed inside and
out; and you will begin to see the
nicer side of modern Poland."
But Lerner is a science major.
From what source flows this
talent for creative thinking,
speaking, writing
At the Alexander Gross
Hebrew Academy, he was
Hebrew editor of his Junior High
School yearbook, Hebrew editor
of his Junior-Senior High School
newspaper, and business
manager of his Senior High
School yearbook.
His awards are simply too
numerous to list. They range
from National Merit Scholar
11984) to recipient of the Phi Beta
Kappa Certificate for Academic
Excellence in High School (1984)
to participant in the Inter-
national Summer Science
Institute, Weizmai--. Institute of
Science slated this summer.
BUT AMONG his work
experiences, Lerner lists his stint
as a volunteer desk assistant for
the "Nightly Business Report" in
the main newsroom of WPBT,
Ch. 2, Miami in the summer of
1982, a spot that demanded a
facility in English which matches
his Hebrew and, as he calls it,
some Spanish, some Yiddish."
Still, science is the focus olhis
major interest, and he hopes to
go into bio-medical engineering,
working on engineering problems
relating to artificial limbs and
artificial organs "looking at
the biological sciences from an
engineering viewpoint," he
explains.
How was Lerner picked for his
trip to Poland? "My youth
organization, National
Conference of Synagogue Youth,
selected me as one of their two
delegates the other was a boy
from Baltimore."
HE WANTS it understood
that "I was not the only Miami
area participant." Melanie
Dernis, who attends George
Washington University in
Washington, D.C., and Wayne
Firestone, who attends the
University of Miami, where he
started the University's first
Jewish student newspaper, were
also on the tour.
Lemer is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert J. Lerner, of Miami
Beach. His father is an attorney,
and his mother, Hadassah
Lerner, is on the staff in early
child training at the Hebrew
Academy.
A brother, Nachum, is an
Academy seventh grader.
Leaders from Greater Miami's
Jewish community joined
recently in an international satel-
lite teleconference linking 19
regional centers in the United
States and Canada and a studio
in Israel to discuss and prepare
for the forthcoming Jewish
Agency Assembly.
The unique teleconference was
held at the Anna Brenner Myers
Educational Telecommunications
Center at the studios of WLRN-
TV. This marked the second
successive year such a tele-
conference was held but it was
the first time a direct link to
Israel was included.
Dr. Sol Center, a member of
the Board of Directors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and chairman of Federa-
tion's Jewish Agency for Israel
Committee, led the Miami
contingent during the two hour
meeting of Jewish leaders.
Coordinated by the Council of
Jewish Federations in close
cooperation with the United
Israel Appeal and the United
Jewish Appeal, the tele-
conference permitted community
representatives to ask questions
and make comments about the
Jewish Agency in an ongoing
attempt to strengthen the
partnership between North
American communities and the
Agency.
Among the Miami participants
who posed questions and
provided input on the proposed
1985 Agency budget, the
Caesaria process and its
implementation and plans for the
Jewish Agency Assembly, June
24-28 in Jerusalem were: out-
going Federation president,
Norman H. Lipoff; Federation
president, Samuel I. Adler;
Federation vice presidents Aaron
Podhurst and Forrest Raff el; and
Federation Board members
Dr. Sol Center
Herbert Canarick, Myra Farr,
Arthur Horowitz, Joseph Kanter
and Michael Scheck.
Members of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Jewish
Agency for Israel Committee also
participating included Joseph
Handleman, Bill Spear and
Matthew Wohl. Rabbi Morris
Kipper, executive director of the
High School in Israel and Bob
Merlin, vice chairman of Federa-
tion's Young Adult Division
Steering Committee also were in
attendance.
The teleconference originated
at the studios of WNET in New
York City and the Jerusalem
Communications Center in Israel.
Miami served as a regional tele-
conference center and Jewish
leaders from Fort Lauderdale and
South Broward joined the
Greater Miami contingent.
Reform Rabbis Back Away
From Clash With Lubavitch
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut, of
Toronto, president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
the association of American
Reform rabbis, said that the
convention delegates had decided
to table a motion assailing the
Hasidic Lubavitcher movement's
outreach program "to reduce the
tensions within the Jewish com-
munity and to reemphasize the
needs' of Klal Yisroel at this
critical hour."
Plaut. who was reelected to a
second term as president at the
CCAR 95th annual meeting at
Grossinger's Hotel in Liberty,
N.Y., prepared his statement at
the request of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. The vote to
table, 88 to 65. was for a motion
that said there were growing
strains between Jewish students
involved in the Lubavitch College
out-reach program and their non-
Orthodox parents.
AN EARLIER version of the
resolution was sharply critical of
the Lubavitch out-reach
program, comparing its methods
to those of cult groups and
accusing its leaders of driving
wedges between young non-
Orthodox Jews and their
families The resolutions com-
mittee submitted a milder state-
ment, noting the alleged conflict
and urging talks between the
Reform and Lubavitch move-
ments to resolve the conflict.
Plaut's complete statement
was that "despite a discernible
desire on the part of many
members to assert the authen-
ticity of Reform, there was a
larger overriding sentiment that
prevailed; to reduce the tensions
within the Jewish community,
and to emphasize the needs of
Klal Yisroel at this critical time."
Rabbi Yehuda Krinsky, a
spokesman for the Lubavitch
movement, declared at the move-
ment's headquarters in the
Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn, after the vote to table,
that he was "glad the matter has
been put to rest," adding it was
"regrettable it had ever come
up." He called the harsh original
version, which had been widely
publicized before the CCAR
convention opened, "outrageous,
libelous and very divisive."
KRINSKY ADDED that he
had not seen any public state-
ment from any Jewish organiza-
tion "countering this slur." He
compared it with Jewish reaction
to the "Hymietown" remarks of
Democratic Presidential aspirant
Rev. Jesse Jackson, which he
said he felt were "innocuous,"
while the Reform resolution, in
its initial version, was "very divi-
sive" and one which could have
caused "irreparable harm" to the
Jewish community.
He said the Lubavitch out-
reach program on campuses
throughout the world, much of it
aimed at unaffiliated or disaf-
fected Jewish students, "has
been successful with every kind
of Jews" and that many Reform
students had been helped.
Labor Leads In New Pole
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) With
less than six weeks to go before
election day, the Labor
Alignment is leading Likud by a
44-28 percent margin, according
to the results of a poll released by
the Hanoch and Rafi Smith
Public Opinion Research Center.
The figures showed Labor's
lead up from 41 percent in April.
Likud's 28 percent represented
no change since then.
The two religious parties
National Religious Party and
Aguda Israel declined from 12
percent to 10.5 percent. Other
parties in the Likud-led coalition
held steady at 5.5. percent.
Former Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman's new Yahad party was
up to 3.5 percent from three
percent in the earlier poll.
The smaller opposition parties
showed a gain from 4.5 to five
percent. The number of
undecided voters dropped from
six percent to 3.5 percent.
The pollsters cautioned that
much can happen and much can
change before the voters cast
their ballots on July 23.
dFewislhi Ploridia
Miami, FloridaFriday, June 29,1984 Section B


O------**.
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, June 29, 1984
Community Corner
The 1984 Dade County Outstanding Citizens Award. 35th
annual presentation is scheduled to be held in the Grand
Mallroom at the Four Ambassadors Hotel on Friday, Oct. 26.
In Celebration of the "All American Week. Mount Sinai's
Mobile Health Center will be assisting the Miami Beach Fire
Rescue with first aid at the All American Beach Party on
Wednesday. July 4 at the 79th Street beach. Miami Beach.
Franklin D. Kreutzer. President. Southeast Region. United
Synagogue of America, and Harold Wishna, Executive
Director. Southeast Region. United Synagogue of America,
announce the Southeast Region Biennial Convention at the
Hyatt Regency in Savannah, for Nov. 30 through Dec. 3.
Florida State Representative Barry Kutun (D.. Miami
Beach) has been reappoinled to the Biscayne Bay
Management Committee by the Metro Dade County
Commission. Also reappointed were Metro Commissioner
Barbara Carey. Joseph J. Gardner and Jorge Rovirosa.
Commissioner Harvey Ruvin reappointed attorney Lester
Goldstein, to the Planning Advisory Board for Metro Dade
County.
Miami artist Reyna Youngerman's painting is currently on
view in the Florida Artist Group exhibition at the Harmon
Galleries of American Art. Sarasota.
The second annual March of Dimes National Telethon
Against Birth Defects will begin airing at 9 p.m.. Saturday.
June 30 over WC1X (Channel 6) for 21 hours. The public is
invited to attend special activities slated during the Telethon
at the new Miami Airport Hilton and Marina.
Sharon Rothberg and Sandra Stonberg of Miami Beach
were among the more than 300 delegates attending the 36th
annual National Conference of the Brandeis University
National Women's Committee held this month on the
Brandeis campus in Waltham. Mass. Continuing a two-year
term as Nice President is Sondra Homer of Miami.
Jerry I. Siegel. son of Albert and Carol S. Siegel of 13605
SW 104th Terrace. Kendall, has been promoted in the U.S.
Air Force to the rank of captain. Siegel is a pilot with the
"1st Flying Training Wing at Vance Air Force Base. Okla.
Susan Dribinsky Flani. a magna cum laude graduate of
Brandeis University with a BS degree with honors in
chemistry, has earned an MS degree in chemistry from the
Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovot, Israel. Susan is
the daughter of Marsha and Philip Dribinsky of Miami.
Richard S. Epter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Epter of
North Miami Beach, has received his Doctor of Medicine
degree from the University of Miami School of Medicine.
Dr. Epter graduated Boston University n 1980 magna cum
laude. He will commence his surgery residency on July 1 at
Brookdale Hospital Medical Center in New York.
The second annual March of Dimes National Telethon will
be televised live over WCIX from the New Miami Airport
Hilton, on June 30-July 1. benefiting the fight against birth
defects, America's number-one child health problem. The
show's theme this year is "Let Freedom Ring for America's
Babies."
Weiser Assumes Chairmanship
Ben-Gurion University
Sherwood M. Weiser,
Chairman of the Board of The
Continental Companies, has
assumed the position of South
Florida Chairmanship for the
American Associates Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev. accord-
ing to James B. Baer. Florida
Area Chairman and Sidney
Cooperman. Florida Area Vice
Chairman.
According to Weiser. "Ben-
Gurion University is more than
just a university. It is terribly
important for everyone to know
what it is doing for the Negev
and its people. Isrel needs Ben-
Gurion University in order to
survive. It is helping transform
the desert into farm land and has
an important and vital role in the
community. I am proud to work
toward bringing this message of
Ben-Gurion University to the
people of South Florida."
Sherwood Weiser is Chairman
of the Board of The Continental
Companies, a Miami based diver-
sified real estate development
company, with its primary
business being hotel development
and management. He is a 1952
graduate of the School of
Business of Ohio State Univer-
sity and a 1955 honors graduate
of Case-Western Reserve Univer-
sity School of Law. He and his
wife, Judith, have been married
29 years and have three grown
sons.
Over the years, he has been
extremely active in numerous
civic organizations and has
chaired many civic boards. He
has devoted almost 30 years to
Big Brother work and has served
as a local president and ,
of the National rCj^Jf
Brothers of America. He j
presently a Trustee of the \l J
International Ini, ld1
Foundation, as well as E'V 1
Everglades School, and wM
t^naiBVithAnt,,,^
Sheruood M. Weiser (right) pledges support for The\
American Associates Ben-Gurion University of the Xegei
and is congratulated on his assumption of the Chairmanship]
for South Florida by Ambassador Yosef Tekoah I left/
Chancellor of Ben-Gurion University and former Ambassador
to the United Nations at a dinner in his honor hosted b\
Weiser at the Grand Bay Hotel.
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Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Jewish High School Offers
College Credit Hebrew Courses
Students in their Junior and
c^ior years at the Jewish High
c!hool of South Florida in North
Miami Beach can take courses in
k 1Iebrew language for college
Ljjt according to a recent
announcement by JHS Principal.
Rabbi Louis Herring.
The school offers four Hebrew
rses for which students can
^upto 12 credits.
This is a great opportunity
fa students to learn an
tweeting language and a good
it of the history of their own
hTntaee as well as getting a head
gr on fulfilling college
language requirements," he said.
The college credit program,
which is sponsored by Miami
ngde Community College, is
open to incoming high school
tudents who are taught at basic,
regular and advanced levels of
instruction. One student, a 1983
Jewish High School graduate.
earned two years of credit at Ohio
State University, a school which
previously did not recognize the
program.
Coordinated through the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the program now has
over 50 JHS students enrolled.
Students spend up to five hours a
week in Hebrew classes.
The Jewish High School of
South Florida requires three
years of foreign language to meet
graduation requirements, two
years of which must be Hebrew.
It also offers courses in Spanish
and French. If a student elects to
take Hebrew as his third year of
language, the schol will offer him
or her college credit, according to
Mali Lipson. Chairwoman of the
school's foreign language depart-
ment.
Students can also receive
college credit at JHS for
advanced courses in chemistry,
physics, mathematics and the
languages.
Refuseniks' Son
Arrested On
Draft Charge
NEW YORK (JTAI -
Aleksandr Yakir. the 29-year-old
son of long-term refuseniks
Evgeny and Rimma Yakir, was
arrested in Moscow, according to
the Greater New York Conference
on Soviet Jewry. Yakir, an
electrical engineer, is being
charged with refusing military
service.
The Yakirs first applied for
exit visas to Israel in 1973, and
were refused on the grounds that
Evgeny's routine work as a
mechanical engineer was secret.
Evgeny was subsequently fired
from his job, and the family has
been subjected to considerable
KGB harassment throughout the
past decade.
In spite of Soviet persecution,
the Yakirs have participated in
informal Jewish cultural and
religious activities with fellow
Moscow refuseniks. They remain
committed to their dream of a life
in Israel.
Linda Krone Resigns Post
After three years and 800
students, Linda Krone, the
Greater Miami Director of
Admissions for the Alexander
Muss High School in Israel, will
be moving to Los Angeles with
her husband Lew Krone.
Recently, Mr. Lew Krone, part
owner of WN WS, sold the station
to be appointed as president of a
new company which will under-
write film production in Los
Angeles.
Linda Krone
Prior to Linda Krone's present position with the Alexander Muss
High School in Israel, she taught for three years at the Hillel
Community Day School from 1975-1978. Subsequently, Mrs. Krone,
directed the Working Parent Program and the Summer Day Camp at
the Michael-Ann Russel Jewish Community Center. The Krone family
lived in Israel, prior to coming to Miami.
During Mrs. Krone's tenure with the Alexander Muss High School
in Israel, the school grew to 700 students per year and 200 adults
attending the three-week adult course. During that same period, the
first two dormitories were completed, and the commencement of the
four million dollar campus in Israel began.
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12255 N.E. M3th Avenue. North Miami, ggj" *?944-888O NORTH BISCAYNE BRANCH 20400 Biscayne Boulevard.
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f age 4-B The Jewish Floridian 'Friday, June 29, 1984
Krongold Named Israel Bonds
National Campaign Vice-Chairman
M. Ronald Krongold, a Coral ^^^^^^^^^^m^^
Gables attorney and Civic leader,
has been elected National
Campaign V ice-Chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization.
Krongold will continue to serve
as National Chairman of the New
Leadership Division, which is
comprised of young professionals
who support Israel's economic
development through Israel
Bonds.
The Israel Bond campaign
mobilizes loan proceeds from
individuals and institutions in
the United States, Canada,
Europe and other countries for
economic development in Israel.
In 1983, it provided more than
$475 million. Since 1951, more
than $6.5 billion in Bond funds
have helped build every aspect of
Israel's economy.
Krongold is a past recipient of
the Ben-Gurion Award and the
City of Peace Award of the Bond
Organization. He is a member of
the Sabra Society, the leading
honor group of the New Leader-
ship Division.
He is a member of the Florida
Bar. past member of the
Construction Law Committee
and lecturer for the Miami Board
of Realtors and the University of
Miami.
M. Ronald Krongold
He is a past Chairman of the
Advisory Committee of Kendall
Elementary School and serves on
the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Community Center. He is
a member of the Israel Chamber
of Commerce and the Israel
Young Commerce Division.
Heart Association Installs
New Local Leaders
Paul S. Swaye, M.D. and
Harry K. Bender have been
installed as the new president
and chairman of the board of the
American Heart Association of
Greater Miami for 1984-85.
The new president. Dr. Swaye.
has been active with the Heart
Association for many years. He
has served most recently as
president-elect, and has been
active with the Association's
committees of nutrition. CPR.
and community and professional
education.
Dr. Swaye lives in North
Miami with his wife. Eileen, and
their three children. Eileen was
the 1984 Heart Sunday Chair-
person Dr. Swaye is also a board
member of Project Newborn, and
is a past board member of Temple
Beth Moshe.
Dr. Swaye was installed as
president at the Heart Asso-
ciation's Annual Meeting in late
May.
JWV Auxiliary
Elect Officers
Mrs. Evelyn Ferdie, as
president of the Ladies Auxiliary
Dade County Council, Jewish
War Veterans, U.S. A represented
the 12 local auxiliaries compris-
ing the county at the June 15
weekend convention of the
Department of Florida Jewish
War Veterans at the Sheraton
Bal Harbour Hotel in Surfside.
Elected or appointed to the
Department's committees from
Dade County were:
ADVISORY BOARD: Appointed as
co-chairman, ('ami Gold, past depart-
ment president from West Miami Aux.
No. 223; elected were past naUonal
president Billle Kern from Miami
Beach Aux. No. 330. past department
president l.ee Kubln from West Miami
Aux. No. 223. past department
president Klayne Uhr from Abe
Horrowltz No. 882; past auxiliary
president Alice Brunner from No. 6iC.
FINANCE COMMITTEE: Appointed
Chairman. Mae Schreiber past depart-
ment president and member of
Norman Bruce Brown No. 174; elected.
Hast Department President Ceil
Steinberg from No. 6S2.
BUDGET COMMITTEE: Chairman,
immediate past department president
Belle S. Horrowitz of Aux. No. 882;
elected: Belle Swartz past department
president and member of Norman
Bruce Brown No. 174. past department
president Irene Cooperman of Miami
Beach Aux. No. 330; Past County
President Pauline Duke of Abe
Horrowltz Aux. No. 682 and (Jerry
Chertoff. a past auxiliary president of
Naranja l.akes Auxiliary No 384
Smoller Honored At
Beth Moshe Services
Seymour Smoller, Vice Pres-
ident of Temple Beth Moshe. will
celebrate his 80th birthday at the
June 23 Sabbath moming serv-
ice.
In honor of this occasion. Rab-
bi Israel Jacobs and Cantor
Moshe Friedler will devote a por-
tion of the Sabbath liturgy ac-
knowledging the event. Mr.
Smoller will chant the Haftorah.
A luncheon sponsored by Mrs
Clara Smoller will be held in the
Clara and Seymour Smoller Ball-
room at the conclusion of the
services.
Schwartz Southeast ORT Director
Edward Schwartz has been
named Southeast Regional Field
Director for the American ORT
Federation, announced AOF
President Alvin L. Gray.
Schwartz will have responsibility
for Men's ORT chapters in
Georgia, Florida, North and
South Carolina, Tennessee,
Alabama. Mississippi and Ken-
tucky.
Schwartz, who was most re-
cently Campaign Consultant
with the United Jewish Appeal
based in Atlanta, is a graduate of
Boston University's School of
Public Communications. He lives
with his wife, Madeline, and t heir
sons Jonathan, 14, and Adam,
11, in Atlanta.
Edward Schwartz
A BARGAIN BREAK FOR
FLORIDA RESIDENTS
S*Roya! Plaza
W, ih a Wscv \M rkl \i 11, ttfc
AN OFFICIAL
WALT DISNEY
WORLD HOTEL B"8*,n BfMk ftMMt*
Deluxe accommodations with private balcony lot 3
days/2 nights One day's admission to your choice
of Walt Disney Wortd's Magic Kingdom or EPCOT
Center Unlimited free use of the Walt Disney
Wortd transportation system free drtnk cou-
pon (one pet adult) for the Giraffe Lounge
of La Cantlna Piano Bar Complimentary
use of recreational facilities including
pool, sauna, whirlpool Free tennis
day night i Special discounts at Walt
Disney World championship goll
courses Superb restaurants and
staff to Insure your fun fined
Bargain Break.
To make reservations lor your
Bargain Break, contact
your Travel Agent or CALL
TOLL FR I8O0-432 220
or 305 828-2828
* Per person clout*** occupancy but included Latrj mghn, S per
nmhtp*u4UK CMdfen May rtre rVUgK Kingdom tPCOT Center *dmai*t*m pn* Reservations vute\
to ip^ce *v*aUf>*ry MM orVy on nev* reservations made after |unr 22 I ^B4 and are nor >a*d itt>
group o* other wpeciaJ programs
PaulS Swaye. M.D.
Dr. Swaye is the assistant
director of the Cardiovascular
Laboratory at the Miami Heart
Institute. He has been at the
Heart Institute for almost 15
years, after having served an
extensive internship at the
Cleveland Clinic.
Harry Bender, a local attorney
with the firm of Bender, Bender,
and Chandler, was elected
chairman of the board at the
Heart Association's June 13
board of directors' meeting.
Bender has been active with the
Heart Association for almost a
decade. He has served as their
legal counsel, vice-president,
secretary, and most recently as
ice-chairman of the board.
Bender lives in Miami with his
s Suzanne, and their two
^zanne is Chairperson of
Association's "Jump
"Niroject.
Our dinner was by candlelight.
The dessert was by citylight.
Cup after cup.
The coffee was Brim.'
Fill your cup to the rim
With the richness of Brim.'
K Ktxtwt
Gcnwai Pooo* Qo-ixyai.cn ~* .


Friday, June 29, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
a PLE SAMUEL
seam itj^yrx(inw "^MTllRt ieaaaw
A \ I i3 J

$
Temple Sinai of North Dade, in cooperation
With the American Savings and Loan
Association, has pledged to invest in
Israel's economic future through a purchase
of an Israel Note sold by the State of Israel
Bonds Organization. American Savings and
loan has embarked on a program of
issuing loans to qualified individuals and
institutions for the sole purpose of
investing in the Jewish State through the
purchase of Israel Bonds. William A.
Cooper, president of American Savings and
Loan (seated) made the announcement at a
recent meeting and noted that the policy is
a continuation of the policies inaugurated
by hank founders Shepard and Morris
Broad. From left are: Norman Leopold;
Oeorge Berlin; Temple Sinai spiritual
leade- Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley and Barry
A. Johnson. American Saving s Executive
Vice President for Corporate Lending.
From left to right pictured at Temple Samu-El
groundbreaking are Ira Zager, Building Vice President;
Howard Rosenbloom, President; Mayor Steve Clark; spiritual
leader Rabbi Edwin Farber; Mel Mann, Building Fund Vice
President.
Pancoast Plaza g
Apartments
Beautifully Furnished Efficiencies Facing
Ocean and Boardwalk! Good location across |
the street from Roney Plaza Hotel.
Pool, Garden with lounges & Chairs. Free
Parking. Near shopping.
531-6402
2421 Lake Pancoast Dr.
Dorothy Podhurst
)rothy Podhurst
Installed As
\President Of JFCS
Dorothy Podhurst was
installed as president of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service for the ensuing year by
her husband Aaron Podhurst,
Vice President of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation at the
annual business meeting and
formal installation of officers on
Tuesday at the King's Bay Yacht
nd Country Club.
Other officers seated were
Jeffrey Newman, Vice President;
Ethelda Kirsh, Vice President;
Muriel Katz, Treasurer: Dr.
j Melvin Becker, Assistant
Treasurer; Mrs. Sue Samuels,
I Secretary.
Attorney Joe N. Unger
| received special honors as out-
|gomg President of JFCS, for the
role he played in guiding the
agency in its continuing develop-
ment in support of Jewish
[families in Miami.
Nineteen-eighty-four marks
I the start of the agency's 65th
I year of service to the Miami
|Jewish Community.
Jewish Family and Children's
l^ice is a beneficiary agency of
Ip Greater Miami Jewish
federation and the United Way
I0'Dade County.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available al Publix Stores with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or with Seeds
Rye Bread
69
loaf
Available at Publix Store* with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Hamburger or
Hot Dog
Buns
859
Available at Publix Store* with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Small, with Assorted Fruit
Individual
Danish
3.1
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain, Light
Cheese Cake..................- $249
Serve with PubMx VanOa Ice Cream
Peach Pie........................** $1TO
Prices Effective
June 28th thru July 4th. 1984
tiSEffi&i&lK Quantity
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
A variable at AM Pubf x Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Lemon Meringue Pie......*h$139
Decorated for the Holiday
Cup Cakes...................6 $1"
Assorted Cookies...........^t$1"
Baked in Its Own Pan, Deep South
Carrot Cake....................**h$189
^Raisin Rolls...................... 5S$1
/ Italian

Valued up to $15.00 with this
Coupon and the purchase of any
Three Tier or Larger Wedding Cake
(Coupon Expires Wed., Sept. 30, 1984)
(Vero Beach to Homestead Only)
(One coupon per Item purchased.)
Ill
IMSJbWi
^^/.,|lta*an
[^Cannolis..........................2
1 Freshly Baked
& Croissants......................3
for
seen
&SE:?-
$


'

raS$^
VMm


D------1*
a&c o-t>
ine jewisn r londian /r nday, June 29, 1984
G EMBASSY EMBASSY NORTH 0
Ceremonies marking the start of construc-
tion of the $1 million expansion and
renovation of the Lehrman Day School of
Temple Emanu-El bring together, from
left, Sidney Cooperman, president of the
congregation; Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi in
whose honor the Hebrew day school is
named; Dade County Mayor Steve Clark.
long-time honorary member of Temple
Emanu-El; Dr. Amir Baron, director of
education; and Rowena Kovler, principal of
the Lehrman Day School. Cal Kovens
Construction Company is supervising the
major building program, with Oscar Sklar
serving as architect.
Japanese Dining
f T.!
Sushi Bar and complete Japanese Food
Any Purchase over $10.00 take S2.00 off
with coupon
Lunch Mon -Trx 1130AM-2 00PM
Dinn.r Mon-Sat 5 00 PM-10 30 PM
891-5160
12460N.E 7th Avs.
North Miami
SHIROI HANA
JAPANESE RESTAURANT
t
S
I
c
r
f.
o
9/k Jolit Tfahumot
French Cuisine
Formerly La Belle Epoque
Open 6:00 P.M.-10:30 P.M.
Closed on Monday
Room Available For Parties
1045 95th St., Bay Harbor Islands
Telephone: (305) 865-6011
New Ownership: Jeanine And Patrick
Mobil Guide Award 1984
La Scala
Restaurant
)Our Italian cmisint is superb.
Our wines art exceptional.
Our candlelight is seductive.
Our service is impeccable?
Lunch Mon.-Fri. Dinner Daily
>12-2:30pm 6-ll:30pm
All night covered 8t attended parking.
All major credit cards.
LEsplanade Mall 951 Crandon Blvd.*
Key Biscayne 361-2436
Martin Kleiman, a former
paint and plastics
manufacturing executive for
29 years, has been elected
chairman of the board of the
Diabetes Research Institute
Foundation, an office he
immediately accepted after
ending his two-year term as
president.
Five Bombs Discovered
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Soldiers of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFILl discovered and safely
dismantled five bombs in south
Lebanon during the last few
days, it was learned here. The
bombs were found between
Nabatita and the coastal town of
Tvre.
STUDIO
wlffllP
Continental
Cuisine
FREDJOSSI
oelcomet
you back lo
nit ranowrnad
STUMO
RESTAURANT
'or a unique
dining aipananca
Maicn your iabx to rouT
mood in ona of 5 individual
room* Tru Tant
Wina Caiiai Studio. Piaca
Pigaiia Sm Cniw
Rn MarttftflMM
tth Pla.no
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
I OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ii
11
HABANA MADRID
Restaurant
& Cocktail Lounge
An Unforgettable Experience!
Knjoj Seafood, Spanish & Cuban dishes
served in the Continental manner.
Open I I :30 a.m. "til midnight, 7 davs.
I ice Hors d'oeuvres in ihecockiml
lounge with drink.
We have a guitar band all around the dinner i.iiil
Pedro Milian, th" proprietor,
i* wailing to welcome you.
We Accept Maior Credit Cards rf*^
8488 S.W. 8 St. 4kJ>
Las Americas Central Plaza '
Reservations 261-4444
.. ^ -- ---- .<
(P'ial luncnaon
nowi
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
^JHE GROTTO*
MOST MAJOR *"
CREDIT CAR06
HONORED
"*2340SW32AVE.
445-5371
*>*
cloted Mondays
Miami's
I newest 5a.m.
/nightspot.
Trai NK|M Spot ii> Oot:
Happy Hour
Every Day 4 to 8 P.M.
And 2 A.M. to Closing
House Drinks $1.50
Free Hors D*Oeuvres
Entertainment Every Night
Live Band and DJ.
Delicious Dining in
The Elegant Atmosphere of
Flamingos Dining Room
Seafood Buffet
Every Friday 6 to 10 P.M.
Only $12^5
PLUS:
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
$AR Per Room
^tO Not Per Person
l FRIQWQRSATlJRDaY
amtpn Americas
~2'-~'~~~ Miami Northwest
\


Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
\lorris Newmark, Sam and Rebecca
Feinstein and Dr. Jacob Boaz De-Nur, cut
the satin ribbon, marking the opening of
the Newmark Manor, Sam and Rebecca
feinstein Pavillion and the Levin and De-
\ur Residential Pavillion of the"Hebrew
Home for the Aged. Leonard Zilbert,
President, and Sidney Siegel, Executive
Vice President, hosted the Dedication
Ceremonies. North Miami Beach Mayor,
Marie McDonald presented a Proclama-
tion, announcing Newmark Manor Day.
The principal speaker for the ceremonies,
was State Senator Joseph M. Gersten, who
elaborated on the Legislature's efforts to
aid the elderly. Other notables present
were: Councilwoman Mary Foote, North
Miami Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Shulman, Judge Milton Starkman, Dr.
Irwin Roth, Dr. and Mrs. Salvatore Certo,
Mr. David Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Drexler, Hannah Winawer,
President, Ladies Auxiliary of the Hebrew
Home.
New Study Finds Jewish Youth
In Venezuela Apathetic to Community
CARACAS (JTA) -
[Jews throughout Latin
I America are deeply
I disturbed by a recent
study which showed that
while the great majority of
Venezuelan Jewish college
I youths have attended
I Jewish primary and
Isecondary schools, they
display apathy and indif-
Iference to Jewish concerns
land play virtually no part
I in Jewish community
[activities in this country.
Manuel Tenenbaum. executive
Idirwior of the Latin American
[branch of the World Jewish
[Congress, said the study was
made by a research team, headed
b> Bernardo Kliksberg. a
[prominent sociologist and
[economist. It focused on Jewish
[youths who graduated from
[Jewish secondary schools in
|Caracas between 1977-1981 and
[are presently between 20-25 years
|of age.
THE STUDY noted that the
Ivast majority of Caracas Jewish
[youth attends the Jewish
[community's all-day secondary
|schools and that 92 percent of
' m go on to college. The
pursuit of higher education by
piine of every 10 young
Venezuelan Jews is one of the
Ughesl rates in the world.
According to Kliksberg's
ptudy. most of them choose
chnological careers; only a few
I into the humanities. But
Rlmost all are characterized by a
pronounced alienation from
prganized Jewish community life.
M>out 75 percent of Jewish
ollege youth in Venezuela, in
do not participate in
ommunal activities and the
najority of them give "lack of
nterest" as their reason.
Against those findings,
fliksberg noted that the general
utuation of the Venezuelan
Jewish community is one of the
Jst favorable in Latin America.
is one of the few Jewish
ommunitiea with more
emigrants than emigrants.
"IT IS A young community,
PM a healthy demographic
Pyramid. In addition, historical
pcumstancea have strongly
vored the development of the
immunity. Venezuela is one of
few countries in the region
"tn a stable regime and until
recently enjoyed an intense
process of economic development
and social mobility. The Jewish
community, Kliksberg reported,
"was able to make full use of
these favorable conditions. It
wisely accorded top priority to
Jewish education."
Tenenbaum observed, in a
report to the WJC Executive on
the study, that "When one
considers this is the attitude on
the part of young college people
with 12 years of primary and
secondary Jewish education, in a
community with a solid network
of institutions and close ties with
Israel, then the implications for
other Jewish communities on the
continent are most disquieting."
1985 OLDS REGENCY 98 BROUGHAM
YOUR POSITIVE ALTERNATIVE FOR
THE RIGHT PRICE, BEST SELECTION, AND
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY IS ...
3755 N.W. 78fh Ave.
Miami 33166
Ph. 592-9260
(2 ACRES OF OLDS BUICK CADILLAC FORD & AMC JEEP)
Take 36 St. West to 79 Ave. Turn left, end
first left Enter 38 St.
Spice Up Your Summer
With Empire's
Rock Cornish Broiler Chickens
MIFFLINTOWN, Pa. Tired of the humdrum barbeque
routine? This year, turn your summer picnics into
mesmerizing events for the eyes and palate with Empire s
Hock Cornish Broiler Chickens on a spit. Nothing beats the
sight and aroma of outdoor rotissene cooking! So this
summer, try these recipes from your friends at hmpire Kosher
Poultry and Foods. Inc.
Both recipes are just great accompanied by your favorite
crisp summer salad and Emp re's Garlic Bread.
EMPIRES CORNISH ON A SPIT
4-Empire Rock Cornish Broiler Chickens
Marinade
1i C. olive oil
One-third C. orange juice
2 tbsps. soy sauce
1 i C. kosher wine vinegar
2 dashes hot sauce
14 tsp. Worcestershire sauce
'/4 tsp. thyme
14 tsp. coarse black pepper
\i tsp. salt
Combine marinade ingredients. Marinate chickens for 4 to 5
hours, turning occasionally. Place on grill spit and broil over
medium-hot coals, basting with marinade until done (about 1
hour). Chicken is done when leg joints move easily.
CORNISH CHICKENS A LA EMPIRE
4-Empire Rock Cornish Broiler Chickens
Salt and pepper
'/2 C. margarine
2 tbsps. minced parsley
'/a tsp. basil
'/ tps. fines herbes
'/ tsp. leaf savory
Season hens inside and out with salt and pepper. In small
saucepan, melt margarine; stir in parsley, basil, fines herbes
and savory. Place hens on spit. Brush chickens with part of
herbed margarine mixture and grill over medium-hot coals for
one hour or until leg joints move easily. Baste often with
seasoned margarine.
rntt (<7o.*e
Exquisitely detailed
NICttAWIZH CERAMIC
FLSrUL iRrUNGEMEPrT
No Obligation. Just our way to say "Hello" &
invite you in to register to win & see our
FABULOUS SELECTION OF IMPORTED
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Decorative Wall, Shelf & Table Pieces
Jewelry Flowers Clothing__
e
)
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Onyx Leather Copper Ceramics Pottery
Wood Wicker Metala ? Papier Mache
FERIA MEXICAN A
1282 NE 163rd ST.^ffT 945-7077 J
To take advantage of this offer, just stop by any
of the Miami Savings convenient locations, or
call 358-6620.
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ESK
MAW OFFICE
261 NE. First Street
Miami. Florida 33132
Tel. (305) 358-6620
MIAMI BCACM aRANCN
t.W. BRANCH
1842 S.W. 8th Street
Miami. Florida 33135 Miami
Tel. (305) 642-3800 Tel. (305) 673-2500
1265 Washington Avenue
Beech. Florida 33139
WESTCHE9TE* BRANCH
8891 Coral Way
Miami. Florida 33196
Tel. (305) 262-3530


n__
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 29, 1984
Mrs. Joseph Greitzer
Mrs. PaulD. Schabner
Mrs. Allen Richard Grossman
i
t
S
I
c
r
fi
o
WIENERGREITZER
The former Robin Wiener and Joseph Margolis
Greitzer were married on Sunday, May 27, at
Temple Judea, Coral Gables with Rabbi Michael
Eisenstat of Temple Judea and Rabbi Mark
Levin, of Kansas City, Kansas officiating.
The new Mrs. Greitzer is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Wiener, of Miami. She is a
graduate of Emory University, Atlanta.
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Greitzer of Philadelphia, Pa. He is a graduate of
Emory University, Atlanta, and is attending
Georgetown Law School, Washington, D.C.
A reception following the ceremony was held at
the Grand Bay Hotel. The bride wore a gown of
white Italian point d'esprit with satin trimmed
petals off the shoulder to puff sleeves. The veil
was of silk flowers and tulle with pearls. The bride
carried a bouquet cascade of dendrobium orchids,
lavendar, stephanotis, and English ivy. Brides-
maids Candace Cooke, Lori Epstein. Lizabeth
Furman, Melissa Kaye, Jill Ross, Natalie Ross
and Susan Silver attended the bride. Joan
Rozansky served as Matron of Honor.
The groom's brother David Greitzer served as
best man with David Fallick, James Gladstone,
Lawrence Gladstone, Kenneth Gladstone. Glenn
Rozansky and Paul Levin serving as ushers.
The bride was given two bridal showers.
Hostesses were Gloria Bieler, Lois Kaufman and
Shirley Rosen; Bonnie Kaye and Sheila Glad-
stone. A dinner before the service was given by
Judy and Jordan Bittel. Oneg Shabbat after the
service was hosted by Anna Mae and Gerald
Ross. A pre-nuptial dinner and a brunch following
the wedding was hosted by Dianne and Martin
Greitzer. The post wedding dinner was given by
Gloria and Howard Scharlin.
The couple will reside in Washington, D.C.
following their return from a honeymoon in Italy.
Weddings
DICK STEIN SCHABNER
The former Sondria Dickstein and Paul D.
Schabner were married on Sunday, June 24, at
Temple Samu-El, Miami. Rabbi Edwin Farber
officiated at the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Myron Dickstein of Miami. The groom is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schabner of Miami.
A reception following the ceremony was held at
the Temple. The bride wore a long white Victorian
gown. Serving as Maid of Honor was Eunice
Dickstein with Jay Dickstein attending as best
man.
The couple will reside in North Lauderdale
following their return from a honeymoon in
Sanibel Island.
FRIEDCOFFSKY
Terri Lyn Fried and Brian Coffsky were
married on Sunday. June 24. at Temple Emanu-
El. A reception for the newly-married couple
followed at the Temple.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William Wollman, of North Miami Beach. The
groom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Jay Coffsky, of
Atlanta.
Bridesmaids were Mindy Coffsky. Rebecca
Coffsky, Risa Greenbaum and Wendy Simonds.
The groom's father served as his best man.
Ushers included James Fried. John Fried and
David Green.
Newly-wed Mrs. Coffsky is a magna cum laude
graduate of the University of Georgia's School of
Accounting, where she earned the BBA degree.
She belonged to Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key,
Beta Gamma Sigma, and Beta Alpha Psi. She is
employed at a Certified Public Accountants firm
in Atlanta.
The groom is also a graduate of the University
of Georgia, where he belonged to Tau Epsilon Phi
Fraternity. He earned a BBA degree in risk
management and insurance and is also employed
in Atlanta.
The couple will live in Atlanta following their
honeymoon in Longboat Key, Fla.
/
leJewish "Floridia
^ Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weekly *Pq
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please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
D 1 Year $18.00 ? 2 Years $34.00
Local Subscriptions Only
HOFFMANGROSSMAN
Miss Lynn Allison Hoffman became the bride
of Mr. Allen Richard Grossman on Sunday, June
24, with Rabbis Mark Kram, Itzhag Klirs and
Robert Unger officiating.
The new Mrs. Grossman is the daughter of
Mrs. Irma W. Hoffman and Mr. Sheldon H.
Hoffman, of Hollywood. The groom is the sonoll
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Grossman, of Vienna,
Virginia.
Maid of honor at the ceremonies was Paula
Hoffman. Bridesmaids were Karen Hoffman,
Shervl Hoffman. Mrs. Carlana Hoffman, Lisa
Bennett, Laurie Nitzberg, Sarah Grossman, and
Mrs. Susan Reisberg.
David Fuchsman was the groom's best man
Ushers included Stanley Grossman. Michael
Grossman, Gary Grossman, Ronald Kristobak,
Kenneth Hoffman, Eric Hoffman, and Joe
Pasalodos.
The bride is assistant director of Hillel
Foundation at the University of Miami and a
confirmation teacher at Temple Beth Am.
Mr. Grossman is assistant director of the
Florida Regional Office of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B*rith, Florida regional governor
for Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity, and adviser to
Beth David Congregation's United Synagogue
Youth.
Reception followed the wedding ceremony at
the Four Ambassadors.
Following a honeymoon spent in Hawaii and
California, the couple are residing in Kendall
ROMANER-FRIEND
The marriage of Ruth Romaner of Teaneck.
New Jersey, and Chaim H. Friend of Miami
Beach, was held in Teaneck on Sunday. June24.
The bride, a resident of Teaneck. is the former
Ruth Inman of Montreal. She served untfl
recently as Director of Development for the
American-Israel Friendship League, prior to
which she was Assistant to the Vice 1 'resident tor
Development of Yeshiva Universiu
The groom is Director of Development,
Southeast Region Yeshiva University, which u
headquartered in Miami Beach: and active B
Jewish community affairs. A native of Atlanta,
Georgia. Mr. Friend previously servd u
Executive Vice Chairman of Hebrew Union
College, after many years with the national
United Jewish Appeal.
The ceremony, which was held at the homeof
friends, was conducted by the groom's brother.
Rabbi Patiel Friend, Chief Examiner
Rabbinical Candidates at the Rabbuuai
Seminary of America, Forest Hills, New "
Also officiating was New Jersey State SeniW
Matthew Feldman.
Following a honeymoon in Spain the couple**
take up residence on Miami Beach.
Name:
Address:.
Apt. No:
City:.
State:
(Please Make All Checks Payable lo THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN)
PO Bo 01 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
Regulations provide subscriptions to Da paid in advance
Administrative Secretary
Non-profit international Jewish women's
volunteer organization; Hallandale; sten
type 65 wpm; filing; record keeping. Gooo
with people on telephone and in person
Interviews 7/5/84.
t"l*l*'*l"1K>^*ww*MWMMW"l"t*wawa,"iaia,a'fl,at*t*tM*tailt*,sl*t>w*ti
Call 458-1557


Suburban League Installs Officers
Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Members of Suburban League
.hprpd at a recent donor
GKS to install new officers
Id to honor select members for
rSvements" for the Diabetes
Rplarch Institute at the Univer-
JJ 0f M iiimi School of Medicine.
This year 27 Women were
JtfOd for raising $32,000 for
SXus research. They were:
" nI Sonberg; Susan
Kur/ban: Myma Tobin; Linda
Etakdstein: Feme Toccin: Myra
anger. I'hvllis Cohen; Michele
Hanft: Alice Zelinka; Barbara
Rprman. Debbie Sokolow; Anita
Robrish; I'hvllis Rabb; Paula
Linden; Denise Rubin; Lois
Abrams: Sharon David; Iris
Price; Daryl Zimmerman; Susan
Sabin: Lee Robbins; Avis
Gamet; Kllen Leinoff; Jill
Kandell; Hatya Bayes; Susan
Barbakoff. and Linda Rudolf.
Five awards were presented to
outstanding members: Susan
I Kurzban received a gift as out-
peoing president; Phyllis Cohen
was awarded the President's
Bowl, the highest chapter award
graced to the one who provides
continued faithful support to the
president; Suzanne Sonberg
received the Highest Donor
Award; Debbie Sokolow received
the honor of Life Member
because of her efforts in obtain-
ing SI.000 or more in donations;
and Ixiis Abrams received the
Highest Tagger Award for
raising the most money during
Diabetes Week in February.
New Suburban League officers
installed for a 1984-85 term are:
President Denise Rubin of Coral
Gables; Administrative Vice
President Paula Linden; Co-
Ways and Means Vice Presidents
Phyllis Cohen and Susan
Kurzban; Donor Vice President
Sharon David; Corresponding
Secretary Bonnie Wilder; Trea-
surer Iris Price; Recording
Secretary Anita Robrish;
Membership Vice Presidents
Susie Alexander and Ellen
Benson; Parliamentarian Candi
Sharpe; Chaplain Avis Garnet;
and Trustees Lois Abrams;
Barbara Berman, Myra Langer,
Linda Finkelstein, Susan Sabin,
Feme Toccin, all from Kendall,
and Myma Tobin of Coral
Gables.
Beautiful Harbor Island
Town & Country Apartments
10200 E. Bay Harbor Drive
Bay Harbor Island
Lovely adult garden 1 and 2 bedroom
apartments, air conditioned pool.
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**** ^^H,WBV^?mi/SnWy;lJ^e%.lfStf4
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
. "And Moses smote the rock with his rod twice; and
water came forth abundantly"
(Numbers 20.11).
HUKKAT
HUKKAT The portion begins with "the statute of the
law" of the red heifer whose ashes "shall be kept for the
congregation of Israel as a water of sprinkling ... a
purification from sin" (Numbers 19.9). At the outset of their
fortieth year in the wilderness, the children of Israel reached
the desert of Zin and halted at Kadesh. There Miriam died.
When the water gave out. God instructed Moses and Aaron
to gather the Israelites before a rock; Moses was to speak to
the rock, and it would gush water. But Moses, irritated at the
peoples complaints, struck the rock with his rod. For this
lack of faith in the divine power. Moses and Aaron were
punished with never being able to enter the Promised Land.
From Kadesh the children of Israel moved on to mount Hor,
where Aaron died. Thence they circled the land of Edom, and
arrived at Transjordan from the east, defeating the forces of
Sihon. king of the Amorites, and Og, king of Bashan.
TEACHERS
Are you looking for a challenge? Do you want to really
motivate youngsters to become more Jewish? To love
their heritage, to understand their history, to practice the
Mitzvot. Then
Adath Yeshurun Religious School
is looking for you.
Call 947-4431 and ask for educational director:
Stuart Markowitz
BBMWIIIWWBMMHMWWBBBMHMBBBMaBBBBBBBBBBaWI
Position Open:
Information Officer
Requirements: Native English speaker,
Hebrew and/or Spanish an asset,
College graduate. For particulars call:
358-8111
t
t
f
c
Have a ball at the mall!
NASSAU GARDEN
RENTAL APARTMENTS
Seniors Welcome in our adult community.
.Stroll to 163rd Street Mall, movies, shopping,
temples. Relax in our large shaded court yard.
swim in our sparkling pool, live in a lovely one
or 2 bedroom breeze air conditioned apartment.
MANAGER ON GROUNDS
947-9163
1495 N.E. 167 Street
North Miami Beach
Volunteers Receive
Awards At Cedars
Medical Center
Cedars Medical Center recently
held its annual Volunteer Awards
Luncheon to honor hospital
volunteers for their special
contributions of time, talent and
concern. Cedars' volunteers have
contributed 70,000 hours of
service to the hospital.
Eve Zinner was named
Volunteer of the Year. She served
as Co-President of Cedars" Auxi-
liary and also as Chairman of
Oncology Services. She has been
with Cedars for 23 years.
Gwen Myerson received the
Special Volunteer Award for her
outstanding work manning the
information desk in Cedars' main
, lobby. She has been a Cedars'
volunteer for six years.
Evelyn Floun received the New
Volunteer Achiever Award. She
is in the on-call service which
provides assistance in various
hospital departments.
Nine outstanding volunteers
were honored at Cedars Medical
Center's Volunteer Awards
Luncheon for their contributions
of 10,000 hours or more in service
to the Hospital. Receiving gold
bars of service were: Sera
Silbiger. Henry Spitzer, Rene
Brodsky, Dorothy Sagman. Eve
Zinner. Betty Blau, Frank
Perlman, Annie Taylor, Eve
B arch an
El Al Adds Non-
stop 747 Flights
El Al Israel Airlines has
responded to the demand for
additional capacity by offering
non-stop jumbo 747 flights
between Miami and Tel Aviv, on
April 30, May 28 and June 18.
Shlomo Lichtman, Southeast
Regional Manager for El Al.
added that future non-stop
services would continue to be
scheduled in response to demand.
El Al's 747 flights are the
longest non-stop flights from
Miami International Airport,
which originally extended the
runways to accommodate this
long haul. The flying time is
about 11 hours and 20 minutes.
El Al also offers, in peak
season, 28 weekly 747 jumbo
flights between New York and
Tel Aviv, most of them non-stop,
and serves major capital cities in
Europe and Africa. The airline
enjoys one of the highest records
of on-time performance and
passenger satisfaction.
Do You Have Storage Problems?
-/\
J
WE CAN CUSTOMIZE ANY
CLOSET TO MEET YOUR NEEDS!
ALL CUSTOM MADE FURNITURE
ADAPTABLE TO FIT ALL CLOSETS
t ADJUSTABLE SHELVING & HANGING
HANDCRAFTED DRAWERS
BUILT IN LAUNDRY HAMPERS
AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD
DADE: 620-9010
BROW: 782-2772
LUXURY
LIVING
ON THE
BEACH
From $360 Per Mo.
Fully Furnished
Color TV & all
Utilities.
Swimming Pool*
Tennis'Free Parking*
Guest, Laundry Rm.
Coffee Shop.
June 15 to Dec. 31,1984
Minimum 3 Months Stay.
With OPTION TO STAY
Year around
Hotel Rms. From $360.
Efficiency From $450.
1 Bdrm. Apt. From $650.
2 Bdrm. Apt. From $900
Maid Service Available
on Request
$100 Security Deposit
KONOVER
FLAMINGO
HOTEL
5875 Collins Ave.
Telephone:
865-8645
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 7:56 p.m.
ADATHYESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Dally Mlnyan
7:30 am 6 30 pm
Sal 8 Mam 7:00pm
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miaml-667 6667 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon. Associate Rabbi
TEMPLE EMANUEL
701 Washington Avenue >
Miami Beach \Bf)
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi "-
Saul Maiseli. Cantor
Lata Friday Eva Sarvlca
(pm
Sal. Morn Sarvica
tarn
Or. Irving Lahrman wilt p,cri ^
Frl.. (:i 5 pm Rabbi Jama* Simon a aarmon
Plain. Tough, and OantVa Talk
on Miaad Marrlagaa."
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2WSSW 3rd A.anua
South Dada 7500 S W 130th Sir*
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
South Dada Chapal
Frl. (.-00 pan. Shabbai Ea Sarv.caa An
Onag Snaobat aponaorad by
Siaiartvood tollowa
Coral Way Sanctuary _
Sat. WO am, Shabbai Sarvlcaa by Rabbi
David M. Auarbach and Cantor Wm. W.
Lipaon AKMduahtoUoxa
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.w 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858 6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Friday Sarvlcaa-----6 pm
Saturday SarvlcaaI 45 am and 5 pm
Sunday Sarvlcaa am and 6 pm
Dally Mlnyan Sarvlcaa 7:45 am and 6 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami. FL 33181
891 5508 Conservative
RABBI ISRAEL JACOBS
CANTOR MOSME FRlEDLER
RABBI EMERITUS JOSEPH A GORFINKEl
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR IRVING JARET
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR BARBARA SMULMAN
HEB"f .'. PAl ORLY ALEXANDER-;^
Daily services 8 am 5 p.m. JjJ,'*j
Fn., 6 IS pm Sarvicaa
Sat 9 am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave MB.. FL 33139
Tel. 538 4112
Rabbi Dr Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nissim Benyamini
TEMPLE BETHSHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St 538 7231
OR LEON KRONISM. RABBI Libaral
HARRY JOLT AUXILIARY RABBI
PAUL 0 CAPLAN ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR DAVID CONVISER
Frl.(15pm.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Lipschitz. Rabbi
Randall Konigsburg. Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L Brown. Exec Director
Daily aarvicat 7:30 am. 5:30 pm SV '
Sat : 5:25 am. 7 30 pm "S-v
Sun (00 am. 5:30 pm
Bar Mltivah Michaal Oamlly
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwaig, Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biacayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlll
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houaea of Worship
Phone 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
532 6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schitl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Vidm, s Pioneer Relorm Conq>,.^ .
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami, 573 59oo
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595 5055
Haskell M. Bernat. Senior Rabbi
Donald P. Cashman, Assistant Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor
Rachelle Nelson, Student Cantor
Philip Goldin. Exec. Dir.
Frl, fcOO pm. Downtown, Rabbi Caanman
"A Bahmd TTva-Scaoa Look al Moaaa
Kandall. Barn.,
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Frl., (: 15 pm. Family worahlp aarvlca
>'
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
OR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Danny Tadmore. Cantor
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Sgy-
Cantor Murray Yavneh J W,
Morning Sarvicaa ( am
Friday Evaning Sarvicaa (15 pm
Saturday Morning Sarvicaa 9 am
Saturday Evaning Sarvlcaa7 45 pm
TEMPLE NERTAMID 866 8345
7902 Carlyle Ave Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovit.-
Cantor Edward Klein
Daily Minyanaitam
Lala Fit nigni Sarvica al II15 pm
Sabbath Sarvica al
( 45 am. Sunday Minyan al 8 30 am
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Bead'
9?1 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. 4 75 St. 382 3334
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Mod*>>omuojoi
Frt v 7 pm. For Tha EnHnt Summar
Sat 9 30 am, Sat allarnoon 20 mm Baton
Sundown. Morning Mlnyan Mop Thum 145 am
Tuaa.Wad (Frl. 7 am loiiowaaoyelaai
In Oamara Baracnoi iMamonali
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ay(
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantoi
Barbara S. Ramsay. Admmistratoi
Frl. ( 15pm Sabbath E.a Sarvica
Sat 10 30 am Sabbath morning aarvica
Roah Hodaah Tammui
Baby naming jajajgi Maraow nawbom Ham**
ol Dannia and Edyth Manow
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr 271 ZJ"
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi ^
Benjamin Adler. Cantor ;
David Rosenthal, *-
Auxiliary Cantor
Frt. Ml pm. Sabbath ****
N. Shapiro will otllclata B0 ''
Canto. Banjamln Adla. -I" *2L
Sat., MO am. Sabbath Sarvlcaa MaMl I
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
2(2 S Unhwalty 0.. Plantation FL'
(47 (0*4 Harold Wlahna. ((Il** FranaW 0. Ktawtta*. rawonai P" IS-
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Dor.l Executive Ollice PwM""
NW 82 Ae.. Suite 210, Miam^H
3316. 592 4792. Rabbi Lewis
Littman,rtjonal director
IV


Friday, June 29, 1 MM/I'M Jewish floridian fage u-
[public Notice
|MTHE CIRCUIT COURT
PF,le Number 84-51*7
Division 03
Fla.BarNO;033
. at ESTATE "r
W&VC PBICHABD
H-W" Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
+***** g
ISnttRD decea-ad. File
I^Srcull Court for Dade
I ,,,,., Probate
I* ,n UM address of which
,;., Flaglar Strw*.
t orlda, BUD. The
Kafld addresses 0. UM
Mr^ repreaenUUvs and
:,..! representatives
I*rncv..r. .-el forth below
^interested persons are
,.,! t. file with this court.
iSSmn three months
I r THE FIRST
[SlUCATIOr- OF THIS
K,T('K Ul ciaim*
Zeuslthe estate *>"2
ion by an interested
iSil that rhallenKes the
K of lh will, the quallfi-
LuMiiof the personal rvpre-
[Siuve vanua. or jurtsdlc
"""aS'in AND
OBJECTION V SO FILED
U.I. BE FOREVER
Vu......""" '" l"'s NouVe
,m June 29. 1984
,..,: Kepresi ntattve
i,.i:. /. H I RICHARD
i tvoodhaven Blvd.
Part v 11874
r Pel sonal
live
iALBl i
.\i.iu T \
I' A
n tvenui
. a i, i- lorlda, 33136

ne a July 8, him
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Proper y)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OK
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84 23879
LMIN RE The Marriage Ol
LISE GEORGES.
Petitioner Wile,
and
TELONI GEORGES.
Respondent Husband
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
(Fla. Bar No 363081)
TO: TELONI GEORGES
Residence i Inknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution ul Marriage has
been (lied against you and you
are required to nerve a copy
of your written defenses, if
any. to it on BRENT E
ROUTMAN. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
181 Northeast 82nd Street.
Miami. Florida 88188, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July 27, 1984. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the i omplalnt or
petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal i said court ... Miami.
Florida on this day of June 22.
1984
RICHARD I' BRINKER
v- cieik Circuit Court
l lade < 'aunt) Florida
iiy c 1- Copeland
As I iipiity Clerk
' en. mi i tourt Seal
KOI TMAN 4- ROI TMAN
Utorm \ .it l ..i -i
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention BRENT E
cot i man Esquire
IM N !-. 82nd Street
Mi.urn Florida
1,1, p| t I 787 5800
18120 June 28;
July fi. 13, 20 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
INOC
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA BAR No. 275296
CIVIL ACTION No. 64-14774
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
VI RK THE MARRIAGE OF
EIVI.ii I I'ADRON.
Petitioner-Husband
and
ANN \ EMILIA UOROTEA
PADRI IN
I Wife
TO ANN". EMILIA
N
reel Apt 34
New York. N Y 10031
ARE HEREBY
ED that a petition for
fOUT Marrtage
: filed and commenced
- Court and you are re-
to serve a copy of your
if any. to It
t AI'.MANDO
IR., David I
Esq. whose
is 1950 B Vt 27th
Miami Florida H3145.
original with the
I the above styled court
before July 8. 1984;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint 01 petition
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 31 day of May.
1884
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. BOBES
As Deputy Clerk
iClrcult Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
ARMANDO
1. BUCELO. JR.
DAVID I. aCHLOSBERO,
ESQ.
1M S.W. 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 88140 (443-
1842)
Attorney for Petitioner
1T089 June 8, IB, 28. 39. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
VALERIE LOPEZ FASHIONS
t 8428 Main H.W.Y. Miami FL.
H13S Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
___ VALERIE LOPEZ
170w June 22. 29;
JulyS, 18,1884
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 2 5 7
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
l I.KICK ASSEZ,
p tltloner Husband
and
MARIE JEAN-CLAUDE
STINOILLE ASSEZ,
Respondent vv ife
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
(Fla. Bar No 285153)
TO MARIE JEAN-CLA1 DE
OSTINOILLE ASSEZ
Resident. i nknown
V,.l Mil" HEREBY
\t i IFI l1 thai ."i actl foi
Dissolution ol Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are requ red lo s< rve a op)
mi \ mi.i ..: .lien defenses, it
to it on LLOYD M
: m \n attorne) for Pell-
Uonei iddresi li -
Sortheai t 82nd Street, Miami
Florid ""l '! ""'
original with the Clerk ol U
above styled courl ....."'
re i il> 87, 1884 otherwise
., default will be entered
mat you tor the rellel
h ii.,mde.i In the complaint oi
petition
Tin- notice shall m
published a > each week foi
lour consecutive weeks in
mi: IEV. ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNE8S my hand and the
seal oi said court at Miami,
Hade County. Florida on this
20 day of June. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKKR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: H SOTtiLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention; LLOYD M.
ROUTMAN. Esquire
181 NE. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone. (305) 757-5800
i8iOK June 29;
July 8. IS. 20. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 2244
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH KENNING
1 >e< ea .- NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
tGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHE
PERSON8 INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU AKF HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admlnl-
tratiMii of the estate of Eliza
beth Hennlng. deceased. File
Number 4-2244, i pendl g In
he Circuit Court for 1 i.ide
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. FI. 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is
Hert Friedlob. whose address
is 3301 North Country Club
Drive, No. 308. Miami. FL
33180. The name and address
of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate 1
are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST I
PUBLICATION OF THIS I
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
1 lalmed if the claim la not
yet due. the date when It will
he,nine due shall be stated. If
the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. 11
the claim IS secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
suit 1 lent copl s of the claim
in the lei k to enable the clerk
to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate lo 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
(ectlons they may have that
, hallenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tion of the personal represcn
tatlvs or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS.
\N|i OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
l! VRRED
I late of the first publication
ol this Notice oi Administra-
tion June 29, 1984
Bert Friedlob
\. pei sonal Representative
oi the Estate ol
Elizabeth Hennlng
1 ie< eased
ITTORNEY TOR
PERSI IN \l
RESENTATIVE
1 e J 1 Islason
Frombi rg Fromberg, Gross
el al
. Htghwaj
1 iables, FI
.....
June 29;
Julj
'"IN
Tl
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
HE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-18478
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
NATIONAL WAREHOUSE,
INCORPORATED, a Florida
corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARTIN I. MILLER and
BETTY MILLER, a-k-a
Beatrice Miller, his wife, et
al .
Defendants.
TO: STACEY SHER
4700 -B Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Florida 33021
YOU, STACEY SHER are
hereby notified that a BUI of
Complaint to Foreclose a
Mortgage on the following de-
scribed property, to-wit:
Lot 9 and 10 In Block 38 of
Amended Plat of OCEAN
FRONT PROPERTY OF
MIAMI BEACH
IMPROVEMENT COMPANY,
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book B, at
Pages 7 and 8. of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the BUI of Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorneys.
KWITNEY, KROOP A
SCHEINBERG, PA. 420 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida, 33139, and to
file the original Answer or
pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 6th day of July,
1984.
if you fail to do so. Judg-
ment by Default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In the Bill of Com-
plaint.
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES
ACCORDINGLY.
DATED this 31 day of May.
1 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: D. C. Bryant
Deputy Clerk
' 17035 June 8. 15, 22, 29. 1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASE NO.: 84-20848
IN R-E THE MARRIAGE OF
IRMA SIMOND
EMMANUEL
Petitloner-Wlfe.
and
SAINVILUS EMMANUEL.
Respondent- Husband.
TO: SAINVILUS
EMMANUEL. Residence
unknown, shall serve copy of
your Answer to the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage
upon GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida,
33136. and file original with
Court Clerk on or before July
13, 1984. otherwise a default
will be entered.
June 8. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
By: C.P Copeland
17069 June 15. 22. 29;
July 6 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
II IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 84-22444
IN RE. THE MARRIAOEOF
LUCIA VIXAMAR
PIERRE
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JEAN l.dl IS PIERRE.
Respondent-Husband
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
(Fla. Bar No. 285153)
TO: JEAN LOUIS PIERRE
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 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 July 27, 1984; otherwise
'a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 21 day of June,
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CI.ARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seali
ROUTMAN & ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
attorneys for Petitioner
Attention 1.1.0YD M.
I'.i 11 TMAN, Esquire
1-1 N E K2nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone. |305| 757-5800
18108 June 29;
July 6, 18, 20, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-5104
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
HKRTHA Y. JACOBSON,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of BERTHA Y.
JACOBSON. deceased, File
Number 84-5104, is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Court House.
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
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE: 111 all claims
against the estate and (21 any
objection by an Interested
oerson to whom this notice
was mailed that challenges
:he validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Ju-
risdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice
has begun on June 29, 1984
Personal Representative:
ROSALYNDE E UORSHEL
6545 Indian Creek Drive
Miami Beach. Florida 88141
RAPHAEL K Yl NFS
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 83189
Attorney for Personal
Representative
RAPHAEL K YUNES
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 240
Miami Beach. Florida 88189
Telephone. (305i 888-6218
18109 June 29.
______________ July 6, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
, GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the "cUUous name
MELBE CENTRE at 10241028
N W. 3rd Avenue, Mtaml.
Florida Intend to register Mid
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
HOrlMELVlN D. SMITH
HEHNICE SMITH
SAMUELS. SOROTA
Attorney for Applicants
16300 NE 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach, Florida
1K11R June 29.
July 6. 13, 20, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-21361
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARGARETTE FRENCH
Wife,
and
HARRY FRENCH
Husband
TO: Harry French
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been Wed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
it on Arthur H. Upson. Esq.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
iddreas Is 801 NE 167 Street.
Miami. Florida S8162, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July 20.1964; otherwise
a default wUl be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
'"nusnoUce shall be published
once each week for four coiv
ecutlve weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and tne
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of
^"RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1T08T
June 22, 29;
JulyS, 18.1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84 2I362FC
(NO. 125813)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KENRICK GEORGE
CAMPBELL
Husband
and
NOVELETTE CAMPBELL
Wife
TO: Mrs. Novelette Campbell
1412 West Chase Avenue
Chicago. Illinois 60626
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 Arthur H. Upson, Esq.,
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address Is 801 N.E. 167 Street,
County National Bank, Miami
Beach. Fla. 88162, and Ola the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
July 30. 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of
June. 1864.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
I( Circuit Court Seal)
17088 June 22, 26:
July 6.13, 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. 84-20950
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CIRO MANUEL
CALDERIN.
Petitioner,
and
OBDULIA CALDERIN,
Respondent.
TO: OBDULIA CALDERIN
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 ADRIAN D.
FERRADAZ. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
1830 N.W. 7th Street, Suite 102,
Miami. Dade County, Florida,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before July 13. 1984.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be puo-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8 day of June
8. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JUGO AND
FERRADAZ ADRLAN D
FERRADAZ
1830 N.W. 7th Street. Suite 102
Miami. Florida SS12B
Attorney for Petitioner
17068 June 18, 22. 29;
July 6, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
I AND FOR DADE COUNTY
1 Civil Action NO. 84-1938*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MURIEL B. HUGHES, Wife
and
GORDON I. HUGHES,
husband
TO: Gordon I. Hughes
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. Arthur H.
Llpson. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
801 NE 167 Street, Miami.
Florida 33162. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or
before July 13. 1984; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the 1 omplalnt or
petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week (or four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 5lh day of
June, 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
17056 June 8. 15. 22. 29. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctldous name
PRIORITY CAR CARE at 864
N.W. mat Street. North Miami
Beach. Florida, 88169 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
MR. ALBERT RUBIN
Owner
LAW OFFICES OF MARK
B.SLAV IN
Attorney for OWL, INC.
1800 N.E 162 nd Street
North Miami Beach. Fla 88163
Telephone: (809) 844-6656
17081 June 23,29;
July 6, IS. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 64-22540
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 348014
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SHEILA D. SAMUELS
Petitioner
and
ASTON SAMUELS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ASTON SAMUELS,
Broughton District,
Little London P.O.,
Westmorland, Jamaica, W.I.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to dlsso utlon of
marriage has been fl ed
against you and yo are
required to serv a copy of
your written de ensea upon:
l.J. GRAFF. ESQ. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address
Is 633 N.E. 167 St. N.M.B.
Florida 33162, on or before
July 27 1984. and file the
{original with the clerk of this
1 court; otherwise a default will
1 be entered against you.
Dated: June 20, 1684.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
BY S. BOBES
As Deputy Clerk
18104 June 29
July 6. 13. 20. 1984


o-------, /
"sgedii The Jewish. nQrimmsFrvi'iv '"",,,a ioaA
t age'i^-iY'- life Jewish rloridu
iian Friday, June 29, 1984
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84432?
Division 04
Fla. Bar No. 1048*1
IN RE: ESTATE OP
ANTONIO MATAS
1 )|-( IMS!"-
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ANTONIO MATAS.
deceased. Kile Number 84-
4329. is pending In the Circuit
Court tor Dade County.
Florida. I'robate Division, the
address of which is 3rd Floor.
Dade County Courthouse. "3
West Flakier Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the
personal representative's I
attorney are set forth below
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THK FIRST ,
PUBLICATION OF THIS I
NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (21 any
objection by an Interested
person to whom this notice
was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Ju-
risdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice
has begun on June 28. 1884.
Personal Representative:
JOSE ANTONIO MATAS
1421 Santa Cruz Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134 j
Attorney fur Personal
Representative:
RONALD M FRIEDMAN.
Eaq
370 Minorca Avenue.
Suite 6
Coral Cables, PL 33134
Telephone: i.iobp 446-6800
18J11 June 29;
July 6. 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. 14-20143
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JL'AN CRISOSTOMO
HOLQUIN.
Petitioner-Husband.
and
ERLINDA HOLQUIN.
Respondent-Wife
TO:ERLINDA HOLQUIN
196-C Kllburn Park. Rd
London N.W.6 UK
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.
RAMAN I. ESQ attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
711 BUcayne Bldg., 19 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
J31S0. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July j
6. 1984. otherwise s default'
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
llshed once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and th.
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 4 day of Jun*
19S4.
RICHARD P BRTNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI. ESQ.
711 Blscayne Bldg.
It West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida SSI SO
Tel.: (SOB) 374-4M0
Attorney for Petitioner
17049 June 8. 16. 22 29. 1984
It
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE I
(NO PROPERTY) \.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-21304
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
MERCEDES P. GARCIA
Petitioner,
and
JOSE GARCIA IGLESIAS
Respondent.
TO: JOSE GARCIA
IGLESIAS
Industrie 26 2nd Plso
Habana, Cuba
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
1860 S.W. 8th Street. Suite 206.
Miami. Florida 33135. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July 13. 1984: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
1 seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of June.
1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
!7074 June 15. 22.29;
July 6. 1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PC CASK NO.: 44-144.2
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIE LOUISE GRANT.
Petltloner-WIFE
and
ADAM N. GRANT.
Respondent HUSBAND
TO: ADAM GRANT.
Residence unknown, shall
serve a copy of your Answer
to the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney. 612
N.W lSth Avenue. Miami.
Florida. 331S6. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before July i*. IBS*, otherwise
a default will be entered.
May SO. IBM
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Be; N.A. HEWETT
as Deputy Clerk
170M June B. IB. n. IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL.
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 84-223S7
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SA> INGS AND LOAN
VSSOCIATION OF Ml 1M1
.i i rated suites Corporation,
Plaintiff.
VI
M UtIA a ESPINOSA, el al I
Defendanti
ro RAPAEL PEREZ k
RAFAEL PEREZ, JR..
residence unknown. If alive,
and ii dead, in all of the
unknown helri dei
grantees assignees. lien
holders creditors, trustee! or
otherwise, claiming by.
through, under Or against the
aid RAFAEL PEREZ h
RAF \K1. PEREZ. JR and
all other parties having or
claiming to have en) right.
title or Interest In and to the
properly under foreclosure
herein
YOl ARE NOTIFIED, that
an action to foreclose a rnort
gage on the following
described property in Dade
Countv. Florida
Lot 2. in Block D"
SAMUEL RHODES
AMENDED PLAT OF NEW
BISCAYNE. according to the
I'lat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book "B." at Page 16, of
the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, together with
all improvements, appliances
and fixtures located thereon
has be. n 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. Plaintiff's
attorneys, whose address Is
111 N.E. 1st Street. Miami.
Florida 33132. on or before
July 27. 1984. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before on
Plaintiff's attorneys or Imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise,
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 19 day of
June. 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: ARDEN WONG
Deputy Clerk
18107 June 29.
July 6. 13. 20. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84-20911
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 3430(1
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
I.EMOINE LOUIS-
PIERRE,
Petitioner-Husband.
and
MELIANIE LOUIS-
PIERRE.
Respondent Wife.
TO MELIANIE LOUIS-
PIERRE
Rue Dumarsasis Estlme
No.1268
Portde-Palx. Haiti, W.I.
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 vour written defenses. If
any. to It on BRENT E
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 July 13. 1984; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8 day of June.
1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
ROUTMAN fc ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention: BRENT E.
ROUTMAN, Esquire
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami.Florida 33138
Telepnone i305i 757-5800
17067 June 15.22. 29.
.__________July 6. 19*4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUIS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN THAT the
undersigned. desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Hlrsh. Berney
k Company at 8325 N.W 53rd
Street. Suite 201. Miami.
Florida 33166, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Robert A. Stamen
PACKMAN. NEUWAHL
A ROSENBERG
1500 San Remo Avenue
Suite 200
Coral Gables. Florida 33146
17071 Julie 15. 22. 29:
July 6. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring i" engage In business
undei the fictitious' name
SHOPCEN II INVESTMENTS
at 1600 Sail Remo Avenue,
Suite MM, Coral QBbles,
Florida, Intends to ri,
Mid name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Renda Corporation N.V.
Megan Investments N.V.
Bhopeen II Investments. Inc.
Twillingate Corporation N.V.
1' N* K Investments. Inc.
18114 June 29;
Julv 6. 13. 20. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISON
File Number 84-4584 CP01
Fla. Bar NO 223847
IN RE ESTATE OF
JOSEPH RICHARD
GKOGAN. JR
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of JOSEPH RICHARD
GROGAN, JR.. deceased. FUe
Number 84-4688 CP01. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. 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 111 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 quallfl
cations of the personal repre
sentatlve. 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 June 22.1984
Personal Representative:
A JAY CRISTOL
Executive Suite
300 Blscayne Boulevard Way
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Personal
Repre sentatlve:
CRISTOL. MISHAN SLOTO
Dupont Plaia Center
SOB Blscayne Boulevard Way
Miami. Florida S3131
Telephone. (S06I 379-1792
BY: JAMES SLOTO
17080 June 22. 29,1984
NOTICE UNDCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CAMBRIDGE APARTMENTS
at number 18861 Northeast
18th Avenue. In the city of
North Miami Beach. Florida,
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated st Danla, Florida,
this 11th day of June. 1BS4
MYRON R COHEN
TINA B. COHEN
17072 Jue 18. 22. 29.
July 8. IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
OFile NO. 84-45** CP01
IN RE ESTATE OF
GERALD GORECKI.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of GERALD GORECKI.
deceased. File Number 84-4586
CP01. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which la 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
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 THE
NOTICE: Hi all claims
against the estate and i2i any
objecUon by an Interested
person to whom notice was
mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quail
flcations of the personal
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 June 22. 1984
Personal Representative
GERAI.D WAYNE GORECKI
1001 S.W. 93 Place
Miami. Florida 33174
A JAY CRISTOL
CRISTOL. MISHAN SLOTO
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve
Dupont Plaxa Center
300 Blscayne Blvd Way
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone tSOBl 379 1792
,7097 June 23. 29. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-503*
Division 04
Fla. Bar No. 1048*8
IN RE ESTATE OF
SARAH SARMIENTO
MUDARRA.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of SARAH
SARMIENTO MUDARRA.
deceased. File Number 84-
5038, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE: 111 all claims
against the estate and I2i any
objection by an interested
person to whom this notice
was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Ju-
risdlcuon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice
has begun on June 29. 1984.
Personal Representative:
ENCARNACIOM MATAS
1421 Santa Cruz Avenue
Coral Gables. FL 33134
Attorney for Personal
Ke resentaUve
RONALD M FRIEDMAN.
Esq
370 Minorca Avenue.
Suite 6
Coral Gables. FL 33134
Telephone 1306 i 446-6800
18112 June 29:
July 6. 1984
ELEVENTH
CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 84-20883
IN RE. The Marriage of
PHILOGENE ETIENNE.
A-KA FLORIGENE
ETIENNE
Plaintiff
and
MARIE ANNETTE BRITT
JOHNSON,
Defendant
To: MARIE ANNETTE
BRITT
JOHNSON
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor
ney. 812 N.W. 12th Avenue,
Miami. Florida. 33136, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before July 13, 1984. otherwise
a default will be entered.
June 8, 1984.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C.P. Copeland
17088 June 15. 22, 29;
July 6. 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. 64-21302
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCISCO OLIVAR.
Petitioner,
and
MARGARITA OLIVAR.
Respondent
TO Margarita Ollvar
c-o Raul Ollvar
3025 Lebanon Street
El Paso. Texas 79930
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 vour written defenses. If
any to It on MELVIN J
ASHER, ESQ attorney for
petitioner, whose address Is
IBM a v. Bui Street suite 206.
Miami. Florida 33135. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July IS, 1984. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12th day of
June. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal 1
17079 June 15. 22. 29.
July 6. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME,.w
NOTICE IS HERFuv
GIVEN that the undlS-
desiring to engage in l*Zi
under the ficuu
EAST c6ast'offEV
1108 Kane Concourse R*!
Harbor Islands. Flor1da 3
intend to register ih
wiU.theClerU^rc^u.l
Court^of Dad, SS
EAST C-O AST '.iFFFRINT
INC.. a Florida CorDor.il
BROAD AND CASStX "
Attorney for the corporation
By: Barry I, Schreiber
1108 Kane Concourse q
Bay Harbor Islands. Ft 33, v
3O5-868-100P "**
17080 June 8, 15. 22. m,
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. 64-21041
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OR MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BRUNILDA PIEDRAHITA
Wife.
and
ARTURO PIEDRAHITA.
Husband.
TO: Arturo PedrahlU
P.O Box 28.
Klamesha Lake
New York. NY 12789
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been riled against you and you
are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if
sny. to It on Albert L.
Carrtcarte. PA., attorney for
Petitioner whose address U
2491 N.W. 7th Street. Miami.
Fla. 33125. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
IS. 1984; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 8th day of
June. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
Albert L. Carrlcarte. PA
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33126
Telephone: (806) 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
17989 June 16. 22. 29.
July 8. 1BB4
I
i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE -
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M-]l511
IN RE. The Marriage Of
OREL PIERRE
Petitioner Husband.
and
ANACIA LOUIS PIERRE
Respondent-Wife
ACTION FOP. DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
1 Fla Bar No 285153,
TO: ANACIA LOUIS PIERRE
Egllse St Charles
d'Haltl Dlrlger
Boyne. Haiti V, I
YOl ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage hit
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any to t
It on LLOYD M ROUTMAN *
attorney for Petitioner. 1
address Is 11 Northeast
Street. Miami Florida S3;S
and file the original with QM
clerk of th* above styled coifij
on or before Jui} 30. 19^4 4T
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded :n the com-
plaint or petition
This notu i- shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive week! in THE
JEWI8H FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 13 day of June
1984
RICHARD I HK1NKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Honda
ByCLARINDABROWN
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal*
ROUTMAN & ROUTMAN
Attorneys at I-aw
Attomevs for Petitioner
Attention LLOYDM
ROUTMAN Esquire
181 NE 82ndStreet
Miami. Florida 3313S
Telephone 1306 > 757 3800
17084 June .. H
JUI) K 1.1 1*1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84-IU1'
IN RE The Marriage Of
DUCHALNEBIENAIME
Petitioner-Husband.
and
ROSE MOISE BIENAIME
Respondent-Wife
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
(FlsBarNo 28S1UI
TO: ROSE MOISE BffiNAIW
No 147, Grande
Riviere du Nord
Haiti. West Indies
YOU ARE HEPXBT
NOTIFIED thst an action K
Dissolution of MarrUfe hu
been filed against you and
are required to serve a copj
your written defense!illIan) J
U on LLOYD M R01TMA>
attorney for Petitioner WJ
address Is 181 Sortntast J
Street. Miami, Florid..0.1
and file the original wiOi *
clerk of the above *f*<"
on or before July *
otherwise a default will*
enured against you for
relief demanded In tn
plaint or petition
This notice shall be publis*
once each week for
consecutive weeks in
JEWISH FLORIDIAr.
WITNESS my hand AM"
seal of said couri:*.'
Florida on this IS day of
'"rICHARDP BRINKS*
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County FlortW
By CLARINDA BR0
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal
ROUTMAN ROl TMA>
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
Attention LLOYD M
ROUTMAN. Esquire
181 N.EfOnd Street
Miami. Florida "
TiiiptiflBs- am >"gJ
julyl.*'

w
TS
1708S
A


Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
lblic Notice
, NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
f (NO PROPERTY)
ItHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
ItHE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
inScUITOF FLORIDA. IN
iND FOR DADE COUNTY
rt.il ACt.on NO. 64-20487
L ON FOR DISSOLUTION
"C OF MARRIAGE
I ciohda Bar No. 2SJ707
LrE THE MARRIAGE OF
fnSEL Rl'IZ
J Pditloner-Husband.
-BGINIA CRUZ SANTIAGO
namondent-Wlfe.
I,fvSdNIA CRUZ
' SANTIAGO
irbanliaclon Perl*
aelSur. M307
Ponce.
Puerto Rico 0OT31
I T0V ARE HEREBY
LmfiED that an action for
jolullon of Marriage ha*
_r. filed agalnat you and you
L, required to serve a copy
I vour written defenaea, If
,,' to U on Leonardo P.
finder Esq. attorney for
JZmmt, whoae addreaa la
L; S W First Street. Miami,
llflda 33135. and file the
al with the clerk of the
styled court on or
; July 13. 1984; otherwlae
default will be entered
nt you for the relief
inded In the complaint or
itoaon
|nm notice shall be pub-
Ljied once each week for four
Cuecutive weeks In THE
Jewish floridian.
[WITNESS my hand and the
La of said court at Miami.
fonda on this 6 day of June,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
fcrcuit Court Seal
[-.- W KiP-t Street
liimi. Florida 33135
Etphone 305' 648-5486
iKornev for PeUUoner
> une B 16, g, 29, 18M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
iTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
E ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
|AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 84-227St
FAMILY DIVISION
pCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
' i ih
Mil >T.
-
- I
. '- h...-
| \
:, .
ui
W I-
\\ .Mil.
'

. I.ll
' 'I 111 III.'
llikll I I.
..' Il .. .eh I.ll
ll\l k- III
I i H.IIH \N
hand .in.i tii.
ml .il \li.inn.
llil) ui .Inn.
I
I
i UKINKKH
I ii. mi Court
hi. County, Florida
i i..i in.I., liruwn
As l '.puiy Clerk
'i Courl Seal
IK\ JACOBS. Ksy
mtln uai Set .mil Avenue
! i.hiii.i 3.%i:n
' ;ki
June .v.
July IS, W, 18M
NOTICE UNDER
IICTITIOUSNAME LAW
F'lHK |8 HEREBY
I1'-* thai the undersigned
I"1"* '" engage in business
. the fictitious name of
PSTEKIA CLUB at
** N.W. 78lh Av.
"i Hi.- city of Hlaleah
'''" Florida, intends to
'" mkI num.- with the
of the Circuit Court of
f( ounty, Flor da.
"'I at Miami, Florida.
I ij ol June. 1MM
Ml" RAUL BATISTA
*yte Vi.ial
'"'"> 'or Applicant
.'Sottchln, p.a.
"* Flagler St Miami.
June 28.
July 6. 13, 30, IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 11478
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
NATIONAL WAREHOUSE.
INCORPORATED, a Florida
corporation.
Plaintiff,
va.
MARTIN I MILLER and
BETTY MILLER, a-k-a
Beatrice Miller, his wife, et
al..
Defendants.
TO: Gall Wollnaky
85 Vernon Street
Hamden. Connecticut
YOU. GAIL WOLINSKY are
hereby notified that a BUI of
Complaint to Foreclose a
Mortgage on the following de-
scribed property, to-wlt:
Lot 8 and 10 In Block 38 of
Amended Plat of OCEAN
FRONT PROPERTY OF
MIAMI BEACH
IMPROVEMENT COMPANY,
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book 5. at
Pagea 7 and 8. of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the BUI of Complaint on
Plaintiffs attorneys,
KWITNEY, KROOP It
SCHEINBERG. PA. 420 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida. 3313S. and to
file the original Answer or
pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 6th day of July,
1884.
If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by Default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In the BUI of Com-
plaint
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES
ACCORDINGLY.
DATED this 31 day of May
1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: DC Bryant
Deputy Clerk
171)36 June 8, 15. 22. 2W :w
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. 84-21410
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 239615
IE THE MARRIAGE OF
M VRI \ KADI CK,
Petltli
and
K.W Ml IN CK
Respondent
.ii Mr i.

I reel
1 'I :
u:k
NOTIFIED thai
I UseoluUon of Mai
been filed
required to aei
ii your w rttl
an) to ii on RAFAEL E
PAD1ERNE attomej
Petitioner, whoae addrei
1437 9 W First Street, Miami
Florid* 38185, and file tne
original itn the clerk of the
above styled court on or
before Julj IS 1984 otlu
a default will be entered
galnat you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of June.
1884.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N.A Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAFAEL E PADIERNE.
ESQ.
1437 SW First St.
Miami. FL 33135
(3051 648-5486
17077 June 15. 22, 28;
July 6, 1884
T
-f-
Mlaml
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctlUous name
BILINGUAL INSTITUTE OF
LANGUAGES at 8601 SW 116
Court No 410 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
MARCO V RIVERA
Owner
,7rj80 June 15. 22. 28;
! July 6.1984
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. 84-21348
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
UN RE; THE MARRIAGE OF
HERNAN BKNAVIDES
Petitioner,
and
LIGIA MARADIAGA. a-k-a
LIG1A BENAVIDES
Respondent.
TO: Ligla Maradiaga. a-k-a
Ligla Benavldes Barrio
La Relnada. Clinica
La Sanldad, 3 Cuadras al
Sur
Managua, Nicaragua
X 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 lt on EMILIO C
PASTOR. ESQ.. attorney for
PeUUoner. whose address la
PENTHOUSE I 155 S. Miami
Avenue. Miami. FL. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July 13. 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 consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of June,
1884.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seali
EmilloC Pastor. Esq
I'H I 155 South
Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
Tel: 13051 372-0088
IT0T8 June 15. 22. 28.
July 6 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 84 1847 8
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
NATIONAL WAREHOUSE.
IRATED Florida
corporation,
LEH and
K-a
. ..
Irving
tpt 1443
Florida 33139
AVID [RIVING are
.. Bill of
plain!
Mortgage on the following de-
cribi wll
. and 10 In Block
al of OCEAN
i\T PROPERTY OF
BEACH
RO\ EMENT COMPANY,
rdlng to Ine Plal thereof.
i led In Plal Book 5. at
7 and B, of the Public
rdl of Hade County.
Florida.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the BUI of Complaint on
Plaintiff attorneys.
KWITNEY, KROOP &
SCHEINBERG. PA. 420 Lin-
coln Koad. Suite 512. Miami
Beach, Florida. 33138. and to
file the original Answer or
pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 6th day of July.
1884
If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by Default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In the BUI of Com-
plaint.
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES
ACCORDINGLY
DATED this 31 day of May.
1884.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: D. C. Bryant
Deputy Clerk
17037 June 8. 15. 22. 28. 1884
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
ELIOS OPTICAL at 4150
N.W. 7th St. Suite No. 206
Miami. FL 33126 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
ELIO HERNANDEZ
j 17044 June 8. 15. 22. 29. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-497$
Division 04
IN KK ESTATE OF
HENRY I. Hi;
i'. eaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
idmlnlstratlon of the
estate of HENRY I. BRANT
File Numl
im la pending In the Clr
cull Courl for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
addreaa ..i which la 73 W
Flugler St., Miami. Fl 88130
The names .mil addresses ol
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are
required to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
OK THE FIR8T
I'l BL1CATION OF THIS
NOTICE; Hi all claim,
agalnsl the estate and i^i any
objection by an interested
person to whom this notice
*" mailed that challenges
ill.- Validity ol the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Ju-
risdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL, BE FOREVER
BARKED
Publication of this Notice
has begun on June 29, 1884.
Personal Representative:
HENRIETTA BRANT
2N>0 NV. 135 81 No. 182
Miami. Fl 33064
Attorney for Personal
Representative.
I JEROME GRAFF, ESQ.
833 N E 197th St
Suite 1015
Y Miami Reach. FLa 33162
Telephone: .306. 661-3341
June 29;
July 1884
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned
desiring '... engage in business
fit UtlOUS name LA
iCERIE ,.t intends to
mill the
Circuit Court of
i
L Vincent
Jui
i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-19743
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
\ RE THE MARRIAGE
\ ZAMBRANO
PeUUoner W If*
and
\ ZAMBRANO
Kespondent-Husband
TO LUIS A
ZAMBRANO Abg.
Bolivar ioe Y Av.
Las Palmeras
Machala, El Oro.
I Cl A DOR
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon for
lution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy
our written defenses. If
any, to it on JOSEPH W.
MALEK ESQ attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 501. 350 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before July 6. 1984;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petlUon.
This noUce shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 31 day of May
1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSEPH W. MALEK
350 Lincoln Road. Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone. (3061 538-4431
Attorney for PeUUoner
FLA BAR NO. 048834
17042 June 8. 15. 22, 29, 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 84-19368
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MIRIAM FUNES.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
FREDDY FUNES.
I Respondent-Husband.
TO:FREDDY FUNES
Addreas and Realdence
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. U
any, to lt on LOUTS R.
BELLER. attorney for
PeUUoner. whoae addreaa la
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 238.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before July 6, 1984;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petlUon.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on thla 31 day of May,
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
17034 June 8. 15. 22. 29. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 84-21379
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 34S74I
IN RE: The marriage of
MONTAL BELLANGE,
Petitioner-husband,
and
FLAVIA ST ROBERT
BELLANGE.
Respondent-wife.
TO FLAVIA ST ROBERT
BELLANGE
lance Unknown
YOTJ ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney. COHEN & COHEN
Miami.
on or belore July 13.
don will be
W!" hand and the
iur1 ..t Miami
.:.'.;. K | Ida this 12
RDP BRINKER
k, Circuit Court
BY \ BROWN
Deputy Clerk
Jiuie 15. 22. 29.
July 6. 1984
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTIT:OUS NAME
STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COI NTY OF DADE
The undersigned under o th
says; it i* the Intention of the
rslgned to engage In a
business enterprise under the
m titious name of NEW
\ Mm TRANSMISSION,
located al 17868 Smith Dixie
Hlghwa) Miami Florida
33187, m the County of Dade.
State of Florida
Those interested In said
enterprise, and the extent of
the interest of each, is as
follows:
ACCI RATE AUTOMOTIVE.
INC a Florida corporation.
. NE-H1 NDRED PERCENT
INTEREST 1100 peicent I
STEVEN D. TISHLBR, ESQ.
ATTORNEY FOR:
ACCI RATE AUTOMOTIVE.
INC.
17jn68 South Dixie
Highway
Miami. Florida .13157
SWORN TO AND
si BSCR1BED before me. at
Miami. Dade County. Florida
on this 18th day of June. 1984.
N VNCY JANE ARTO
NOTARY PUBLIC
S I ATE OF FLORIDA
18100 June 29;
July 6. 13. 20. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the tlcUUous name
ELIOS OPTICAL LAB. at
4150 NW 7 St. Suite 206 Miami
FL 33128 Intends to register
, said name with the Clerk of
I the Circuit Court of Dade
1 County. Florida
ELIO HERNANDEZ
17043 June 8. 15, 22, 29, 1984
NOTICE UNDER
* FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
I desiring to engage In business
i under the flcUUous name
EDO'S OPTICAL LAB at
4160 NW 7 St. Suite 206 Miami
\ FL 33196 Intends to register
| said name with the Clerk of
I .the Circuit Court of Dade
1 i County. Florida.
ELIO HERNANDEZ
117043 June 8, 16, 22. 29. 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 20494
;\ RE: The Marriage Of
MARIE YANICK RICHARD.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
FRANTZ RICHARD.
Respondent -Husband.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTON
OF MARRIAGE
(Fla. Bar No. 363081)
TO: FRANTZ RICHARD
7 Grove Street Ext.
P.O. Box 887
Onset Beach.
Mass. 02568
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if
any, to lt on BRENT E.
ROUTMAN, attorney for
PeUUoner, 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 July 13th. 1984;
otherwlae a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com
i plaint or petlUon.
i Thla noUce shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 day of June.
1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
I (Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN & ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for PeUUoner
AttenUon: BRENT E.
ROUTMAN, Esquire
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone: (3051 757-5800
17058 June 8. 16. 22. '"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
! under the flcUUous name
NECKS APPEAL intends to
register said name with the
^ Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
LINDA BARON
; 17052 June 8. 15. 22. 29. *
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-18478
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
NATIONAL WAREHOUSE.
INCORPORATED, a Florida
corporation.
Plaintiff,
-
MARTIN I. MILLER and
BETTY MILLER, a-k-a
Beatrice Miller, lus wife, et
al..
Defendants.
TO! Vera (Iretchyn Marino
One Denton Road
Kings Point.
New York, 11024
YOU. VERA GRETCHYN
MARINO ire hereby notified
a Bill of Complaint to
Foreclose a Mortgage on the
following described property,
to-wit:
Lot 9 and 10 in Block 38 of
Amended Plat of OCEAN
FRONT PROPERTY OF
MIAMI BEACH
IMPROVEMENT COMPANY
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 5, at
Pages 7 and 8. of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the BUI of Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorneys.
KWITNEY. KROOP A
SCHEINBERG. PA 420 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida. 33139. and to
file the original Answer or
pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 6th day of July.
1984.
If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by Default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In the Bill of Com
. plaint.
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES
ACCORDINGLY
DATED this 31 day of May.
1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: D. C. Bryant
Deputy Clerk
17038 June 8. 16. 22. 28. 1884


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian /Friday, June 29, 1984
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
AMA1.1K SCHOOL at 2501 NW
24th ft Miami. FL 3314a
Intends to register said name
With UM Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County.
Florida
MARTA MARRERO
AND AIM SIERRA
17094 June 22. 29;
___________________July 6. 13. 1984 ,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Las
I B loyeria Store at 8141 West
AVC Hlaleah FL 33012
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County.
Florida.
wmiic JEWELRY, INC.
17093 June 22. 29:
July 6. 13. 1994
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name OMS
Trading at 4360 NW 72nd
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33166.
Intends to rglster said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Overseas Metals
andSupplys. Inc.
Orlando J. Sane hex,
President
17047 June 8.15. 22, 29.1984
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. 14-301 21
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CAROLE WEBER.
Petitioner,
and
MICHAEL WEBER
Respondent.
TO: MICHAEL WEBER
C-O Photo Promotion Assoc
292 Rt 99
Monsey, NY 10962
YOL ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy
of vour written defenses, if
any", to It on MILTON C
GOODMAN. ESQ. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address
is 19 West Flagler Street
Miami Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July 6. 1984, otherwise
a default" will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be pub
llshed once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of June.
1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By S VERZAAL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MILTON C GOODMAN. ESQ.
19 West Flagler Street.
Suite 520
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone 379 1886 tS06>
Attorney for Petitioner
17048 June 8. 13. 22. 29. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
1 under the fictitious name
KOI"NTAINHEAP MOTEL at
16001 Collins Avenue, North
Miami Beach. Elorlda 33160
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Pade County.
Florida
IVAN ANGIITA
NELSON A KELDMAN. PA.
Attorneys for
FOl NTAINHEAD MOTEL
17096 June 22. 29.
_________________I'lttj 6. 13, 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 19439
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ALVARO TELLO.
Husband,
and
LIDA TELLO.
Wife
TO UdaTello
Carrera 13Ano 10217
Bogota, Colombia
YOL" ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required 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 July 20, 1984: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of
June. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L Cairlcarte. PA
2491 NW 7thStreet
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone 13081 649-7917
I7tt9 June .'.' 1*
Julv lJ. 19>4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name AIR
FLORIDA CARGO at 6535
N W 18th Street. Miami.
Florida 33152 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of UK) Circuit Court of
1 Lair Count) Florida
Bj W illi.im Bamiea
Secretar) Treasurer
JACK! B QEARTNER
E SQUIRE
Attorney for Hemisphere
w i.ition. Inc
IT0M June a: 19
July 6. IS. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CM* No. M-1IMI
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ODETTE BAPTISTE.
Petitioner,
and ____
CLAl'DE JEAN BAPTISTE
Respondent
TO CLAl'DE JEAN
BAPTISTE
Residence Unknown
YOL ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commencec
in thl Court and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any to H
on Phillip S Davis. Esquire
whose address is 134S-4"
Northwest 15Ui Street Ml*m:
Florida and file the origin*.
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
6. 1904 otherwise a defa-.-
ill be entered against you for
the relief prayed for in the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be pub
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this SI day of May
1994
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa CWra. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By DC BRTANT
A Deputy Oerk
PHILLIP S DAVIS
ESQUIRE
1J46-07 NOS these* 1AOI St
Miami Florida i
Attorney for PeOOoe-r
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
case NO. 14-11143
NOTICE
OF PUBLICATION
AMADEO LOPEZ-CASTRO.
SR TRUSTEE.
Plaintiff
va
MARIA INFANTE QUTROGA.
Defendant
TO:
MARIA INFANTE
QUIROGAa
Formerly at 9833 SW 157 Terr
Miami. Fla 33137
Presently: Residence
unknown
YOL" ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Complaint
to Foreclose a Mortgage on
the following described real
property In Dade County
Florida Lot 14. Block 24
PALMETTO COUNTRY
CLUB ESTATES. Part 8,
according to the plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 73. page
78 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida, has
been filed and commenced in
this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of
your ntten defenses, If any
to It. on Manuel Zatac.
Attorney for plaintiff, whose
address is 150 S E 2nd Ave
Suite 610, Miami. Florida
33131 on or before July 13.
:^-4 Otherwise, a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the
Complaint to Foreclose
Mortage
This Notice will be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks in The
Jewish Flondlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on June 11.
1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
as Clerk of said Court
By DC BRYANT as Deputy
Clerk
(Court Seal
17075 June 15. 22. 29.
July 6 1984
tu n i*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 44-14442
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
LEBON LOUIS.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
JUDY LOUIS.
Respondent-Wile.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: JUDY LOUIS
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. 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 July 6. 1964. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the re.ief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be pub
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
.'EWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the.
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this SI day of May |
1444
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
Aa Deputy Clerk
, Circuit Court Seal
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Peutlooer (i
Attention BRENT E
ROUTMAN Eaqulre
IlfO N E Ond Street
Miami Florida *1M
Telephone (M>> TST-ae4
it J u. m. ]
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE HTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 8*227*8
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 34574)
\ RE: The marriage of:
NICOLE JONEB,
ivutoner-wtfe.
Mid
WILLIE JONES.
Respondent husband.
TO WILLIE JONES
Realdence rnknown
YOl ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
UN petition for dissolution of
m.irrutge with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the peUtloner's
attorney, COHEN COHEN.
622 8 W 1*1 Street. Miami.
Kla 33130. on or before July
20. 1984. or else petition will be
confessed
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami.
Hade County. Klorida. this 19
dav of June. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
17096 June 22. 29.
July 6, 13, 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. 94-314*3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF.
ANDREW BURKE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
STEPHANIE BURKE.
Respondent-Wife
TO Stephanie Burke
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 JEROLD H REICHLER
ESQ attorney for Petitioner.
hose address is 1400 N E
Miami Gardens Drive. Suite
103. North Miami Beach.
Florida 33179 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
July 20 1984 otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks tn THE
JEW ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 14 day of June
19S4
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Oerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByS Versaal
A* Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal >
_AW OFFICES OF
IEROLD H REICHLER
.440 N E Miami Gardens
}rtve. No 104
. Florida JS179
Telephone Attorney for Petitioner
By Barry C Fleseher Esq
17044 June 23
July 6. 11 1944
ily b, a.
\ctI6n
NOTICE OF ACTIi
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO 14-31414
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
J AIDER J MURILLO. *
Husband,
and
SALLY VEE MURILLO.
Wife
TO SALLY VEE MURILLO
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on Albert L Carrlcarte. PA .
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3491 N W 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before July 20. 1984: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEW ISH FLORIDIAN"
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of June
1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Oerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
Albert L Carrlcarte. Esq
2491 N W 7th Street
Miami Florida S3125
Telephone: I SOB i 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
17086 June 22. 29.
___________________JulvO.lS. 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 44-4410
Division 03
Fla. Bar Mo. 110404
LN RE ESTATE OF
MARIA El GENIE
De PENNEY
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of MARIA EUGENIA De
PENNEY deceased. File
Number 84-4910, Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street
Miami Florida. S31S0 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 PL3LICATION
OF THIS NOTICE < 1 all
claims against the estate and
i2> any objection by an inter
ested person to whom notice
u mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre
sentatlve venue, or jurlsdlc
tlon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on June 22 1044
Personal Representative
ABRAHAM A GALBLT
999 W aahlngton Ave
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
GALBLT. GALBLT A MEN IN.
P.A .
044 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. IS1S0
17444 June 33. 34, IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 44-22434
(NO. I2S013)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE Or"
KSAl WILLIAMS
and
WON AS A WILLIAMS
TO Mrs WonasA. Williams
Bottle Creek North Calcos
Turks anil Calcos Island
YOl RE HEREBY
OT1KIKI) that an actlo 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 Mr Arthur H
Lipson. Esq., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
801 N.E. 167th Street. Suite 312
Miami. FL 33162, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or
before July 27, 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 20 day of June.
1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P COPE LAND
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
18106 June 29:
July 6. 13. 20. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 44-30404
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
SILDO AGHEMO.
HUSBAND
and
CRISTINA AGHEMO,
WIFE
TO:CRISTLNA AGHEMO.
Residence Address
Residence Unknown
YOL" ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It
on Bruce N Crown. Esq 15490
NW" 7th Avenue. Suite 206
Miami. Florida 33169 Bar No
252731 on or before July 13.
1964 and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner s
attorney or immediately
thereafter. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the Petition
DATED June 3 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal i
By H Sotolongo
as Deputy Clerk
1-053 June 6..J.3. 22. 29. 1964
NOTICE UNDla
FICTITIOUS NAME Law
NOTICE IS hkrebv
GIVEN that the undertaZ I
desiring to engage In busin*.
under the fictitious r.am. Z*
PRECISION COMPl-I KRS '
5512 NW 72nd Avenue Mtaol
Florida 33136 ln.,d i
register said name with the I
Clerk of the Circuit Court* '
Dade County. Klorida
Precision Trading Com
Miami. Klonda .1.11 M
Samuel Miller
Attorney for
Precision Tr,idmK Corp.
17064 June 15. 22. 29,
--------------------- J"lv 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEKEBV
GIVEN that the unoerBgned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
FRANKLIN ,1 SIEQBlS
13500 N Kendall Drive Suite
200 Miami, Fla .:-.; intend to
register saul name with the
Clerk Of the Circuit Court ol
Hade County, Florida
Franklin J Slegel p ,\
1N117 June
Jul>. 13.20. im
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 44-2140*
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
EDUARDO O AMOR
Husband,
and
MERCEDES LEAL AMOR.
Wife
TO Mercedes Leal Amor
THLaoorde 24618.
Versalles
Matanzas Cuba
YOL 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, P A attorney for
Petitioner whose address is
2491 N W 7th Street Miami.
Fla 33125. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
13 1984. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 8th day of
June. 1944
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L Carrlcarte. P.A.
2491 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 31126
Telephone itOfii 4447417
Attorney for Petitioner
17040 June 16. 22 24.
Jury 6. 1444
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT I
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 04-4417
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SLSAN BISOEDSR
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration o( the
estate of SUSAN BISGE1ER.
deceased. File Number 44-4117
1011, is pending in the Circuil
Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which ll I Wtd
Flagler Street Miam.
Florida.33130 T\
addresses of the personi'l
representative .mil the I
person.il r. |
altorri.
All Interested pen
required to tilt v. ith 'his court ]
WITHIN THREE M
OF mi
II BLICATION IF THI5
No I ICE 11 ... claim
'
objection
peracN to thll notice
waa mailed .uienjies
||M ..i!. qualification! ol in- personal
entaUvi venue, or ju-*j
nsdh lion of thi
M.I. CLAIMS UiD
OBJECTION- NOI SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARREI
Publication ol this Notice
has begun on June 2!
Personal Representatiw
- i .', id Bisgeler
MOO Weal Ba) Harbor Drtw
Ha> Harbol -.ands
Florida M
Attorney lor 1
KepresenUitn
NELSON a. FELDMAN FA
H35 Kane Coi irw -
5th Floor
.Tai Harbor Islands,
Honda 33154
Telephone 04!
i7is".'___________lune 22, 1PM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORID*
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 44 43'!
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
MICHAEL STECKLOFF
Decesstd
NOTICE *"
ADMINISTRATION
The sdrnim*--'^?!,?*
e.ut, of MIOUEL
STECKLOFF dec eased 1*
Numbers, 4. r 'P*1""^"
the Circuit Court for Do*
County Florid. Prota
Division, the address of wc
ls 73 West Flagkw "
Miami. Florida The nsmei
and addresses ,: :r.e persot*
representaUve ***
personal "V*"**'
kuomey are 041 I rtt '
All interested arsons w
required to file *::* tWi'""
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THE nWT
PUBLICATION 01 "
NOTICE '1 tm?Z\
against the estate Mid iliaw
ooiecuon by an "*
person to horr. nones
mailed that ^..enftoj |
validity of the arlL -'I*',
cation, of the pe-<:^.,
sentatlve. 441U4 -"""'
[ tlon of the cour -
SfccruSfiS
WILL BE F0REs
BARRED yjtiei
PubUcaUon of r"^7
' has begun on June > ;V
Personal Represenutl"
Diane Sir
MM Collins A**r.J
Miami Beach r.ortds
Attorney for Persons.
Representative
Samuel MUler
Lincoln Road Suite W
Miami Beach. Fla


>ntral American Leaders
kt AJC Annual Meeting
Obituaries
Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
four Central
communities
tiers from
rican Jewish
oarticipate in the day long
*rican Jewish Committee
Annual Meeting on
from 9:45 a.m. to 2:30
at the downtown Hyatt
(ncv. Miami.
|N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 84-73299
FAMILY DIVISION
Fla. Bar. MSOU
Ihe
IDOPTION OF 2 MINORS
J, i.ahkv E CLAYTON
met
NOTICE OF ACTION
; Kit I NO MooKKK
and
KOKKRTSMITH
Kesidem unknown
\u are noUfled thai an
ii Hi.' adoption ol I
been Hied and you
quired i" serve .1 i op)
. nten objection, i(
lerome Qraff, Ksq ,
. <>i peUUoner, at 639.
SI North Miami
H...H h ii. 33162, on or before
luii _: IBM, .urn file the
il uii the Clerk ot this
ilheiwise ,i default will
: ini. nil against you
UATKH June 26, 1984
KICHAKU I' BRINKER
Clerk
B) N a HKWKTT
\> Deputy Clerk
Julie M,
July 6. t:t. W. IWK4
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. 8*19426
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FLA. BAR No. 112950
IN KK THE MARRIAGE OF
ENID S THOMAS
Petitioner-Wife,
and
FRANKLIN A THOMAS
Respondent Husband
TO FRANKLIN A. THOMAS
iResidence Unknown)
YOI ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy
of vour written defenses, If
any. to it on LAWRENCE M.
SHOOT. ESQ. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
3000 Blscayne Boulevard.
Suite 315. Miami. Florida
3.1137 and file the original
with the clerk of the above
Ityled court on or before July
6. 19M. otherwise a default
ill be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petlUon
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
IEYYISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
leal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 31 day of May.
1(84
KlfHARD P, BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Bade County. Florida
By D.C BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal I
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT,
ESQ.
Slscayns Boulevard.
Suite 315 Miami. Florida 33137
Attorney for Petitioner
170ii June 8, 16, 22, 29, 1964
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 64-20407
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS ARIAS.
Petitioner. HUSBAND
and
MARIA ARIAS.
Kespondent-WIFE
TO MARIA ARIAS,
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. 15490
N W Tth Ave.. Suite 206
Miami, Florida 33169 BAR No.
252751 on or before July 6, 1984
tnd file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either
before service on PeUUoner's
altorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
DATED: June 5. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
v'lerk of Circuit Court
ult Court Seal l
By Clarlnda Brown
u Deputy Clerk
170M jar,,, l5t 22, 2*. 19*>4
The conference entitled "Cen-
tral America at Our Doorsep:
The Jewish communities" is part
of the ongoing program of the
Miami Chapter of AJC to seek
closer ties between the Jews of
Central America and Miami.
Hon. Ambler Moss, dean of the
University of Miami Graduate
School for International Studies
and former U.S. Ambassador to
Panama, will deliver the keynote
luncheon address entitled: "The
Political and Economic Realities
in Central America." Ambas-
sador Moss is a co-author of the
highly regarded Miami Report
which discussed the geo-political
and economic problems of Cen-
tral America.
"The Miami Chapter has dedi-
cated this annual meeting to
linking the Jewish communities
of Central America and Miami."
said David Mesnekoff. President
of the AJC-Miami chapter. "The
response has been overwhelming
from both the Central Americans
and the Miami Jewish com-
munity. We expect to not only
learn about each other, but to
develop a plan of action for the
next few years."
The conference on Sunday will
culminate a series of events over
the weekend which will include
receptions, working seminars and
religious observances. "We've
planned a full agenda for all
participants. It's quite an
exciting opportunity," said Neil
Alter. Chairman of AJC-Miami's
Foreign Affairs Commission.
The AJC will also be
presenting several awards at the
meeting including their young
leadership award to Michael
Bander and President's Award to
Sr. Moises Gorin, President of
the Hebraica Latin-Jewish Club,
Randy Nimnicht. Executive
Director of the Dade County
Historical Museum and attorney
William O'Neil. A special
presentation of the American
Jewish Yearbook will be made to
Paul Cejas for the Dade County
School Board.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUUous name
SUNNY USA at P O. Box
161571. Miami, Florida 33116
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County.
Florida
NIRODA CORP
BY Zeev vigdor
M Cnstina Del Valle Ksq
SAttomey for Applicant
17045 June S, 15, 22. 29 i4
IN THE COUNTY COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 84 4975 CC0S
Florida Bar No 082676
NOTICE OF ACTION
ROBERT V ACK.
Plaintiff.
Ii li' GOVERNMENT
si.i'i KITIES, INC
Defendant.
IX) U l C UOVERNMENT
SKCl KIT1KS. INC.
i::i Smith Main Street. 8-1304
Memphis, tn 38104
,v JAMES EVANS. Agent
1606 Guudbar
Memphis, TN 38104
YOU ARK NOTIFIED that
an action for breach of
contract has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve atopy of your written
defense*, if any. to It on
HAROLD A THRTLETAl'B,
KSyt IRK. Plaintiffs
attorney, whose address Is
BOM Smith Dixie Highway.
Suite 307. Miami. Florida
H16H, on or before Jul 27.
I9.S4. and file the original with
the clerk ol this court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately
ill,-lealter; otherwise a
default will be entered agalnal
\hi for the iviicf dem nded In
the uiiipiaint in petition
DATED tins l'o da) ii June,
lll-l
RICHARD r BRINKER
. the Court
B\ W x M M KV
\- i leputy Clerk
iSei
jum
.W.4
ROSE
Rose. 79, of Miami passed away June
22 A resident of Miami since 1947,
formerly of Massachusetts She is sur-
vived by children Leonard iSandrai
Rose and Judith (All Kay; six grand-
children: five great-grandchildren and
brothers Abe, Charles and Pal Korins.
Mis Rote was a life member of
HadaaMh Services were held June 25
Riverside
BLUMENTHAL
Bather, 93, of Hlaleah passed away
June 26. Mrs Hlumenthal had been a
resident for the past It yean formerly
ni Chicago She is survived by three
daughters, Julia Listak and Vivian
Mdntlre ol Miami and Kosely
Zeldman ol Hlaleah and one granchlld
Jaj Zeldman Service! were held June
28 Qordon Star ol i tavid
KAPNER
i.nk t: a resident Of Miami for 25
years passed away June :'L' Mr
Kapner received the National Bales
Vchievement award for 1971. 1973 and
I8T4 From the National Association of
i.ni- i nderwrllers He was a member
ni the Presidents Club and tin- Million
Dollar Roundtable ol Metropolitan Life
insurance Co He retired from the
company In 19T6 Former president ol
Florida State B'nal B'rlth Lodges,
Kapner was also past president ol
Temple Beth Kl of West Palm Reach
where he donated his services as
i antor for five years In Miami, he
was pasi president ol the South Dade
lewlsh Community Center and past
vice president of Shalom Uidge. In
addition. Mr. Kapner was a member of
the board and choir of Temple
Zamora, B'nal B'rlth and the Board of
the South Dade Jewish Community
Center Survivors include his wife.
Isabel, two daughters. Joan I-ee Shore
of Miami Reach and Marilyn l.evm of
Pensacola: three brothers, Irving,
Sam and Charles; and seven grand-
children Services were held June 24.
1 .ni'liin
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name s &
S TIRE CLINIC at 2290 Palm
Avenue No. 3 Hlaleah Fla.
3.3010 intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Ismael & Ismael Soto
1709* June 22. M.
July 6. 13. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. B4-2I4S3 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 36S016
IN KE THE MARRIAGE OF
EDGAK C FOSTER
I 'etilioner
and
LOKETTA C FOSTER
Resp ndent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO LOKETTA C FOSTER,
Residence I nknuwn
\ i il ARE NOTIFIED that
an action lor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve n copy of
your written del uses upon;
i.j URAFF, ESQ. attorney
mi Petitioner, use address
is 833 N K 167 St N M B
Florida 33162 oi or before
July .'7 11)84, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court, otherwise default will
lie entered against you
I i.iieil June 20, 1984
KICHAKU P BRINKER
Clerk ill the Corn t
BY n c BRYANT
- I leputy Clerk
Lit 106 June 29;
Julv l>. 13. 20. 19M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Family Division
Case NO. 64-20295
Bar No. OSS090
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE; The marriage of;
MERCEDES HERNANDEZ
CALDERON.
PeUUoner-wlfe,
LEONARDO CALDERON.
Respondent husband
TO: Leonardo Calderon
Residence unknown.
You are hereby noUfled that
a peUUon 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 Elliot L. Miller,
Attorney for PeUUoner whose
address Is 926 Arthur Godfrey
Road (Suite No 306), Miami
Beach. Florida 33140 and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or
before the 6th day of July.
1984; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the
peUUon
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of the said Court at
Miami Florida this 5th day of
June. 1984
LARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
BY KKZAAI.
3erk
11066 June 8 15 29, 29. 19m
MELTZER, Rose of Miami Beach.
Services June 21 Rubin-Zllbert.
SINGER, Edward of North Miami
Beach passed away June 19. Services
June 21 in New York Levitt Welnsteln
HAMBl RG, Bruce Jay. 23. of North
Miami Beach passed away June 19.
Sen II as wire held June 22. Riverside.
MEHLMAN, Hose. 80. of North Miami
Beat Ii passed away June 22. Services
wen- held in New York June 24.
Riverside
ROSE NTH AL, David of Miami passed
away June 2\ Services were held June
24. Riverside Mt. Nebo.
FELDMAN, Murray. 69, of North
Miami Beach passed away June 22
Services were held June 25. Riverside
RODGERS, Rochelle, iRIkkii inee
Aillei i 40 of North Miami Beach
passed away June 28. Services were
held June 2.r> Levitt Welnsteln
VIRTUOSO, Kate, SB, ol Miami Beach
passed away June 23 Services were
held June 28 Levitt Welnsteln
BECKWITH, Leopold. 74, of Miami
passed away June 24 Services were
held Riverside
DIAMOND, John. 85, of Surfside
Services were held June 26 Riverside
KLEIN, David ni Miami Beach
Sen ires were held June 27 Kulim
ZllberL
PRASZN1CK, Noech of Surfside
Services wen- held June 28. Kubin
Zllberl
REHBERG, Erich, OF. 65. of North
Miami Beach passed away June 28
Servti es were held June 26 Riverside.
ROLLNICK. Harry M. of North Miami
Beach passed away June 25. Services
were held June 27. Levitt-Weinstein
GOLDSMITH, Sylvia. 83, of Miami
Me.ii Ii passed away June 23. Services
ware held June 27 Levitt Ui-instein
RAMSFELDER, Harold II of Miami
Beach (Kissed away June 2>\ Services
were held June 27 Riverside.
BORROK
Ailele. passed away June 20 She was a
resident of Bay Harbor for the past 27
years, she is survived by a sister,
i.mi i | Charles I Krebs ol Bay Harbor.
She was a member of Hadassuh Serv-
ires were held June 22, in New York.
Riverside In charge of arrangements.
GLICK
William tBilly), passed away June
19 lie was .1 resident of Miami Beach
for so ve.us Hi- is survived by his
wile, Gussie; son. Harvey (Rita): and
grandchildren, Klmberly, William. Mi-
chael and Joseph Bervlces were held
June 21 Blasberg.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
)ptn Every DayClosed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888

<
26640 Greenfield Rd.
Oak Park. Michigan 48237
(3131 543-1622
Hebrew Memorial Chapel
of Greater Detroit
Efficient, Reliable, Traditional
with
Dignity and Understanding
Complete Shipping Service From Florida Area
Your First Callto Us will
Handle All Funeral Arrangements ____
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
[8840 vVesl Dixk H
New Tork;
Broward County
925-3396
ibroki Rd
-


D____. n
fage lb-B The Jewish Flpridian /Friday, June 29, 1984
Officers of the Southeastern Florida Region
Women's American ORT shown in a group
below include, left to right, Marilyn
Reimer, Ceel Segall, Rene Korn, Sid
Sablosky, Sydell Pollard, Mimi Weiner.
(Top left to right) Stephanie Hirsch, Pearl
Schwarz, Hilde Smissman, Gladys Benes.
Marge McSherry, Pauline Sher, Sylvia
Topfer, Hilda Katz new Executive
Committee Chairman, Dale Flam, Sonnie
Waters new Region President, Ruth
Levine, and Bea Shultz.
Gerson Elected Israel Bonds Campaign Vice-Chairman
Gary R Gerson has been
named National Campaign Vice-
Chairman of the Israel Bond
Organization and Chairman of its
Variable Rate Issue (VRI)
Division.
As Chairman of the VRI Divi-
sion, Gerson will work with
national, regional and local Bond
leaders and with trustees of
pension funds and foundations to
promote sales of Israel Bonds of
the Variable Rate Issue, which
are available to employee benefit
plans and foundations.
The Israel Bond campaign
mobilizes loan proceeds from
individuals and institutions in
the United States, Canada,
Europe and other countries for
economic development in Israel.
In 1983, it provided more than
$475 million. Since 1951, more
than $6.5 billion in Bond funds
have helped build every aspect of
Israel's economy.
Active in Jewish and
communal affairs on both the
local and the national level, he is
Gary R. Gerson
a Trustee and Founder of Mount
Sinai Medical Center as well as a
Pacesetter of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
&m
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance
Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
9233300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
CADET HOTEL
1 Vk Months Free Rent
Eff's & Kitchenettes, From S295/mo.
Free Coffee in Lobby
Color TV A/C Free Parking
24 Hr. Security Daily Maid Svc
Direct dial Telephones in Rooms
1701 James Ave. M.B. 531 -6688
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
, HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-a r dee
ABC s& 123 s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee'
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a nch tomato sauce The
children will absolutely love it as
a defcaous hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish And so
wHi the adults' Either way you
serve it. getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez'
Fund and former Chairman of its
Accountants Division.
Gerson is a member of the
Board of Haifa University and of
the President's Council of the
University of Miami. He serves
as President and Treasurer of the
Mount Sinai Medical Foundation
and is a member of the Board of
Directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Nazi Hunter Denies
Mengele Hiding
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI Tuvia
Friedman, who heads the Nazi
war crimes documentation center
in Haifa, claims that the
notorious Auschwitz doctor,
Josef Mengele, is not hiding out
in the jungles of Paraguay but in
fact makes frequent visits to the
United States.
Friedman told a press
conference last week that
Mengele has assets in the
millions of dollars in the U.S. and
maintained that a combined
effort by the government of the
U.S., West Germany and Israel
could effect his capture.
Mengele, who was known as
the "angel of death" for his
inhumane experiments on
Auschwitz inmates, lives at a
hotel in the Mennonite village of
Valendam in Paraguay,
according to Wiesenthal.
Sonnie Waters right, new president of the Southen
er gavel
at ORT's Honor Roll Luncheon recently held at the SA^!"'
Bal Harbour Hotel. eraton
Florida Region, Women's American ORT, receives he?
from Jean Rose installing officer and past Region PruSnt
Clip and Save
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Special Foundati
lement See page 7
JUNE 1984
Plans in Motion For
Decade Of Progress
Keeping abreast of the changing needs
id characteristics of Dade County's
Hverse Jewish community, the Greater
liami Jewish Federation has completed a
Comprehensive Long Range Planning/
apital Needs process that will serve as a
blueprint for providing communal services
nto the 1990s.
r Federation President Norman H. Lipoff
lounced that Federation's Board of
Directors approved an agenda of proposed
rograms, services and major capital pro-
ds that were recommended by the Long
lge Planning/Capital Needs Steering
ommittee. Federation and its local bene-
ciary agencies will now begin reviewing
id implementing these recommen-
itions, a process that is expected to last
i next five to ten years.
'The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has
uuessfully completed an exhaustive long range
iLniung process and has taken steps to assure
!-,[? 1. mentation of the recommended projects,"
Lipoff said. "This endeavor is another sign of
ne vitality and growth of our Greater Miami
lewish community. During a time of ever-
creasing demand for a wide range of human
ervices, we are doing all we can to fulfill com-
munity priorities well into the next decade."
The proposed capital projects include: a
lewish retreat center; a Jewish high school in
|orth Dade; a South Dade Jewish Community
tenter: a Jewish high school and junior high
pool in South Dade; completion of North
lade's Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
enter; a short term nursing facili-
ty rehabilitation hospital; a Holocaust Memorial
Center; and a group home for mentally-retarded
|ewish adults.
The highly recommended programmatic
Iroposab include:
I Programs designed to extend the ability of
Iderly Jews to live independently in the com-
unity, without the need tor institutional care.
I* Kstablish a permanent Federation /Syna-
ogue relationship committee.
[ Programs designed to recruit, train, license
nd properly compensate the Jewish teacher.
High School in Israel.
|* Various organizational models to maximize
ieration's visibility in the North Dade area.
I* Jewish identity building for teenagers
rough social interaction in a Jewish setting.
I* Services, programs and assistance to
ligent Jews.
H Continuation and increase of funding to
|isting day schools on elementary, secondary
fd high school levels.
Central Agency for Jewish Education
pdaica High School.
After-school programs for elementary school-
ed children which foster the development of
(wish identity, especially for unaffiliated
pldren.
Information and referral service.
Jewish retreat facility for formal and
formal Jewish educational opportunities.
Community and agency wide celebrations on
Iwish and Israeli themes and holidays.
Retreat Experiential Jewish group program-
ming on an intensive short term basis.
Programs which address the specific needs of
single-parent families, children of divorce,
reconstituted families, and family support.
Support, promotion, and subsidization of
participation in Israel programs for the purpose
of enhancing personal identification with the
State of Israel.
Leadership development programs.
Subsidization of long term institutional care
for indigent elderly Jews.
Chaplaincy service to unaffiliated Jews in
hospitals, nursing homes and other institutions.
Prevention programs and individual and
family counseling services to reduce the incident
of social and psychological dysfunction.
Many of the recommendations were based on
the statistical information contained in a demo-
graphic study that Federation commissioned in
1982 for its planning purposes. Conducted by
Dr. Ira M. Sheskin, Associate Professor of
Geography, through a grant to the University of
Miami, the study provided basic data on the
number of Jews in Dade County, their needs
and key characteristics. The results, which were
"Updated this year, provided a portrait of the
county's 253,000 Jews, the fourth largest Jewish
community in the United States.
The Jewish population of Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties is in excess of one-half
million and is the second largest Jewish popula-
tion concentration in the United States.
The respondents for the study were selected at
random from three sources: Federation's master
list, the membership lists of over 70 Jewish
organizations, and the telephone directory (using
a list of 1,230 distinctive Jewish names). A
combination telephone and "mail out /mail back"
survey was conducted with each respondent. In
all, over 1,900 telephone surveys were
completed, representing a response rate of 75
percent; over 1,450 mail questionnaires were
reiurnea, ciose w ov j out. vrceiu ui in J9V UIOUCU
ESTIMATED JEWISH POPULATION
OF SOUTH FLORIDA
Number of HOf
Jews Jews
Dade county 253,000 49.3%
Fort Lauderdale
(North Broward) 110,000 21.4%
Hollywood
(South Broward) 55,000- 10.7%
Boca Raton-Deira v 40,000 7.8%
Other Palm Beach 55.000 10.7%
Total 513,000 100.0%
ESTIMATED JEWISH POPULATION
OF U.S. URBAN AREAS
New York Metropolitan Area 1,668,700
South Florida (Dade, Broward,
palm Beach) 513,000
los Angeles Metropolitan Area 503,000
Philadelphia 295,000
Dade county 253,000
Chicago 247,000
Boston 170,000
Greater Washington 160,000
Fort Lauderdale 110,000
Bergen county (New Jersey) 100,000
The study was designed to collect data for the
Dade County Jewish community as a whole and
for the individual Jewish communities of South
Dade, North Dade and The Beaches. The
Beaches include all offshore islands from
Haulover Cut to Government Cut. Flagler Street
separates North Dade from South Dade on the
mainland.
Dade County has 253,000 Jewish residents
who reside in 115,000 households. Jewish
residents comprise 14.5 percent of Dade
County's population of 1,732,000.
Forty percent (102,000) of the Jewish popula-
tion lives in North Dade; 32 percent (81,000), in
The Beaches; 28 percent, (70,000) in South
Dade.
In North Dade, 93 percent (95,000) of the
Jewish population lives in the Northeast Core
area, where Jewish residents comprise 60
percent of the population.
In The Beaches, 38 percent (31,000) of the
Jewish residents live south of Dade Boulevard.
Jews comprise 70 percent of the population of
The Beaches.
In South Dade, 21 percent (15,000) of the
Jewish residents lives between Flagler St. and
Bird Road. Seventy percent live in the Kendall
area (Bird Road to SW 152 Street): 11,000 west
of the Turnpike; 37,000, east. Jewish residents
comprise 21 percent of the Kendall area
population.
The statistical data collected in the demo-
graphic study underscored the needs that will be
provided for by the proposed programs, services
and capital projects.
The need for programs to serve the elderly
was very apparent. Thirty six percent of the
Jewish population of Dade County is 65 and
over; 90,000 elderly live in 60,000 households.
Of this amount, 14 percent (35,000) of the
Jewish population is 75 and older. There are
25,000 elderly persons living alone, which is 28
percent of all Jewish elderly; 5,000 are men and
20,000 are women. Additionally, 53 percent of
the elderly households (27,000) depend on social
security payments and pensions; another 5,000
are on social security and live with their
children.
The short term nursing facility rehabilitation
hospital was recommended because there is no
Jewish facility in the community providing a
continuum of rehabilitation ana recuperation
service. No short term care facilities offer kosher
food to their patients.
Traditionally, education has been of great
importance to the Jewish people and the demo-
graphic study indicated that increased emphasis
should be placed in this area to preserve Jewish
identity. Currently, only one-third of the
county's children between the ages of five and
14 receive any formal Jewish education. The
12 Jewish day schools in the county have a total
enrollment of 3,200 and 4,500 youngsters attend
synagogue supplementary (afternoon) schools.
Additionally, 1,200 teenagers are in educational
programs offered by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Federation currently provides funding to eight
day schools and sponsors a program that awards
scholarships to synagogue supplementary
schools. Federation also created two schools, the
Jewish High School in North Dade and the
Brandeis Academy in South Dade, a junior high
school. They are the nation's first community-
based schools of their kind.
Continues on page 15


D----,
Page 2
Federation, June, 1984
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
June 29.1984 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
President
Norman H. Lipoff
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman. Communications Committee
Eli Timoner
Contents
LONG RANGE PLANNING / CAPITAL
NEEDS PROCESS COVER
Federation issues its Jewish community blueprint for the decade
ANNUAL MEETING 3
New leadership elected and past leaders honored at gala event
CAMPAIGN /AGENCIES 4
Community mission slated for October
CJA-ief phonathon involves agency staffers
North Dade youth wins free trip to Israel
New board of Holocaust Memorial Center meets
WOMEN'S DIVISION 5
Noted author to highlight Federation Wednesday this fall
New WD assistant director named
upcoming events
WD Retreat features installation of new leadership
Community Education Department offers unique program
AGENCIES / LOWE ART MUSEUM 6
New milestone for Rabbinical Association
Charlotte: Life or Theater?
Miami Beach JCC expands day care
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES 7-10
Leaving a legacy to the Jewish community
SOUTH DADE / AGENCIES 11
South Dade Hebrew Academy offers humanistic,
quality instruction
CMJF South Dade Branch to institute Shalom program
JVS initiates Project TASK
Aiiyah council concludes busy year
ISRAEL 12
Israeli educational system sensitive to the needs of the deaf
Miami teens to visit Project Renewal community
Israeli school blends secular and religious education
AGENCIES /SOVIET JEWRY 13
High School in Israel breaks ground for campus
New program at Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged
Emigration of Soviet Jews hits new low
PROJECT RENEWAL / AGENCIES 14
Project Renewal develops societal role of women
Top college acceptances for Jewish High School graduates
JCC offers new fitness program
AGENCIES
JCC installs new leadership at annual meeting
Cults exploit teenager uncertainty
FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION/AGENCIES
Pillow Talk will probe singles lifestyle
Eenie s Kitchen cooking a contest
Program schedule
Jewish H.S. student offers advice.
15
16


Federation, June. 1984
page 3
annual Meeting
Federation honors outgoing leadership:
Adier elected new president
Delegates to the 46th Annual
Meeting and Dinner of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation elected
neW officers and paid tribute to
three outstanding leaders: Norman
H. Lipoff, Aaron Podhurst and
Howard R. Scharlin.
More than 550 Federation
members, a record number,
attended the event held last week
,t the Fontainebleau-Hilton.
Samuel I. Adler, prominent Miami
Beach industrialist and
philanthropist, was elected to serve
as the president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation in 1984-
sj, Adler has served in numerous
'leadership positions within
Federation including: general
campaign chairman, president of
Jew ish Federation Housing,
Pacesetter Division chairman.
Planning and Budget Committee
chairman, and he was a Federation
vice president between 1975-83.
Norman H. Lipoff was honored
(or Ins outstanding leadership as
Full ration president during the
past two years. Adler commented
un his predecessor's
accomplishments, "Throughout his
Lest two years as president, and for
ii.mv years before that in
numerous roles at Federation,
Norman has been an example of
devotion to the Jewish people.
Thanks to his superb leadership he
has always been able to rally the
Jewish community behind the
causes of human services, security
and justice for our brothers and
listers. A gifted individual Norman
truly understands the needs of our
lew ish community here in Greater
Miami, in Israel and around the
world." Adler presented Lipoff with
magnificient sculpture of an
indent Jewish sage carrying the
cales of justice and the Torah in
tribute to Lipoff s dedication to the
Federation and the entire Jewish
community.
Aaron Podhurst and Howard
Scharlin, general chairmen of the
pa-i two Combined Jewish Appeal-
srael Emergency Fund Campaigns
wire honored for their
achievements. Podhurst in 1983
and Scharlin in 1984 spearheaded
.'.l.VIEF campaigns which were
the most successful in Federation
uslory. Scharlin pointed out that
Miami had one of the largest
percentage increases in its
campaign of all the nation's large
:it) federations. He made special
null of Federation's Women's
Di\ ision which staged a record
campaign.
deflecting on the highly
successful campaign, Scharlin
concluded, "The final results of this
campaign were dependent upon the
Horts of hundreds of workers who
reached out into the community.
Many different types of people were
pan of this campaign both
young and old, professionals,
housewives and retirees. I had the
privilege of meeting and working
with many of them during the
course of the campaign. Our actions
this past year will insure a vital
Jewish future for our children and
succeeding generations."
Lipoff praised Podhurst and
Scharlin, and presented each of
pem with 2,000 year old
earthenware urns discovered in the
soil of modern Israel, in recognition
of their contributions during the
past two years. "Aaron and
Howard inspired all of our
pmpaign leaders and rallied the
tntire Jewish community to "Lead
Ihe Way" wherever and
vhenever Jews needed our support.
I heir dynamic brand of leadership
r'll long be remembered by our
federation and this community,"
-ipoff said.
In addition to the election of
Adler as president. Annual Meeting
delegates elected a new slate of
Federation officers, Board of
Directors members, trustees and
Advisory Council members. New
Federation officers include Norman
H. Lipoff, immediate past
president; Norman Braman, Donald
E. Lefton, Joel Levy, Aaron
Podhurst, Forrest Raffel and
Marilyn K. Smith, vice presidents;
Steven J. Kravitz, secretary; Helene
Berger, associate secretary; Cal
Kovens, treasurer, and Michael M.
Adler, associate treasurer.
The 1984 Stanley C. Myers
Presidents' Leadership Awards were
presented to Jeffrey Berkowitz,
Amy Dean and Jon Kislak, who
were chosen as recipients as a
result of their demonstrated
devotion to the goals of Federation
and its family of agencies. The
award has been named in honor of
Federation's founding president and
is given each year to outstanding
young leaders of the Jewish
community.
Lipoff also formally announced
the election of Rabbi Edwin Farber
as the 1984-85 president of the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami. Lipoff presented an award
to Farber who serves as the
spiritual leader of Temple Samu-El.
In recognition of their
achievements, Berkowitz, Dean,
Kislak and Farber will attend the
General Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, which will be
held this November in Toronto.
In remarks to the audience,
Adler referred to Federation's Long
Range Planning-Capital Needs
Project, a comprehensive process of
assessing the future needs of the
Jewish community which took more
than 15 months to complete. "We
now have the complex task of using
information gathered in the process
to develop an agenda for the
Greater Miami Jewish community
for the next five to ten years. By
implementing such a comprehensive
project, we will be able to fill the
communal needs that must be
addressed, a process that will result
in new institutions and services
that will improve the quality of life
for all of Greater Miami's Jewish
population."
Aaron Podhurst chaired the 46th
Annual Meeting and Dinner which
proved to be an unprecedented
success. "Much of the credit must
go to the members of the
Arrangements Committee: Bunny
Adler. Nancy Lipoff. Gloria
Scharlin. Maxine E. Schwartz and my
wife. Dorothy. Their endless hours
of effort insured the success of our
annual meeting and dinner."
Samuel I. Adler, Federation's
newly elected president, praised the
achievements of his predecessor,
Norman H. Lipoff. Adler presented
Lipoff with a sculpture of an
ancient Jewish sage bearing the
Torah and the scales of justice in
recognition of Lipoff's two years of
leadership of Federation.
The 46th Annual Meeting and Dinner of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation was held June 19 at the Fontainebleau-Hilton. The function
was attended by 550 Federation members, the largest attendance ever
for the annual event.
Aaron Podhurst, (left), 1983 CJA-IEF general campaign chairman, and
Howard Scharlin, (right), this year's general campaign chairman, were
honored for their record-setting efforts. Lipoff presented each with 2,000
year-old earthenware urns, discovered in the soil of modern Israel, as
symbols of appreciation for their invaluable contributions to the Jewish
community.
Norman Braman (left) joins Samuel I. Adler. Adler announced that
Braman will serve as the 1985 CJA-IEF general campaign chairman.
Stanley C. Myers congratulates Amy Dean, a recipient of the
Presidents'Leadership Award named in honor of Myers, Federation's
founding president. Jeffrey Berkowitz was also presented with the
Stanley C. Myers Presidents' Leadership Award. (Not pictured is Jon
Kislak, also a recipient this year.)


D_----
Pag4
Federation, June, 1984
Campaign /Agencies
Staff phonathon a record success
Last month, the employees of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and other agencies housed in the Federation building held a
phonathon on behalf of the 1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign.
The two-day drive raised $150,000, thanks to the dedication of
those who manned the phones. In particular, the efforts of two
volunteers stood out: Charlotte Oliver, the Director of Rescue and
Migration for the National Council of Jewish Women, covered the most
pledge cards: and Rabbi Menachem Raab. Director of the Day School
Department of the Central Agency for Jewish Education, raised the
most money. The two of them offered the following thoughts on the
campaign and the importance of voluntarism.
"My heart was in what I was
doing and that spurred me on.
Knowing all the people dependent
on Federation, I was pleased to
participate in this worthy effort."
Charlotte Oliver
"The Federation, with its
assistance to many worthy Jewish
causes. deserves considerable
support from all segments of the
Jewish community How can I
turn down an opportunity to invite
others to do such a wonderful
mitzvah?
Rabbi Menachen Raab
New Holocaust center board
holds first meeting
Following a merger prompted by
the need of having a single group
handling Holocaust related
activities in the region, the new
Hoard of Directors of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center held its first
meeting last week. The leadership
of the Center lauded the spirit of
cooperation that helped bring about
the merger and reaffirmed their
plans to make the organization a
leading national resource for
Holocaust education and
memorialization.
We are celebrating the
fulfillment of a long series of
negotiations." said Dr. Gregory B.
Wolfe, president of the Center and
Florida International University.
Were going to make this Center
important to Florida and all
people."
In April, the Zachor Institute for
Holocaust Studies and the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center merged into a
single entity. The move was
approved by the Board of Directors
of both organizations, and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Board of Directors adopted a
motion endorsing the merger.
"I know we will continue
together in a direction that will
make this a valuable venture for us
and the community, said Ezra
Katz, chairman of the Center's
Executive Committee and former
president of the Zachor Institute.
The meeting was co-chaired by
Katz and Center Vice President Dr.
A. Hugh Adams.
Goldie Goldstein, executive vice
president of the Center, echoed
Katz's remarks and noted that the
new organization will be able to
sponsor more activities. "Both
Zachor and the Southeastern Center
have brought many outstanding
programs and ideas to this
merger."
Goldstein detailed some of the
major accomplishments of the two
groups this year: the Zachor
Institute held showings of the
Precious Legacy exhibit of Judaica
and related programming, and
sponsored the state's fust
Holocaust conference for educators:
and the Southeastern Center held
meetings with ten survivor groups
and organized a dinner for
survivors, continued to collect oral
testimonies of survivors and
assisted other communities
undertaking similar projects, had
speakers address community
functions that attracted a total of
more than 5.000 people, and
sponsored a "Salute to the
Liberators function that attracted
800 people.
Nicole Belkind (2nd from left) is a lucky girl! The ten-year-old North Dade
resident was selected as the winner of a free trip to Israel, compliments of
Kopel Tours Inc. of Miami. Nicole's name was drawn from thousands of
entries; individuals who had collected $50 or more in pledges for the
Israel 36 CJA-IEF Walkathon, held last month, were eligible for the
drawing. Here Nicole is presented with an airline ticket by Myron J.
Brodie, executive vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
They are flanked by Nicole's sister, Elizabeth and her mother. Sandi
Belkind.
Be part of the community Mission
Space is still available for those
who wish to participate on the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Mission to Israel which
will depart Miami, October 14. A
pre-mission to Budapest, Hungary
will precede the Community
Mission, leaving October 9.
When you go to Israel as part of
the Community Mission, you'll
explore places and meet people
most tourists never see. You'll go
beyond statistics, speeches and
headlines to see, touch and be
touched in a way that will broaden
your perspective on Israel and
deepen your commitment to her
people.
Highlights of the ten-day Israel
itinerary include:
Gala welcoming presentation
Confidential briefings by top
Israel government officials
Home hospitality on a kibbutz
Kabbalat Shabbat at The Wall
Exploration of Jerusalem's Old
City and ancient bazaar
Comprehensive visits to key
sites in Tel Aviv
A visit to Or Akiva. Miami's
Project Renewal Sister City
An in-depth look at UJA
funded programs
Pre-mission participants will
spend five days in Budapest, the
most thriving and vibrant Jewish
community in Eastern Europe.
Missionaires will visit Dohanv
Synagogue, the second largest in
the world, the Jewish Museum and
several other sites of Jewish
interest. Ample time will be
allotted to partake in the
spectacular nightlife of Budapest's
romantic cabarets and restaurants.
Micki and Sam Hochberg, both
of whom are experienced and
knowledgable Israel missionaires.
will lead the Community Mission.
A special Federation subsidy is
available for individuals who have
not been on a previously subsidized
Federation mission. The subsidized
cost is $1400 per person; if you are
not eligible for the subsidy the cost
is $2000 per person. The cost of the
pre-mission to Hungary is an
additional $650 per person.
Community Mission participants
are required to make a minimum
gift of $1800 per family to the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
For more information about the
Community Mission contact the
Federation Missions desk. 576-4000
ext 295
Seen at the Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center Board of
Directors meeting are (from left) Rubin Offenbach, Treasurer Dr.
Abraham S. Fischler, Dade County Commissioner Barry D. Schreiber,
Executive Vice President Goldie R. Goldstein, Chairman of Executive
Committee Ezra Katz and Assistant Treasurer Robert Maland.


Federation, June. 1984
Page 5
women's Division
Best selling author Judith viorst
to appear at Federation Wednesday
Judith Viorst
Judith Viorst, noted author and
a contributing editor to Redbook
Magazine, will be the special guest
speaker at Federation Wednesday,
November 7, 1984. This special
event, sponsored by the Women's
Division will be held at the
Fontainebleau- Hilton on Miami
Beach.
Kenata Bloom and Elaine
Kichman will serve as co-
chairwomen of Federation
Wednesday. Bloom anticipates a
large turnout for the event, which
| begins at 9:00 a.m. and includes a
luncheon, "Judith Viorst certainly
has a large audience for her
writing. She seems to be able to
take our everyday experiences and
transform them into a meaningful,
charming, and humorous
commentary on human life. I
expect that she will make Federa-
tion Wednesday an inspirational
occasion."
Viorst is the author of four books
of poetry, including best sellers
"How Did I Get to Be Forty .
and Others Atrocities" and "It's
Hard to Be Hip and Over Thirty."
Her latest work, "Love and Guilt
and the Meaning of Life, Etc."
explores the many faces of love and
guilt in a funny and insightful
manner. She has also written one
book of essays and eight children's
books.
Federation Wednesday may be
months away but it's not too early
to make your reservation before
summer arrives. Elaine Kichman
has announced that as a special
incentive, there will be a $5 reduced
registration fee for registrations
received prior to October 17th.
Pencil in Wednesday, November
7, Federation Wednesday, on your
calendar today! For additional
information contact the Women's
Division at 576-4000.
Federation Wednesday Co-Chairwomen Renata Bloom and Elaine
Richman.
Mission returnee program announced
Gail Harris, Women's Division
vice president of Community
Education, has announced the
initiation of the Mission Returnee
Program. According to Harris the
purpose of this program is to
"allow for sharing of the expe-
riences we have had in Israel and to
ultimately further involve mission
participants in our Women's
Division, all of Federation and the
Jewish community."
Dorothy Sussman, a member of
the Miami Beach board, will serve
as chairwoman of the Mission
Returnee Program. "I'm pleased
that our Women's Division is ini-
tiating this program for recent
participants on missions to Israel.
A Federation mission always seems
to have a great impact on mis-
sionaires. This program will allow
us to share these experiences and
special memories. An outcome of
this effort should be a deeper
appreciation of the role that our
Federation plays in its relationship
with our brothers and sisters in
Israel," said Sussman.
The ongoing Mission Returnee
Program will begin in late August
or early September following the
various summer missions sponsored
by Federation and the Women's
Division. Additional programs will
be scheduled throughout the year
to accomodate returnees from fall
missions. For further information
about this unique program contact
576-4000.
Hold The Date!
Aug. 30 Executive Committee
Campaign Steering
Committee
Sept. 9-17 Campaign Chairmen's
Leadership Mission to
Israel
Sept 17-18 Constituent Board
Meetings
Sept. 19 Federation Wednesday
Meeting
Sept. 20 Campaign Steering
Committee
Oct. 2-3 Leadership Institute
Oct. 21-31 Chazaka Mission to Israel
Oct. 25 Executive Committee
Oct. 29-30 Constituent Board
Meetings
Nov 7 FEDERATION
WEDNESDAY
For additional information, please call
the Women's Division at 576-4000.
New leaders installed at
Ninth Annual WD Retreat
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division held
their Ninth Annual Retreat, May
10 at the Turnberry Country Club
in North Miami Beach. The theme
of this year's Retreat was "The
Joys of Being Jewish."
The Retreat occasioned the
installation of the Women's
Division leaders for the coming
year. Mikki Futernick was installed
as president of the Women's
Division, succeeding Maxine E.
Schwartz. Other executive officers
installed at the Retreat included
Terry Drucker, vice president of
Campaign; Dorothy Podhurst, vice
president of Leadership
Development; and Gail Harris, vice
president of Community Education.
Marilyn Kohn assumed the office of
secretary; Mitzi Cohen will serve as
chairman of the Nominating
Committee; and Amy Dean will be
the Parliamentarian.
Charles Silberman, noted author
and lecturer, was the keynote
speaker at the Retreat.
The daylong event also featured
a dramatized book review of "First
Papers" authored by Laura Z.
Hobson. Helaine Lipinsky and
Blanche Brass. Miami's first drama
duet, presented the unique
program. The evening featured a
cocktail reception and dinner.
Helene Lanster and Susan Fields
served as Retreat Chairwomen.
Retreat representatives included
Maxine Cohen Lando, Business and
Professional Women; Pam
Turetsky, Miami Beach; Ellen
Elbrand, North Dade; Linda
Minkes, South Dade; and Robbie
Housman, Southwest Dade.
The Leadership Development vice
president of Federation's Women's
Division is Dorothy Podhurst. Vice
chairwomen include Shirley
Gittelson and Ray Ellen Yarkin,
Business and Professional Women;
Helene Berkowitz, Miami Beach;
Evelyn Mitchel, North Dade;
Arleen Rosenthal, South Dade; and
Stella Haas, Southwest Dade.
1984-85 Executive Officers were installed at the Ninth Annual Women's
Division Retreat. Seen from left are: Marilyn Kohn, secretary; Terry
Drucker, vice president for campaign; Gail Harris, vice president for
community education; Mikki Futernick, president; Dorothy Podhurst,
vice president for leadership development; and Amy Dean, parliamen-
tarian. (Not pictured, Mitzi Center, nominating committee chairwoman.)
Noted author Charles Silberman was the guest speaker at the Retreat.
Here he is joined by (from left) Helene Lanster and Susan Fields, Retreat
co-chairwomen, Dorothy Podhurst and Maxine E. Schwartz, Women's
Division immediate past president.
WD welcomes new
assistant director
Deborah Poll an s, director of the
Women's Division has announced
the appointment of Emily Demar as
the Division's new Assistant
Director. Demar comes to
Federation following a
distinguished career as the
coordinator of Medical Staff
Services at Miami's Cedars Medical
Center.
Demar graduated with honors,
majoring in Public Relations, from
the University of Florida in 1980.
She was first introduced to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
as a volunteer in the Young
Couples Program. Demar indicated
that she views her new position as
a challenging one. "I feel a great
sense of loyalty to Federation, and
I hope that I can develop
meaningful and creative concepts in
my position. I look forward to
workmg with all members of the
Women's Division as we prepare for
what should be our most successful
campaign ever."
In addition to her outstanding
organizational skills, Emily has
edited several publications. Emily
is married to Steve Demar, a
certified public accountant with the
firm of Kaufman, Rossin and
Company in Coconut Grove.


Page6
Federation, June, 1984
Agencies / Lowe Art Museum
Rabbinical Association accepts 100th member
The Greater Miami Jewish
community has attained another
milestone. Keeping pace with the
growth that has made Dade County
the fourth largest Jewish commu-
nity in the nation, the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami
recently accepted its 100th member,
Rabbi Raphael C. Adler of Temple
Israel of Miramar. A native New
Yorker who previously served a
congregation in Hampton, Virginia,
Rabbi Adler said he was attracted
to South Florida because of its
"strong and vibrant Jewish com-
munity."
"The Rabbinical Association
serves as an effective vehicle to
bring Rabbis of the various
branches of Judaism together to
mobilize their collective energies to
help secure our people and religion
for future generations," said Rabbi
Max Lipscnitz. immediate past pres-
ident of the Association.
Organized in the mid-1930's, the
Association was once primarily
comprised of Rabbis from Greater
Miami. Today, its members come
from several areas, including Dade
County, Broward County, Palm
Beach County, the west coast and
central Florida.
"When I came to Miami in 1958
there were bout 135,000 Jews and
20 synagogues in Dade County and
about 25 Rabbis in the
Association,"' recalled Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, executive vice
president of the Association.
"Today, there are approximately
253,000 Jews in Dade County, with
an estimated Jewish population of
450,000 from Palm Beach through
Dade County. In addition, there are
approximately 60 synagogues in
Dade County, 29 in Broward and
Holocaust art
at Lowe
Museum
Charlotte singing to the tune
"L'amour est un osseau rebelle"
"Charlotte: Life or Theater?," an
exhibition of autobiographical
paintings created in diary form by
a young woman in an attempt to
understand herself and her times, is
being shown at the University of
Miami's Lowe Art Museum
through August 19.
Charlotte Salomon was a young
German, Jewish artist who was
haunted by the twin terrors of
familv suicides and Nazi extermina-
tion. In the face of those inner
demons and outer terrors, she
decided to work out her problems
by painting her family story. For
two years, from 1940-42, she
painted feverishly, creating 1300
gouaches which she numbered and
divided into acts, scenes and
chapters, oftentimes with words
painted right onto the pictures to
tell her tale.
Critics have acclaimed the work
25 in Palm Beach County."
There has also been an attendant
growth in Jewish educational
opportunities, said Schiff. who
noted that during the 1950s and
1960s there was only a single
Jewish day school in South Florida.
"We now have about 15 day
schools. All aspects of Jewish reli-
gious and cultural life have been
thriving in our community, as
evidenced by the establishment of
new day schools, community-based
, junior high and high schools, two
' kolels (schools of higher Jewish
studies} and other institutions."
Some of the continuing purposes
and functions of the Rabbinical
Association have been:
To create Chavruta a sense
of comraderie among the 52
Conservative, 20 Orthodox, 25
Reform and three Reconstructionist
Rabbis in the Association.
To create opportunities for
continuing Jewish education.
To promote a sense of unity in
the Jewish community.
To create an ongoing
relationship with the Catholic
Archdiocese of Miami, the
Metropolitan Fellowship of Protest-
ant Churches and other non-Jewish
groups.
To help safeguard the religious
rights of the Jewish community by
informing school boards about
Jewish holidays so that Jewish
children are not penalized for being
absent on these days.
Performs an educational service
by publishing pamphlets concerning
topics such as the Jewish holidays,
circumcision, funeral practices and
how Jewish parents should explain
Christmas to their children.
Seen above (from left) are Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman, senior member of
the Rabbinical Association, Executive Vice President Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Rabbi Max Lipschitz, immediate past president and Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler, the newly installed 100th member of the Association
Organize and run the
Community Chaplaincy Service,
funded by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, which provides
visits to persons confined to
hospitals, nursing homes, correc-
tional institutions, homes for the
retarded and other facilities.
Work closely with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and other
Federations to help raise funds for
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaigns.
Conduct seminars and retreats
in which Rabbis and interested
community professionals are
brought together for a variety of
subjects. Seminars have been held
for its quality as well as its drama
and emotion. The strong color, bold
lines, freedom of invention, and
non-classical composition
influenced by the German Expres-
sionist movement is evident, as
is the directness of great folk art
painters.
When Charlotte finished the
paintings, she entrusted the work
to a friend, pleading with him to
take care of them "They are my
whole life." Shortly thereafter she
was deported to Auschwitz where
she was killed at age 26.
Charlotte was born to Franziska
and Albert Salomon on April 27,
1917. When she was only nine
years old. her mother committed
suicide, but Charlotte, a withdrawn
and sensitive child, was not to
learn that was the reason for her
mother's death until much later.
In September, 1930. her father, a
well-to-do Jewish surgeon and
professor, maried Paula Lindberg,
an opera singer. The Salomon life
was filled with music, art and intel-
lectual conversation. Charlotte
herself was admitted to study at
the Berlin Art Academy where she
was strongly influenced by Alfred
Wolfsohn. a voice teacher who was
1 to have a profound effect on her
: life.
Meanwhile, Nazi persecution of
' Jews was on the rise. Charlotte's
maternal grandparents left
Germany for the "safety" of
France. Paula was banned from
public performances, and Dr.
Salomon was dismissed from bis
university position and sent to
Sac risen ha usen He sent Charlotte
: to join her grandparents in
Southern France.
Within a month of her arrival,
Charlotte's grandmother committed
suicide. It was then that she
learned from her grandfather of the
bizarre pattern of family suicides
which included her mother and the
aunt for whom she was named.
This, coupled with the equally
unbearable Nazi takeover, led her
to the realization that she had the
same predisposition to madness and
suicide. Rather than give in to
those impulses, however, she
decided to record and interpret her
life through painting.
The paintings were eventually
retrieved by her parents who
survived the war in Holland and
were presented by them to the
Jewish Historical Museum in
Amsterdam. Of these. 165
gouaches, divided into 12 chapters,
were selected for this premiere tour
of six American museums.
A large, best-selling book
detailing Charlotte's life is available
in the Museum Gift Shop.
The Lowe Art Museum is located
at 1301 Stanford Drive on the
University's Coral Gables campus.
Hours are noon to 5 p.m., Tuesday
through Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m..
Saturday, and 2 to 5 p.m., Sunday.
For further information, please call
284-3535.
Expanded day
care at Miami
Beach JCC
at Mount Sinai Medical Center on
"Circumcision'' and "The Interface
Between Medicine and Religion."
"At a time when the survival of
the Jewish people is threatened by
a high rate of intermarriage, defec-
tion to cults, assimilation, secular
ism and dangers posed by oppres-
sive regimes in the Soviet Union
and elsewhere, the need for unity
and organizations such as our
Association is more vital than
ever," said Dr. Irving Lehrman,
senior Rabbi in the Association and
spiritual leader of Temple F.manu-
El. "We offer a rabbinic point of
view that has become a powerful
voice in the community."
Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center Day Care facilities and
programs will expand as of June 28
with the opening of the New Day
Care Center located on the Ida
Fisher Complex in South Beach.
The newly renovated building,
adjacent to the South Beach
Activities Center, is part of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. Located at 610
Espanola Way, funding was
provided by the City of Miami
Beach Community Development
Department. Historical Preser-
vation Grant.
'Formerly called the Teachery,
the new facility allows the JCC to
increase service to the frail elderly
population residing on South
Beach," said James Baros III,
chairperson for the Government
and Special Funding Committee of
the JCC's. "This is vital and
necessary if this physically and
mentally impaired group is to
remain independent, rather than be
placed in institutions."
The Frail Elderly Day Care
Program on South Beach tn-gan in
1974 as an alternative to
institutionalization. Since then, the
program has grown, and the Senior
Center now receives referrals
through Health and Rehabilitative
Services (HRS), the United Way
local service agencie> and
individuals. The Day Care Program
is funded through HRS-general
revenue dollars, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the City of
Miami Beach Community
Development Department.
Participants in the program are
provided a supportive setting to
relieve isolation. There is a nurse
on hand to supervise medical care
and an occupational therapist is
available for consultation.
Participants are provided door to
door transportation by Sen.or Ride,
as well as brunch and a hot kosher
meal. Seniors also participate
many activities such as arts and
crafts, chair exercises, book reviews
and discussion groups which allow
the frail elderly to make
constructive use of leisure time.
According to Gail Weisberg,
director of Older Adult Services tor
the Jewish Community Centers, tM
average age of participants in toe
program is 87. "Just the other day,
there was a man well over W
referred to us. The Center and W
Day Care Program provides an
environment that insures dignJ
and support. The program Prv!*^
peace of mind for children of rrau
elderly. They are assured about
their parent's condition whether
is good or bad."


REATING A LEGACY FOR
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Life-sustaining and life-enriching work are made pos-
sible by your annual contributions to our Federation's
campaign. Through its family of agencies, the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation is able to bring help to the
needy, comfort and guidance to the troubled and
bewildered, richness and fullness to the lives of older
people and education and strength to the young. Each
year the Federation touches the lives of millions of
Jewish men, women and children in Miami, in Israel
and throughout the world.
To insure the continuity of its work, to meet unfore-
seen emergencies and to support a broad range of
innovative programs that cannot be funded from
annual campaign proceeds, the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation created the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies in 1972. By providing unique opportunities
to create endowments for future generations, the
Foundation reaches across time, helping the com-
munity fulfill the ancient commandment of Tzedakah.
It is a link between today's dreams and the promise
of tomorrow.
Now we are embarking on a new program of person-
alized endowment opportunities which will provide for
the long range needs of our community. Never before
has Federation given its donors the opportunity to
make restricted gifts. Such gifts provide the means
by which those with specific philanthropic interests
may endow programs and facilities in their own
name, or in honor or memory of a loved one. With an
endowment gift you can create a legacy which will
live beyond your lifetime, and at the same time pro-
vide continuing dividends to the community.
You may participate in these programs in any of the
following ways:
1. Through a gift now of cash, securities or property.
2. By testamentary gifts provided in your will.
3. Through the establishment of a charitable trust
that will provide income to you and your spouse
for life.
These and other forms of gifts such as insurance, art
and real estate have specific tax advantages to you.
For example, a gift to the Foundation now will result
in a current income tax deduction and will also remove
the value of the gift from your estate. Gifts of appreci-
ated property can save you capital gains taxes and also
provide a current income tax deduction.
We urge you to contact your personal financial
advisor as to the ways in which you can participate in
our programs.
Our first listing of restricted endowment opportunities
follows this open letter. Please feel free to call the
Foundation office (576-4000) and speak to Joseph
Imberman, Director, or Penny Marlin, Assistant
Director with regard to any questions which you
may have.
Sincerely yours,
%U2A
Jay I. Kislak
Foundation
Co-Chairman
Melvin L. Kartzmer
Foundation
Co-Chairman
*
CjpUNDATION OP
UeWISH^PHILANfHRpPieS
of the greater Miami Jewish federation


r>___A
AS
PLANTED FOR ME
SO DO I
PLANT FO
IY CHILDRE
Through the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies you can ensure the continuity of specific (
programs that meet human needs and enhance Jewish life. You may have a personal IdllTlUQ 13 aflUt
interest in services for the elderly. Or you might wish to provide for Jewish education, Israel
programs or recreational programs. Whatever your particular area of concern may be, a special restricted
fund can be created in your name which will endow these programs for future generations.
Listed below is an initial selection of projects identified as community priorities by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, the Hillel Jewish Student Centers of Greater Miami, the Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida, the Jewish Family and Children's Service, the Jewish Vocational Service and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. For more information about any of these please return the coupon on the reverse side or
call the Foundation office at 576-4000.
Central Agency for
Jewish Education
The Central Agency for Jewish Education (CAJE) is now entering its 41st
year of operation as the major communal agency in the field of Jewish
education in South Florida. Over the past decade the continuation of high
school Jewish education beyond Bar and Bat Mitzvah, teacher enrich-
ment and licensing, and day school education have been its major priori-
ties. In addition, the Educational Resource Center/Library facility has
continued to grow and a major Jewish film library has been developed.
Furthermore, CAJE has begun to provide consultative services to the
synagogue schools as well as work in the area of Jewish special
education.
Other areas of the Agency's activities include provision of resources for
public schools, publications, adult education, community Hebrew Ulpan
Program and the general involvement of the Agency in all facets of
Jewish education, both in Federation and in the general Jewish
community.
Following are some of the programs currently requiring your support at
CAJE.
1. TEACHER MEDIA RESOURCE CENTER-would be used by Jewish edu-
cators to prepare and produce creative materials for classroom instruc-
tion. An extensive collection of films, slides, filmstrips, videotapes, com-
puter hardware and software on Judaica and contemporary issues,
Israel, the Holocaust etc. would be available.
Your named fund will establish the facility and sustain annual operations
with a gift of........................................................$600,000
2. ISRAEL SAVINGS INCENTIVE PLAN-to motivate students to continue
their Jewish education through their high school years and to plan for an
Israel learning experience. Funding would derive from a savings plan by
the family with matching funds from the Federation.
You may name and endow this fund matching grants to students' sav-
ings with a gift of..................................................$500,000
3 EDUCATIONAL RESOURCE CENTER/LIBRARY -a community collection
of Judaica for popular and scholarly use, including classic and contem-
porary Jewish literature in multi-languages.
You may endow and name the facility with a gift of.............$650,000
Your gift of a computer to improve research and services to the public
can be provided at..................................................$ 10,000
You may endow the maintenance of computer services with a gift
of....................................................................$ 30,000
You may expand the circulating and reference library, the periodical and
journal collection, the media collection and the curriculum materials with
an endowment of...................................................$150,000
4 DEPARTMENT TO SERVICE THE AFTERNOON HEBREW AND SUNDAY
RELIGIOUS SYNAGOGUE SCHOOL enhancing the synagogue afternoon
Hebrew and one-day religious schools with consultative services, coor-
dination and guidance.
You may provide for these important services with a gift of.... $500,000
5 DEPARTMENT OF EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION to enhance the
rapidly expanding programs of early childhood education (2-5 year olds)
in the synagogues, Jewish Community Centers and day schools of the
community.
Your gift to meet these growing needs...........................$400,000
6 TEACHER PROFESSIONAL GROWTH SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM
establishment of a series of endowment funds to enable Jewish teachers
to receive scholarships for study in courses, seminars, conferences,
institutes, trips to Israel, etc. as part of their professional development
and enhancement of their skills and competencies.
You may provide named scholarships in units of................$ 5,000
7. CENTER FOR ISRAEL STUDIES the community's primary resource for
the advancement of Israel studies in public, private, parochial and Jewish
schools, and in the community at large. This would include the develop-
ment of curriculum units on Israel, study programs in Israel for teachers
and selected groups, developing resource materials on Israel for the
community and promoting community observances and special events
related to Israel.
You may name and endow the center with a gift of..............$400,000
8. JEWISH SPECIAL EDUCATION a program to enable young people with
learning disabilities to get a full Jewish education, both in all-day and
synagogue schools.
Your gift to continue and expand this program..................$400,000
9 COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN PROGRAM-the maintenance and
growth of a network of community Hebrew Ulpan classes for youth and
adults and the coordination of Hebrew studies in both formal and
informal Jewish education throughout the community.
You may maintain the program for the community with a gift
of.....................................................................$100,000
10 JEWISH EXCEPTIONAL EDUCATION programs for the mentally
retarded and physically handicapped Jewish child.
You may endow this program with a fund of......................$100,000
HIUEt JEWISH STUDENT CENTERS
Hillel Jewish
Student Center
or nun* miami of Greater Miami
Organized and co-sponsored by B'nai B'rith International, HillelJewish
Student Centers is devoted to providing services to Jewish college stu-
dents on all the campuses in Dade County. Its staff, composed of rabbis
and social workers, provides High Holiday services, Shabbat dinners and
services, personal counseling, Israel-oriented programs, social action
activities, and a wide variety of educational, cultural, social and athletic
programs.
Hillel is not affiliated with any specific branch of Judaism and welcomes
Jewish students regardless of their affiliation or religious commitment.
Hillel serves as the voice of the Jewish community on campus and as the
Jewish resource center for students, faculty and administration alike. It
conducts an annual UJA campaign for both students and faculty mem-
bers. In summary, Hillel is to the campus what Federation and its tamilj
of agencies are to the community as a whole.
Following are opportunities for you to support the services Hillel provides to
Jewish students.
1 GRADUATE STUDENT PROGRAM to develop leadership, a Graduate
Outreach Coordinator would devote time to stimulate the pursuit of
Jewish communal service careers. This staff person would also bring
together students with similar interests, such as medical and osteopath
students, or social workers from Barry and F.I.U. Developing a complete
.'T


array of religious, cultural, educational, social and community relations
activities would be part of the program as well.
Your endowment gift would provide for the initiation and operation of this
program............................................................$250,000
[2 LATIN AMERICAN STUDENT PROGRAM -to support a Spanish
speaking advisor to help organize cultural, social, and community rela-
tions activities and serve as a resource person to help resolve housing,
immigration, job and personal problems for Latin American Jewish
students.
One worker to serve all the Dade campuses, operations, and programs,
could be supported with an endowment gift of..................$250,000
I COMPUTER SERVICES FOR HILLEL-to multiply productivity and out-
reach with
(a) data base management to maintain mailing lists
(b) word processing to help Hillel communicate more personally with
students, faculty, parents, boards
(c) budgeting
Your one-time gift to purchase equipment.......................$ 8,000
You can support operations with yearly gifts of..................$ 8,000
|i BOOK AND PERIODICAL FUND -to expose young people to the varied
streams of cultural, political and religious thought through books, peri-
odicals and other educational materials.
You may name and create a fund with a gift of..................$ 30,000
TO RAH FOR SOUTH DADE UNIT
You may provide a much needed Torah for High Holiday service with a
one-time gift of......................................................$ 7,500
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT SUBSIDIES for students who are active
in Hillel programs to attend regional and national conferences. Subsidies
would allow Hillel to send students to the Washington Policy Conference,
AIPAC, Soviet Jewry Conference, AZYF's Israel Conference, Jewish
Legal Society and UJA Student Conference.
/our endowment to provide yearly subsidies....................... 50,000
MAJOR SPEAKERS ON CAMPUS-such as Simon Wiesenthal, Eli
Wiesel, Chaim Potok or Arthur Goldberg become a focus for many kinds
of related activities. Two units could present a major program each year
on a rotating basis, with total cost of $10,000 for these programs.
You may create an endowment to fund yearly speakers with.... $100,000
HIGH HOLIDAY STAFFING
You may provide for ongoing cantonal assistance at High Holidays with a
gift of................................................................$ 50,000
ISRAELI SCHOLAR-IN-RESIDENCE-sponsored in conjunction with the
American Zionist Youth Foundation, this program exposes people to the
ideas of Israeli scholars and public figures.
Your gift to provide for two scholars, each visiting for two weeks
yearly...............................................................$ 30,000
t
ileu'ish.
wimuniti
\wrs-
i South
mm Jewish Community
rSI Centers of South Florida
he Jewish Community Centers (JCC) of South Florida, composed of
ventral Administration and three Branches, Michael-Ann-Russell JCC,
\outh Dade JCC and Miami Beach JCC, is where Jews of all ages, of any
iongregational affiliation or none, can gather for the satisfaction of a
We variety of needs and interests. From preschool programs to serv-
tes and activities for senior adults-and for every age and need in-
vtween-the JCCs serve as a vital community resource.
we of the Agency's top priorities is the strengthening of the Jewish
sommunity, thereby contributing to its survival. Each branch provides a
fommunal meeting place-a facility where people can come together,
peer others, participate in activities that enhance their personal growth,
fevelop an appreciation and awareness of American values, and learn
tout their history and culture. It is also a place where people can come
whelp to cope with the stresses of today's society and receive aid to
viable them to live active, productive lives in the community. For others,
[represents a support system where one can receive assistance in
baking the transition from one community to another or from one
jpuntry to another.
we following are a number of gift-giving opportunities for you at the JCC
fhere programs and facilities benefit the Jewish community. Each will
far your name or that of the person you wish to honor or memorialize.
|1 OLDER ADULT PROGRAMS
(1) A Day Care Center to provide a supervised daily program of activities
for frail adults who can continue to live an independent life in the
community.
You may name and endow the center with a gift of.........$500,000
(2) Multi-purpose center to insure the continuation of the South Beach
Activity Center; a multi-purpose Senior Center for those elderly low
income Jews living in the South Beach.
A naming gift to provide ongoing programs.................$500,000
(3) Purchase of a 32 passenger bus to transport older adults on enrich-
ment trips, shopping etc.
You may provide for the purchase of a bus with a one-time gift
of................................................................$ 25,000
2. JEWISH CULTURAL ARTS PROGRAMS
(1) Lecture series;
(2) Development of a little theatre on Jewish themes;
(3) Music programs;
(4) Art exhibits;
(5) Children's theatre
Each of these enrichment programs for the community may be sup-
ported by your named gift of.......................................$100,000
3. SUMMER CAMP
You may provide scholarship funds for 20 children to attend Summer
Day Camps at our three Centers with a gift of...................$200,000
4 EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
Scholarships for children to attend pre-school programs at the three
Centers.
You may endow scholarships with a gift of.......................$ 15,000
5. TEEN EXCHANGE PROGRAM WITH OR AKIVA ISRAEL
A summer exchange program in which three teens from Miami work in
Or Akiva (Miami's project renewal city), and Or Akiva teens work in local
JCC Summer Day Camps.
This program can be supported with an endowment gift of.... $ 90,000
6. PHYSICAL FITNESS PROGRAM FOR HANDICAPPED
Specialized physical fitness programs for handicapped children and
adults in three JCC Centers can be developed with an endowment
of...................................................................$500,000
7 COMPUTER PROGRAMS
Purchase of the latest computer technology and equipment for use in
three Centers to develop new programs for participants of all ages.
You may support this project with a one-time gift of............$ 50,000
8. JUDAICA LIBRARY
To provide for the support staff and create acquisition funds to serve
older adults in the Senior Center on Miami Beach.
You may endow the library with a gift of.........................$500,000
9 MINI-PARK ON MIAMI BEACH
Space has been set aside by the City of Miami Beach to create a mini-
park adjacent to the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center.
A named endowment fund would provide for the maintenance of the park
in future years with a gift of........................................$150,000
10 ART IN PUBLIC PLACES
To commission well known Jewish artists to develop a piece of art on a
Jewish theme.
A one-time gift for this project....................................$ 50,000
|h Jewish Family and
_____Children's Services
Jewish Family & Children's Service (JFCS) has a rich history of serving
the Miami community during the past 65 years. JFCS operates in five
locations throughout Dade County and has four departments: Family &
Children's Services, Services for the Aged, The Refugee Resettlement
Program and Prevention Services.
It is the basic intent of JFCS to strengthen family life and to promote the
healthy personality development and satisfactory social functioning of its
clients. JFCS is particularly sensitive to changing life-styles, including
the decreased influence of the extended family, the divorced or separated
individual, the single-parent family, the remarried family, the isolated
person, and the unmarried couple.
Services are offered by a highly qualified and credentials professional
staff: information/referral services, individual counseling, marital, family
and parent-child counseling, play therapy, group counseling, psychoso-
cial assessment of the elderly, home visits, family life education, com-
munity workshops, public education and school/agency consultation.
Your gifts to create a fund in your honor or that of a loved one will aid trou-
bled children and adults in our community.
1. REMARRIED FAMILY INSTITUTE-The institute is designed to develop
treatment, training, prevention and counseling services for the Jewish com-
munity. Because the number of remarried families is growing nationwide and
receiving limited attention, materials developed could be utilized across the
United States.
A. Training Program
To create and maintain a Remarried Family Prevention Service an
ongoing training component is necessity. This would involve the devel-
opment of specialized training materifta'flnd the operation f work-
shops for mental hearth professionals nationwide.
Your gift can endow the training program for.........................$350,000


B. Remarried Family Prevention Service
This specialized service is designed to educate couples planning to
remarry to anticipate and manage stresses resulting from remarriage
You can provide an endowment for Remarried Family Services.....$350,000
2. PROFESSIONAL ENRICHMENT SERIES-This program would provide for
a major annual presentation on new developments for professionals working
with Jewish families.
You can provide for a named lecture series with an endowment.... $ 75,000
3. CHILDREN OF DIVORCE PROGRAM Designed to reduce the negative
impact of divorce on children, this important program helps divorced adults
and children make positive adjustments to their situation.
You may provide an endowment fund to help children of divorce... $275,000
Jewish
Vocational Service
Since 1958, the Miami Jewish Vocational Service (JVS) has expanded its
services to the community in the areas of vocational rehabilitation, serv-
ices to the elderly, and community services
THE VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION PROGRAM-funded by the State of
Florida Office of Vocational Rehabilitation, offers comprehensive pro-
grams in work adjustment training, work evaluation, individual group
counseling and job placement for handicapped people. In addition, reha-
bilitation services are offered to insurance companies, attorneys, physi-
cians, rehabilitation firms, business and industry.
On the job training and work experience programs for handicapped indi-
viduals are administered by JVS in conjunction with the South Florida
Employment and Training Consortium and Veteran's Administration
Hospital.
SERVICES TO THE ELDERLY-Through its Kosher Kitchen, the JVS Nutri-
tional Project serves approximately 1,850 hot Kosher meals per day, five
days a week, to the elderly and needy of Miami Beach and North Miami
Beach at eight congregate meal sites. Over 600 of these are delivered to
the homebound daily.
Homemaker Referral Project-JVS operates a Homemaker Referral
Service which trains home/health aides, home attendants, nurse's aides
and companions to service the elderly on Miami Beach, North Miami
Beach and South Dade.
COMMUNITY SERVICES-Programs throughout Dade County include
career development counseling and job placement services. Vocational
interest and aptitude tests, individual counseling and group counseling
are available to help those wishing to make career choices. Counseling
for adults considering midlife career changes or those entering the /ob
market is also part of this program. A loan program for students in need
of financial assistance is also available through the agency.
The Job Placement Department counsels and helps individuals find new
employment or re-employment. Help with resume writing and job finding
skills are included.
The following are opportunities to endow programs and facilities of the
Jewish Vocational Service
1. CAREER COUNSELING LIBRARY-to provide college age youth with
information and guides to assist in selecting institutions of their choice.
Your one-time gift to renovate the existing facility for this
purpose.............................................................$ 20,000
You may endow the acquisition of counseling and vocational guidance
materials and publications..........................................$150,000
I (we) would like more information on how to
make a restricted endowment gift to the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
I am especially interested in:
NAME
I
ADDRESS
PHONE
2. CONFERENCE ROOM FOR NUTRITIONAL PROJECT AT 920 ALTON
ROAD construction of a room to provide additional space for nutritional
project which serves 1800 meals daily to elderly Miami Beach residents
Your one-time capital gift.........................................$ 20 000
3 NORTH & SOUTH DADE COMMUNITY SERVICES-counseling, place-
ment and out-reach services in North & South Dade areas.
Your one-time gift to provide a new North Dade office...........$ -|5 qqq
You may name and endow services for..........................$300\000
4. SHELTERED WORKSHOP-for Jewish handicapped of working age in
southwest Dade; to provide additional service in areas where mobility for
the handicapped is limited by lack of public transportation services
Your endowment to provide services for the handicapped......$250 orjn
Your naming gift to acquire or build the new facility............S500 000
5 BASIC EDUCATION AND TRAINING CENTER-a learning and tutorial
center to provide special educational services for handicapped high
school and college age students in southwest Dade County.
Your one-time gift to create center................................$ 30000
Your endowment for annual operation.............................$500^000
6. FINANCIAL AID FOR JEWISH COLLEGE YOUTH -to provide assistance
to college bound youth and those already enrolled. All loans are non-
interest bearing and repayable to the endowment upon graduation.
You may endow this program with...............................5250,000
7 HOMEMAKER AND COMPANION REFERRAL SERVICES FOR JEWISH
ELDERLY-to bridge the gap between state assisted and private home-
maker services for the elderly and infirm.
Your gift to endow elderly services................................5250,000
8. "FIFTY PLUS" JOB SEARCH CLINIC-for unemployed Jewish profes-
sionals and executives; to create a self help clinic for Jewish profes-
sionals aged 50 and beyond in finding reemployment.
Your gift to support this program................................$300,000
Vi The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has rec-
^ ^ ommended the following special programs for
** community endowment:
1. A Central Scholarship and Loan Fund to provide
financial assistance for participation in Israel
programs.
2. A Jewish Retreat Facility to be used by all age
groups in the community for formal and informal
Jewish educational programming.
3. A Fund for Jewish Education Scholarships for needy
students in primary and secondary grades.
4. A Fund to support financial assistance to indigent
Jews.
5. A Fund to create a Cable TV Studio and program-
ming in specific areas.
There are a variety of ways in which you may be able tc
participate in some of these programs. For more infor-
mation please contact the Foundation office at
576-4000 or return the coupon to the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, 4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami,
Florida 33137.


Federation, June. 1984
Page 11
h Da de/Agencies
lebrew Academy offers integrative approach1
Individualized instruction, high
Duality developmental reading and
,[nematics labs, Judaic instruc-
tion and a well-rounded curricula
the cornerstones of the South
Dgde Hebrew Academy (SDHA).
Visitors to the school can't help but
feotice the eager, smiling faces of
children, as they learn in an
uvironment that blends proven
aching methods with a human-
jjtic philosophy of education.
Founded in 1970, the SDHA
urrently services the educational
ds of 115 students ranging from
tat-school to sixth grade. The
Academy was established by South
Djde community residents to
ovide their children with a strong
Judaic education, as well as a
nprehensive general studies
ogram. Rabbi Ralph Z. Glixman,
school's founder and currently
Judaic Studies Director, out-
jned the primary goal of the
fcDHA.
Our youngsters growing up
day are engaged in a struggle for
rival. We aim to produce, in our
lluralistic and highly competitive
ciety, a Jew dedicated not only to
ur faith and people, but to all
ankind. Our most important
nction is to provide students with
kills that will allow them to solve
variety of complex problems
at will confront them in the
liture," said Rabbi Glixman.
Marlene Mitchell, principal of the
fcDHA for the past three years
oted: "We attempt to provide
ch of our youngsters with a total
ucation. We don't isolate Jewish
general education, but instead
Ire take an integrative approach.
Vi' deal with the total child by
itrongly emphasizing affective
South Dade Hebrew Academy pre-schoolers listen intently during story telling
session.
objectives. We want our students
to learn how to care about their
fellow man. We individualize much
of our curriculum for a specific
reason, that being, the more
choices students have in their
pattern of learning, the more
inclined they will be to feel they
have a stake in the educational
process."
According to Mitchell, the
school's educational philosophy has
paid-off. A recent survey of SDHA
graduates indicated that the vast
majority have entered into colleges
and universities, and that former
Academy students remained
strongly committed to Jewish
causes through participation in
groups such as Hilfel.
Shalom' program welcomes
lew residents
Shalom is a magical word. It is
Jften more than a word. With a
ertain lilt in the voice it can
jivoke a flood of significant and
aried feelings.
I The South Dade Branch of the
greater Miami Jewish Federation
opes to find that special person
can meet a stranger, say
Ishalom," and make whole new
lorlds accessible. They are looking
pr a lay volunteer coordinator to
rovide leadership for their new
ptreach program, "South Dade
lorn." This volunteer will be
lineally trained to make
jjeaningful and informational home
sits to new Jewish residents in
area.
The objective of the new program
to make initial contact with
ewish residents and encourage
ticipation in a variety of ways
h the Jewish community. It has
fways been difficult for newcomers
ferret out the different agencies
programs that may fill the
Is of each member of the family
&d enhance their lives. "South
ade Shalom" will offer
'formation, encouragement and
ited materials so that families
"ng to the area will find the
' to an active and meaningful
"ish life.
["South Dade Shalom" will be
veloped and implemented over
s coming summer. The success
the program will largely depend
' the cooperation of all agencies in
|e South Dade area. An exchange
names from congregations and
Inagogues will be listed and
"ated in such a way that all
encies will benefit.
b new program will provide a
variety of services such as home
visitation, newcomer parties and
events that will provide information
on the services that are available in
the area. Each member of a family
will be provided with direction and
access to the functioning group
most suitable.
There are plans to bring gifts to
new families including a challah,
small bottle of wine, and shabbat
candles at the time of the home
visitation. An effort will be made to
offer a brief subscription to a
Jewish newspaper, and the Jewish
Community Center is considering a
three month family membership for
all new families to the area.
The "South Dade Shalom"
program will recruit volunteers
from agencies, organizations and
congregations in South Dade who
would be trained to be a helpful
source of information.
Anyone interested in training as
a volunteer coordinator to provide
leadership for the new program
(especially someone who can say
"Shalom" with a variety of
intonations) should contact Michael
Meyer at 251-9334.
project TASK helps
handicapped
The Jewish Vocational Service
has just embarked upon a new and
exciting venture, Project Task,
housed at the Veterans
Administration Medical Center and
funded by the State of Florida
Office of Vocational and
Rehabilitation. Project Task, or
Training Applicant Skills, is an
The SDHA offers a
comprehensive program which
includes reading, mathematics,
language arts, science and social
studies, art, music and physical
education. The Judaic studies
program emphasizes study of
Torah, Hebrew language instruc-
tion and Jewish history and
culture. Even students in the pre-
school program receive Hebrew
language lessons. The Academy has
a staff of seven Judaic studies
teachers who are fully licensed by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
The school has ten general
studies teachers, including two
reading and mathematics special-
ists, both of whom possess masters
innovative program benefiting the
entire community by allowing
handicapped individuals a work-
training experience in a competitive
working situation, encouraging a
return to self-sufficiency. This
program is the first of its kind and
should be a model for other such
programs throughout the nation.
Project Task provides specific
work experience-job training in
various departments of the
Veterans Administration Medical
Center. Appropriate participants
referred by the State Office of
Vocational Rehabilitation represent
the full spectrum of vocationally
disabled. Training covers all areas
of Hospital Employment and may
vary from landing worker to
laboratory assistant.
The program goals are as follows:
Participants will receive a
positive work experience-training in
a supervised program within a
competitive environment.
Participants will gain positive
work-related behavior and habits.
Participants will develop an
increased sense of self-esteem and
vocational direction.
Successful participants will
receive job placement services
and or consideration for
employment with the Veterans
Administration Medical Center,
should appropriate openings
become available.
For more information on Project
Task, call Al Bialos at 324-4455,
extension 3514.
The Jewish Vocational Service is
a beneficiary of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. _____
degrees. The specialists staff the
reading and mathematics labs, each
a separate facility, which provide
outstanding teaching stations for
developmental programs. Each lab
is stocked with the latest curri-
culum materials from a number of
textbook publishers. Students in
kindergarten through sixth grade
receive 50 minutes of instruction
each day in the reading lab, while
students in grades 4-6 participate
for another 50 minutes in the math-
ematics lab. While the students are
receiving developmental instruc-
tion, the classroom teachers work
with the specialist, which results in
a highly favorable student to
teacher ratio.
The South Dade Hebrew
Academy continues to grow. Jack
Goldstrich, president of the SDHA,
points out that the Academy still
offers the only general and Judaic
studies program for children with
severe learning disabilities. "As far
as I know, our school is the only
Jewish day school in the entire
state that provides this unique
educational experience. Parents
seeking a traditional Jewish educa-
tion for youngsters who possess a
learning disability can find it in our
program."
In addition to the unique special
education program, the SDHA fifth
grade class recently participated in
a nationwide contest sponsored by
the Apple Computer Corporation.
The students designed a software
program that focused on ethics and
plagiarism. From among the
thousands of entries received, the
SDHA program was selected as one
of 25 semi-finalists.
The South Dade Hebrew
Academy is located on SW 74th
Avenue at 118th Street directly
across from Palmetto Senior High
School. The school is currently
accepting applications for the 1985
school year, and there is a reduced
tuition rate for early applications.
The school also has a scholarship
program based on financial need.
Approximately 30 percent of the
students receive some financial aid.
The South Dade Hebrew
Academy is a member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
family of agencies, and a bene-
ficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal- Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign. For additional informa-
tion, contact Marlene Mitchell at
253-2300.
Aliyah council
update
The Aliyah Council of South
Florida concluded its year of
activities with a farewell party
earlier this month honoring the
families from the South Florida
area who are moving to Israel in
the next few months. Another
highlight of the Aliyah Council's
activities during the past season,
was an Aliyah Conference which
took place on April 8. More than
150 people attended this conference,
held at Temple Israel of Greater
Miami. Those participating were
able to attend workshops regarding
the various facets of living in
Israel. These workshops, conducted
by "shlichim" from all parts of the
country, served as resource centers
for those people who are
considering moving to Israel.
The Aliyah Council is a
beneficiary agency of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
membership in the Council is open
to all people in the community who
are interested in supporting the
concept of "aliyah.' For more
information, call 573-2566.


Pagel2
Federation, jung, 1984
Israel
Tali's world
By LESLIE KLINEMAN
UJA Press Service
JERUSALEM Tali is four
years old. Like lots of children her
age, she goes to gan (nursery
school), plays with her friends,
sings, dances, laughs and learns.
Tali is very pretty, extremely intel-
ligent, joyful and outgoing, but
Tali is special, a little different
from most of her classmates. When
she dances, she can't hear the
music. When she communicates
with her friends, she can't hear
their voices. Her world is silent.
Tali is deaf.
Tali goes to a municipal gan six
mornings a week, as do most
Israeli children her age. Here with
29 others, she plays, sings, dances,
listens to stories and learns inter-
esting things. Together they run,
jump, swing and explore the world.
But in this nursery class, seven of
the 30 children are deaf.
Tali is learning, very early in her
life, how to get along in the world,
to live with her handicap and to
rise above it, to recognize the diffi-
culties and to cope with them. She
is all the richer for this oppor-
tunity, as are her hearing class-
mates for theirs.
This is Tali's first year at an
"integrated" gan, but she had over
three years to prepare for it. The
third deaf child born to deaf
parents, Tali's family brought her
as a baby to Micha, the Asso-
ciation for the Rehabilitation of
Deaf and Hard of Hearing Children
in Jerusalem. Micha is funded in
part by the Joint Distribution
Committee, the bulk of whose
income has come from the
campaign of the United Jewish
Appeal.
There she received individual
instruction, attended nursery,
learned to speak, read and write
before the age of four. At this
point, not every deaf child is ready
or able to enter an integrated situa-
*
Learning to communicate with other children, both deaf and hearing, opens Tali's world and gives her confidence.
tion, but Tali showed such high
intelligence and is such a well-
adjusted and secure child that she
entered her new environment with
relative ease.
At her Jerusalem gan. Tali's
teacher must remember to face her
deaf children when she speaks to
them, so they can read her lips.
Arrangements for story-telling are
a bit more difficult, but easily
worked out. It's a little confusing
for Tali, trying to lip-read when all
these excited youngsters speak out
at once, but she is learning to cope
with that too. It's all part of her
education.
Ashira. the teacher, receives
supervision and advice from Micha
about her special children's needs.
And all the children know that Tali
and her deaf classmates leave the
room periodically for lessons from
Aviva. the Micha tutor who works
with them daily. It's a great treat
for the hearing children when it's
their turn to join their non-hearing
friends in their rhythm and music
sessions the highlight of the
week.
Although she will probably never
hear. Tali's world need never be
closed or restricted. Her abilities
and her education give her every
opportunity to grow. Tali and her
classmates are already becoming
aware that handicaps can be over-
come and differences need not
separate an important lesson for
us all.
Miami teens travel to Or Akiva
The Miami students who will participate in the exchange program with Or
Akiva are (from left/ Hillary Alprin, Joshua Lipp and Jill Savitt.
This summer, three Miami teens
and Or Akiva, Israel will form a
unique partnership.
Jill Savitt of Miami Palmetto
Senior High, Hillary Alprin of
Miami Killian Senior High and
Joshua Lipp of North Miami Beach
Senior High were chosen to
participate in a summer Teen
Exchange Program with Israel.
Sponsored by the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida and the Project Renewal
Committee op the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, this program
will provide these teens with an
opportunity to live and interact
with the people of Or Akiva.
"I am really excited about
working this summer in Israel,"
says Jill. "I'll be living like an
Israeli, not just visiting." The
three teens will be placed with three
families in Or Akiva, Miami's
Project Renewal community.
Project Renewal is a UJA program
linking American Jewish
communities directly to Israeli
neighborhoods "twin cities."
Miami, through Project Renewal,
provides Or Akiva, with financial
assistance, moral support and
guidance.
Or Akiva was established in
1951, and since then, it has grown
to a population of approximately
8,000 residents. Or Akiva is located
midway between Haifa and Tel
Aviv, one kilometer east of
Caesarea.
"Israel is the heart of the Jewish
people. We need a place to look to
in time of need. However, we also
have to support her (Israel) and
help her grow, not only when we
need a strong Israel, but always,"
says Joshua Lipp, a 16-year-old
junior who is currently president of
the National Honor Society at
North Miami Beach Senior High.
All three will work in a summer
day camp helping children while
studying in Israel. Hillary Alprin,
president of her B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization chapter, excited about
her trip, says, "I want to live and
absorb the culture and bring back a
, better understanding of Jewish life
and my background. '
During the time that the teens
are in Israel, they will be thinking
about a project to implement when
they return to Miami that will help
Or Akiva teens. The idea is to
enlist Miami teens in the Project
Renewal effort.
The three teens were chosen for
their demonstrated leadership
rdities, their scholastic recordT
ir volunteer service to the JCC's
or other youth service agencies and
their commitment to develop a teen
project which would benefit Or
Akiva teens. Miriam Zatinsky,
executive director of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, said, "These teens will
bring to Israeli teens a slice of
American Jewish life and hopefully
bring home to our teens a bit of
Israeli culture a true exchange
program."
New Approach
at Frankel Schocj
By LESLIE KLINEMAN
UJA Press Service
JERUSALEM The school
begins quietly with morninj
prayers, followed by the clamor o
children, bright with curiosity
moving to their classroom. Ai
morning recess, they spill out inti
the hallways, racing tor the court
yard. Outside the children. sortJ
with kipot Iskullcapsi and others
without, play together Teachers
with headcoverings and others in
jeans gather in the teachers lounge.
This is the Frankel School in
Jerusalem's French Hill neigh-
borhood.
This is an unusual school fa
Israel, where the state education*
system offers two separate educa-
tional alternatives the religious
and the secular. Orthodox educa-l
tion is emphasized in the religious!
schools. In the secular schools the
Bible is taught as literature and
history and there is far less atten-
tion to the Jewish religion. One
alternative or the other satisfies the
needs of many families, but not all.
The Frankel School is the result
of the determination of a group of
parents to create a school that
represents a middle path. These
parents take pride in their
Jewishness, enjoy its rich tradi-
tions, and want their children tt'
know and love their Jewish faith.
But the parents do not subscribe to
the Orthodox way of life.
The parents have made
important contributions to the
development of a curriculum based
on secular as well as Torah studies.
The emphasis however,
acceptance of religious diversity
Barbara Levine, the principal
describes the school environment as
one of openness and said there I
ample opportunity for what parents
and school officials consider i
healthy questioning of tenets.
The school, which opened with33
children in 1976, today has son*
530 pupils in its eight grades, NOQ0
year a junior and senior high scdm
program will be instituted
Recently the school vacatedI II
overcrowded facilities and moved to
a beautiful new building.
Because of the success of the
Frankel School, and the desire oi
some Israelis to articulate a mutt*
ground between the dominMj
educational philosophies of 9en
and religious, similar school?
being planned throughout Israel.


Federation, June, 1984
page 15
instruction underway for High School in Israel campus
m
urns

Pin irnnnro.
THE CORHERSTOHE
ance troupe performs at the Alexander Muss High
oolin Israel ground-breaking ceremony.
JUKI 3 1984
Gertrude Muss, the wife of the late Alexander
accepts a book from Dr. Eli Tavin, director
Department of Education and Culture of the
Zionist Organization, at the ceremony.
Muss,
of the
World
The Alexander Muss High School
Israel, a unique, award-winning
jgram that offers American
dents a high intensity
icational program in the Jewish
te, broke ground on June 3 for
long awaited campus.
[The $4 million project, which is
leduled for completion within the
three years, will include an
ministration building, student
ion center, three dormitories,
rooms, chapel, reference
and guest rooms. The new
ies will enable the High
to accommodate 200
bdents at each of the five sessions
xmducts every year.
he construction program was
|de possible through the
generosity of many supporters of
the school and particularly by a gift
from the family of the late
Alexander Muss. Members of the
family attended the ground
breaking ceremony.
"High School in Israel fulfills our
responsibility to grant to our
children their rightful inheritance as
Jews," said Rabbi Morris Kipper,
executive director of the High
School in Israel. "The new facilities
that we are building will match the
excellence of the program itself."
Kipper praised the input
provided by Steven Muss, the son
of Alexander Muss and one of the
leading Jewish philanthropists and
developers in South Florida. The
Rabbi noted that he helped develop
a "direction" for the nature of the
nety-five year old Beckie Shopnick, a resident of the Miami Jewish
me, takes a break to admire her painting of the construction fence at
)uglas Gardens. Helping her are students from Curley/Notre Dame
gh School.
fetching the construction
A new program is now being
itured at Douglas Gardens for
residents of the Miami Jewish
Nne and Hospital for the Aged.
is called "construction
tching."
lost people are fascinated by the
ivitv of a construction site, and
elderly residents of the nursing
e are no different. Each day
V gather around viewing port-
's, cut into the construction
* at both wheelchair and
ilar height, to witness the day-
lay growth of the Harry
min Skilled Nursing Building,
a ted at the northeast corner of
20-acre Douglas Gardens
pus, the five-story, 200-bed
ed nursing facility is scheduled
ccupancy July 1985.
lthough the Chernin Building is
*ted to be an architectural
setter for the nursing home
try, innovative in concept and
Sn. it is at present a towering
'ork of plywood columns topped
elongated poles of reinforced
And while the great pit of
month has been replaced by
the semblance of a ground floor,
the huge mound of dirt affec-
tionately nicknamed "Mount
Douglas" by the residents still rises
above the construction fence.
To make doubly certain the
residents feel a part of the growth
process, an inter generational art
project was set-up to decorate the
construction fence. The students at
Curley-Notre Dame High School
designed it, and the residents, who
painted it, are careful to point out
to visitors exactly which flower,
butterfly or multi-colored
mushroom was their creation.
While the Chernin Building will
continue to be the "main" attrac-
tion for serious construction
watchers, it will be rivaled by the
Sam and Isabel May Visitor Center
planned to open the same time as
Chernin. The Center, which will
serve as the main entrance and
reception area for the 20-acre
complex, will also have an exhibi-
tion hall for artists, space for
display and small events, and
indoor-outdoor dining areas for
residents and families alike.
new campus.
Established in 1973, the goal of
the Alexander Muss High School in
Israel is to acquaint students with
the birthplace of Western culture
and civilization Israel. To
achieve this goal, a demanding
interdisciplinary program was
developed, which involves a
chronological historical perspective
beginning with the biblical period
and ending with the modern Middle
East.
The school is located at the
Mosenson Regional High School,
an Israeli educational complex 15
miles northeast of Tel Aviv.
Although the students are housed
and attend classes on campus,
approximately 20 of the 48 class
Members of the community are
welcome to visit the Douglas
Gardens campus and learn first-
hand about these development
efforts.
The Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged is a member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
family of agencies, and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
S. Florida
conference
intensifies efforts
for Soviet Jews
As the current rate of Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
continues to drop 303 were
permitted to emigrate in the first
four months of 1984 the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, a committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Committee,
predicts 1984 will be the worst year
on record for Jews seeking to
emigrate.
Only 1,314 Jews were granted
exit visas during 1983, as compared
to 51,320 in 1979, a peak year in
Jewish emigration. "Forty years
from now, let it not be said of the
Jewish community today that we
failed to press the case of our fellow
Jews, that we were afraid or felt
powerless to stir up public
opinion," said Hinda Cantor,
SFCSJ chairman.
Of the estimated 2.5 million
Soviet Jews, more than 20,000 have
been denied exit visas, many of
who have been waiting for as many
as 15 years. Those who have
applied for emigration visas and are
denied permission thus the name
Refuseniks" are subjected to
persecution by Soviet authorities
and loss of employment. Failure to
Steven Muss
days are scheduled for visits to
historic or cultural sites.
Approximately 300 students from
Dade County now participate in the
program annually. The school
recruits from high schools
throughout Greater Miami, as well
as other high schools throughout
the country.
Last year, the High School won
the coveted Schroeder Award for
excellence from the Council of
Jewish Federations.
The Alexander Muss High School
in Israel is a member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's family
of agencies and a beneficiary of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
maintain a job in the Soviet Union
can lead to arrest for "parasitism,"
a frequent tactic used by police
against Jews wishing to emigrate.
The SFCSJ is alarmed by the
increasing incidents of government
sanctioned anti-Semitism and the
crack down on Refuseniks' desires
to maintain their Jewish culture
and heritage. "Our Soviet brethren
are cheerful and brave and
hopeful," says Cantor, "but they
are also sick and weary and worried
about their children, who are not
getting into universities and are
called 'Zhid' by their classmates in
primary grades. 'Purim Shpiel' are
whispered words and Passover
seders are held in secret but the
Refuseniks wil not give in or give
up to the Soviet authorities. They
keep a log of the people who write
to them. These letters, when the
Soviets choose to deliver them,
keep the Refuseniks 'in touch,' and
when the letters are not delivered,
they tell U3 it's still O.K. the
Soviets know that we know what's
happening," concluded Cantor.
The work of the SFCSJ goes on
year round the letter writing to
families in the Soviet Union, the
travellers who visit with the
families, the Action Alerts and
letter writing campaigns to govern-
ment officials on behalf of Soviet
Jews, the Speaker's Bureau, the
communitywide rallies, the Medical
Mobilization and Lawyers
Committees. "It is our intention to
continue to focus public attention
on the issue of Soviet Jewry
throughout the year," says Cantor.
"We are committed to doing all
that we can to ease the suffering of
Soviet Jews and secure their human
rights. We need total community
support in our efforts because the
total community has a stake in the
outcome of this struggle."
For further information on how
to become involved in the many
programs of the South Florida
Conference, call the Community
Relations Department at 576-4000.


D___
Page 14
Federation, June, 1984
Project Renewal/Agencies
A woman's place
By WENDY ELLIMAN
The romantic who dubbed women
"the eternal civilizing influence of
mankind" had never known life at
the foot of the socio-economic
ladder. From that vantage, even he
would have seen that mothers of
large families, overflowing their
cramped homes and struggling
along on subsistence budgets, are
so overwhelmed by the problems of
daily existence that they have little
left to contribute to their
community, and less still to then-
society.
Couple the facts of their grinding
daily life with a cultural and
educational tradition which sees no
role for women other than as wife
and mother, and you are on the
way to understanding the position
of women in Israel's disadvantaged
neighborhoods.
Or perhaps the past tense would
be more accurate: you are on the
way to understanding what the
position of women in the
disadvantaged neighborhoods used
to be. For women are the largest
target of Project Renewal, the joint
program between the Government
of Israel and world Jewry to
rehabilitate Israel's 160 distressed
neighborhoods, and their status is
undergoing radical change.
"Israeli women are standing up
and being counted." Annette
Shapiro of the UJA National
Women's Division Board told
members of the Women's Division
Mission. "Project Renewal has
involved women in their
neighborhoods. and they are
volunteering to build a better
community just as you and I are
trying to do at home. And the
greatest advance is that they are
now actively participating in
making the decisions, as well as the
more traditional roles of childbearer
and homemaker."
The 104-member UJA Women's
Division Mission visited Israel late
October, and "Women in Renewal"
was the theme of an ongoing
dialogue between American and
Israeli Project Renewal activists.
"The Women's Division adopted
Project Renewal back in 1978
within weeks of its launch.ng,"
says National Women's Divi ion
Chairman Harriet Sloane. "It w \s
natural for us to relate to the idt <
of building up human dignity as
well as houses, and we have been
instrumental in encouraging
American-Jewish communities to
commit themselves to the Project.
We are very excited about the
progress we have seen over the past
three years."
Shosh Kaminsky has been
coordinator of Community Work for
two and a half years in two
neighborhoods of Ram at Gan
Ramat HaShikma which is twinned
with Philadelphia, and Ramat
Avidar linked with southern New
Jersey. She briefed Mission
members on programs which she
describes as "tools for the
advancement of women" now in
operation in Ramat Gan and in
other neighborhoods throughout
Israel.
For the older women, the
immigrant generation who have had
little or no formal education, she
explains. courses in sewing.
Knitting and cooking have been
introduced and are well attended.
* There is guidance in home
economics and managing a
household, and psychological help
for tlbose too heavily stressed by
what lWe has dealt them. Tehilla is
n dv5lt education program whose
pupils/ range from the illiterate to
the ^ttnder-rducated and opens a
w>nble new world to those for whom
/''books and magazines were just
colored paper.
Young mothers are reached
through a different range of service.
"Etgar" gives semi-educated
mothers the tools to help their
children and ensures that they are
not excluded from the education of
their families. There is help on
hand for new mothers, uncertain
how to care for their infants,
encompassing both the physical
welfare of the child and his or her
preparation for kindergarten and
school. Increasing numbers of
young women are undergoing
training as "paraprofessionals,"
learning how to approach and help
their neighbors amongst whom
they are accepted far more readily
than the professional social and
community workers. It is these
young women who have gained
sufficiently in confidence and self-
awareness to sit on Project
Renewal's neighborhood Steering
Committees and Sub-Committees,
where the policy and
implementation of the Project are
hammered out.
Raimon Abergil of Beershebas
Da led neighborhood told Mission
members about her own role. At 44
years old. she is the mother of
eight children, and until Project
Renewal reached Beersheba her
contribution to the community was
to help her husband in what he
undertook "because the role of a
woman is to help her husband." she
says. But Project Renewal showed
her that she had a part to play in
her own right as well, and now
rather to the surprise of her
husband she sits on Beersheba's
Daled's Steering Committee, so far
the only woman on the 18-member
team.
Four of Project Renewal's Project
Managers attended the "Women in
Renewal" dialogue all of them
women. Nitza Ariel. Project
Manager of Ramat Eliahu in
Rishon LeZion. linked with New
Jersey, (and a wife and mother of
three small children as well)
confided in Mission members how
she feels about her job. "one of the
most difficult in Israel today. You
have to wear at least four hats."
she says. "That of Brigadier-
General, of a university professor, a
gifted economist and a social
planning expert and sometimes
the head that wears four hats gets
a headache!" After Israels
President Yitzhak Navon visited
Ramat Eliahu last year, she
related, he asked her how she coped
with her job. "I have a special
privilege which men don't have."
she replied. "As a woman. I can
sometimes cry at night."
Nitza's colleague. Ahuva Oren.
who is Project Manager of Shaviv
in Herzlia. points to the
performance of women Project
Managers in their jobs and to the
emergence of women in the
neighborhoods. "Women are no
different from men." she says.
"They have the mental ability and
the emotional strength to organize
their lives, play an active part in all
that is going on in the
neighborhood, take advantage of all
that is offered them and they are
beginning to contribute to their
families, their communities and
their society on a grand scale.
Jewish HS students
excell at college
acceptances
Jewish High School students in
I the Class of 1984 scored remarkably
well in college acceptances, accord-
ing to a recent report from JHS
Principal. Rabbi Louis Herring.
Ninety-five percent of the
students in the School's second
graduating class were accepted into
their first choice college. Twenty
percent received "early
acceptances." In addition, one 11th
grader received an "early
admission" to college. This
student, whose brilliant
performance in high school earned
him the opportunity to attend
college in his 12th year, has
excelled in his college work to date.
Mrs. Joan Gale, the JHS College
Advisor, who is responsible for
processing and coordinating college
acceptances for the school, also
reported excellent scholarship aid
results for the students. One
student received a full tuition grant
at college: many others received
extensive financial aid.
Rabbi Herring said. "We have
found that some of the finest
colleges in this country and Israel
have accepted our students enthu-
siastically, in spite of the fact that
the Jewish High School does not
have a long track record."
"Our valedictorian, last year,
was accepted into a 6 year medical
program and was one of the out-
standing students in her class, at
college, this year. The salutatorian
last year was selected for a college
president's academic commission at
his college this year, and also
received 2 years of foreign language
credit for his high school Hebrew in
one of the finest northern colleges."
The Jewish High School of South
Florida is a beneficiary of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federations
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
Executives get fit|
The primary contributors i i
heart attack and early death anJ
young Americans an> 2S
obesity and poor conditional
Today, more and more SB
executes face much s^S
have less of an opportunity to SI
attention to their physical SJ
being. The hectic JEM
todays busy executive promntS
the Michaef-Ann Russef ffl
Community Center to begin n\
early morning Executive FitnJ
Program. lDe*
Since the inception of \\A
program in February, the JewjJ
Community Center has benl
buzzing each morning with nS|
anxious to start their wonaH
designed to improve physiaJ
condition, reduce stress and' heln|
participants better perform dall
activities. I
Recognizing that each individual!
is different, not only in age andl
sex, but also in terms of fitness 1
level. lifestyle and goals, the |
program begins with a personalia,] I
evaluation. This evaluation includal
completion of a medical historjl
questionnaire, health risk factor!
appraisal and physical fitneaal
assessment test. u
Classes begin with a warm-upf
aerobic conditioning. muscular!
strength and endurance exercisal
and a cool down. The prograal
begins at 7 a.m.. runs for one howl
and concludes with a light break-f
fast.
For more information on the I
Executive Fitness Program at tfae|
JCC, call Debbie Eisenger at
4200.
we gave at the office
GMJF Campaign Associate Susan Marx uas just one of 19persons ui
rolled up their sleeve and donated a pint of their precious ix dily fluidn
the South Florida Blood Service at a drive held at the Federation building
last month.
FACTS ABOUT RAISING
JEWISH KIDS TODAY
1. RAISING A JEWISH CHILD ISN'T EASY
2. A YOUNG JEWISH CHILD NEEDS A
REUOJOUS EDUCATION AND OPPORTUNITY
TO LEARN WITH JEWISH PEERS.
3. CHANCES ARE THAT YOU WISH TO GIVE
YOUR CHILD A STRONG JEWISH EDUCATION
BUT DON'T THJNK YOU CAN AFFORD IT.
MOW THERE** HELP THROUGH
CONTACT ONE OF THESE LOCAL PARTIOPATINa SYRAGOGUCS
A-3a*- '$"_*- Congregation
Be- Be Cor g-egero'-
B*:* D*>o Congregation
Bet* Move Congregation
Batt* Toren Co"gr*gat>on
S~*j-r a-
o Kandati
'TJia Betr Air
'emole Betr- E
o> Norm 64, v.iage
Temple Im> Snaiorn
of G>hw Mum
TempieEmanull
Tamp* Israel
o> Greater M.am,
^*mc JuOea
Ter-cMf- **
Tef>C' C
Te"if Sa E
Ter"C*S- A"
Temp.** -i

TempZ~ -"'*
Temr.*-"
FUNO FO* THE TM4-a3 SCHOLARS**** PROGRAM ARE AWULAiU
T-^!IHE* LOCAL VNAOOOUES FROM THE CREATE* ***
JEWRJH FEDERATION EDUCATIONAL SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM
Cff^.TMJLCOITRAL AGENCY FOR
EDUCATION AT S7M0


Federation, June, 1984
page 15
ans in motion
Continued from page 1
l.p High School in North Dade
GLenfly located in facilities at
lP Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
wmunity Center and is making
Cements for temporary reloca-
tes a tenant in a building to be
[Itructed by the HiUel Commu-
E Day School on its property. If
P Jewish High School is to grow
Jn institution of high quality, an
uate physical facility is
jired; the school presently has
students and is projected to
. an eventual enrollment of 400-
I students.
L, Brandeis Academy, now
ipleting its second year of
ation at a temporary facility,
,115 students. However, there is
[Jewish high school located in
1 South Dade area for these I
Hents or for any other South |
individuals who would be
^sted in a Jewish day school
ation at the high school level.
. time that the junior high
m[ was established, the opening
[high school in South Dade was
isioned. In order to accom-
Jate the students at Brandeis
demy and to provide an oppor-
jty for Jewish high school |
ation in South Dade, the
ding of a high school in
lunation with a permanent
Jical facility for Brandeis
demy is recommended.
fie demographic study revealed
one percent of the county's
fsh households utilize programs
the mentally handicapped.
Iral individuals and groups
approached Federation
tding the need for a group
Je for mentally-retarded Jewish
|ls to fill an existing gap in
Bh welfare services. The Jewish
ily and Children's Service, a
[ration beneficiary agency, is
fcntly undertaking a needs
Bsment to acquire further data
the extent and nature of the
ither proposed capital facility,
Btreat center, would provide
lal and informal Jewish educa-
opporlunities to promote
Mi identity. Sixty percent of
County's Jewish households
currently affiliated with a
sh organization and one-third
ng to a synagogue. The retreat
it would offer a variety of
ill experiences that would
Hi unaffiliated Jews. It would
lailuble on a year-round basis
Federation groups, schools,
{Ogues, youth groups, young
adult educational groups,
youth and other organiza-
The facility would provide
lisive educational opportunities
I groups in an ideal setting.
re is no facility within
[unity to Miami offering such a
See and a preliminary investiga-
of community interest
fated an extremely high
and.
[ere is a clear need for a South
Jewish Community center to
this young and growing
Station. Half of South Dade's
K) Jews are under the age of
^nd 11,000 of its 26,000 house-
include couples with children.
|kionaUy, 5,500 households
a child younger than 12 years
The present facility, located on
private school campus, is
Equate to fulfill the needs of
>uth Dade community. South
lacks an institution, offering
le range of recreational, social,
ral and educational activities,
?rve as a focus for the Jewish
mnity.
kmpletion of North Dade's
(lael-Ann Russell Jewish Corn-
Center is also a proposed
lal project. When constructed
i*n, only half of the center was
)leted, which consists predom-
ly of a health and physical
jation facility. To provide the
ssary space for Jewish cultural
programs, classes, and teen
P-es, the premises require
Met ion as originally
contemplated. The demographic
study showed that North Dade
continues to be the fastest growing
Jewish community in the county,
and 18 percent (19,000) of its Jews
are under 20.
With approximately 10,000
survivors and children of survivors.
South Florida has become one of
the nation's largest communities of
survivors of the Holocaust. Federa-
tion is a major supporter of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center, and a permanent
facility was proposed in order to
further sensitize the community to
all aspects of the Holocaust. The
facility would house a library,
computerized listings for all
Holocaust collections in Miami, oral
history tapes, a library on anti-
Semitism and space for public
gatherings. It would also contain a
museum with exhibits on the
Holocaust, as well as the vanished
world of East European Jewish
culture and civilization.
The demographic study shed
light on the strong connection
between Dade County Jews and
Israel, resulting in a recom-
mendation for community celebra-
tions on Jewish and Israeli themes
and holidays and support of Israel
programs. Forty five percent of the
survey's respondents have been to
Israel at least once, and 22 percent
of those with children living at
home have sent at least one of
those children to Israel.
The recommendation for
programs geared to the specific
needs of single parent families
would benefit a significant portion
of the community. It was found
that 18 percent of the Jewish
households with children in resid-
ence have only one parent in
residence, and 90 percent of the
single-parent households are led by
a female.
"The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has established a very
valuable precedent by developing a
thorough, long-range community
plan," said Harry B. Smith, a
former Federation president who
served as chairman of the Long
Range Planning Capital Needs
Committee. "Other Jewish commu-
nities have been awaiting the
completion of our project, in order
to use it as a model for comparable
studies in their own communites."
Kstablished 15 months ago. the
Long Range Planning Capital
Needs Committee was charged with
the responsibility of assessing
human service needs and devel-
oping an agenda to provide for the
Jewish community's future needs.
Five subcommittees, which
comprehensively reviewed the
current state of Federation's social
service network and funding
sources, presented findings to the
Steering Committee, which in turn
made its recommendations to the
Board of Directors. The various
committees also worked in concert
with Federation's beneficiary
agencies to help pinpoint services
that will be required in future
years.
The subcommittees and their
chairs are: Education Helene
Berger; Jewish Group Work
Services Morris Futernick;
Individual and Health Services
Melvin Kartzmer; Community Life
Services Donald E. Lefton; and
Financial Resource Development
Committee Sheldon Guren.
Funds for the approved capital
projects shall be raised by the
agency responsible for the
particular project, with the assist-
ance of Federation. Agency fund-
raising plans will be subject to the
approval of Federation's Multiple
Appeals Committee and Board of
Directors.
Agencies proceeding with
approved capital projects will be
asked to form committees to
finalize plans regarding the size of
the facility, its location, facilities to
be located in the building, required
staffing and final cost. The
planning committees will present
their plans to Federation's Planning
and Budget Department for initial
approval and to the Federation
Board of Directors for final
approval.
"Our plans provide for the
orderly implementation of recom-
mended programs and capital
projects, a process that will take
place during the next five to ten
years," Lipoff said. "By planning
for the future, we are helping to
insure the continued vitality and
strength of our Jewish
community."
Menachem elected
new jcc president
Neal J. Menachem was elected
the new president of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida at the annual meeting of
the agency's Central Board of
Directors held on June 13 at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
The South Dade resident is a
partner in the worldwide accounting
firm of Ernst and Whinney, where
he runs the privately owned busi-
ness. He succeeds Metro-Dade Com-
missioner Ruth Shack, who has com-
pleted her third term as president of
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida.
Neal has been an active member
of the JCC's Central Board for the
past four years. Previously, he
served on the Associated Y's of
New York Board of Directors.
Outstanding volunteerism and
leadership mark his involvement
with the Centers. In addition to
serving as vice president for the
past two years, he has also held the
office of treasurer and chaired the
Central Budget and Planning
Committee. Neal's leadership
extends past the Jewish
Community Centers. He is actively
involved with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Accountants
Division, Pacesetter Committee and
the South Dade Federation
Selection Committee.
"The agency, not too long ago,
celebrated it's 50th anniversary. As
I embark on the first year of my
presidency, I also think of it as the
first year of the next 50 years for
the JCC's. 1984-85 will be an
Cults and summer:
exciting year with new programs,
concentrating on Jewish education,
cultural arts and more. It's a year
of restructuring and, most
importantly, the year in which we
will embark on plans to build new
facilities and expand existing ones
at our three branches," Neal said at
the annual meeting.
The Jewish Community Center's
membership has grown over the
past several years and currently the
three centers serve 15,000 men,
women and children. The multi-
faceted structure of the Centers
provide a source of education,
social and physical activities and
special services to singles and
single parent families, children of
working parents, teens, seniors and
adults.
Neal and his wife, Barbara, are
the parents of four children.
Recently, Neal was one of five
Miami residents awarded the New
Leadership Award by the Jewish
Welfare Board for outstanding
leadership in the Jewish
community. It is a national award
presented to JCC's throughout the
United States.
At the annual meeting, the JCC's
also elected a new board and
officers for the coming year as
follows: Vice Presidents: Roslyn K,
Berrin, Fern Canter, Joel I. Levy,
Gerald K. Schwartz, and Steven C.
Schwarzberg; Secretary: Sydney
Newmark; Treasurer: Emanuel
Berlatsky; Branch Presidents: Gary
Y. Holtzman, Michael-Ann Russell
JCC, Naomi Olster, South Dade
JCC, Ronald W. Shane, M.D.,
Miami Beach JCC; Branch Repre-
sentatives: Dr. Richard Zalesnick,
Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
Jonathan Alper, Richard D.
Schuster, South Dade JCC, Bonnie
Epstein, Peter Perkel, Miami Beach
JCC; Central Board of Directors:
James W. Baros III, Paul
Berkowitz, Marcia Bilzin, Linda
Brickman, Tim R. Cohen, William
Dorsky, Harvey Friedman, Hope
K. Fuller, Stanley R. Gilbert,
Freda Greenbaum, Barry Gurland,
Steven J. Kravitz, Robert G.
Lay ton, M.D., William Lehman,.
Jr., Harry A. Levy, Douglas J.
Miller, M.D., Nancy Alfred Persily,
Nan Rich, Herschel Rosenthal,
Muriel Russell, Leonard Selkowitz,
Philip T. Warren, Barrett
Weinberger, Matthew Wohl;
Immediate Past President: Ruth
Shack.
vulnerable times for young people
Many unsuspecting teenagers
and young adults will be recruited
into destructive cults and radical
missionary groups this summer as
these groups intensify their efforts
to reach students and recent
graduates.
For many young people, the
summer represents a time of
disruption and change. High school
graduates are facing job hunts or
college; some will be leaving home
for the first time. College graduates
are seeking employment in
competitive markets or undertaking
difficult graduate school studies.
Most young people are simply
experiencing the inevitable
tensions, conflicts and frustrations
of becoming an adult.
During these transitional times.
teens and young adults are parti-
cularly vulnerable to the promises
of emotional security made by
cults. Some cults and missionary
groups offer employment opportu-
nities as a way to lure people into
their groups. Over Memorial Day
weekend, a major cult very active
in South Florida was recruiting by
advertising that jobs were available
through their group. A plane
trailing a banner with the cult's
name, number and a message indic-
ating their readiness to hire, could
be seen flying over Clearwater
Beach, a popular recreation spot
among young people. This cult is
known for its practice of requiring
employees to turn back to the cult
increasingly large portions of their
earned incomes. Teenagers should
be weary of unusual invitations to
dinner, rock concerts, weekends
away, unsolicited employment
opportunities, or in general, offers
of easy answers to life's complic-
ated problems.
Parents should be open and
sensitive to the struggles that
many young people experience
during these difficult times. They
should avoid pressuring their
children into making quick
decisions about their lives and be
patient, good listeners.
Destructive cults and radical
missionary groups pose a serious
threat to the individual, the family,
and the community. The
Committee on Cults and Mis-
sionaires, an arm of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Committee,
was formed to counter the
influences of these deceptive groups
in South Florida. The Committee
offers assistance to individuals who
are in or have left a cult, family
and friends of those affected by cult
or missionary group activities,
concerned parents, groups and
organizations who want to know
more about cults and missionaries.
For further information, contact
Dr. Mindy S. Hersh. Director, at
k576-4000...........


page 16
Federation, June, 1984
ble TV/Agencies
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION, INC.
Pillow Talk1 premieres in July
This summer, the Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, in
cooperation with the Jewish Association Serving Singles and the
Jewish Family and Children's Service, will offer a stimulating series of
programs on Jewish Federation Cable Television (JFTV)) that will
probe the lifestyle of Jewish singles. The show entitled "Pillow Talk"
will focus on the variety of issues that confront unmarried singles,
divorced and widowed individuals.
The thirteen-part "Pillow Talk" will be hosted by JFTV Director of
Broadcast Operations Suzanne Lasky. Each show will be aired in a
hall-hour informal talk show format. Guests will include members of
the community who are directly affected by the ups and downs of
single living in today's fast paced society. Prominent psychologists,
who are familiar with, and sympathetic to the nature of the singles
scene, will join with guests to offer their professional expertise.
According to Lasky, "Pillow Talk" topics will include: Lifestyle
Alternatives and Judaism: Sexuality in the 1980s: Interdating and
Intermarriage: Single Parenting: Singles in Midlife: Divorce What
Next? How Do You Meet the Opposite Sex?: Causes for Marital
Breakup: The Stereotype of the Jewish American Princess-Prince
Myth or Reality; Our Parents Ourselves; Money Problems and
Singles: and the Bar Scene.
" Pillow Talk' will allow people in single situations to discuss their
experiences. We hope that our viewing audience will identify with our
guests and recognize that their concerns regarding single living are not
unusual." noted Lasky.
In addition to the lively and informative conversations, the show will
also serve to bring Jewish singles together. "We will provide the names
an., telephone numbers of organizations that offer social, cultural and
educational activities for Jewish singles. By doing so, I envision that
"Pillow Talk' will act as a network for singles who are reluctant to
venture out on their own. Through informal rap sessions Jewish singles
will recognize that they share common backgrounds, concerns and
goals.' concluded Lasky.
Check the JFTV program guide on this page for air dates and times
of "Pillow Talk." You wont want to miss this special production,
which promises to be a major highlight on JFTV's summer schedule.
watch JFT on:
Storer (North Dade) Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade) Channel 34
UltraCom Channel 2
Miami Cablevision Channel 11
Dynamic Coral Gables Coming
soon
Americable South Dade
Coming soon
What's the
SECRET ingredient
in EENIE'S chicken?

IF YOU KNOW THE SECRET INGREDIENT THAT
EENIE ADDS TO HER EXOTIC CHICKEN RECIPE YOU CAN
WIN A DINNER FOR TWO AT A WELL KNOWN MIAMI
RESTAURANT.
WATCH "EENIE'S KITCHEN" ON JFTV, PLACE THE
NAME OF THE SECRET INGREDIENT IN THE SPACE
PROVIDED BELOW. AND YOU'LL BE ELIGIBLE FOR A
RANDOM DRAWING FROM ALL CORRECT ENTRIES.
TUNE IN JFTV ON THE FOLLOWING DATES AND
TIMES FOR "EENIE'S KITCHEN-
MONDAY. JULY 9. 5:00 P.M. WATCH JFTV (IN:
WEDNESDAY. JULY 11.5:00 P.M. STORER NORTH CHAN \l :
THURSDAY, JULY 12. 6:30 P.M. STORER SOUTH CHAN N I
SUNDAY. JULY 15.5:30 P.M. ULTRACOM. CHAN \
MIAMI CABLEVISION CHANN1
THE SECRET INGREDIENT IS:
NAME _________________________
PHONE
ADDRESS_______________---------------------------------------------------------
RESPONSES MUST BE POSTMARKED NOT LATER THAN MONO \V
JULY 16.
SEND YOUR ANSWER TO:
JEWISH FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION
THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
4200 BISCAYNE BLVD.
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33137
1984 Salutatorian praises Jewish hs
Gary Mars recently delivered the
following address to the 1984
graduating class of the Jewish
High School of South Florida. Gary
was class salutatorian, he plans to
attend Emory University to pursue
a major in political science followed
by a career in the legal profession.
I would like to thank you for
giving me the honor of speaking
before you today. As graduation
approaches, I have been looking
back over the past three years of
the Jewish High School's existence.
We have had our ups and downs
but I am graduating with an
excellent grade point average which
includes a well rounded education
in both secular and Judaic courses.
With a past vice presidency and
now presidency of the student
council behind me, I feel I have a
little more insight into the Jewish
High School than most other
students. I told Rabbi Herring
after I became president, that not
only am I going to try to be a good
student leader, but I am going to
put everything I have to oner into
making this school a success. I see
success in his schools future
know the teachers and many of thel
students, and I know the potent'all
they have to offer. The past.l
present, and future graduates are)
and will be products of thisl
potential. Yet among all of these!
positive insights, there are a few!
negative ones. The students andl
faculty are in dire need of A
Kermanent school building andl
ope fully that need will be taken!
care of in the very near future!
Students are also lacking one other I
very important thing. Spirit. Thisl
spirit includes activities that are I
equal or even superior to any public I
schools. Much more attention!
should be given to this problem I
Students are yearning for organized I
planned activities. Yes, it is a MM
school and there are many more)
important things to accomplish.,
but it is this spirit which holds the |
students together.
It is not only up to the parents, I
but the entire Jewish community to
make sure the Jewish High School |
stays in existence for a long time,
for the need for a school like this is |
unquestionably vital.
Programming schedule Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc. JULY 1984
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
5-5:30 p.m. Eenles Kitchen, we Remember Eenles Kitchen Check up/ Mt. Sinai Pillow Talk People You Should Know JCC: A special Place
5:50-6 p.m.; Check up/ Mt. Sinai Sunrise, Sunset Pillow Talk Israeli Diary FOCUS Hayom Eenles Kitchen
6-6:30 p.m. Focus Hayom Israeli Diary ; Still Small voice Sunrise, Sunset Encounter Pillow Talk
6:30-7 p.m. Still Small voice JCC: A Special Place People YOU Should Know Eenles Kitchen Encounter Checkup/ Mt. Sinai we Remember
* Subject to change


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