The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02921

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
ireater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
Uume 58 Number 4
Three Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, January 25,1985
By MaiiMCcms
Price 50 Cents
Lebanon Exit Begins;
Israel Quits Sidon
Sen. Paula Hawkins
"uper Sunday/
reek
Your Phone Will Ring
To Solicit Your Help
f.S. Sen. Paula Haw-
(R., Fla.), will join
than 3,000 members
liami's Jewish corarau-
this weekend at Super
[day, the largest out-
ch program, staged
^ually, on behalf of the
ater Miami Jewish Fed-
tion's 1985 Combined
fish Appeal-Israel
kergency Fund Cam-
jper Sunday volunteers will
tier at Temple Israel of
ter Miami for the daylong
it which begins with a special
cfast at 7:30 a.m. According
|Jack Werksman, breakfast
lan, more than 300 volun-
teers are expected to attend.
FEDERATION volunteers
will be contacting more than
60,000 Jewish households
throughout Dade County on
Super Sunday, and during Super
Week, Monday, Jan. 28 through
Thursday, Jan. 31.
Norman Braman, 1985 general
campaign chairman for the CJA-
IEF, commenting on the appear-
ance of Sen. Hawkins, said,
"Paula Hawkins is once again
joining our community for Super
Sunday. She has proven to be an
ardent supporter of humanitarian
concerns, both in Greater Miami
and in Israel, and I'm delighted
she could take time from her busy
schedule to be with us."
Braman indicated that pro-
Continued on Page 11 -A
JERUSALEM True
to the game plan an-
nounced last week, Israel
and its defense forces began
the first phase Sunday of
its three-phase withdrawal
from Lebanon. The IDF
dismantled equipment in
Sidon, a Lebanese port city
which Israel has occupied
since its launching of
Operation Peace for Galilee
in June, 1982.
A convoy of some 75 jeeps,
trucks and armored personnel
carriers left Sidon at dawn on
Sunday for the move southward
to a new line south and east of the
port city. According to the
schedule, the first phase is to be
completed by Feb. 18.
MEANWHILE. Israeli offi-
cials have said that the Lebanese
government must agree to the
stationing of United Nations
Interim Forces troops in the eva-
cuated area. If it does not, ac-
cording to these officials, a
resumption of sectarian violence
involving Moslem, Druze, Chris-
tian and Palestinian contending
forces is most likely.
Liaison officials of the IDF at
the same time warned residents
of Sidon that Israel would not be
responsible for what happens
once the IDF leaves.
In response to these warnings,
according to sources in Jeru-
salem, Lebanon still refuses the
deployment of UNIFIL troops.
One more meeting of the military
talks between Israel and Lebanon
at Nakura was scheduled for
Tuesday during which the Israeli
contingent was to explain Israel's
three-phase withdrawal plan no
matter whether the Lebanese
agree to cooperate with the Is-
raelis or not.
ISRAEL HAS said repeatedly
that it holds little hope for the
Lebanese government to come to
any agreement because it is torn
by internecine factional strife and
because of the overwhelming in-
fluence the Syrians exercise over
Lebanese deliberations.
The Syrians oppose any agree-
ment between Lebanon and Syria
\minist 'Jezebels9
Rabbi Says They Worship
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA)
attack from the pulpit
Jewish feminists as
Bbels" given to "self-
Irship" as "opposed to
frship of God" has raised
storm of protest in the
fish community and
)ught strong rejoinders
ThemselvesNot God
from two prominent Ortho-
dox women who are fem-
insists.
The two, Blu Greenberg of
Riverdale, N.Y., who has written
extensively on Jewish religious
matters, and Norm a Joseph, who
teaches at a Montreal university.
were named by Rabbi Immanuel
Schochet in a speech to some 300
persons at Shaarei Tefila syna-
gogue here early in December.
SCHOCHET, who is Orthodox
with leanings toward Hasidism
and teaches philosophy at a corn-
Continued on Page 11-A
involving security guarantees
aimed at protecting Israel's
northern border from terrorist
attacks emanating from
Lebanon.
The three-phase Israeli with-
drawal plan apparently leapfrogs
the Lebanese but with the sti-
pulation that the IDF reserves
the right to return to Sidon, or
any other area it subsequently
evacuates, if these become a
staging area for future terrorist
activity.
In the first phase of the with-
drawal move on Sunday, Israel
vacated about 20 percent of the
territory it has occupied since the
end of hostilities in Lebanon.
WHAT OFFICIALS empha
size here is that Israel still hopes
for a UNIFIL presence deployed
from the Mediterranean to the
Syrian frontier. This, they say,
would help guard against
Continued on Page 13-A
UJSL Happy
Secretary Shultz
Shultz Says Withdrawal
Ought To Be 'Gradual'
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Secretary of State
George Shultz, in a per-
sonal message to Premier
Shimon Peres, has wel-
comed the Cabinet's deci-
sion to withdraw the Israel
Defense Force from south
Lebanon.
The message, in which Shultz
expressed hope that the with-
drawal would be accompanied by
political agreements between
Israel and Lebanon, was con-
veyed to Peres by U.S. Ambas-
sador Samuel Lewis. Peres ex-
plained to the American envoy
the nature of the three-stage
withdrawal, the first stage of
which is expected to be com-
pleted in about five weeks.
HE STRESSED that the with-
drawal will be gradual and will
enable the orderly transfer of the
territories evacuated by the IDF
to the Lebanese authorities and
to the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL), and
Continued on Page 2-A
4tm
BLU GREENBERG: one of two.


^
2-A
Friday.
25.1906
Filling in Background
'Who Is Jew' Called Dangerous
Egyptian Minister Ghali
Seeks French Mideast Mediation
ByHUGHOfcGEL
JERUSALEM 7-~ controversial
it to the Law of
fVirurnderi by Is-
rael's Orthodox rehjpous
establishment was defeated
by a vote of 62-51 od its
first reading in the Knesset
last week.
Tt* votx^ was argerr *s.r-z
par.? ^=*i Labor MKii oppoaec
r fxr/ax^ tee aac erf F':h* r
v. .'. >
:_.: v>:
fr* were aheaat
THE VOTING aj praeaofeC
mcac* .--*. %,-*<. _-- '-
K^eaac. comcore *f-.*r to* :*
i-.-._- atevawaai al ek :-^-"
Orthodox facuone not oofy dec-
.Tj.\hC ::* -*.-.--~--Zf-- Iflfa
out traded aaaeSta wsr each
~Aaer overtc* defeat
pnaiifajl reaoor-K froc ao::-
rr-.rs&j\ y ad secuJar
Jeaai abroad, parunaariy is the
L'oated State*, vacs s *s
piaced os the Koesset agenda
laat week. They amac i sxa-
ta Pbbbi >--. -.-..-*- fam
that ita adoption would
a senooa rift between
diaspora Jewry and toe Jewish
State

The Law of Recant define* a
as a pence bora of a Jeariah
oocvened. The pro-
poaec w^^T-- wc __c i". *
added the word* accordant to
'"-* which weald arrahdaie
coBvemc-za performed by noav
Orthodox rabbaa as Ieraei and
abroad The aarveru and thear
oaaprmg wood not be recogrsMC
as Jews Iarael
PERES, aumn ae caae
i^i=j- ata aenr'-wt -a-^ec
far ratr-aJ ucry Oar aukua-
taoa waa caled opoa to find a way
- -r^z_ t=* coctaaaaty of the
dangers he toad the
A way stust be fonad
to unify the people not as catae
ra%a Danng use week s dJacsaa-
saoc on the amenSmect. Peres
rer-rnriKJ the proponents of the
=eascre that the gates of
AoschwTLZ were open to all Jews.
Orthodox and non-Orthodox, so
sorety the gates of Jerusaien:
taaat be opes to all Jews
Peres explained that the Law
A Retire, a arfaj|Ba% bOMa
ated by the Knesset years ago.
was a Zionist law rather than a
rehapoos nveasore and was not
concerned wxh matters of reb-
gion or personal status
The amendment went dows to
defeat when it was brought
before the Kneaeet last year.
under the sponsor ship of the
Agudat Iarael party This tine it
was introduced as a private
members bill by MK Avner
Sciaky of the National Religious
Party Its moat rigoroaa
.junwitanan were members of the
Haaec Haaada: movement act^g
oa orders from Habad
i Sew York.
Coa
from Page 1-A
continuation of the negotiations
with the Lebanese government.
The role of UNIFIL. however,
is problematic Israel wants the
Dternational peacekeeping force
to take over security reapoaafbi-
kties in the area of south Leban-
on from which the IDF will
depart in the first stage of the
withdrawal operation.
But United Nations Under-
secretary General Brian
Urquhart toid Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin at a meeting in Tel
Aviv last week that such a
commitment was beyond
UNIFIL s mandate and that be
would have to refer the matter
back to UN headquarters in New
York.
RABIN DISCLOSED, at a
meeting with Israel Bond leaders
French Leader
Named To
ALTHOUGH ALL of the
rehepous parts* backed x. those
rsti the anity coahtinr were
techcjcaL-y not bound to
t
Defense

PARIS IJTA) Francois
Bernard, long active in the
French Jewish community and
_ on behalf of Israel, has been ap-
i pointed Secretary General of the
Z Defense Ministry, the senior non-
Z political career post in France's
Defense Department.
Bernard, 51, was a member of
the executive committee of the
Representative Council of Major
f French Jewish Organizations
r (CRIFl and served as a vice pre-
? sident of the French section of
* the Jewish National Fund until
1981 when he was appointed dir-
ector of the Office of the Defense
Minister. He is the father of four
children.
from the U.S.. Canada and Latin
.America in Tel Aviv, that he had
informed the UN diplomat that if
there is a bloodbath between rival
factions in Lebanon after the IDF
departs, the Lebanese govern-
ment would be directly reapon- .
sible and the UN itself would |
bear indirect responsibility
"I MADE IT clear to
(Urquhart) that if there is a nega-
tive Lebanese response (to
Israel's proposals for the deploy-
ment of UNIFIL) we are going to
leave the area Israel is not
going to be the policeman of Leb-
anon. It is not our duty ... It
will be the Lebanese respon-
sibility and indirectly the United
Nations' responsibility.'' Rabin
said.
He also said that Israel would
not endanger one single Israeli
life to get the Syrians out of
Lebanon. "If they (the Syrians)
want to stay there, let them stay
there. They put their own feet in
the Lebanese mud. Let them drag
themselves out."
He added that "what is now-
going on in south Lebanon is a
Shiite-Israeli war, not a war
against the Palestine Liberation
Organization."
MOST OF ShulU's message U
Peres, it was learned, was
devoted to Israel's economy. The
Secretary of State welcomed th
economic meassures the Israe
government has taken so far but
made it clear that the Reagan
Administration is waiting for
more drastic measures that
would lead to a real improvement
in the economy.
Voice of Israel Radio reported
that Lewis informed Peres that
the Administration is ready to
grant Israel $1.8 billion in
military aid. But there are still no
signs of a positive American
response to Israel's request for an
additional 8750 million in
economic aid.
atl-as-as
retaliatory mear^res against tne
gcvermaeEX. The Orthodox Shas
faction, whath holds the Ministry
of Interior, bad threatened to
Is the event, onlv one of
be
aave
the tour Shas MKs
would resign. Yaaeov Yoaef.
One Labor MK. Rabbi
Mmarrrn Kacobec supported
the iiiiiiIiiiiiii He had been rel-
eased from party diadpfche out of
respect for his rabbanaral status.
The three Likud Liberals who
voted against it were sarah
Doron. .Ariel Wematem and Das
Tfahoo
Two Lakad ministers were ab-
sent Minuter of Commerce
and Industry Ariel Sharon, who
is in New york. and Minister of
Tourism A%Taham Sharir: three
Likud MKs. Elnhu Ben-Elissar
Peasah Gruper and Uriel Lins
were also absent, as was Rabbi
Mexr Kahane of the Kacs faction
Bensie Shalita of Likud ab-
stained.
By EDWIN BYT AN
PARIS Pierre Butros Ghab. the
Egvpaan Minister of State
for'Foreign .Affairs, is seek-
ing to enlist French leader-
ship to renew the Western
European diplomatic initia-
tive in the Middle East.
French sources said here.
Gsai =t is Paris with
France s new Foreign Minister.
.Alexander Dianas, and with the
Depurv M matter in charge of
European Affairs. Catherine
i n Ike v.-urcm avU
Egypt has called on France to
mtensafy its nr^""** wnhm a
Western European framework to
relaunch a dipkanatir initiative in
the Mice* East Ghah toad
reporters. We want to make
sore that Europe does not forget
the whole issue tof the Middle
East) bat bears k in rsind at all
negotiated solution in the Middk
East with the active particip,^
of Jordan and the Palestinians*
Franco-Egyptian relations ,
very close at this time. Cairo k
negotiating a major arms aa
tract with the French, amounts,,
to several hundred million doUn
for combat aircraft and electronit
equipment, while it seeks t
diplomatic initiative
A French official spokesnm
said, however, that Preside,,
Francois Mitterrand does m
plan to launch new diplomat*
moves in the Mid die En
The Egyptian diplomat was
scheduled to meet wkh the presi-
dents of three African states -
Ivory Coast. Senegal and Mali
to whom he was to deliver per-
sonal messages frors President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt.
Mubarak is believed to be
mHmg on the African leaders to
r.:er.?Lf-. '.hah affortl ;:r a
44 More than
just a great
steakhouse))
Prie Rte 'Vtai Lobster FrtaI
Dinner entrees from $9.95.'
Naiiortall) renowned
>au artists now
appearing
every Tues Sai
nghc Open
"nights
Res 3-11444
Jhntnf.
s*frH aahi eaten
rthur
eating hat
a* 11*
"The GUARDIAN PLAN
.also an expression
Shultz Says Withdrawal
Ought To Be 'Gradual'
program is
of lover
-Jerry Bynder
Yahrzeil is TuV m U-w- Yahrzeil alM r>rrund> u> helps us reci igntze tlv- n-.-r th- pn ourfamih<-
Sow, Riverskle sf>n>irs a unique |>r| fam
il> protection.theGl ARDIAN PLAN.' ia>urarx-.- funtk-d
prt-arranged furv-ral pn^rara It's a BCtawble idea V.u ^'-i
what you want at a price you can afford That amount i>
guaranteed ncvcito increase .VkJ it can be paid over a
number of years
Hut most of all. just as YahrzeH is a symbol of our love
ofuuniry. th- our concern that the people we worry about have lev. to
worry about. .\nd what could be more in the Jewish tradni< than that"'
Learn more about the Gt 'ARDIAN PLAN program. < all
toll free 1-800-432-0853 far your cop) of Funeral .Arran yy
n-nLsin.\d\an<.e..And with your copyyou will gel ^P'-mer
> telephone number stick on for your telephone receiver
Itt.i: ."Irt
>>l \ourlxMiklH ami en*
It-lilxkv> IHIIIlix'l ^Ii> -
Viim-__________
.Vl I n\
Slate
lloim- IIxkm-
Mailtn (kaanhan I'lan- In.
It \i\'>
VMntiTl'ark.H.'rJ.i
:tJ7i
nr t-all toll fns-
1800-432 0853

,pmK
The GUARDIAN PLAN CD: program is sponsored b> RHTRSIDE
So the people you worry about will haw less to worry about
taiNiL t aa(aVM.Na.a9iaiaiiwamA.ia(iii :.. 4nd(-nx,P-u.iKrtd!.f..
M-125-8S


Friday, January 25,1986/The Je*&
\Newsin
U.S. Jewish Group Meets Weinberger
By JTA Services
NEW YORK A delegation
^presenting the Conference of
presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations led by
[inference chairman Kenneth
Jialkin has met in Washington
nth Defense Secretary Caspar
/einberger and other Pentagon
Officials to review "military co-
operation and strategic matters"
Btween the United States and
Israel.
The delegation, consisting of a
Dzen major American Jewish
aders, met for one hour with
, einberger and later with the
Bfense secretary's principal
ides on the Middle East, ac-
ording to Rial kin.
Bialkin said that among the
Various issues discussed with
/einberger was the status of Is-
ael's request for additional U.S.
ulitary aid. The conference
tressed their support for the
icreased aid request, adding
lat Weinberger said the matter
yas still under consideration by
lie administration.
:rance Reveals Arms
(ales to Arab Nations
I PARIS France is about to
^liver 20 Mirage-2000 jet
ibat aircraft to Abu Dhabi
id is on the verge of signing a
itract with Saudi Arabia for 20
more of the highly sophis-
ated supersonic planes, the
ate-owned news agency Agence
ranee Presse reports.
According to the report, the
audis want the aircraft for then-
air force and "on behalf of
aother Arab country" not
entitled. The AFP report said
Jbu Dhabi, a Persian Gulf oil
jducer, will pay for the
lirages with 15 million tons of
1. Most of Abu Dhabi's oil is
tracted by a French company,
impagnie Francaise de
Bt roles -Total.
[The Mirage-2000 has been
^rational in France since last
imer and has been sold
)road. Egypt ordered 20 of the
raft, Greece and India 40 each
|d Peru, 26. It is manufactured
the Dassault Co. which is still
by its Jewish-bom founder,
ireel Bloch-Dassault, who is
lustrians to Auction
Jnclaimed' Art Works
! VIENNA The Austrian
Dvernment, almost 40 years
after the end of World War II,
plans to auction what it says is
the remnant of unclaimed
paintings, sculptures and other
works of artistic or cultural value
stolen by the Nazis, mainly from
Jewish owners.
The proceeds of the auction
will be distributed among various
organizations of victims and
survivors of the Nazi era, though
in what proportion has not been
said. The Ministry for Cultural
Affairs expects the auction to
start at the end of this year, but
no date has been set.
Much controversy surrounds
this development. The Austrian
authorities maintain that the
most valuable of the works of art
looted by the Nazis already have
been returned to their former
owners or to their rightful heirs.
But the authorities have been
accused of foot-dragging, general
sloppiness and inadequate
distribution of lists of art works
that remain to be claimed.
Israel Hails Drop
In Cost of Living
TEL AVIV The cost of
living index in Israel in December
rose by only 3.7 percent, the
lowest monthly increase in 18
months and the lowest for
December in six years.
The figures, released by the
Central Bureau of Statistics,
were immediately hailed by the
government, Histadrut and the
Manufacturers and Employers
Association as a vindication of
the three month wage-price freeze
package instituted last
November.
December was the second
month the freeze was in effect.
According to the Central Bureau
of Statistics the price rise would
have been ever lower about
one percent were it not for a
seasonal 14 percent rise in the
prices of fruits and vegetables in
December. Those edibles are not
covered by the freeze package.
Martin Luther King
Honored in Washington
WASHINGTON The Rev.
Martin Luther King Jr. was
remembered at a ceremony at the
Israel Embassy here marking the
56th anniversary of his birth, for
not only righting for social justice
for blacks, but for all people who
suffered discrimination.
The ceremony, attended by
some 100 blacks and Jews, also
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leumi
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221 4838|
narked the 10th anniversary of
the establishment of the Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial
Forest in Israel's Galilee which
now has more than 10,000 trees.
Max Kampelman, chairman
emeritus of the committee that
established the forest, said King
was a "fighter not just for the
welfare of blacks but a fighter for
all who suffered injustice. He was
a fighter for democracy and
freedom."
Empire State Names
Kosher Enforcement Chief
ALBANY, N.Y. Rabbi
Isaac Lewin, a former Yeshiva
University professor, has been
appointed chairman of the New
York State Advisory Board on
Kosher Law Enforcement. The
appointment was announced by
Gov. Mario Cuomo.
Lewin, who has written ex-
tensively on the Jewish dietary
laws, was the lead spokesman for
the Jewish community in
Congressional hearings which led
to the enactment in 1958 of
landmark federal laws for
protection of kosher slaughtering
(schechita).
The board, whose members are
unsalaried, advises the commis-
sioner of Agriculture and
Markets on legislative and
regulatory matters involved in
protection of Jews who purchase
kosher foods in New York state.
Mixed Couples Welcomed
By AJComm. Plan
PITTSBURGH Evidence
that the Pittsburgh Jewish com-
munity was reluctant to reaph
out to mixed marriage couples,
which led many such couples to
feel alienated and rejected, has
led to a program to place the
issue on the Jewish communal
agenda, according to a report by
an American Jewish Committee
unit.
The report appeared in a recent
issue of the newsletter of the
Committee'8 Petschek National
Jewish Family Center, which
reported that the evidence
emerged from a survey made by
the committee's Pittsburgh
chapter.
The chapter placed several
articles "in the local Ango-Jewish
newspaper highlighting this
situation, and encouraged syna-
gogues and other local agencies
to set up programs for these
families."
After several months at an absorption center, 12 Ethiopian
families were welcomed to their new permanent homes in
Netanya at a reception sponsored last week by Na'amat-
Pioneer Women, the largest women's organization in Israel.
These three newcomers were among them.
WJCongress Founder, 89
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Maurice Perlzweig, a
founder of the World Jewish
Congress who served as the first
chairman of the British Section
and who headed the WJC
delegation in 1945 to the foun-
ding conference of the United
Nations in San Francisco, died
here Jan. 14 at the age of 89.
Perlzweig was born in Poland
in 1895 and was educated in
England where he received ac-
claim for his oratorical skills and
his athletic abilities as a world-
class runner at Cambridge. He
was founder and chairman of the
University Labor Federation of
Great Britain and president of
the World Union of Jewish
Students. After receiving his
ordination he officiated at the
Liberal Synagogue in London.
Joining Nahum Goldman and
Stephen Wise at the founding
assembly of the WJC in Geneva
in 1936, Perlzweig shortly
thereafter was elected chairman
of the British Section. During the
critical war years, Perlzweig was
appointed director of the WJC
international affairs department
in New York.
PASSOVER 1985
FUU DAYS 11 NtCMTS
5 DAYS / 4 NtGHTS
J599 L*369
its*. 0CC MIN. tOOM MOM MMNGB
All rooms feature color TV, stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
I HOTEL
SANSSOUCI
KOSHER @ GLATT
Slit CoMmAvc
MIAMI IEAC.H
TOLL FREE 1-800-325-1697*Ml AMI (305)531-4213
sisa&fS-
rhscovet state-ot-the --
YOUB
TBsaaaau-
Safety'

luxurious***' inrnent
-, live c^^f^nre are
lion Y
tanq"
B.o
,Mo,J


*-A
T'x*
ca
-ir^i
MK7S
11*
Super Sunday "Week:
The Gala Needs Fi
Tat &r. tki^s *-jt-^>.^r *^
' t.~ liz. '-'; v. rec 1
7^kt are rw. ;.-.7if! :,-g' i_* resHjar: :r
ear*o* as ---- .pr: -..:. :ae 1 :? T-j^ism
'. -r*.-. '-.-?#&--'. sraet ^zitfsr^zsrr; 7 ~'~ isu'.
r;~*acjx V.azL. T*^sr. 7*f&"rv:r.- CJA-
to y .**-- *^< ..*".:r. tru- ;.
yoc near; 5trer_^cer:
In Ivml mere a a fa,^er-jig eo^noery

IM
i*X'_*
rA Etiuopu: Jewry & _ie-
operatioc tha: me a: of f^nds ger^rar^d
by economic cnsaa ax vxk 'jar: srrpiy r:
compromise
Wlboc v -. _- _-_1.- ii -a. g-J~. *y;
p*rr-ap* a-ac yo ~- ready r_2ree: :'.
',. ~*-eer .^ -s,.a..-.z-*. :z*z ic\-z '.:' _. our
frierjd* and neighbors few of these needs
are ukery to be met and funded adequately.
Or. ~ X .Z.'z '. ':*%5 CJA-IEF c*r->p*igr on
S -per S -viay a^d S -per V. eek TTie lives
-.. r.e.p %a-. e ar.c r*ee^er: '.hereby are
tnose of a fellow-Jew
The Untold Story
We hear of some grudging progress
:>r.r.g raflall -'- Israe. ".'. rr.ee*. '..".a: .'..--.ry s
1 ep. o ra o ^r eco r. -. rr. /; -.t-j- .- So rr. e 0:': r. ./-
progress may well be desperate f rrst steps
motivated by Uncle Sam's pronouncement
that without evidence of Israel's self-help,
no serious moves will be entertained on
Capitol Hiii to address the Israeli plea for
additional foreign aid bevond the present
levels.
Part of this relationship between doing
unto yourself before you can expect others
to do unto you may well serve as a
dominant motive for Israel's rapid im-
plementation of its three-phase withdrawal
plan announced last week.
Already on Sunday. the IDF made its
first move southward by dismantling its
structure in Sidon. one of Lebanon's
coastal cities, which Israel occupied early
on in the Operation Peace for Galilee
campaign launched in June. 1982.
The war in Lebanon is a dreadful
economic burden on Israel that has con-
tributed hugely to that country's terrible
economic mess today. The withdrawal plan
goes a long way toward satisfying a
Reagan Administration critical of Israel's
presence in Lebanon from the very
beginning, and it should also significantly
improve the economy.
Maybe. In his public applause of the
withdrawal, Secretary of State George
Shultz has already emphasized that im-
plementation of the withdrawal plan ought
to be gradual a term suggesting the
Jewish Floridian
Friday, January 25, 1965
Volume 58
I* tfc-B ZtXJk -x
HoMeATiAfr/ ^
::' Svrx Presuj-=^
i -
Iz \2t eoc trr^-. :r.:^!>ie zj about al of
ve yet azv^*r ec
tjan-tg Israei raped deparrzre sac-
Inaflof dM. ru_ a =ysiery to the media
bito rlj-nr 1 wffi be wbar Israel had in
=^=*l fr-jcr. :r* -j^ttt.z Ml x-7^r.
bat peace oc sa th borden.
Rabbis Must Learn
It is good that Israel has rejected the
diviatve activity of the Orthodox rabbinate
of that country, goaded oc by Chabad
Lobavitch discipies in New York. to grve
into these rabbis bands the right to decide
who s and who is not a Jew
Had Israel approved of the Orthodox
amendment to the Law of Return, it would
have diasffected perhaps millions of Jews
outside of Israel from claiming their right
to their status as Jews and to enjoy the
benefits of the Law of Return if they ever
chose to do so.
Had the rabbis succeeded in their plan, it
might well have changed the course of
~JTA&
future Israeli history by alienating Jews
outside of Israel and perhaps even en-
couraging them to refuse any further
support of Israel, economically no less than
spiritually.
If mixed marriages involving converted
Jews whose conversions Had not been
"blessed" by an Orthodox rabbi would no
longer be considered Jewish marriages.
such an undesirable eventuality might well
be a tragedy for both Israel and the
diaspora.
Unfortunately, the war that these rabbis
are now waging has only been delayed. It is
not yet won. They will fire up their big guns
again before too long. By then, the rabbis
must be made to understand what it meani
to draw your shootin' iron and fire into
your owe leg.
Leo Mindlin


Protestantism's Last Whimper?
3SHEVAT5745
Number 4
PROTESTANTISM was .:*
father of us ail back 2: New
.--.-..a-c ~ -.he I"-.- C*e;-.-.
Today son* M yean iater.
ProtesiaatBm in America faces
the prospect of losing its major-
ity status. A sweeping wave of
Catholic immigration from LflCai
America can well make a minor-
ity of the Protestant majority
withm the next decade, and cer-
tainly by the year 20"X. even
giver, that the onslaught of the
wave does not increase a pros-
pect that hardly likely to
matenahze
Fundamentalist Protestantise:
seems these days to be striking
back in the name of Protestant-
ism at large, bat it is a last
hurrah. From Jesse Helms
recent assault on the liberalism
of CBS television's reporting to
the mad bombers of abortion
dinks and free-choice centers.
the fundamentalists aim to hold
on to their mak-dommated world
in which women know their place.
and God will get you in general if
you don't see things their way
THEIRS IS a last hurrah
because the American religious
balance is turning away toward
what seems to be a Catholic
ascendancy by virtue of Latin
political circumstance. Nor does
k matter that the fundamental-
ists in their crusade for personal
salvation from time to time find
themselves allied with Catholiea
on specific issues, such as abor-
tion. This wiD not win them
points in the end.
The shift in religious UUb^ ^
not a thing to crow about. The
New England Protestant father
of us all was not far removed a
his sentiments from the most
swjressive Catholk churchrr.er. aj
Europe in that era. But out of the
"--:. Protestantise: of the
Aasaafcaaa re^ohjtioo under the
g-^ig nanr >:' rr*c UAt Tnoccas
Jefferson, wnon: Jesse Helms
What m absolutely
fascinating and
dangerom is the
fundamentalist
obsession with Jews
today would surely call an athe-
istk Communist.
As the Helms-men shout their
iast hurrah, what Americans mav
ultimately be mourning is not
just the demise of the Helms-men
themselves, but of the Jefferson-
lans who sprang from the loins of
their Helm-men forebears in the
first place
AIJ. OF this tnfi that we
are not only witnessing a pro-
found change ks American reli-
gious balance today, but in
political balance as well, given
that both Catholics and funda-
mentalist Protestants are never
embarrassed about arranging for
a marriage between the two in
the case of the Catholics, the
Vatican's stern reproaches
agasast minions of the Church
who seek elective office notwhh-
The question is why only the
fundamentalist Protestants
appear to be making such earth-
shaking noues in their self-
defense today. Why not the
mainline American Protestants
too. in defense of their hist-
not of their dominant influence
since our beginning as a nation?
One answer is that mc
.American Protestants are ir. fan
what many observers call them.
God's "frozen people Encasing
the core of their power is an
exterior of reticence that belies
the musde beneath. It a
hallmark of their custom that
even in the exercise of
prejudices they pretend to ;
and speak only in whispers.
The greater likelihood is I
is this apparent reticence ir.
nature, the gene for which derives
from their Calvinist origins thai
helped to inspire and inaugurate.,
the very freedoms they iater
came only to tolerate as a right of
others and at a distance How
can they thus be expectec to
defend themselves against the
coming political-religious
restructuring in Americs? Silence
and distance from the main-
stream are the dominant essen-
tials of their new redoubt, but
these are hardly qualities of
successful self-defense.
IN EFFECT, if mainline
Protestants are the real father of
us all. not the fundamentalists,
then they must accord the same
rights to the new ruling circk
that they demanded for ever? one
else, including themselves, at the
outset. It is only fair that they
must now step graciously aside in
a frozen act of suicide as they
welcome the Catholk renais-
sance.
Fundamentalists show no such
effects of the Protestant deep
freeze upon them. Like their
Catholk forbears, they are accus-
Coatinued on Page 13- A


Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Prime the Lonl
They Won't Pass Ammunition
By SOL STERN
Jimmy Swaggart is one
>f the superstars of the
Christian fundamentalist
novement in this country.
le's a charismatic Pente-
:ostal preacher whose
veekly TV sermons are
seen by millions of Amer-
ms and millions more in
J3 foreign countries. Every
Sunday he pours fire and
jrimstone on all who have
not read the gospels in
Exactly the prescribed
inner. Among those he's
Relegated to hell is that
veil-known Catholic sinner,
1 other Teresa.
The Jews, too, are sometimes
poted for their failure to see the
ght. One Sunday night last
Aober Swaggart held up pic-
res from Auschwitz and other
iazi death camps as visual aids
Qustrating his sermon's message
hat an awful fate awaits those
rho do not accept Jesus Christ as
lessiah.
WHEN RABBI Howard
linger of the Anti-Defamation
eague wrote Swaggart protest-
g this use of the Holocaust to
erpetuate the historic Christian
baching that the persecution of
Jews was God's punishment
their failure to embrace
Christ, Swaggart replied that he
|ad been misunderstood.
He had not meant to say that
Sod was punishing the Jews
herely that "when a person does
lot accept Jesus he takes himself
(way from God's protection. He
lien places himself under Satan's
imain, who kills, steals, and
lestroys." Swaggart reassured
Pie rabbi that there was no
aple on the face of the earth he
?ved more than the Jews.
How can a minister at one and
lie same time proclaim his love
p the Jews, yet condemn them
"Satan's domain"? The an-
ver lies in the modern miracle of
^rael, which to the fundamental-
Is provides earthly fulfillment
both Old and New Testament
ophecy, and gives the Jews a
cond chance at grace.
CHRISTIANS attest that
mol Stern's article was ori-
minally published in 'Reform
Wudaism.'
'When Christ returns,
he will deliver Jews .'
Christ died for all humanity.
Now, fundamentalist preachers
like Swaggart believe that the
Jews must shed their blood to
bring him back again. The excite-
ment about Israel currently being
whipped up in the fundamentalist
community is due to the message
that the day of redemption is at
hand and will soon commence
with violent events in the Middle
East. Fundamentalist
popularizer Hal Lindsey, whose
books such as The Late Great
Planet Earth sell in the millions,
provides his readers with an
exact timetable for the Apoca-
lypse the war between Gog
and Magog (Russia and Israel)
and the end of days.
Readers of Reverend
Swaggart's glossy monthly
magazine, "The Evangelist," are
offered ecstatic articles on Israel
and its heroic people, along with
the most definitive predictions
about the approaching wars and
tribulations which will test God's
chosen in their homeland.
In Swaggart's scenario, the
Antichrist is about to make his
appearance in the Middle East
and fool the people of Israel into
believing that he is the Messiah
("he will probably be a Syrian
Jew ."), the Temple of
Solomon will be rebuilt by the
Jews, Jerusalem will be
destroyed again, then the battle
of Armageddon will begin. Al-
im Mfi n*ri i*o* Mft
though two-thirds of the people
of Israel will be lost in a veritable
second Holocaust, God will inter-
vene at the last moment to save
the remnant and restore them to
their land. It's guaranteed.
Swaggart has one other predic-
tion: "Israel's future will climax
(or really begin) with Jesus
Christ being accepted by the
Jews as their Messiah.
ALTHOUGH individual
fundamentalist preachers may
differ about the exact chrono-
logy, there is general agreement
that at the end of the script the
Jewish people will surely see the
light. As Jerry Falwell has said:
"When Christ returns in glory He
will deliver the Jews from their
Gentile enemies. As a result, the
Jews individually, and as a
nation, will acknowledge Christ
as their Messiah."
Many of these preachers now
call themselves "Christian Zion-
ists." But theirs is a Zionism
with a difference. To the mainly
secular Jews who founded it,
Zionism was an escape from
Christian anti-Semitism and a
means of achieving normalcy as a
nation. To Christian funda-
mentalists, however, Zionism's
success in creating a state for the
Jews is merely proof that the
Christian Messiah is about to
return. It is indeed a strang-
Continued on Page 14-A
Retrospective Show
Features Chagall's
Gentle Humor
By SANDA MILLER
London Chronicle Syndicate
"... The feast of Sukkoth or
Simchat Torah.
"They look for grandfather
everywhere. Where is he? Where
is he? It turned out that because
of the fine weather we were
having, grandfather had climbed
on to the roof, sat down on
chimney pots and was regaling
himself with carrots. Not a bad
picture!"
Whether fact or fiction, this
gently humorous childhood recol-
lection of Marc Chagall contains
all the ingredients of a Chagall
painting: just imagine a respect-
able, bearded old man, mischiev-
ously hiding on top of a roof and
furtively munching carrots, but
loving every minute of it.
Chagall's paintings are full of
such contradictory, illogical, un-
usual, clashing images with
which he created the visual
poetry so unique to his art.
The retrospective Chagall
exhibition which opened at the
Royal Academy of Arts in
London on Jan. 11 and runs
through March 31 is his first
major exhibition in Britain since
1948, as well as being a celebra-
tion of 97 years of life. It was
made possible by the First Bank
of Chicago and will travel later to
Philadelphia.
THE EXHIBITION contains
over 100 works from all media,
including oils, etchings,
gouaches, stained glass and
theatre design. A riot of colors
and a feast to the eye, if some-
what idiosyncratic, Chagall's
paintings are essentially a
celebration, a hymn to life.
"Your colors sing," exclaimed
Leon Bakst, at one time his
teacher in St. Petersburg. And
sing they did, for over half a cen-
tury, bringing joy, if of a some-
what peculiar brand, tinged with
nostalgia though in Chagall's
case never quite becoming senti-
mental that is his especial
hallmark.
Not quite knowing what "an
artist" really meant, young
Chagall decided to become one
after one of his more sophis-
ticated school mates, who called
in and saw his drawings, told him
that he was a "real artist."
Chagall's urindows
are a far cry
from his earlier
joyous work.
". I immediately remem-
bered that somewhere in our
town I had actually seen a large
sign, like a shop sign, Penne the
Painter's School of Painting and
Design." The die was cast.
IN 1907, Chagall left for St.
Petersburg to study painting,
but as a Jew he was not only pre-
vented from enrolling at the
academy of arts and crafts of his
choosing, but had to become a
servant in a household to enable
him to stay in the capital. He
persevered and. after a while, be-
came a student at Leon Bakst's
academy.
Together with his friends.
Serghei Diaghilev and Alexander
Benois, Bakst played an import-
ant role in bringing Western art
to Russia. Not content, however,
with bringing the West to the
East, Diaghilev and his friends
decided to take the East to the
West and introduced to the
astonished Parisians a new and
hitherto unsuspected world with
Continued on Page 10-A
S||j Ofra Haza, Israel
She Needs No Other Address


191L
OFRA HAZA
By DAVID HOLZEL
Ever since Ofra Haza
took second place in the
1985 Eurovision Song
Contest, with Israel's
entry, Hai, her popularity
has soared, and she has
criss-crossed the western
world, delivering to concert
audiences her blend of Is-
raeli pop and traditional
songs.
Just returned from Holland
where she had taped three songs
and an interview for a Dutch
Television special, the slim,
attractive, 26-year-old singer
seemed to be surviving, even
enjoying, the hectic pace of her
career.
The Dutch TV special was a
commemoration of the 40th anni-
versary of the liberation of
Holland from the Nazis, Haza
explains. "It's supposed to be
broadcast in about five European
countries, with Israel's President
Chaim Herzog making a guest
appearance."
ONE OF the challenges that
Haza has set for herself is
maintaining her base of opera-
tions in Israel. Other Israeli
artists have left the country in
their search for stardom. "I'm
searching for the right way to
work both inside and outside of
Israel. I want to succeed without
leaving Israel permanently.
Israel is my home," she empha-
sizes.
So, to pursue her international
career, Haza "commutes" to
work. A week in Europe for con-
certs, then back to Israel for
recording sessions and local
concert and television appear-
ances. Then back to Europe
again. Tours of America are more
lengthy. There she has performed
in New York City, Los Angeles,
and in Florida. While these areas
of heavy Jewish concentration
are naturally attractive to Israeli
performers, Haza maintains that
"all sorts of people come to my
concerts. Not just Jews or
Israelis."
Ofra Haza's reported aim in life
is to become the Israeli version of
Julio Iglesias, a truly interna-
tional superstar. Was her appear-
ance on the Dutch Television
special and her role as Israel's
pop envoy another step toward
this goal? She smiles at the
suggestion and admits, "It's a
Continued on Page 14-A
Ofra wants to become
the Jewish Julio Iglesias.


b-Ww<,.n > UV,^l' llUllawff H^mp
Page6-A Tbe Jeviih Ftonehan Friday. Junuv 25. 1985
Arab Propaganda
PLO Office Sparks Controversy
BUENOS AIRES -
JTAi The news media
here are devoting an extra-
ordinary amount of space
to the Arab propaganda
effort aimed at opening a
PLO office in Buenos Aires
and the subsequent reac-
tion by the DAIA. the
representative Jewish body
in Argentina, which sought
the direct intervention of
President Raoul Alfonsin in
opposing this development.
The World Jewish Congress, in
s survey of the media, noted that
the traditional morning paper. La
Prenta, in its lead editorial en-
titled "Historic Truth." speaks
out categorically against the
introduction of the PLO in
Boenos Aires, and believes that
the recent propaganda barrage
was meant to be a trial balloon
Ambito Financiero. the main
business daily, foresees a con-
frontation between the Jewish
and the Arab communities. It
writes: "The Arabs will insist
that Argentina grant room for a
PLO office, but their pressure
does not seem sufficient to make
up for the pressure which the
Jews will be exerting in the oppo-
ste direction
According to the Latin Amer-
ican branch of the WJC. argu-
ments in the government in favor
of the PLO office are motivated
by deaut to demonstrate Third
World solidarity at a time when
Alfonsin is being mooted for
chairman of the non-aligned
movement. On the other hand,
newspapers report that the
Radical Party of Alfonsin does
not wish to offend the Jewish
community, particularly since it
collected the overwhelming
majority of its votes in the recent
election in Buenos Aires it is
said that 120.000 votes favored
the government party.
IN HIS MEETING with the
DAIA earlier this month.
Alfonsin pledged there would be
no PLO office.
Newspapers have expressed
surprise that unnamed officials
within the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs have expressed dis-
pleasure with "the abstention of
Israel in the MaJvinas (Falkland
4 Newcomers Killed
TEL AVIV UTAI Four
new immigrant* from Ethiopia
were m/ig six people killed in
the first major road accident of
1966. Two people were killed and
seven were seriously injured in
six other road accidents during
the first 24 hours of the new year.
The total for the day was eight
fatalities and 20 injuries. The
number of fatalities was in-
creased to nine by the death of an
Arab boy injured in a road ac-
cident last Friday.
The rash of highway carnage
was an ironic counterpoint to
Transport Minister Haim Corfu's
upbeat announcement on New
Years Eve that there had been a
five percent drop in road ac-
cidents in 1984, a 10 percent
decline in road fatalities and a six
percent drop in injuries from road
accidents.
The Ethiopian Jews, a new im-
migrant from Argentina, and s
sixth person were killed when a
truck carrying workers from new
immigrant centers in the Beer-
sheba area to Sderot ran off the
road. As the driver tried to get
back on the pavement, his vehicle
overturned and skidded on its
side into the opposite lane where
it was hit by an army bus. Three
of the bus passengers were
slightly injured.
UNIVERSITY <#
Judaic Studies Program
Adult Education Outreach Program
The Judaic Studies Program has established an Adult
Education Outreach Program to serve the community's
needs. The following one-credit courses will be offered
during the Spring Semester 1985 at local synagogues:
Beth Torah Congregation
JUS 411-1, Special Topics: The Sagee
Instructor: RabtM Stuart Grant Mondays 7:30 pm 8:30 pm
January 28-Apnl 1.
Temple Judea
JUS 411-2, Special Topics: The Israeli Mosaic
Instructor: Dr. Henry Green Tuesdays 7:30 pm 9:30 pm
January 29-March 5.
Temple Samu-el
JUS 411-3, Special Topics: Turning Points in Jewish History
Instructor: Rabbi Edwin Farber Tuesdays 9:00 pm 10:30 pm
February 5-March 26.
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
JUS 411-4, Special Topics: Contemporary Jewish Thought
Instructor: Dr. Marvin Sweeney Sundays 10:00 am 12:00 noon
March 10-May 5.
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
JUS 411-5, Special Topics: ...
Liturgy, Theology, Heresy and Prayerbook
Instructor: Rabbi HaskeH Bernat Sundays 10:00 am 12:00 noon
March 10-May 5.
For further information, please call the synagogue or contact:
Dr. Henry Green, Director
Judaic Studies Program
University of Miami
284-4375
Islands' case.' noting that I
Argentina had consistently
spoken up in favor of Palestine
in almost all international
forums."
The controversy over the PLO
office is being viewed in the con-
text of an Argentine foreign
policy of ambivalence and of
contradictions in purpose.
Fueling speculation about Al-
fonsin s leadership of the non-
aligned is the announcement that
the Argentine president will be
going to New Delhi at the end of
the month to appear with Rajiv
Gandhi Olof Palme. Miguel de la
Madrid. Julius Nyerere and
.Andreas Papandreou in a public
mooing for peace, which will call
upon the atomic powers to stop
all manufacture of nuclear arma-
ments. He will then travel to
Greece and will also stop in Saudi
Arabia to see King Fahd-
Despite this, however.
Alfonsin last week stated that
"Argentina has no ambition to
lead the non-aligned" and this
has lurther added to a feeling
that there is confusion in Argen-
tine foreign policy, the backdrop
against which the PLO office
controversy rages.
$50,000 for Aid to Ethiopians
Rabbi A lexander M. Schindler (right), president of the Uniont
American Hebrew Congregations, precents a check for $50,(
for Ethiopian relief to Abie Nathan, Israeli humanitarian
funds contributed by Jews in Israel, by Reform Jews in t
U.S. and by the Joint Distribution Committee, Nathan
tent city for 8,000 Ethiopian famine victims. Now Ethioy
relief officials have asked Nathan to build five more tent cit
to provide urgently-needed shelter.
AND
BE WELL
I he most impor- fvV Vs
tant part of li\ ing I l V
well is being well. --r*
Because The Court "w^^x
at Palm-Aire recog-
nizes this, there are vital differences
between us and our man) neighbors.
A difference that enhances the atmos-
phere of warmth and security that makes
The Court at Palm-Aire Florida's most
unique residential retirement community
exclusively for people 62 and over.
And a difference!
that presents you
with a freedom tol
choose a Life Tin*.
Lease through a Re-
fundable Investment Program or Monthly j
Rental.
To learn more about our many attractive!
differences, you are invited to telephone!
The Court at Palm-Aire at (305>*rS-*M|
or fill out and return the attached coupon
May you live and be well.
%cQurt
Another community by Life Care Communitiee Corporation
Spacious studio, one-bedroom, two'
bedroom and deluxe apartments
Elegant dining
Bus service
Nurses available 24 hours-a-day
Maid, linen and concierge service
24 hour security
Pool, health spa and exercise rooms
Library, card room, art studio,
music room and auditorium
And much more
.1 would like more information
about
The Court at Palm-Aire
Name _
Address.
City____
State___
Phone _
Zip
O
2701 North Course Drive
Pompano Beach, FL 53B
(305)975-8900
' I'MV I .1. > .'. I
MF 1/25*8


Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
eagan
'oviets
Tell Wallenberg Whereabouts
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
fTA) President Reagan
las urged the Soviet Union
make known the where-
abouts of Raoul Wallen-
>erg, the Swedish diplomat
/ho helped save some
[100,000 Jews from the
j'azis in Hungary during
forkl War II.
The State Department, which
iong with the White House
released the President's state-
ment, noted that Jan. 17 was the
40th anniversary of Wallenberg's
disappearance.
HE WAS captured by the Red
[Army in Budapest on January
17, 1945, and although reports
have come out of the Soviet
Union that he has been seen alive
in prison camps, the only Soviet
statement so far was in 1957
claiming that he had died in a
Soviet prison 10 years earlier. If
he is alive, he would be 72 years
old.
"In the depth of the horror of
World War II, Raoul Wallenberg
was one shining light of inspira-
tion, upholding the honor of the
human race," Reagan said. "The
world owes a tremendous and
eternal debt of gratitude to this
great man. And the Soviet Union
owes the world a full and com-
plete accounting of his fate."
Reagan noted that "the U.S.
government has repeatedly
raised Wallenberg's case with the
Soviet government and has
Israel's Economic Crisis
Threatens High Unemployment
TEL AVIV (JTA) Is-
rael's economic crisis is begin-
Ining to have an impact on the
daily lives of citizens with threats
[of large scale unemployment and
Ithe abandonment of vital public
I services.
Government hospitals may
| close down in a few days for lack
of funds. The government-owned
'Israel Shipyards on Haifa Bay
face imminent collapse for lack of
[ orders.
The Union of Hospital Direc-
tors said that they were short of
heating fuel, blood plasma and
food because they cannot pay
their debts. The hospitals owe
some 3.7 billion shekels .($6
million).
The Magen David Adorn,
Israel's Red Cross, has already
cut off supplies of whole blood
and plasma to the hospitals be-
cause their bills are long overdue.
MDA director Amitzur Kfir said
his agency is owed $1 million and
| cannot meet its own payroll.
The hospital directors comp-
llained that the Histadrut's
Kupat Holim, the country's larg-
est health fund, is behind in its
payments for hospital services to
its members. Histadrut denies
this, claiming it has paid its share
but that the government has
delayed remittance to the hos-
.pitals.
Health Minister Mordechai
Gur is reportedly urging the
Finance Ministry to provide the
hospitals with money to pay their
bills. The Treasury has been ac-
cused of deliberately withholding
funds from the Health Ministry
as a means of pressure to agree to
budget cuts.
Meanwhile, the outlook for
workers in the Haifa area is grim.
The giant Ata textile combine,
the largest single employer there,
won a one-month reprieve from
bankruptcy just before the new
year when the district court post-
poned its Dec. 31 shut-down
order until Feb. 3.
But there may be no breathing
spell for most of the 600 em-
ployees of the Haifa Shipyards.
They face 'immediate dismissal
because the Defense Ministry has
cancelled orders for two large
landing craft for the navy, citing
budget cuts.
The shipyards were hit earlier
by cancellations from local com-
mercial shipowners. Only two
tugs for the government Ports
Authority remain in its order
books and these will require only
a small workforce.
Two Zim Lines container ships
are being "stretched" they are
cut in half and new midsections
added to increase capacity but
when that job is completed the
yards will be left with repair and
maintenance work which will
require no more than 200
workers.
X
THt FIRST...
/and STILL THE FINEST
m
'Ay-
V
jo\itlxso.te Towers
Hotels & Apartments
'Waterfront Rental Apartments"
900 West Ave. On The Bay
Miami Beach. Fla.
672-2412
2 & 3 Yr. Leases Available
Marine and Fishing Pier
Planned social activities
to fill your hours happily
Pool & Shuffleboard
Restaurant A
Lounge
Free Bus Service
FURN. & UNFURN. EFFICIENCY
FURN. & UNFURN. 1 BEDROOM. 1 BATH
Beauty Parlor on Premises
requested a full and satisfactory
clarification of his fate."
THE PRESIDENT pointed
out that in 1981 he signed a law
making Wallenberg an honorary
U.S. citizen "as a reflection of
gratitude which all Americana
owe to Raoul Wallenberg." The
legislation had been introduced
by Rep. Tom Lantos (D., Calif.)
who, as a young Jew in
Budapest, worked with Wallen-
berg in his rescue attempts.
Other than Winston Churchill,
Wallenberg is the only non-
American to receive honorary
citizenship, Reagan said. "To be
true to our own values this was
the least that we as Americans
could do to underscore our
unbounded admiration for
Wallenberg's courage and
dedication to humanity and the
abhorrence with which we view
his unjust and illegal imprison-
ment by the Soviet government,"
the president declared.
The 40th anniversary of
Wallenberg's disappearance was
marked by special ceremonies in
Los Angeles and New York.
THE ANNIVERSARY was
also marked throughout the
Western world by 25 Raoul Wal-
lenberg Committees. In the U.S.,
church bells all over the country
rang 40 times at noon. In Mel-
bourne, Australia, a statue of
Wallenberg was unveiled in his
memory.
Wallenberg, then in his early
30s, was sent by neutral Sweden
to its legation in Budapest in
1944 with a mission to save
Jewish lives. He set up safe
houses for Jews and even pulled
them from cattle cars bound for
the death camps, claiming they
were Swedish citizens. He was
last seen in the company of a Red
Army officer being driven to
Soviet headquarters in the town
of Debrecen. Why he was ar-
rested remains as much a
mystery today as his subsequent
fate.
Elsye Wexler, president of the Morton Towers South Women's
Club, on Miami Beach, receives a key to the city from Beach
Commissioner William E. Shockett. Shockett attended
Wexler's recent installation luncheon at the Doral Hotel.
^^jacobs-msf*^^ r
0CEAMF80MT
Bo/mttutHoni
Miami Beach. FL 33w
FulryA/rCondltronjd
Strictly Dietary Laws
Social Programs-Gaiai
pZti.Fr Chaises
RibDlnrClSuporvWon
***^~~^~rz^
MSERVEWOW
TOR PASSOVER
U Days/10 Niflhts
_____per person
dble.occ
3 Meals Dally
Seders-Cantor
75
Space
available
In our
annex at a
ligniftcantly
reduced
rate.
30 ER.C JACOBS, Owo.r-Mgm.
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
and security.
Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community.
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers manv
unique features:
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service bv appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreational and social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about the Florida Club is that all of these features are
inc hided in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever.
A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the lite you deserve. lo make
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FREE 1-800-343-CLUB.
FLORIDA ^7 CLUB
Ask about FREE
LIMOUSINE SERVICE
lo and from The
Florida Club.
Directions: (rom 441. take 191st St. east to Third Ave. North on
BRAND NEW AND
RENTING NOW
FOR IMMEDIATE
OCCUPANCV.
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive.
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
The Florida Club k currently in the process of applying lo the licensing authority for an Adult Congregate living Facility license (rom the stateol Florida.
I
I
I
I-
? Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate Name
living at The Florida Club.
? I am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
The Florida Club, Dept. |FM
NE 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dr.,
Miami, FL 33179 Phone
Address
City
State
Z.p



Page 8-A The Jewish Floridiau Friday. January 25, 1985
Names in News
WJCongress Meets in Vienna
Delegates from Jewish com-
munities throughout the world
including those of Communist
countries and Moslem states
are assembling in Vienna this
week for the World Jewish
Congress Governing Board where
they will set policy for a global
Jewish agenda ranging from the
Middle East to the emergency-
airlift of Ethiopian Jews
Edgv M. Bronfman. WJC
president, will convene the
meeting to be opened by the
Chancellor of Austria. Dr. Fred
Sinowatz. at the Hofburg Palace,
the historic residence of the
Hapsburg emperors
It is the first time that leaders
of world Jewry, representing
nearly 70 countries, will assemble
in Vienna since the end of Nazi
rule in Austria 40 years ago.
Bronfman said the decision to
hold the governing board in
Vienna "represented a deter-
mined effort on the part of both
the Jewish people and the
government of Austria to forge a
new relationship in which the
realities of the future will
supersede though not neglect
the traumatic events of the
past
Israels universities are the
vital element in the country's
effort to transform its society
from agrarian to high-tech. Yet
there is a chance all the schools
could close in a funding crisis by
the end of the academic year.
So reports Dr. Moshe Many,
president of Tel Aviv University,
whose 28.000 students make it
Israel ^ largest. Dr. Many was in
the U.S. recently to participate in
a dinner honoring philanthropist
Cal Kovens of Miami, who has
made substantial contributions
to Tel Aviv University.
Such contributions have not
been enough to defray the effects
of the shrinking financial
commitment by the government
to higher education in Israel,
according to the Israeli educator.
In 1974. that commitment made
up 84 percent of the university's
budget. Ten years later, it's only
54 percent, while student
enrollment has risen 30 percent.
American Dental Professionals
for Israel will sponsor its fifth
annual Summer Programs in Is-
rael this July and August, the
organization's executive director.
Eric Zimmerman, has announced.
"Our programs are designed to
afford the dental student an in-
depth view of Israeli life while
acquainting him with the practice
of dentistry there." noted
Zimmerman.
The July trip will take place
June 24 through July 20 and will
incorporate a week at an ar-
chaeology dig in Safed and two
weeks of extensive touring. The
trip is being jointly run by Dor
Hemshech and co-sponsored by
Tour V'aleh and by the Israel
Aliya Center.
The August trip wil ltake place
July 31 through Aug. 28 and will
include a special week-long Jeru-
salem program.
Despite the fact that over 80
percent of Jewish children in
South Africa attend Jewish day
schools, the Jewish educational
system there is facing many of
the same educational challenges
and problems as those con-
fronting the Ameicah Jewish
community, where only 20
percent of all Jewish children
receive day school education.
This is just one of the ob-
servations of a leading educator
after his recent visit to Jewish
schools in South Africa. Dr.
Alvin I. Schiff, executive vice
president of the Board of Jewish
Education of Greater New York,
Dr. Moshe Many, president of
Tel Aviv University, partici-
pated in a recent dinner
honoring Miami philanthrop-
ist Cal Kovens for Kovens'
contributions to the univer-
sity.
opened his visit with a keynote
address. "On School and
Society." at the 20th National
Educational Conference in
Johannesburg.
Dr. Schiff was invited by the
South African Jewish community
to provide guidance to the lay
and professional leadership in
their efforts to upgrade the
quality of Jewish schooling. In
his talks throughout the country.
Dr. Schiff stressed the important
roles of lay leadership, family and
synagogue in Jewish education.
David H. Eisenberg, senior
vice president for marketing of
Peoples Drug Store, has been
appointed national vice chairman
of the Pharmaceutical Division o'
the American Friends of tht
Hebrew University, it is an-
nounced by Harvey M. Krueger.
president of the American
Friends, and Jack Futterman,
national chairman of the
Pharmaceutical Division.
Eisenberg. who has been
marketing vice president at
Peoples since 1979. received the
Pharmaceutical Division's Torch
of Learning Award at a dinner in
New York last year in recognition
of his work on behalf of the
Hebrew University's School of
Pharmacy. The David H.
Eisenberg Chair at the School of
Pharmacy, established by the
university in his honor, will be
dedicated in Jerusalem later thi?
year
Gad Yaakobi. Israel's Minister
of Economy and Planning, has
told the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations that Israel will not
seek a restructuring or
moratorium of its foreign debt
and predicted that within five
years his country would no longer
have an annual trade deficit.
Kenneth J. Bialkin. chairman
of the conference, presided at the
meeting, which was attended by
leading New York financial
figures, including Felix Rohatyn.
a senior partner at Lazard Freres
and chairman of the Municipal
Assistance Corporation, which
rescued New Y'ork City from
bankruptcy, and other leading
investment bankers, among them
Shearson-Lehman American
Express. Rooney Pace and
Salomon Brothers.
B'nai B'rith International has
commemorated the 40th an-
niversary of the Soviet seizure of
Raoul Wallenberg by calling on
people and governments
everywhere to "accord him
appropriate recognition" and
appealing to the Kremlin to
release information about his
seizure. incarceration and
disappearance.
In a resolution issued in Paris
during a plenary meeting of the
International Council of B'nai
B'rith last week attended by 70
delegates from around the world,
the Jewish service organization
described Wallenberg, a Swedish
aristocrat, as "one of the
humanitarian giants of the 20th
century."
B'nai B'rith noted that during
the Holocaust. Wallenberg
ignored perils to his own safetv
and helped to pull some 100.000
Jews "from the jaws of certain
death."
One of the veteran figures of
the precious stones industry in
Ramat Gan. Israel. Efraim Tick,
has been elected chairman of the
Israel Emerald Cutters
Association.
Tick, a 15-year pioneer of the
emerald branch in Israel and
founding member of the Cutters
Association and Israel Precious
Stones Exchange, heads his own
firm. Gem Tick Ltd. He is a
former senior official of Israel's
Ministry of Foreign Affairs .

liana Kholmyansky (left), sister-in-law of Alexander
Kholmyansky. and Tatyana Edelstein fright), wife of Yuli
Edelstein, both imprisoned Moscow unofficial Jewish teachers.
gaze with worry and weariness under a Hebrew-Russian 'alef-
bet' chart. According to the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry,
which obtained the photo from 'Noah's Ark' publisher Debbie
Dubin. the pair had just returned from a demonstration on
behalf of their loved ones, still wearing the heavy clothing they
took with them in case of arrest and imprisonment. The KGB is
in the midst of a severe crackdown on many unofficial Jewish
educators in the USSR.
Kupat Holim in Trouble
Following Health Ministry Cuts
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK -(JTAI -
Kupat Holim. Israel's largest
sick-fund and health network,
which is owned and operated by
the Histadrut. is facing dif-
ficulties as a result of the deepen-
ing economic crisis in the
country. Prof. Chaim Doron.
chairman of Kupat Holim. said.
Doron. speaking at a luncheon
for American labor leaders spon-
sored by the National Committee
for Labor Israel, said that the
performance of Kupat Holim
might be affected by the pro-
posed cut in the Health Ministry
allocation to Kupat Holim s
budget of $727 million.
Doron said that the govern-
ment currently provides 11
percent of Kupat Holim s annual
budget but it wants to reduce its
share in the budget to under 10
percent.
"This cut will have a severe
impact on Kupat Holim." Doron
said, adding that as a result
Kupat Holim will have to raise
the monthly dues of its members.
He said that currently each
member pays about five percent
of his or her salary as member-
ship dues each month. He said
that members' dues amount to 20
percent of Kupat Holim s budget
while the employers pav 46
percent of the overall budget
But Doron. who was here for a
three-day visit, said he hopes the
budget cut will not have an
impact on Kupat Holim s ser-
vices to its members. According
to Doron, Kupat Holim is trying
to reduce its costs by cutting
down on unneeded hospital-
ization and by decreasing the
number of its employees.
$836.
Sifc/"
(Airfare, hotel, and a car included.)
vl'/ vU/ ydiL
*i-
Announcing El Als Sanction Plus Vacation to Israel
Imagine getting six sunrises, and five sunsets in
Israel for only 8836.
Including round-trip airfare. A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv, including breakfast
And a complimentary Hertz Rent A Car. vours for
live days.
Israel"C*" ^ **'tW yU? n'y E' Al lhe Airline of
Throw in an extra $100. and youll get our deluxe
package-accommodations at Jerusalem s H.lton or
I-aromme Hotel, or the Tel Aviv Hilton
n .d ''a'* da>S ,USt aren"t enou*h- and fOH want
tnat Si y<>Ur SUV ,Wh "*. can arrange
See your travel agent, or call El Al at
1-H00.223.6700 and ask about our exclusive
Sunsauonal Plus Tour. But harry, this package is
available until February 28. 1985. P"**6 ,s
S "" T*1 duble *"Pnc.v One Heru car per douhle
roonv g,,. m,!*^. tnd iniurince c|u incited If
D^eXm? h""d MmiT' Aviv round-tnp only For
pnce, from your .re., conuic. .r.vel agent or Kl Al
I he Airline of Israel.


Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
After one phone call
Mrs. Hirsch no longer has
to worry about the
high cost of medical care.
Like many people over the age of 65, Mrs.
her health care needs. But now she can join a U. S.
needs, yet costs her absolutely nothing.
That plan is Medicare Plus.
Medicare Plus provides its members with
Medicare alone does not provide. Including: free
tion medicines free emergency care anywhere
Hirsch realized that Medicare alone simply does not cover
Government approved plan that covers all her medical
all the benefits of Medicare, plus many important benefits that
unlimited hospital care free physical exams free prescrip-
free eye exams free routine dental care free eyeglasses
free routine footcare free
transportation free ambulance
service and more, much more.
Medicare Plus provides
quality medical care in our fast
growing network of modern
health centers in your own
neighborhood and in some of the
community's finest hospitals. And
unlike other HMO's, we let you
choose your physicians from our
staff of highly qualified doctors.
Or you can choose any doctor
anywhere in the world.**
But there is even more to
Medicare Plus.
Medicare Plus is offered
through Comprehensive Ameri-
can Care, Florida's oldest Health
Maintenance Organization. We
are fully licensed and financially
secure. And have a long-
established reputation for pro-
viding quality health care with
the warmth, dignity, and respect
you've earned and deserve.
Check into Medicare Plus.
You'll find it provides you with
more free comprehensive health
care benefits than any other
medical plan of any kind. And it
costs you nothing at all to enroll.
To find out how to enroll in
Medicare Plus, call 649-2000.
And stop worrying about
the high cost of medical care.
Affiliated with Comprehensive American Care, HMO.
Medicare Plus
Now you can keep your health. And your life savings.
649-2000
'For Medicare Parts A & B beneficiaries. **lf vou visit a non-CAC physician, C AC will pay 80% of usual.customary. and reasonable charges, subject to a $100.00 yearly deductible. No prior approval required.


^CelO-A ThJewhli
/ Friday, January 25,1985
Chagall Retrospective
His Works Shows a Gentle Humor
U.S., Soviets Agree in 'Principle'
To Talking About Middle East
Continued from Page 5-A
the music of Glinka. Mussorgsy.
Borodin. Rimsky-Korsakov. the
genius of Chaliapin and Nijinakv
and the whole Russian ballet. In
this sophisticated milieu. Chagall
stated to hear rumors of
". tradition, of Aix. of the
painter with the severed ear. of
cubes, of squares, of Paris."
During the spring of 1910 he
reached Paris as penniless as he
had been three years before when
he arrived in St. Petersburg.
After a brief stay elsewhere, he
moved to La Ruche (The
Beehive), the famous Bohemian
quarter where aspiring artists
from all over the world Lenin,
too. stayed there came in
search of fame, success and
money. Among them were
Zadkine. Lipschitz, Archipenko
and Soutine. later to become
known as the "School of Paris."
FREE AT LAST and no longer
an outcast on account of his
Jewishness, Chagall set to work
in his modest atelier, which he
remembers with tenderness:
. La Ruche was the name
given to a hundred-odd ateliers
surrounded by a small garden,
close to the Vaugirard slaught-
erhouses. These ateliers were
occupied by artistic bohemians
from all over the world. While an
offended model sobbed in the
Russian ateliers, the Italian
studios rang with song and the
sound of guitars, the Jewish ones
with discussions I was alone
in my studio."
In Paris. Chagall unravelled
the secrets of the mysterious
nunor8 he had heard in St.
Petersburg. The master from Aix
was Cezanne; the artist with the
severed ear was van Gogh; and
. Picasso, Braque and Leger were
' the inventors of a new way of
painting, Cubism. Its immediate
and decisive influence on the
young Chagall marked the begin-
ning of a new phase in his career,
when the visual vocabulary that
was to make him famous first
emerged in such works as "The
Self-Portrait with Seven
Fingers," "I and the Village" and
especially his beloved "The
Fiddler." the famous fiddler on
the roof.
Larger than life, the fiddler's
feet rest on the roof in a small
stetl, of the kind in which Chagall
grew up, against a background
construed very much as a
theatrical backdrop, representing
the seminal Russian village. Thus
the fiddler became also an actor
on the village boards, by exten-
sion interpreted as the world's
stage.
THE FIDDLER is. in fact,
only one of several "stock" char-
acters recurring in Chagall's
"theatre." where they achieve
emblematic status; the peddler,
the flying cow, horse or goat, the
domed Russian church, the
peasant, the fleeing rabbi clutch-
ing the Torah at his breast .
In "The Fiddler." the images
are juxtaposed without any
rationale, denying all the laws of
space and time. All this is ren-
dered with the most dazzling
array of colors, so primitive, so
barbaric as to be a shock to the
system.
Poetry aside, Chagall also
reveals in these early works his
ability to have assimilated
quickly the lesson of Cubism,
particularly in its "Orphic"
manifestations of Robert
Delaunay, who constructed space
anew in his paintings by using
transparent color planes.
However much he is indebted
to Cubism, Chagall remains
primarily a visual poet, and it is
no wonder that he sought his
friends from among such poets as
Blaise Cendrars and Guillaume
Apollinaire. It was, in fact,
through the latter that Chagall
succeeded in holding his first one-
man show, at the famous Sturm
Gallery of Herwarth Walden in
Berlin in 1914.
AFTER ATTENDING the
opening, he returned to his native
Russia, where he stayed until
1922, then leaving it for good.
In Vitebsk, Chagall married
his childhood sweetheart, Bella,
and the happy event triggered off
some of his most endearing
paintings. They were celebrations
of love, life and happiness, and
The Reclining Poet," "Bella
with a White Collar" and "The
Birthday" are only a few of the
many famous paintings from this
period.
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
Presents. .
THE FEIDMAN PHENOMENON
RETURNS
World renowned clarinetist
"From
Gershwin
to Joplmto Klezmer,
he stands without
a peer today."
Zubin Mehta
GIORA FEIDMAN
In Concert
In "The Birthday," Chagall
expresses his love for his beauti-
ful wife: together they float in the
air, she hovering just above
ground so that only the angle of
her body, defying all the laws of
gravity, reveals her state of
weightlessness. He is ecstatic,
floating mindless on his back
high up in the air, while his head
is twisted violently backwards to
steal a kiss. Through the window
is the little village, with row upon
row of little wooden houses, their
pointed roofs reassuring, homely,
familiar... for a short while yet.
Caught in the fever of the
Revolution, Chagall joined in full-
heartedly, like the other avant-
garde Russian artists of his
generation: Tatlin, Malevich. El
Lissitsky, Rodchenko.
APPOINTED commissar of
fine arts in Vitebsk, Chagall's
first task was to reorganize the
art school. On the eve of the first
anniversary of the Revolution, he
remembers how he asked all his
pupils to copy his sketches on big
canvases and to adorn the walls
of th^ town with them: ". On
October 25, my multicolored
animals swung all over the town
swollen with revolution; the
workers marched up singing the
Internationale. When I saw them
smile, I was sure they understood
me. The leaders, the Commun-
ists, seemed less gratified. Why
is the cow green, and why is the
horse flying through the sky?
Why? What's the connection
with Marx and Lenin?"
It was, however, his colleague,
Kasimir Malevich, and not some
government official, who caused
Chagall to lose his job. He left his
native Vitebsk for Moscow,
where he began his life long affair
with the theatre.
His first commission came
from the director of the Jewish
theatre, who gave him free hand.
Chagall painted an enormous 9-
foot by 26-foot mural, "Introduc-
tion to the Jewish Theatre,"
consisting of a frieze of wonderful
and frantic characters, running,
floating, standing on their heads,
some dressed as Russians, some
as Jews, some in circus garb: in
Chagall's world, art cut across all
barriers.
FOUR ALLEGORIES of the
arts "Literature" and
"Theatre" (represented as two
rabbinical-looking men).
Continued on Page 15-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department has stressed
that planned talks with the
Soviet Union are part of the
"normal" dialogue between
the United States and the
USSR.
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg made
this assertion as he confirmed
that the two countries had an
"agreement in principle" to
discuss the Mideast. Although he
had refused to confirm this
agreements earlier, he said it had
been reached by diplomats from
the two countries before the talks
at Geneva on nuclear arms
control.
Romberg said the agreement to
discuss the Mideast was only
mentioned "in passing" during
the talks between Secretary of
State George Shultz and Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko.
HE SAID there still is no
"date, venue nor agenda" for the
talks which are expected to be
private diplomatic discussions
between Mideast experts from
the two countries. There ,
some indication that RbiS
Murphy Assistant Secret
State for Near Eastern and si
Asian Affairs, might rep2
the U.S. in the talk? P^*M
The agreement does not rear*.
sent any change in U.S. Midi*.
policy, Romberg said. He said 2
U.S. still opposes the Sovk
proposal for an internationS
conference to discuss Mideat i
issues. Earlier last week, Stab
Department spokesman Bernard
Kalb said the U.S. believes 5
an international conference would
not be a "constructive approach
and the "only realistic path to
peace is direct negotiation!
among the parties directly
concerned based on UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
338." m
THE U.S., in its ministerial
and other discussions with the
Soviets, has always discussed
four areas bilateral issues,
human rights, arms controls and
regional issues, Romberg said in
pointing out that the Mideast
talks would be part of the normal
dialogue between the two
countries.
He said in the Mideast there
are such issues as Afghanistan.
the Iraq-1 ran war and the Arab-
Israel conflict.
s
V
IN A GRANT MANNER ____
Summer time is fun tine it till beautrful firiiH.
Oir policy if catering exclusively to mature single
nd couples assures that your stay will be an
enjoyable and relaxing experience.
Come to the beautiful Granrt this
summer. Where every day is funtastic.
Is
IIMEI MIES
JUNE 31 tin T
iicusm 11 Hunt i
WEEKENO SPECIAL
III Ml I li'l! I:'(l INI
SI
68-:76
r* hnm. Nr in tax tutmti\ffff^^^^
MISWEEK ECONOMT SPECIAL
I lift I urn ma
$57-'65
ISP
II Flllll* CALL
IKK WTEiaU
7M MM
TWl
V
WEEKLY SPECIAL
J340-J370
v Hnm. fir mm Into Bcohmi
*
' ii f riniiium wt ._
m !' ftm mm Cki
Mk-oc, i IfcLaL /\----\ TkW MOTEL AND COUNTRY CLUB
M moo''*./' (Ef N C OIMCT OUl OUTIIDIIIT IOilOII
"^TSLfa.'rtr I ZA\ 212-563-1881 800-431-7681
Lumihiwuw^j (f- igj KERHQNKSON. NY 12446 914-626 3141
SATURDAY EVENING
FEBRUARY23.8p.nl.
BAILEY CONCERT HALL
Broward Community College
3501 SW Davie Rd.
$25. $17.50. $12.50
Group rates available
For ticket information
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
9^2-4200 or
Bailey Concert Hall
475-6884
One nite
ity
See your travel agent or call toll-
free: 800-223-0888 (in New York
State: 800-522-5455 or 212-841-1111).
* P.P..D.O., Daily
On room only. From 1/1 'til 2/28.
Subject to 15% service charge.
Not available to tours and groups;
payment must be made directly to
the hotel.
Right now is the ideal time for
planning a trip to Israel. The weather'
perfect: the season's in full swing:
and the rates are so Ion! Israel's
two leading 5-Star luxury hotels,
the elegant Laromme Jerusalem.
overlooking the Old City, and
the smart beachfront
Tel Aviv Car It on offer you the
incredible buy of the year.
Stay at one hotel. Stay at
both. Come for a minimum
of 5 nights or as long as
you like. And one child (no age limit)
stays absolutely free in the same room with
you. Both hotels are fully kosher and have
complete Sabbath facilities.
Laromme cuat hotaL
For only $20 per p.p.do., daily, soak up Israel's
winter sun at Laromme Eilal right on the Red
Sea, with its own pool and secluded beach.
Swim, scuba dive, windsurf Marvelous way to
top off the perfect Israeli vacation.
.
W? Laromme hotels (int'L) LtD.


I Super Sunday chairmen, from left, are Judge
\Robert H. Newman, Susan Sirotta, Super
}Week Chairman William F. Saulson, and
\Super Sunday Chairmen Charlotte Held and
Barry S. Yarchin. They are seen taking time
out from Super Sunday planning to discuss
the critical needs that gifts from South
Floridians will help meet.
[Super Sunday I Week
Phone Will Ring for Your Help
Continued from Page 1-A
is of the 1986 campaign will
allocated to more than 30 local
service agencies and to
United Jewish Appeal to
ipport social service programs
i Israel.
"ISRAEL IS experiencing a
ave economic crisis, and our
iiper Sunday effort has taken on
ided significance in 1985. Israel
lust secure funds to meet in-
easing expenses associated
rith immigration, housing,
awing unemployment and
Dreign debts. American Jewry,
nd Miamiams in particular,
cognize and support our unique
tnership with the State of
jrael, and Super Sunday will
ash us toward a record cam-
lign in 1985," Braman noted.
"Local needs are equally im-
artant. Our local agencies
provide critically important
services in the areas of health
care, employment and mental
health counseling, vocational
rehabilitation, Jewish education,
recreational and cultural activ-
ities and more.
"As budgetary constraints
continue to limit public sector
funding, our Federation cam-
paign must close the gap, and
allow these vital services to be
offered uninterrupted to the
community," Braman declared.
CHAIRMEN for Super
Sunday are Charlotte Held,
Judge Robert Newman, Susan
Sirotta and Barry Yarchin.
William Saulson is chairman for
Super Week. "We have been ex-
tremely pleased by the positive
response we've received from
Jewish groups and organizations
that have participated in the
planning for this major event,"
said Held. "Because of this spirit
of cooperation, we anticipate that
this Super Sunday will produce a
record turnout of volunteers and
establish a new Super Sunday-
Super Week record on behalf of
theCJA-IEF campaign."
Super Sunday vounteers will
be phoning between 9 a.m. and 9
p.m. on Jan. 27. Super Week
volunteers will be calling 9 a.m.
to 12 noon, and 2 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Susan Sirotta, in charge of ar-
rangements for Super Sunday,
indicated that day care, enter-
tainment and food will be avail-
able at the temple.
Many Jewish organizations
and groups will participate in
"Expo 85" on Super Sunday, an
informative display of the
various services offered by these
community agencies.
Life begins
The Fountains of Lauderhill.
Retirement is an inspiration at Broward's
new rental retirement villas. A celebration
of activity welcomes each morning. The joy
of companionship warms the afternoon.
Security and comfort bless the night.
It's home.
The Fountains of Lauderhill is dedicated
to the physical and emotional well-being of
its residents.
Brothers Joel and Ronald Ostrow have
developed the carefree retirement
lifestyle that Broward County has been
asking for.
24-hour medical supervision
On-staff nurses & dieticians
Monitoring of medications
Healthful gourmet meals
Special diets available
Security controlled entry gates
Daily chambermaid service
Daily laundry service
Supervised recreation & activities
Spacious walking & sitting areas
Two reading rooms
Two recreation rooms
Two card & TV rooms
Beauty salon & barber shop
Chauffeured courtesy vehicle
Private bath in every room
Central air conditioning & heat
Emergency alert system in every room
24-hour electronic security
Emergency exits in every room
o Sfcuulet/uM
5700 Northwest 27th Court
(One block South of Oakland Park Blvd.)
Lauderhill, Florida
Telephone:
486-1300 486-0750
Open daily for inspection
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Complimentary transportation
upon request
Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Rabbi Hits Feminist 'Jezebels;'
Says They Worship Themselves
Continued from Page 1-A
munity college, titled his ad-
dress: "Jezebel as Rabbi
Deforming Religion by Feminist
Reforms." It was an attack on
demands by women to parti-
cipate fully in Jewish religious
ritual in the synagogue and the
ordination of women as rabbis.
According to Schochet,
halacha (religious law) specific-
ally excludes female participation
in certain functions. "If women
do not like this, they should take
up their case with God directly
and demand and await a new
revelation which will sanction
any changes," he said.
Schochet denounced reforms
such as counting women for the
minyan or calling women to the
Tor ah as "not only a denial of
Jewish tradition but a perversion
of common sense." He went on to
say: "The modern Jezebels that
we criticize are women like Blu
Green berg and Norma Joseph. In
their writings and talks they
present themselves as members
of the Orthodox tradition while
simultaneously denying the
authenticity and authority of
halacha ."
THE DICTIONARY
definition of "Jezebel," the wife
of Ahab, is a woman "notorious
for profligacy, fanaticism and
cruelty." Schochet provided local
newspapers with notes from his
address.
Greenberg, author of "On
Women and Judaism a View
from Tradition," said in a tele-
phone interview that halacha is
not etched in stone as Schochet
implies. "To say that halacha
was developed throughout the
last three-and-a-half millenia and
Jewish tradition developed
throughout three-and-a-half mil-
lenia is not at all to diminish the
force of centrality and revelation
of divinity."
If Schochet regards feminism
as a contaminating foreign body,
he is a poor philosopher, she said,
adding, "I define myself as an
Orthodox Jew because I observe
halacha and am part of this com-
munity. There is a halachic
process and what I perceive to be
the criteria is to bring women
more equally into it."
JOSEPH SAID Schochet s use
of her name was "humiliating,
and it is scandalous for him to
say at a public forum that I don't
care about Jewish law ... I don't
deny halacha at all, but I feel
bound by it. I care deeply about
being a Jew and the Jewish com-
munity. I'm not a 'Jezebel'."
Rabbi Elyse Goldstein, assist-
ant rabbi at Toronto's Reform
Holy Blossom Temple, said
Schochet's sermon title offended
her as a woman, a rabbi and a
Jew. Shalom Schachter, a local
lawyer, said that while Schochet
had a right to express his opi-
nions, "to attach this kind of
label and eliminate the legitimacy
of the alternate point of view in
such a harsh way is completely
uncalled for."
Schochet said in a later inter-
view that he used the term
"Jezebel" as a "teaser" and a
symbol of self-idolatrous people
who put their own ambitions
above everything else.
Wolf Prize Winner
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Prof. Rudolph Marcus of the
Noyes Laboratory of Chemical
Physics at the California
Institute of Technology in
Pasadena is the recipient of the
$100,000 Wolf Foundation Prize
in Chemistry for 1984-86, the Is-
rael-basesd foundation an-
nounced in Tel Aviv.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
Jong distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
V
_ SHIP___
YOUR CAR
HOME
V
H
J
r
i
i
i
i
i
L.
AUTOLOG, the leading transporter of privately-
owned automobiles is the easiest way to ship your
car home. Drop off your car at any Florida Autotog
terminal and our Free Shuttle Service will bring you
to your plane. You can receive up to $105 in Dis-
counts off our fares, lb get all the facts, call our toll-
free number, or send coupon for our Fare Schedule
and Brochure.
(800) 526-6078
AUTOLOG CORP., 56 Maritime St., Port Newark, NJ 07114
Please send me an Autotog Fare Schedule & Brochure
Name_________________________________
Address
City___
Phone(.
Origin__
State
Zip
Destination.
JF
I
I
I
I
I
I


nr
Pael2-A Th Jewish Floridian/ Friday, January 25,1966
Eban Wants U.S. Role
But Reaganites Put Mideast on Hold
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA> Abba Eban.
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Secu-
rity Committee, has been
urging that the United
States needs to play a more
active mediation role in the
Middle East peace process.
"There is no alternative to the
United States as an agent of
reconciliation in the region," the
former Israeli Labor Foreign
Minister wrote in the current
issue of the quarterly, Foreign
Policy.
"The Soviet Union has
disqualified itself by its blatant
anti-Israel bias, reflected in its
continued refusal since 1968 to
maintain diplomatic relations
with Israel. Western Europe is
too vulnerable to Arab economic
pressures to play a balanced role
in its own right. The voting
system of the United Nations is
under the command of the Arab-
Moslem-Communist group, so no
decisions that are respectful of
Israeli interests can be expected
from international agencies,
although as the start of Israeli-
Lebanese military talks on an Is-
raeli pullout shows, the secretary
general may be able to play a
helpful role."
MIDDLE EAST policymakers
in the Reagan administration
would probably not argue with
Khan's assessment. But as for his
conclusion, President Reagan has
been urged to take an activist
role in the Mideast throughout
the four years of his first term, to
no avail. As Reagan began his
second term Jan. 20, no change
was expected.
First of all. the administration
has made it clear that it will be
occupied most of this year with
the budget deficit and tax reform
and with efforts to seek some
type of agreement on nuclear
weapons with the Soviet Union.
As was demonstrated during its
first term, the Reagan ad-
ministration prefers to con-
centrate on one or two major
issues at a time.
This is coupled with a belief in
the administration that little or
no progress can be made,
although the administration still
publicly affirms that the presi-
dent is behind his September 1,
1962 initiative as the basis for
peace negotiations in the
Mideast.
REAGAN HAS shown no
desire to involve himself in the
peace process, as did his
p recede ssor Jimmy Carter,
although many believe this is the
only way progress can be
achieved. As his aides have
pointed out since his reelection.
73-year-old men do not change
their ways.
Secretary of State George
Shultz, who as a former
economics professor and dean
does have the background and
temperament for mediation, did
try his hand as a Mideast
mediator, successfully helping
Israel and Lebanon reach an
agreement for Israeli withdrawal
on May 17. 1983.
Shultz involved himself
personally in the negotiations
because State Department of-
ficials were either misled or over-
optimistic that once Israel agreed
to withdraw there would be no
problem obtaining a Syrian with-
drawal of troops from Lebanon.
BUT INSTEAD, Syria not
only refused to negotiate a with-
drawal but forced Lebanese Pres-
ident Amin Gemayel last March
to abrogate the agreement with
Israel. When later in the month
King Hussein of Jordan rejected
Mideast negotiations under U.S.
auspices. Shultz appeared to
wash his hands of any mediating
role. "It is up to the parties in the
region to find their way to
security, peace and for that
matter, better quality of life goals
that everyone seeks," Shultz told
a State Department press
conference last Mar. 20.
25 DAY TOUR
NtTANYA
INCL AIR fARf FROM HI
ISRAELI "RIVIERA" $1795
VOV fEB lafmr *nonti + *
P*jt I *> MMMrlJM
2 MEALS Daily -FLU IY ESCORTED IN
ISRAELSUPERIOR 1ST CLASS HOTELS
Leisure lime Tours
'45 98 &u Brewe' BivC Queens N Y 11434
H 718 528 0700 otheb suits 800 223 2624
OUR 27TH YEAR
TOURING
"You have to get out of this
notion that every time things
don't go just to everybody's
satisfaction in the Middle East,
it's the fault of the U.S., or it's up
to the U.S. to do something
about it. We are active, we will
help, and in the end any solution
that works will work primarily
because the parties to it are out
there, are involved in it and are
determined to make it work."
This philosophy is behind the
position the U.S. is taking in the
current Israeli-Lebanese talks
and apparently, for the present,
will govern the administration's
attitude toward the overall
Mideast peace process. This is
why Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
is playing a behind-the-scenes
role in the Israeli-Lebanese talks
rather than being the mediator as
was Philip Habib.
ALL THIS does not mean the
administration is ignoring the
Mideast. The U.S. is trying to be
"helpful" in the effort for an Is-
raeli withdrawal which it has
stressed must be coupled with
guarantees for the security of Is-
rael's northern borders.
The Reagan administration is
expected to continue the growing
strategic cooperation with Israel
and both military and economic
aid to Israel will increase,
although not without a dispute
between the two countries on how
much Israel needs.
The administration will also
continue to closely monitor the
war between Iraq and Iran which
has the potential for not only
disrupting the oil flow to the
West and Japan but could at any
time erupt into a wider conflict.
THE REAGAN adminis-
tration will use the conflict as an
excuse, as it has done previously,
to seek to supply sophisticated
arms to what it calls moderate
Arab states, particularly Jordan
and Saudi Arabia. This will result
in ill feelings in Israel and a
battle with Congress.
But, on the whole, the ad-
ministration hopes to keep the
Mideast on the backburner for
1985 unless the unexpected
occurs. Unfortunately, the
Mideast is a place where the
unexpected is the norm.
This is why many here fault
this policy.
Greens in Bitter Battle
Over Zionist 'Strategy' Papers
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
parliamentary faction of
the Green Party is em-
broiled in a bitter argument
over the withholding of
several "strategy papers"
by a self-declared "anti-
Zionist" delegation of
Greens that visited Israel
last month.
Juergen Reents, a Bundestag
member who headed the delega-
tion, rejected pressure from party
colleagues to produce the docu-
ments for an internal debate over
Green policy toward the Middle
East, its allegedly anti-Israel
tendencies and overtones of anti-
Semitism.
HE COMPLAINED that
Israeli journalists were notified in
advance of the trip that the
Bundestag Green faction was go-
ing to debate the Middle East
trip. He accused elements in the
faction of trying to undermine
the work of his delegation.
According to Reents, a "stra-
tegy paper" of the u
leaked to the press last m
was just one of several worS
papers prepared for the hf
He appeared to be tryingta*
fuse criticism of the anti-Sembl
tone of the leaked paper J
Mueller, another BudestJ
member, persisted in his den
to see the alleged strati
papers. He told Reents that t
delegation did much damage i
the party by saying publicly i
it was anti-Zionist and am
Israel, though not ami-Semitic.
MUELLER SAID the .
center was beginning to'take]
critical look at the one-sid
of the Bundestag faction in |
Arab-Israeli conflict. He ad,
that charges that the Gn
Party harbored antiS _
tendencies must be discussed i
riously.
Several other deputies insii
that Reents produce his group?.
papers and called the seers.*
strange. Reents said he
prepare a document for
faction's next meeting which fl
deal with Israel.
Spring Water
for Summer, Fall and
Winter, too.
There are many reasons to drink spring water
year-round Its natural minerals, clean taste and
purity are qualities your body needs every season
of the year.
And that's good reason to drink Mountain
Valley Water
According to geologists, rain that tell on
the natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
over 3,500 years ago is just emerging today
Naturally, that makes Mountain Valley Water
crystal clear and pure to the core And that's
good for every body.
Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to
your home or office today
- Oade
Broward
696-1333 563-6114
c^ountaiq^ey^Stef
FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
3,500 YEARS PURE-
p
in
P
'*
ei
Passover
at the Concord
Fn April 5-Sor April 13
The observance of rrodi
non, rhe magnificence of
rhe Sedanm, rhe beoury
of rhe Services, rhe bril-
liance of rhe Holidoy
Progromrning
Cantor Herman
Matomood. assisred by
rhe Concord 45-voice Sym
phonic Chorale, direcred
by MarfSew Lozar and
Dan Vdgel, ro
offieWrepr rhe
?s:ond
Oursrondmg leaders
from Governmenr, Press.
rhe Arrs and Lirerarure
Greor films Music day and
nighr weekdays Special
proaram for rors. rweeners
andreens
Pobbis Cohen ond
Mozur oversee cohsranr
Kashrurh supervision ond
Dierory Law observance
GONGORD
.*
an
A-7FSOKT HOTELS
' #r Kiamesha Lake NY 12751 LJ^ )
V, MAJOR CREDIT CARDS \_y
HoW (914) 794-4000
| Toll Free 800-431-3850
East of the Miss (except NYS)
TWX 510-240-8336. Telex 323637
See Your Travel Agent
Our P-'servatio.i Phones Are Open 7 Days a Week.
PASSOVER AT BROWN'!
Passover at Brown's. Our own personal blend of warmth and
tradition. A beautiful Sedar and religious services. Luxurious
accomodations, great sports facilities and 3 gourmet meals a day
that have become a tradition at Brown's. Beauty, warmth and
tradition. Now, that's a special Passover.
Wflk Starring w
g^ Sedar and religious services conducted by Cantor ABRAHAM WOLKIN & His Symphonic Choir Directed By MICHAEL COWAN DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
BOUNTIFUL EXTRAS FOR TEENS & CHILDREN! JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE
CL~nK ^ND'ALL SPORTS/Prizes/Fun/ExcrfwSnt
' "ruvrles & Lillian 4fe Sn vou> Tr* *ovn
FOR RESERVATIONS
LOCH SHELDRAKE N V 12759
s
AjT^ncan EviM
Crwg
no Vl fenpM
HF2lS(800) 431-3856
(914) 434-5151


>





















1
I
d
I
c
I
1


:
w
i Friday, January 26,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Leo Mindlin
Is This Protestantism's
Last Hurrah?
Continued from Page 4-A
Letters
Marilyn
Smith's Family
Grateful
Zi
lius Berman (second from right), holds a
Id clock presented to him on his retirement
ier serving for two years as chairman of the
inference of Presidents of Major American
fwish Organizations. Israel's ambassador
Washington, Meir Rosenne (second from
left), led the tribute to Berman, which in-
cluded messages from President Reagan and
Prime Minister Peres. Left is Kenneth J.
Bialkin, current chairman. Right is Yehuda
Hellman, executive vice chairman of the
Conference of Presidents.
mfab on Beach
JWB Will Gather Here Feb. 1-3
V YORK A special
Convention for Jewish
amunity Center leaders will
place Feb. 1-3 at the Fon-
pebleau Hilton Hotel in Miami
ch, JWB President Esther
; Ritz has announced.
he convention, Mrs. Ritz
"will provide opportunities
Jewish Community Center
i to consider the challenges
erated by the seven recom-
mit ions of the JWB Com mis-
on Maximizing the Jewish
cational Effectiveness of
ish Community Centers and
elop a plan for their imple-
Itation."
SSTER POLLACK, New
financier and communal
er. has been named chairman
Committee on Implementa-
| of the Recommendations and
chair the JWB convention.
ack, a partner in the financial
stment firm of Odyssey
triers, is chairman of the
of the Associated YM-
lAs of Greater New York.
le is vice president of the Fed-
lion of Jewish Philanthropies
lew York and chairman of the
get committee of the New
Ik University Law Center
|ndat ion
he recommendations to be
Bidered by the JWB con-
tion are the result of a two-
study that found that
h Community Centers and
fcYWHAs, while part of a
Hsh educational network, "are
jinctive because they have the
pty to appeal to all segments
ae Jewish community."
fHEY ARE able to "stimulate
to broaden their under-
ling and commitment to the
sh community" and "attract
who are otherwise unsi-
fted." helping them "to parti-
in Jewish educational
rams."
Dr. Alvin I. Schiff, executive
vice president, Board of Jewish
Education of Greater New York,
will be scholar-in-residence at the
JWB convention, which will have
as its theme, "If Not Now .
When?"
Dr. Schiff will speak at the
Shabbat dinner and opening
program Friday night, Feb. 1; at
Sabbath services Saturday
morning, Feb. 2; and at the
concluding session Sunday
morning, Feb. 3.
Prof. Jonathan Woocher of
Brandeis University will be fea-
tured at an Advanced Leaders
Roundtable Friday afternoon.
THE SEVEN recommenda-
tions deal with 1) clarifying the
JCC Jewish Education Mission;
2) lay leadership commitment
and capacity; 3) professional
staff commitment and compet-
ence; 4) inter-agency cooperation
and support; 5) enhancing com-
munity awareness; 6) Jewish
education program development,
and 7) funding.
Participants will review the
commission's recommendations
in small groups after Shabbat
services. Following lunch, they
will engage in sessions by size of
cities on how best to implement
the recommendations to JCCs.
The concluding plenary
Sunday morning will hear
summary reports by city size, an
affirmation of intent to imple-
ment the recommendations and
Dr. Schiff's observations.
A JWB BOARD meeting will
take place Sunday, beginning at
10:15 a.m. The Committee on
Implementation will participate
in a working lunch.
Sherwood Epstein, JWB
director of Human Resources
Development, is convention
coordinator. Share R. Gilman is
administrative associate.
JWB is the leadership network
and central service agency for 275
JCCs, YM-YWHAs and camps in
the U.S. and Canada, serving
more than one million Jews.
JWB also provides North
American Jewry with informal
Jewish education and Jewish cul-
ture through the JWB Lecture
Bureau, Jewish Media Service,
JWB Jewish Book Council, and
JWB Jewish Music Council and
Israel-related projects.
JWB is also the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency for serv-
ing the religious, Jewish educa-
tional and recreational needs of
American Jewish military per-
sonnel, their families and
hospitalized VA patients.
tomed to passionate, and
pompous, sermonizing as the
messengers of God. They intend
to go down fighting and
raging against the tide.
Take the mayor of Oakland
Park, a satellite community of
Fort Lauderdale, Fla., who last
week, addressing himself to the
evils of abortion, warned that the
day of judgment and of retribu-
tion was at hand because of the
holocaust that abortion has
perpetrated in America. This is
about as fundamentalist as talk
can ever get, but the fact is that
Mayor Glenn Dufek is a Catholic.
What he said; which amounted
to a trivialization of Hitlererian
genocide, is a clear example of the
occasional ideological alliance
between fundamentalist Protest-
ants and Catholics, and it suits
the fundamentalist cause today.
Fundamentalists come in all
flavors these days, and they are
no less passionate than any other
cleric. Catholic included, as
Mayor Dufek's statement shows.
WHAT IS absolutely
fascinating, and dangerous,
about the fundamentalists today
is their obsession with Jews and
things Jewish. In this sense,
again, they are like the Catholic
traditionalists, which makes their
obsession doubly dangerous.
Their propensity for proselyt-
izing is a case in point. As the
fundamentalists shout their last
hurrah, they jabber their anti-
Semitism in panegyrics of love.
IN THE fundamentalist
Protestant's last act is a mal-
evolent fascination with the Jew
that Jews last saw only in the
heyday of the very Catholic
Church whose minions now teem
upon the American shore as a
prelude to their own return to
world power.
For the American Jew, indeed
for Jews everywhere, this switch
in the American religious balance
places him between a rock and a
hard place. For more on that,
another time .
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
May I take this means to
thank you and the mem bers of
your Editorial Board for the
magnificent editorial about our
Marilyn that appeared in your
Friday, Jan. 11 edition.
Marilyn always labored for the
benefit of others without ever
seeking any tangible reward. I
think your editorial set forth
most beautifully the unusual wo-
man that she was always
listening to the needs of others
and reacting to those needs with
great compassion.
The editorial was so true in
saying that this is a great loss to
the community because I do not
think there were any limits or
heights to which she could not
have risen to the top.
Our entire family thanks you
for this act of kindness and sensi-
tivity.
HARRY B. SMITH
Miami Beach
Lebanon Exit
Continued from Page 1 A
terrorist infiltration southward.
But that Lebanon continues to
refuse such a presence, which the
Lebanese say compromises their
national integrity, has no effect
on Israel's determination to move
forward with its exit plan.
That, and the warning that the
IDF reserves the right to return
if the terrorists also return as the
IDF moves southward.
Police See 40 Percent
Rise in Israel's Crime Rate
EL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
"ouce force, using 1984 as a
has forecast a 40 percent
. ase in crime by the end of
Idecade and plans to beef up
manpower and equipment.
1 on that prediction, the
l say they will need another
' men, 650 more vehicles and
250 more motorcycles during the
next 5-6 years.
Whether they can meet those
requirements remains to be seen
at a time when all government
ministries and departments are
under urgent pressure to reduce
their budgets to cope with Isra-
el's economic crisis.
Sunday Brunch Overlooking the Bay.
Where nothing has been overlooked.
JOIN US AT THE BAY VIEW
RESTAURANT IN THE NEW
BISCAYNE BAY MARRIOTT
Here's the perfect recipe for mem-
orable Sunday dining: a magnificent
view of the Venetia Marina on Bis-
cayne Bay and a nearly endless
variety of taste sensations. Our buf-
fet brunch includes steamship round
of beef, fresh seafood selections,
Hggs Benedict, lox and bagels, tropi-
cal fruits, sumptuous salads, waffles
made to order and pastries from our
own Bakery Shop.
And while you dine, our strolling
musicians add just the right note to
a mood of carefree elegance.
Brunch on the Bay. Don't over-
look it.
Sundays 10 am-3 pm
Adults $12.95
Children 12 and
under $7.95
BISCAYNE BAST
sMairiott
HOTKI.4 MARINA
1633 North Bayshore Drive
Miami
(305)374-3900


Pael4-A TT ienb Fk-ridieB. Friday Juaurj 25.1965
Praise the Lord
But They Won't Pass the Ammo
Cxmtmm&ifnmFi
5-A
Zionism which leads to the I
conversion of the Jews, but not
nearly as strange as the fact that
some elements of the Jewish
community, here and in Israel,
now favor breaking bread with
fundamentalists like Swaggart
and Falwell in the name of Jewish
"survival."
Writing in the July issue of
"Commentary." Irving Kristol
announced the rise of the funda-
mentalists as the provident new
factor in American politics for
Jewish interests. To Kristol, this
development, when weighed with
the negative factor of Jesse
Jackson, ought finally to propel
American Jews away from
liberalism and the Democratic
Party and toward their logical
allies on the right.
Kristol and others keep telling
us that the fundamentalists are
"pro-Israel" without providing
any details about how these
people have advanced Israel's in-
terests in the political arena in
this country. The irony is that
when fundamentalists do get in-
volved in electoral politics they
usually elect politicians who are
as reluctant to support aid to
Israel as they are to provide
lunches for poor schoolchildren.
IN RECENT years, funda-
mentalist political action has
been channeled through groups
such as Moral Majority and
Christian Voice, as well as the
National Conservative Political
Action Committee (NCPAC) and
the Committee for the Survival of
a Free Congress. These same
groups have helped elect many of
the most obdurately anti-Israel
members of Congress, including
Jesse Helms, Strom Thurmond,
Jim McClure, and Barry Gold-
water.
In the battle over the sale of
AWACS to Saudi Arabia the
single most important legislative
confrontation the Jewish com-
munity has had with the Reagan
administration the legislators of
the religious right voted over-
whelmingly for the sale. The
liberals Kristol's perfidious
liberals and the blacks* voted
against the sale, just as these two
constituencies have continued to
vote overwhelmingly for military
aid to Israel.
The 1980 Senate election in
Rocks Pelt Bus
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Rocks pelted an Israeli tourist
bus on the West Bank, injuring
two passengers and the driver.
The incident occurred as the
bus passed through Halhoul, just
north of Hebron. Security
sources arrested several suspects
and shut down shops on the
street where the rock-throwing
occurred.
I dahe presented a classic case of
how. rhetoric aside, funda-
mentalist political intervention
has affected Israel's interests in
the US Until that election.
Idaho's congressional delegation
was made up of three Repu-
blicans Congressmen Steve
Symms and George Hansen and
Senator James McClure and
one liberal Democrat, the late
Senator Frank Church. Contrary
to Kristol's neat but false poli-
tical schema, the three right-wing
Republicans consistently voted
against military aid to Israel,
while Church was one of Israel's
most steadfast supporters in the
Senate.
TO SAY that the three Idaho
Republicans were pro-Arab
would be an understatement
they were virtually in thrall to
Libya's dictator, Muammar
Qadaffj. In the late 1970s, with
petrodollar influence at its height
in this country. Libyan officials
assiduously courted Idaho's poli-
ticians, and then interceded with
the State Department on matters
of commercial and military inter-
est to the Libyans. They lobbied
for the release of eight C-130
cargo planes that the Libyans
had purchased in the United
States but which had been em-
bargoed by the U.S. government
because of Qadaffi s support of
international terrorism.
Symms, in particular, had a
cozy relationship with a Libyan
official named Ahmedel Shahati,
who had already made headlines
by arranging a $500,000 loan for
Billy Carter. Symms was instru-
mental in introducing Shahati
around Capitol Hill and arrang-
ing private meetings for him with
groups of legislators.
In 1980, Symms challenged
Frank Church for his U.S. Senate
seat in a contest that book on
enormous political implications
and attracted money from all
over the country. To the pro-
Israel lobby in Washington it be-
came that year's most crucial
congressional battle because
Church was chairman of the
pivotal Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. Out-of-state Jewish
money came in for Church, and a
lot of oil money went to Symms.
THERE WAS an additional
source of outside aid for Symms:
Frank Church had just been
placed at the top of the New
Right-fundamentalist hit list be-
cause of his "immoral" stands on
issues such as abortion and
school prayer. The fact that
Church was a pro-Israel stalwart
in the Senate didn't matter.
NCPAC spent $340,000 to defeat
Church, and Christian Voice, the
California-based fundamentalist
political-action group, flooded the
state with anti-Church literature.
Back in Lynchburg, Va., Jerry
Falwell was boasting in his
sermons that he and fellow
fundamentalists were "joining
Boston
University
Ben Gurion
l (Diversity
of the Negev
Israel
Master of Science In Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director, MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Tel (617) 353-2987
Please send information
about the MSM program
in Israel
hands' all across the country to
make sure that politicians like
Church were turned out of office.
In a dose race Church was
defeated. His successor. Steve
Symms. went on to establish an
almost perfect record of voting
against arms aid to Israel.
(Naturally, he voted for the sale
of AWACS to Saudi Arabia!
Other pro-Israel senators the
fundamentalists helped defeat in
1980 ere Inidana's Birch Bayh
and Iowa's Dick Clark.
In 1984 the Moral Majority
and the new religious right were
at it again, pouring money and
resources into North Carolina to
try to save Jesse Helms, the man
Jerry Falwell has hailed as "a na-
tional treasure." and who has
publicly embraced Roberto
D'Aubuisson. godfather of the El
Salvador death squads. Accord-
ing to The Washington Post's
Mary McGrory. D'Aubuisson
once announced approvingly to a
German journalist: "You Ger-
mans realized the Jews are
resprnsible for the spread of
communism, and you began
killing them."
NOT SURPRISINGLY,
Helms has the worst record of
anyone in the Senate on aid to
Israel. Some vote counters at
Jewish organizations record him
as having vigorously opposed the
last 26 bills favorable to Israel.
Helms, outraged by Israel's
invasion of Lebanon, proposed
the following remedy in an inter-
view with The Washington Post:
"Shut down relations. Now I
know that will send a shudder to
that lobby that's so powerful in
this day. But just shut off rela-
tions."
It is said that by their works
you shall know them. Well, by
their political works the funda-
mentalists have let us know their
priorities. Obviously, it is more
-important to them to support
candidates who will stop unwed
teenagers from getting abortions
than someone who will provide
Israel with the arms it needs to
defend itself.
Not that this has stopped the
fundamentalists from offering
hosannas to Israel from the side-
lines. In fact the more militant
Israel appears, the more ecstatic |
they have become. It's hardly
coincidental that the personal
involvement of leading funda-
mentalist preachers with Israel
peaked in recent years, concur-
rent with the emergence of mes-
sianic religious nationalism
among Israeli Jews.
If there's another bloody round
in the Arab-Israeli conflict, the
fundamentalists will surely be
cheering loudly for the Jews
even heralding the event as a
heaven-sent sign that glorious
times are at hand. Nonetheless,
their good right-wing friends in
the Congress will undoubtedly
continue to lobby against arms
shipments to the Jews under fire.
They praise the Lord but won't
pass the ammunition.
11 U !-'" '"'
ii. mi hi i iiiwrsitv is an Equal Opportunity institution
0ROWARD
QAPER &
QACKAGING
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
MIAMI 944 7077
1-lROWARD
QAPER a
QACKAGING
Ofra Haza, Israel:
She Needs No Other Address
Continued from Page 5-A
little difficult to achieve this
goal."'
ONE THING that Ofra Haza
and Julio Iglesias do have in
common is fan mail from all over
the world. It is doubtful,
however, that the Spanish
singer's fans are quite as dedic-
ated as Haza's, nor are their
words of affection quite so
moving. "I've just received this
one," Haza says proffering an
envelope. "It's from the Soviet
Union." The letter, in neat
Hebrew script, was written by
one of a group of 22 young Lenin-
grad Jews who study and speak
Hebrew together. To these dedi-
cated Zionists, Ofra Haza's
career is a beacon, and her songs
like rays of hope: "We received
your record IHai). .We want to
tell you that in the USSR we
listen to your songs and love you
. We are very glad that you
sang about the People of
Israel ."
"Much of my fan mail comes
from non-Jews." Haza says.
Some of the letters are sent from
countries like Poland, which have
no direct links with Israel. These
letters follow a circuitous course
through two or three inter-
mediate countries until they
finally reach Haza. "Sometimes
they're just addressed to "Ofra
Haza. Israel," and I receive
them."
These are the happy by-
products of a career which began
in Tel Aviv's poor Hatikva
Quarter where Haza grew up, the
youngest child of immigrants
from Yemen. At age 12, she be-
came involved with a local com-
munity theater. The theater's
director, Bezalel Aloni, is now
Haza's manager. After her army
service, she established herself as
a popular local singer, and now.
thanks to the Eurovision and a
lot of hard work, she is known
worldwide.
AN ALBUM recorded in the
U.S. will be released soon, she
says, featuring English-language
versions of some of her old songs,
and some new numbers as well.
Ofra is at present involved in a
new Israeli musical in which she
IK SUPERVISION
will sing old and new Israeli wl
songs, as well as songs of l0v.k|
Eretz Yisrael. The script
says, is being written
renowned Israeli composer
songwriter Ehud Manor,
wrote the lyrics to Hoi
Having released eight albit_
Haza is currently working on]
new Hebrew-language albu
One of her new songs is
Goral Ehad (One Destiny)/
words are: "One destiny put |
here in this land. We try to i
from it, but we're not able to."
Isn't that uncharacteristii
pessimistic coming from
woman who asserted that
People of Israel lives? "It jn
explains the way things anj
manager Aloni says. Indeed, L
resigned attitude of the song b]
reflection of the feelings of mt
Israelis. It is merely one me
emanating from today's
Hoi. hai. hoi is another.
Will we soon be seeing
Haza teaming up with Wj]
Nelson on a mellow cou
ballad? Will Barbra Streis
join in on a Yemenite folk
With Haza, all things seem [
sible. Meanwhile she pursues k
path: singing to the world, I
remaining at the address tb
everyone knows her by:
Haza, Israel.
Mf Of SUHSHlNE OAllt
SCHECHTER'S
^KOSHER HOTEL
Vj^GLATT
"row Horn AwtrfHou 0i
Mo naarby buddings into* our
haatad frh avatar pool pain and
prtvito tandv teach Fro* parking
atATID MMMm WHMl*00l
aMCOaVmOK0alKaT(0
COIM TV RAMON All lOOMS ]
MUCMMIS ROSWR F000
TEMR3 AVAIlatlf
M CaTt* Tl all NTS
CALL FREE to MIAMI BACh
Phone: 531-0061
OH SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
Entire Ocaantront Stock
37th to 38th Si. MIAMI BEACH
ISAM SCHECMTtrV (hmr Mow I
,
GLATT KOSHER
MtTEl 4 IEACH CIM
OPEN ALL YEAR
One Block From Lincoln Road Showing
MAKE THE SHORE CLUB HOTEL
YOUR YEAR ROUND HOME
Including
TV in All Rooms* Movies* Dancing* Entertainment
Free Parking* Mashgiach and Synagogue on Premises
Phone: 538-7811
.On TKt Ocean at 19a St Miami Mack Fla 3313*
22^
. *
For those who want
to be home by 7 RM.
Sea Gull KOSHER)
l^TEAKJUOUSE^
EARLY BIRD DINNER *
Full Course Special Menu e m g5
Dinner includes dessert All For g '
4 30 to 5 30 PM Monday through Thursday *m
*t'' > '-nail S-, h*.* Ttwaaa* > lai i "P
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY
NIGHT DINNER
10
95 Including a Glass of Wine
lai a lip incluOad Oinrtor mujl ba
*'*pa>4 b> '"day 10 A M
via- Ma*., A.aaaaaa fcinaar m.ovt" *ama#ai mo a a
Far Reservations Pneae:
531-4114 or 538-6631
Ocaanai 2'aiSi Miami Baach Sa Gull Howl Mgn


iFriday, January 26,1966 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
London Retrospective Shows
Chagall's Gentle Humor
Continued from Page 10-A
)ance" (a fat little Russian
Dman), and "Music" (our fami-
fiddler) as well as two
jre large murals, "The Mar-
ge Table" and "Love on the
jge," completed the set.
a gall also painted the sets for
plays by Sholem Aleichem,
[Tie Agents," "The Lie" and
lazeltov."
)n his return to the West in
22, Chagall turned yet another
tistic leaf, that of book illustra-
i. While in Berlin, his first
leavor was the illustrations for
autobiography. Sharply ob-
. ed, yet touch ingly humorous,
book is a deeply moving ac-
ant of his childhood and youth.
it he tells us of everyday
jple, with everyday lives
ths, loves, marriages, children
death the complete life-
cle, simple and eternal, yet here
ticularized as life in Vitebsk.
Imong the portraits of his
lily are the flying rabbi, the
ridering peddler, the Jewish
ima. They all intermingle,
to emerge as a unified vision
Peres Sees
Israel As
A 'Partner'
By HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM - ftmier Shimon Peres said that
ael considers itself as "par-
s'* of the United States in the
Jeavor "to make freedom a
Jity in the world. He spoke in
Section with Israel's huge
ernational debt and its request
substantial increases in U.S.
pnomic and military aid.
addressing a luncheon
ting of the Foreign Press As-
Ration here, Peres said Israel
the U.S. $11 billion, of
ich $10 billion is the principal
interest on previous loans,
stressed however that
nerican aid to Israel was part
ts global commitment and for
U.S. was "still the cheapest,
est and maybe best" in vest-
tit.
I Imagine the American
pition in the Middle East
out Israel, or imagine the
aerican position in South
erica with an Israel there,"
i said, a reference apparently
[the massive debts owed by
era! South American coun-
f We do not think of ourselves
[beggars but as partners in the
le great exercise of our time
lake freedom a reality," Peres
I the assembled journalists.
with
KO-TOURS-
at the
KONOVIR HOTIL
miami beach, florida
HURV AT A\ AFFORDABLE PRICE
tMMy cooked glut kosher metis daily
ldf services conducted by renowned
mtor
gogue on premises
~
ENTIRE HOTF t
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
er the kashruth supervision of
the nationally recognized
VlllofMil fc.|i*r ilh
KO-TOURS
1123 Broadway. Room 1020
New York. New York 10010
(212)691-6833
| lout of town eea collect)
[ Rastrvitions can tlso b* mode
through AMIT Travel
12) 477 4720 or 1-800 221
which is Chagall's tantalizingly
unique world.
Back in Paris in 1923, Chagall
was prompted by the dealer
Ambrose Vollard to illustrate
more books: Gogol's "Dead
Souls," La Fontaine's "Fables,"
and the Old Testament all fol-
lowed over a span of almost two
decades.
IT WAS the suggestion to il-
lustrate the Old Testament,
which pleased him greatly, that
encouraged Chagall to visit
Palestine in 1931. By then, the
first rumors of Nazi persecution
of the Jews in Germany had
begun to circulate, and although
Chagall, like many others, paid
little attention, they were none-
theless a serious harbinger of
worse to come.
Chagall continued to travel: to
Spain, where he admired Goya,
El Greco, Velazquez; to Italy,
where he saw the Venetians: and
to Poland, where he experienced
first hand anti-Semitism at its
most virulent. The mood was
changing, and Chagall's art re-
flected it.
From this troubled decade em-
erged some of his most dramatic
works: the huge "Revolution,"
which Chagall himself later cut
into three separate sections, and
the "White Crucifixion," where
the sacrifice of Christ becomes a
symbol of the martyred Jewish
people.
This is reiterated not only by
the full-length inscription in
Hebrew above his head "Jesus
of Nazareth, King of the Jews,"
which replaced the customary
Latin monogram and the loin-
cloth mde from a tallit, but also
by the series of disparate images
relating to Judaism, such as the
seven-branched candelabrum and
the fleeing rabbi holding the
Tor ah, all against a background
of destruction and horror.
IN 1941, Chagall fled to the
U.S.A., where he stayed until
1948. During this time, his be-
loved Bella died. After a long
period of mourning, Chagall took
up his work and finished a
number of old canvases, such as
the tragic "Fallen Angel." On his
return to his beloved France, he
settled in Vence and in 1962 mar-
ried his present wife, Valentina
Brodsky.
While France became his
permanent home, he continued to
travel incessantly. He also began,
yet again, to experiment with
new techniques: the early 1950s
saw his first painted ceramics.
Not content, however, with mere
decorating, Chagall began to
make his own ceramics, creating
a series of "objects" half human,
half animal, tri-dimensional
translations of the world he had
created in his paintings. He also
began to make sculptures, color
lithographs and stained glass, a
technique he was to employ
extensively in a series of public
commissions, among them the 12
windows for the synagogue of the
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem.
Unlike his preceding work,
which while unrealistic remained
.entirely figurative, Chagall was
'here compelled to resort to the
visual language of symbols. The
result was a succession of esoteric
images that symbolized the 12
tribes of Israel. This he achieved
through a controlled severity
required not only by so grand and
noble a commission, but also
imposed by the religious restric-
tions that forbade all human
I imagery.
The windows are a far cry from
the joyous images of his earlier
work in which the young artist
who could hardly control his
emotions celebrated life joyously
in true Chasidic tradition, and
equally remote from the dramatic
and gloomy work of the 1930s.
Yet they constitute a hallmark in
Chagall's prolific and rich career
which continues to this day and
to which the London exhibition
pays timely homage.
y/u /\utoleote Tio^eULonali
OUR 30th ANNIVERSARY
T
CHEVETTE.....
4-dr. Hatchback
$14.95 Day
$69.00 Week
Compacts, Mid-Size, Full-Size & Luxury
Cars also available at reasonable rates.
All cars are Air Conditioned, Automatic,
Fully Equipped. Gasoline, taxes not included
in rates.
LEASE
SI .">(). month
$169. month
SI 72. mon' h
S187. month
$249. month
"84 CHEVETTE...........
4-dr. Hatchback
'84 AMC ALLIANCE......
"84CHEV.CAVALIER.... !
'85 BUICK SKYLARK.....
"85THUNDERBIRD......I
Prices based on 18-month net
lease, plus tax. tag and
refundable security deposit.
WAS NOW
'82 CADILLAC .$4-6Yf957 $11,995.
Fleetwood Brougham
D'Elegance
'82 FORD FAIRMONT .4,995: 4.495.
4-dr. 6-Cyl.
'81 LINCOLN -M&. 8.895.
Town Coupe
'81 MERCURY LYNX -3#95T 3.295.
Station Wagon
'80 FORD MUSTANG 4t195t 3.695.
6-Cyl. Automatic
83 BMW 528E SAVE THOUSANDS!
4-Dr. Sun Roof.
THESE CARS ARE FULLY EQUIPPED. IN TOP CONDITION.
OUR "OFF LEASE" CARS CARRY OUR FAMOUS 100%
WARRANTY. 100 additional "off lease" pampered cars
to choose from!
BUY
EFROM COMPACT to CADILLACS MIDSIZE to MERCEDES,
WE OFFER VIRTUALLY ANY CAR YOU DESIRE!____________
_ Prolong the life of your tires!
I A FREE TIRE GAUGE iust for looking!
I Please bring this ad!.
AUTO LEASING, INC.
EXoffice& ^545 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Ft. Lauderdale offices: 130 W. State Rd. 84
South Florida's Largest Independent Agency
15 Convenient locations in Dade & Broward Counties
And now in Orlando! 3535 McCoy Road
w
tt^tZFE*:
L
CALL TODAY!
IN DADE COUNTY
538-1O0O
IN BROWARD COUNTY
525-93QO


iul v v *a*- x'
NORTON
TIRE CO.
1985 SAVINGS KICK-OFF
iFGoodrich
FLORIDA'S LARGEST AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTOR!
CLMSCE
PRICE
P165 806^3
P175 80B13
Pi 85 806*3
P175 756*4
3-55-==-.:
P'95 75614
^205 ~z~'-
P215 75B14
^225 "55'-
P15S80B15
= -.5 =:=-:
=225~55"5
=235756*5
XLMStZE
PRICE
FREE 14 POINT
SAFETY CHECK
TIRES BALANCE
BRAKES* HOSES
BELTS BATTERY
SHOCKS & MORE
p*6580R13
= "-53013
P185 90R13
P*9570P*3
s--=-5PM
P18575R14
P*9575R14
5 75R14
-2-5~5Ri4
P19S75R15
P21575R15
P22575R15
=23575R15
P'5580R13
UFESAVH* XLM
STEEL BELTED
;Mi mi
YYOKOHAMA
40.030 MHE WRITTEN
LIMITED WARRANTY:.
Y865 STia BELT RADIAL
10%
DISCOUNT COUPON
mru *ns cou*o* oh a*y -rates m t>$ ao
SC** WC 3AcBS OFFER EXJPRES 2015
T' MONETCACK GUARANTEE
, IWi'nCuMiUlrtllil
'wnHicMHiw Ami
I
I
FULLY EQUIPPED BAYS
CLEAA. AJrVCONDmONED VyA/TING ROOMS
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS
... >- '.-i'.,:. = -
X WrfTPMULS
II

24
95
P-IKTWC
X WWTEYKAUS
SIZE PRICE
P18580-13 47 MS
5295
^'^.75--4 53.95
P2057S-M ~ 57.95
P21575-14 63.95
P225 75-U 69.95
IRELLI
OS :
S4H

ia5 70--3V^
-\ -. -: V 41
85 70-'3W*-
'85 70.-4 W/L
95W-'.W- 75
xzx Tutafss wwn
P-5 80-'3
piwao-13 4ajs
P205 7S-15
59.95
P21575-15
62 95
P225 75-15
P235 75-15
64.95
67.95
UGHT TRUCK TTAES
ICT 64 23
>'>"--
s. =-;
rrs-HsxcATip^mss
9ST> S XCAT pty T71 5
ALL SEASON RADIAL
WI ~:i
^^BORn 61 95
Pi85 75Ri4 64*6
Pi95 75*>'4 64 95
P2O5 70RU 7.5
P205 75B15 75 95
-;=. --.= : 77 95
-;-- "-- 795
pas 81 95
P235 75P-5 87 95
65-390
22055-390
MfTE
78.95
94.95
PWELLI
n- STEEL RADULS
SCE PRICE
^SR-2 20.95
I5SSR13 23.95
75SR14 32.95
*85SP'- 38.95
165SR15 30.95
0 EXTRA COST
40.000 mi VMTTEI
UMJTQ WML ntn *
P370 0UALSTEaiaTS
SIZE
PRICE
165 7QSR13 28.95
17570SR13 29.95
65 ~: SR14 37.95
19570SR14* 38.95
P77 ALL SEASON RADIAL
SCE PRICE
19S70HR14 50.95
20570HR14~ 54.95
HIGH PERFORMANCE
STEEL BELTED RADIALS
SIZE* TYPE PRICE
2O570VR15P5 115.95
20560HR13P6 82.95
205 60HR15P6 94.95
StZEIiTYPE
PRICE
20555VR16P7 162.95
225 50VR16P7 179.95
SIZE PMCE
SSSR-2 32.4C 33.17
155SR13 35.29
'65SR13 37.54
-5SF-^ 43.63
'85SF- 46.02
165SR15 42.91
Y 885 STEEL RA0UL SMALL
-5-OSR-3 43.10 "JJJ*
95^0SR-:-.46.36 ^
'85 7QSR14 49 09 MiUIm
96 7QSR14 52.42
205~OSR'- 55 70
3803
good/year
CUSTOM
POLYSTEEL
> ,
SIZE PRICE
155 80-13 27.95
18580-13 35.95
185 75-14 40.95
19575-14 41.95
20575-15 47.95
21575-15 48.95
22575-15 50.95
23575-15 54.95

SAFETY SERVICE
CERTIFIED MECHANICS IN EVERY STORE
Most of our niecnarcs ia*e Deer TESTED and CERTIFIED by the National Institute tor
Sen/ice Exceence They are ava.iab*e at any oi our stores wstea betow
VIP SHOCKS
SPECIAL
7
mat*
BUM
installation
IMPORTANT
NORTON USES ONLY
MAJOR BRAND PARTS'
Monroe. Raybestos. Gales
Remco. Moog
40 MONTH
BATTERY
GROUP 24. 24F. 74
Powerful 320
cold-cranking AMPS
EACH
INSTALLED FREE
Kendo*
SUP9
***<*
12
95
BDU
(XL CHANGE
FILTER and
LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS OF
PREMIUM OIL FOR
GAS OR DIESEL ENG
NEW FILTER COMP
LUBE
FOR MOST US PAS-
SENGER CARS AND
LIGHT TRUCKS
BRAKE
SPECIAL
2**
2 Front Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
Install new linings or pads
Check, bleed & refill hydrau-
lic system
Semt-metaJlic pads or add
parts & labor extra if needed
Repack wheel beanngs
extra, if needed
IfcKJ Cars 4 LflW Truoo
ALL STORES OPEN
7.30 AM
CORAL GABLES ...............B^ 4 Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MAM...................13360 NW 7th Ave 68:-S4i
M MIAMI BEACH .................1700 N E 163rd St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH......................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SpUTHOADE-:...................9001 S Dcoe Hwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIDGE .................20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
^LEA^PWJ^SPRINGS MtE.........1275 4<*tTst 822-2500
MIAMIAJRPORT ........NW 25 St 4 M*am Dam/ Rd 593-1191
WEST MIAMI ...................e*rd 4 GaBoway Rds 552-6656
KENOALLDRyHIGATE SQUARE ...13872 SWUth St 387^28
W;TAMiM,.IRAIL.................12520 SW 8th St 551-1141
HOMESTEAD..................30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
MR CONDfTIONING CHECK-UP
AIR, well gladly check your tires!
W. HOLLYWOOD ..
DAVIE............
FT. LAUDEROALE
PLANTATION......
PEMBROKE PINES
TAMARAC........
TAMARAC .......
POMPANO BEACH
"......497 S. Stale Rd. 7 987-0450
.... St. Rd 84 just west ot Unrw. Dr. 4734700
.............t'40 E. Sunnse Brvd 463-7588
'uii J^i- 381 N State Rd. 7 587-2186
. HHyw d Blvd.. just west ot Univ. Dr 435-1383
.........N. Unrv. Dr. 4 McNab Rd. 721-4700
........441 4 W. Commercial Brvd 735-2772
inc >u...........-3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
SIPra^mEZ? 226S W HMsbor Brvd 427-8800
GR^tuJI^ ......................1 LK1ton BM 272-1022
R^A^PaSIeACH L3838 Jog Rd 968-1.
11451 Southern

793-1115
ALSO STORES IN
HESTMUiKACrl
THKKm
FtHBCI
VBMKAW
TTTUMLU
OflnVMKACH
mnn
FtMTBtS


wF

Mayor Clark To Be Honored
By GMJF Division
South Shore
HOSPTTAL-MEDICAL C
MWMt BEACH FLOR:DA


m
$MH*p* v_
2661 Barry Konovitch (left), of the Cuban-
febrew Congregation of Miami, accepts
pngratulations on behalf of his congregation
airman Alan Rauzin upon being presented
ith the Achievement Award for Best
istitutional Project' in honor of their new
inctuary. The multi-million dollar
ynagogue, designed by Oscar Sklar, shown
n artist's rendering, was cited as an example
)f the congregation's commitment to the
cultural and economic enrichment of Miami
Beach. MBDC is a non-profit organization
dedicated to promoting continued in-
vestment and economic development for
Miami Beach.
emple Beth Shmuel Synagogue-Social
Hall To Be Dedicated Sunday
remple Beth Shmuel, the
ban Hebrew Congregation,
celebrate the dedication of its
synagogue-social hall and
Itallation of its spiritual leader,
Ibbi Barry Konovitch, on
inday, 1:30 p.m., at the
nnple, 1701 Lenox Avenue,
pa mi Beach.
The synagogue will be dedicat-.
[by Jack Chester and his family
memory of Samuel Chester.
! social hall will be dedicated
the Olemberg family in
tinory of Leon and Clara
Bmberg.
Installation address will be
|ren by Rabbi Simon Konovitch
Jew York, and prayers will be
sred by Rabbi Amram
nselem of Temple Moses,
Ibbi Solomon Schiff, executive
lector of the Rabbinical Asso-
Ition of Greater Miami, and
|bbi Max Lipschitz of Temple
th Torah.
proclamation will be
esented by Mayor Malcolm
|omberg in the presence of city
imissioners, and dignitaries in
endance will include Yehoshua
Sgor, Consul of Israel.
'resident of the congregation,
in Kelton, will accept the keys
the building, and Simon
iftal will act as master of cere-
>nies.
[The festive occasion will begin
the synagogue parking lot
fth the procession of the Torahs
companied by a "Klezmer"
knd.
[The Cuban Hebrew
pngregation consists of 900
milies from Fort Lauderdale to
endall who have maintained
eir allegiance to the congrega-
pn for three and four genera-
tes. Originally from Europe,
p older generation spent several
cades in Cuba "en route" to
nerica. Until the rise of com-
iinism, Havana had several
. ficant Jewish institutions,
cludeing schools, charitable
hpmizations, Zionist groups and
nagogues.
I The Jewish community in
uba is withering away, but the
Jiban Hebrew Congregation of
liami is the living continuation
that community," said
sident of the congregation
pton. Many of the same fami-
nes who were leaders of the
ewish community in Cuba are
pw leaders of the community in
liami.
The new building is architec-
turally unique and has received
an award from the Miami Beach
Development Corporation as
"the most beautiful institutional
building erected on Miami Beach
in the last year." It was designed
to give the feeling of an ancient
Biblical site but in a modern
idiom.
Rabbi Konovitch is a graduate
of Yeshiva University, where he
received his ordination and a
master's degree in Jewish history
and philosophy. He spent a year
studying at the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem with ar-
chaeologist Yigal Yadin and at
M;u-li leading professors of Bible and
law. He is a candidate for the
PhD degree in English literature
at the University of South
Florida.
Rabbi Konovitch serves on the
Dade County Youth Commission,
the South Florida Conference of
Soviet Jewry, the Holocaust
Memorial Commission, the Hillel
Day School, Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University and the Rab-
binical Association.
He has served congregations in
New York and Florida.
Rabbi Konovitch, who is a
fourth generation rabbi, will be
installed by his father. Rabbi
Simon Konovitch. Both hold
ordination from the same school,
Yeshiva University.
Miami Beach Redevelopment
Corp. Elects Board
The Miami Beach Develop-
ment Corporation held its annual
general membership meeting to
elect its board of directors.
Elected for new three-year
terms were Alan Rauzin, legal
counsel for Capital Bank; Seth
Gordon, executive director,
Public Affairs, Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce; and Sam
Herzberg, owner of the Tides
Hotel on Ocean Drive.
Elected for new two-year terms
were William Farkas, Miami
Beach resident and urban planner
for the Fort Lauderdale
Downtown Development
Authority; and Nancy Liebman
and Janet Aptaker, Miami Beach
residents and members of the
Miami Design Preservation
League.
They join current board
members, Norman Schwartz,
owner of the Kenmore Hotel on
Washington Avenue; community
activist, Matilde Bower; and
Miami Beach lawyer, Neisen
Kasdin, whose terms run until
January, 1986.
Rauzin was named chairman of
the board. Gordon will be vice
chairman. Schwartz is secretary,
and Colman Leonard is treasurer.
Appointed to the board were
Richard Fosmoen, assistant city
manager for Miami Beach; Dr.
Ernest Martin, director of
Economic Development for Dade
County; Zalman Bacheikov,
Miami Beach dentist; Shaari
Mailman, president of Holland,
Hallman and Company; Jose
Raij, a Lincoln Road retailer; and
Gordon Kramer, a member of the
Rediscover Miami Beach Comm-
ittee.
Appointment of a seventh
member has been postponed to a
later date.
in
be
Max Heimowitz, a leader
the Jewish community
North Miami Beach, will
honored by Florida Frien-
Yeshiva University at its 1
Heritage Award Dinner
March 3 at the Konover, it
been announced by Dr.
Matthew Zuckerman, chair-
man of the Florida Friends.
Members of the Builders, Real
Estate, Bankers and Allied
Trades Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will
gather for the annual dinner on
Thursday, Feb. 21, at 6:30 p.m.
at the Font ainebleau-HU ton
Hotel.
The dinner, held each year on
behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, will honor Metro-
Dade Mayor Stephen P. Clark.
Robert P. Forrestal, president of
the Federal Reserve Bank of
Atlanta, will be the special guest
speaker.
Clark was mayor from 1970 to
1972 and has served continuously
since 1974. Clark has long been
active in local government,
serving during the 1960's as a
Miami city commissioner and as
mayor of Miami from 1967 to
1970.
In Israel, the name of Stephen
P. Clark is inscribed on a wing of
the Beer Sheba Medical Center in
recognition of his support for
peace and brotherhood.
Co-chairmen of the Builders,
Real Estate, Bankers and Allied
Trades Division are Herschel
(Hank) Green of the Green
Mayor Stephen P. Clark
Companies, Leonard Miller of
Pasadena Homes, and J. Allen
Siegel of the Rainbow Com-
munity Corporation.
"We are proud to be honoring
Mayor Steve Clark because of his
outstanding contributions and
commitment to Miami and to
Israel," said Green.
Wallenberg Arrest Commemorated
By Holocaust Committee
The Holocaust Memorial Com-
mittee of Florida last week spon-
sored a statewide observance of
the 40th anniversary of the arrest
of the Swedish diplomat Raoul
Wallenberg by the Russian
Army.
The observance was held at the
site of the proposed Memorial to
Holocaust victims which will be
erected in the Miami Beach
Botanical Gardens complex
opposite the Convention Center.
Abe Resnick, committee chair-
man, expressed his thanks to
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm
Fromberg and to members of the
City Commission for making the
site available to the Holocaust
Memorial Committee. Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin, national chair-
man of the American Anti-Nazi
Committee, served as chairman
of the Raoul Wallenberg obser-
vance.
Dobin said that, two years ago,
Miami Beach was "the first city
in the United States that granted
honorary citizenship to Raoul
Wallenberg for his sacrificial
devotion to saving more than
100,000 Hungarians from sure
death at the hand of the Nazis.
The Miami Beach gathering was
the only observance held in
Florida.
A message of thanks from the
Swedish Government was de-
livered by John Tureman,
Swedish Consul in Florida.
Others who participated in the
program were Si Eisenberg,
former Miami Beach Commis-
sioner; Miami Beach Acting
Mayor Hen Grenald: and Miami
Beach Commissioner Alex
Daoud.
Cantor Mischa Alexandro-
vitch, former cantor in Moscow,
offered a program of liturgical
selections. Rabbi Edwin Farber,
president of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association, rendered
the invocation. Mrs. Lydia Gold-
ring extended greetings, as did
Rabbi Tibor Stern and Mrs.
Edith Kertzer, a survivor of
Budapest.
The Assembly called on the
Russian government to allow a
neutral commission to investi-
gate the charges that Raoul Wal-
lenberg is still alive.
Jewish Substance Abuse Conference
A full day conference on Flor-
ida Jewish drug and alcohol
abuse will be held Sunday, Feb.
10, at the Tamarac Jewish Center
and Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac.
The keynote speech, "When
L'Chayim is Not 'To Life,' will
be presented by Dr. Abraham
Twerski, a rabbi and psy-
chiatrist, who is medical director
of the Gateway Rehabilitation
Center in Pittsburgh.
Dr. LeClair Bissell, former
director of the Smithers
Alcoholism Center at St. Lukes-
Roosevelt Hospital Center in
Manhattan, will speak on
"Alcoholism in the Professions,"
which is also the title of her latest
book.
The conference will feature
workshops covering various
aspects of drug and alcohol
abuse. Each will include a profes-
sional presenter, a person
recovering from abuse, and a
moderator.
Sessions will be led by Rabbi
Isaac Trainin, director of the
Commission on Synagogue Rela-
tions of the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York, and
David Buchholtz, director of
Jewish Alcoholics, Chemically
Dependent Persons, Spouses and
Significant Others.
Chair of the program is Dr.
Abraham W. Fischler, president
of Nova University.
m eJewislh Floridlla
Miami, Florida Friday, January 25,1985 Section B


%% Ts*
living In Israel' Program Offered By Aliyah Cm
Aana mt Camstama. >r*s
wk\ mam* eaaatea zc ex?
Hi r*e r.r : ^. **-* :-
i-.cjzar -.^a furzuer :ttp^: at Ta*~g ^jkt ace* x ^*
i MB ;r-.er^=a yBenC Eg Ai l >*" H*-_=r.s BrAi
laraei A^rc Cx HBa.~Cikie seed.
Tie -Lsr*-IsMi Fci7 rmr cmasaa.mi
r.xytnrr'-* waaxmae 'x. at* ^3 oOer -c* :-:*=** v.
7-^ Vf.-.-aa Eirf Preset 1 *jk iearnnc Torafc with
wM. max* tr.tza :i -xj-. a=js ^ -j~ r~i-- 'Tsnc t. -xit pst ts -=tjxjc- :r :-. i mo
h! k t a^te of ae ones member* cd a Ovak
'* As U
smnt par^xarc* r%-
m mkt
z*rjpm Be
M
of 'ic program, opts to
-_2* jdaaii as *d a* to
rfi lest for moBta asd
i on topical
kMtoncal sites.
IX
year par-.jc.fart* _
lure the eatmce rf :..< --_*--:
at Gotdberg executive vice pretniev
Medvxil Center i'.enteri. uas elected ok Aon
.tfoua* .S'oio. i youAf President* Club on (4
'*t*/wini Preventing hi* membership
Mount Sinai
ary member of
mat v-catvin of his
tanas are Arnold
Pfeffer atsooate director of Mount Suva Medical Center
Poundazujn ileft/ and Ln Fred Rosenbirxjm. chairman of the
Young Presvientt Club
AN-NELL HOTEL
KOSHER
700 P.uclid Ave.. Miami Beach
531-1191
From $375 Month
On Yearly Lease
Include* 3 Meal* Daily Maid Service
Entertainment Free Dancing Lesson*
Daily Service* In Our Own Synagogue
24 Hour Security
Beautiful Bay Harbor Island
Town & Country Apartments
On The Water
10200 E. Bay Harbor Drive
Bay Harbor Island
Furnished or Unfurnished
Yearly A Seasonally
Lovely adult garden 1 and 2 bedroom apart-
apartments, air conditioned pool.
Office Open 7 Days.
864-3475
geanj......
I .
MANTELL PLAZA
APARTMENT HOTEL
YearlySeasonal
24 hr. security 4s* :c* board, shopping & ma : ser-j
*'ce. Laundry facilities 4 pool on premises Lg :ard|
room 4 entertainment.
I
f 255-24 St.
offCoilms)
538-1821
annHaHa.\iw%VBF
J
liana Vered wUl play at the
Dade County Auditorium on
Jan. 25 with the Los A ngeles
Philharmonic, performing
works by Copland-
Stravinsky, and others.
ACROSS FROM 163rd ST.
Directly across from Publix. Jordan Marsh.
Burdines & hundreds more!
Luxurious, spacious air cond. apts.
from $430 a mo.
Air cond. lobbies and hallways
On-premises Temple & Social Club
Security, cable TV & 24-hour on-site mgnt.
WINDSOR TOWERS
1551 N.E. 167th St. N. Miami Beach
Open Mon.-Fri. 9-5 or by appt.
Rhone: 947-6093
Professional on-site management by MP Realty, inc.
temporary nursing
services
Put your trunt In TNS ...
Providing quality professionals...
Serving the most discriminating clients.
When only the best will do.
for your
Private Duty-Home/Hospital
Health Care Needs
Available Now Carefully Selected:
RN'S HOMEMAKERS
LPN's COMPANIONS
LIVE-INS
CERTIFIED AIDES
.
Male-Female
Bonded 4 Insured
Oriented to Kosher Home Management
Contact. Bill Cohen 947-6001
,x

^1.___________________
j Mail to: R.LE. Inc
j 13550 N. 31st St. Suite 340, Tampa, FL 33612
I Check Box Below:
| O VHS Format
j D BETA II Format
j ? Check Enclosed
QUJWTm
nucE
*.5
ORDER YOURS
TODAY!
Bond* imiSm Add
S%S4te>
Potter S1.95 ea
TOTAL
Expiration Date _
TOTAL
RELAXATION IMAGERY
l ILL"-**
| D MasterCard ? VISA
JAcct No_______
j Signature______
I Name_________
Address________
|City .-----------------
Orhvrry vu US FMribmn Alow 3 Week, fa, Mvcry
State____ Zip
I
I*
I


-*-
4
6
A
Franchisers
Honor Winter
Elmer L. Winter of Milwaukee,
chairman of the Committee for
Economic Growth of Israel, will
receive the 1984 Hall of Fame
award of the International
Franchise Association at its
annual convention in Fort
Lauderdale Jan. 30.
Winter, a co-founder of
Manpower, the world's largest
temporary help agency, founded
the Committee for Economic
Growth of Israel in 1976. CEG-I's
American and Israeli volunteer
business leaders work to
strengthen the economy of Israel
by promoting American invest-
ment in and trade with Israel.
Winter was national president
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee from 1972 to 1976 and has
been honored by the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, B'nai B'rith and other
organizations. He is a member of
the board of governors of Haifa
University.
$23,000
Studio on Star Lake. Large
roomy, sun parlor facing lake.
Eat-in kitchen. Furnished com-
plete. All recreation facilities.
Keyes Co. 945-7416; Eve. 868-1003.
Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
*>.>--.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
SIPC
BOUGHT Si SOLD
NASD
TRANSMITTAL SEC. CORP.
CALL TOLL-FREE AT: n wall street, new yowc. n.y. iooos '
^QrVA\'>01 11*\fi Specializing In Israeli Secunls
\0\JSJt 4*4* 1 J I J O CALL FOR OUR BEST PRICES
Td.(2l2))44-S243
*>>>-> >>
<> .-
f DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
COPACABANA
AMBASSADOR BEACH
California
RIVIERA
HILTON HOTEL
Palm Springs
TMENEWPOffTER
Newport Beach
SHERATON SAVANNAH
ATLAS
V HV.WIMM.M
pAnioiaixuaiir-iaiowa
Florida
FONTAMEBLEAU HIL TON
INNISBROOK RESORT
SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
M Harbour
SANSSOUCI
N.Y.Aiwa
T AMI MEM RESORT
Pocono Mrs.. PA
HOST FARM CORRAL
Lancaster. PA
Hawaii
SHERATON MAKAHA
-*ft>Or4
Kriummwmw
LAKE GENEVA RESORT
OLVMPIA RESORT
Puerto Rico
PALMASOELMAR
Spain
PEZESPADA
St. Maarton
GREAT BAY BEACH
Switzerland
HYATT REGENCY
pu.
HIT.

'in and Lois Entin
Israel Bonds To Honor
Intins at Adath Yeshurun
The Greater Miami Israel
pid Organization will, present
Gates of Jerusalem Award to
/in and Lois Entin during a
bnch commemorating Israel's
kh anniversary scheduled for
iday, Feb. 3, at the Adath
hurun Social Hall. The Entins
being honored for dedication,
lership and support for the
M i' of Israel.
Jntin is a member of the
nerican and North Dade bar
ciations, the American Trial
iwyers Association, and
>rida Criminal Defense At-
ni-ys He is a member of the
le County Republican Com-
ttfi'
ilvin has been a member of
lai B'rith, Florida Friends of
/stown Jerusalem, the Adath
shurun Congregation Board of
dors, the United Jewish
kpeal, and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, holding many
offices.
Lois has served ORT in various
capacities, including president,
and she was on the executive
committee of the organization's
Southeastern region. A com-
mittee member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
North Dade Women's Division,
she has also been active with
Easter Seals and the PTA.
Guest speaker at the brunch
will be Israel Amitai, a television
radio and newspaper personality
in Israel. He covered the Carter-
Sadat-Begin summit at Camp
David as a reporter writing a
daily news analysis.
Dr. Joseph Singer is the
chairman of the Adath Yeshurun
brunch, and Bill and Esther
Katz, last year's honorees, are
acting as chairmen.
Communications Women
To Hear Stephen Rose
Stephen E. Rose, director of
uelopment at the Miami
fish Home and Hospital for
Aged, will be a featured
Baker at a seminar entitled
tis Business of Information
B5" presented by the Miami
fttpter of Women in Com-
iinication.
The all-day seminar will be
at the Mitchell Wolfson
ipus of Miami Dade Com-
nunity College downtown on
pturday.
Hollywood resident, Rose
riously served as the director
the Foundation of Jewish
ilanthropies of the Greater
imi Jewish Federation, and
also represented State of
el Bonds in Palm Beach
ity and the B'nai B'rith
iation in the southern
ited States.
Enter the
Maxwell House Coffee
Israel Sweepstakes
This could be your year in Jerusalem.
.*.. ,.-
....
:.TO LONDON OR ROME.
CONNECTING JET TO ISRAEL
PLUS $1,000 CASH.
Maxwell House Coffee, a tradition in
Jewish homes for over a half a cen-
tury, is offering you a chance to win
a trip to Israel, the cradle of Jewish
history.
Win our Sweepstakes and well
give you $1,000 in cash, fly you and
Maxwell House." It's always "Good to the last drop"
your spouse or a companion on a Pan
Am 747 to London or Rome, and then
to Israel for the most glorious, emo-
tion-packed and history-filled time of
your life. It can happen to you this
year. But first you have to complete
the entry form and send it in.
i

OFFICIAL RULES
1. Each entry must be accompanied by Ihe mnerseal from any sue iar ot MAXWELL
HOUSE* Instant Coffee 01 a 2" square trom the plastic lid ot a can ol MAXWELL
HOUSE* Grauno Cotlee or MAXWELL HOUSE* Ground Decaffeinated Coffee OR
the words MAXWELL HOUSE* printed in Mock letters on a 3" S' card Entries
must be on the Official Entry Blank or a 3" x 5' card and mailed to Israel
Sweepstakes General Foods Corporation P0 3660 Grand Central Station
New York. N Y 10163.
2. NO PURCHASE REQUIRED TO ENTER SWEEPSTAKES
3. Entries must be first-class mail, one entry per envelope, postmarked no later
than June 1.1985
4. Winner will be selected in a random drawing, on June 22.1985. trom all entnes
received prior to the deadline The drawing will be conducted by Joseph Jacobs
Organization >nc an independent organization whose decision is final In the
event the winner declines the prize or if lor any reason the prize cannot be
awarded alter Iht initial drawing, a supplemental drawing(s) will be held to
award the prize Winner will be notified by mail Taxes on the prize are the sole
responsibility of the winner The odds of winning depend on the number of
entries received
5. Prize consists ol round trip airfare for two via Pan Am to London or Rome and
connecting |et to lei Aviv. Israel plus $1 000 in cash Retail value is S? 700 00
Prizes are not substitutatte transferable or exchangeable
I. I His sweepstakes is open to all residents ol the United States who are 18 years of
age or older, except employees land their lamilies) ol General Foods Corpora-
tion, its advertising agencies, subsidiaries or affiliates, or Joseph Jacobs Orga-
nization. Inc Sweepstakes subfsct to all Federal. Stale and local regulations
void where prohibited by law
7. For me name ot the winner, send a self addressed postage-paid envelope to
Winners Name. P0 Box 3990. Grand Central Station New York. N Y 10163
VSBr 'rjsrja-T-i
ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
Name--------------------------------------------------
Add ress_____________________________
City__
i State.
i
i
i
-Z'P-
MAIL TO: Israel Sweepstake.
P.O. Box 3660
Grand Central Station.
York, H.Y. 10163
Stephen Rom


P*e4-B The
FVmcban Friday. JanusffT 25.1985
H*z*i Cfpm
Irving Cypcn
The Cypens Will Chair
Lehrman Scholarship Ball
Former Dade Circuit Judge
and Mrs Irving Cypen have been
named general chairs of the 19&5
Lehrman Day School Scholarship
BaJJ. wtuch will be heid Saturday
night. March 23. n the Friedland
Ballroom of Temple Emanu-El.
executive committee of the Anti-
Defamatton League of B'nai
Brith.
Child Abuse Seminar
Chid a
look at child
be presented in an all
day "ff t at Mount Sinai
Medical Center on Friday. March
1. from 8 a_m- to 4:30 p jn. in the
hospital's Woifion Auditorium.
Special gueat speakers will in-
crude State fUpnaentitive Eliza-
beth Metcali and members of the
medra". and piriwmannai **
besi M --'- M
Personal View Of
Ethiopian Jews
Sermon Topic
The Status of Ethiopian Jews
in Israel wul be the subject of
the sermon to be delivered by
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz at the
late Friday services of Temple
Menorah on Jan. 25 a: IS p m.
The sermon will be a report
given by the rabbi on he week in
Israel with the Prime Minister's
Mission under the aegis of the
State of Israel Bonds
Neo-Nazi Sentenced
BONN UTA i Stefan
Heicking. a 22-year-old West
Berlin student, received a one
year suspended sentence for esta-
blishing a neo-Nazi organization
called "German Labor Youths."
Four of his friends, aged 21 to 26.
were each fined 1.500 Marks for
membership in the group.
*s
Nursing Home Overseers Elect
Lichtman Head
Marc Lichtman. associate dir-
ector of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged has
been elected chairman of the
Board of Nursing Home Admin-
istrators. The board, a division of
the Department of Professional
Regulation, is a seven-member
panel appointed by Governor
Graham as a regulatory body for
nursing home administrators.
A member of the board since
1980. Lichtman has a master's
degree in health care administra-
tion from Mt. Sinai Hospital-City
University of New York and has
published numerous articles in
professional journals. Before
joining the staff of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged in 1973. he was an as-
sistant administrator at Unh
sity Hospital, a division of
Downstate Medical Center in
New York.
Upon accepting the chairman-
ship. Lichtman said. "We need to
require a higher level of education
among nursing home admin-
istrators Nursing homes are no
longer Mom and Pop' busi-
nesses. Facilities have become
much more sophisticated, and
capable of delivering a multitude
of health-related services. We
need highly skilled dedicated
Marc Lichtman
to o
admir-strators
institutions '
Lichtman hopes during
term to establish .Tinima
educational requirements
nursing home administrators.
Annour cement of their accept
was made by Sidney
Cooperman, president, and
Samuel N. Friedland. chairman
of the board of the congregation.
Temple Emanu-El sponsors the
Conservative Hebrew day school,
named in honor of its spiritua1
leader, Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Hazel Cypen is past president
of the Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-H, former president of
Central Beach Elementary
School FT A, and has served
linked Way of Dade County, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, and as past president of
Tropical Chapter of B'nai Brith
Women.
She has beet mated by .Slate
of Israel Bond the Greater
Miami Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hu'-pitaf -for
the Aged and the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Eroerg -icy
Fund.
Cy pen is vice chair of the board
of Temple Emanu-El, and has
served as president of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, the Civic League of
Miami Beach, the Men's Club of
Temple Emanu-El, Tropical
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Kiwanis
Chib of Miami Beach, the South-
east Region of United Synagogue
of America, and Pi Lambda Phi
Alumni Association of Dade
Count v.
He is vice president of Mount
Sinai Medical Center, of which he
is a Founder and trustee, and is
chairman of the board of Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged. He is former vice presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, a member of the na-
tional board of overseers of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, and a member of the
Beth Sholom Breakfast
Brotherhood will hold a break-
fast on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom, according
to an announcement by Aaron
Fair, program chairman, and
Perry Fabian, president of
Brotherhood.
The guest speaker will be
Alfred A. Eppel, who will speak
on "Investment Strategies.
Estate and Income Tax Plan
uing."
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
PuMx Bakeries open at 8.-00 A.M.
(When you buy one eclair for 60c)
(Limit 4 Please)
at All Pufalx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Light and Tempting
Angel Food Cake.........aach$139
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls................... *159
Deictous
Rum Rings....................... *129
Just Right for the Chicken
CupCakes.................6 *, *1~
Available at Publix Stores
Danish Bakeries Only
Wholesome ami Nutritious
Egg Bagels................6
Prices Effective
Jan. 24th thru 30th. 1985
with Fresh
for
99*
Quantity
Rights Reserved

r


Hadassah's Mrs. Matzkin Visits Miami
Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Jean Temkin, president of the
Kami Beach Region of
Ldassah, announced the Region
ijor Gifts luncheon Will be held
Imiay. Feb. 3, at the Fontaine-
bau-Hilton Hotel. Guest
paker at the luncheon will be
ise Matzkin, honorary vice
bsident and former president of
ktional Hadassah.
!rs. Temkin said, "We are
lored to have a woman of Mrs.
^tzkin's caliber address this
bstigious affair which will
oefit the Hadassah Medical
iter in Jerusalem."
Irs. Matzkin has chaired the
tional service, Hadassah
istitution, Hadassah Medical
;anization, Youth Aliyah, and
tierican and Zionist Affairs
rtmittees.
She was a member of President
Cd's Task Force on Women,
Young Israel Features Argentines
Rose Matzkin
and she has been a delegate to the
World Zionist Congress.
Presently she serves on the exec-
utive board of the Institute of
Jewish Affairs in London and the
National Conference of Soviet
Jewry.
Mrs. Matzkin and her husband
are Founders of the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center in Jerusalem.
The luncheon is chaired by
Louella Shapiro, Jean Feinberg,
and Betty Kestenbaum and is
being underwritten by Founders
Gertrude Bayles, Helen Cohen,
Natalie Deitsch, Jean Feinberg,
Shirley Fruchtman, Betty
Kestenbaum, Laura La Tuchie.
Henrietta London, Rose Marcus,
Lillian Martel, Louella Shapiro,
Mollie Weinberg, Nellie
Weisman, Laura Wernick, Tillie
Yates, Anne Yarrow and Faye
Yarrow.
Young Israel of Sunny Isles
will sponsor its third annual
benefit show on Tuesday, Jan.
29, at the Hallandale Jewish
Center Auditorium at 8 p.m.,
according to Harry Gartner,
president of the synagogue.
"I Love Israel" will be per-
formed by a troupe from
Argentina known as "Los
Artistas Judios" (The Jewish
Artists), and Marina, a pianist
from Russia, will play.
Charles Skupsky is chair of ar-
rangements, with Hillel Price,
Max Wein and Rabbi Rubin R.
Dobin, ex officio.
idore Freed Music At Temple Sinai Sinatra At
_ Charity Ball
Help Wanted
Sexton Ritual Director
Conservative/Traditional synagogue jn So. Fla.
Usual duties. Must have excellent references.
Retiree acceptable. Call Broward 981-H112 or
Dade 949-0501. Do not call collect.
)n Friday, Jan. 25, Temple
aai of North Dade will feature
music of Isadore Freed at
ibath services. Cantor Irving
jlkes and the Sinai Choir will
^g representative selections of
I composer's works throughout
! service.
Composer, conductor, organist
teacher. Dr. Freed was born
(rest Litovsk, Russia, in 1900.
taught at Curtis Institute,
i organist and choir director at
[Philadelphia synagogue, and
professor of music at the
hool of Sacred Music of the
^brew Union College in New
rk until his death in 1960.
ed wrote many secular works
(well as liturgical compositions.
)uring the service Rabbi
llph Kingsley and Cantor
^ulkes will talk about Freed, his
and times, and his contri-
tions to 20th century
lagogue music.
I f If
Pioneer-Na'amat Events
Isadore Freed
"Let Love In" is the title of a
film to be presented by the
Rise Tikvah Club of Pioneer
fomen-Na'amat at the Feb. 5
3n meeting in the card room of
krte Towers North. Sally
brsten and Anna Botkiss serve
co-presidents of the club.
[New members of the Chai Club
ill receive special gifts at a Feb.
1 p.m. meeting. Helen Weiss
11 preside at the auditorium of
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan.
Entertainment chair Frieda
Levitan has announced musical
entertainment for the Feb. 4, 1
p.m. meeting of Eilat Chapter in
the auditorium of Financial Fed-
eral. President Faye Brucker has
invited Ida Kowalsky to speak on
the child rescue program of
Na'amat in Israel.
Frank Sinatra will be featured
in a concert to honor the memory
of Genevieve Abraham during
the 23rd annual Miracle Ball on
Feb. 9 at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton. The ball benefits, the St.
Jude Children's Research
Hospital in Memphis, Tenn.
Danny Thomas is chairman of
the event and will also perform.
Cantorial
Concert Feb. 7
Cantor Yehuda Shifman of
Temple Emanu-el, Cantor Baruch
Shifman of Columbus, Ohio, and
Cantor Saul Meisels of North
Miami will present a cantorial
concert on Thursday, Feb. 7, at 8
p.m. in the main sanctuary of
Temple Emanu-El.
' "The cantors will braccompan-
ied by an orchestra 'directed by
Michael Lewis as they sing
classical, cantorial and Hebrew
compositions. The concert is part
of the temple's Forum Series.
Special Exhibition
FEBRUARY 18 to MARCH 24
HISTORICAL MUSEUM 101 West Flagler Street
Metro-Dade Cultural Center Group Discounts
375-1625

Enjoy ... NEW YORK'S
i
NT
SCHMULKA
BERNSTEIN
Glatt
isher
BEEF SALAMI
FRANKS
KNOCKWURST
BOLOGNA
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
At Your Favorite Food Store or H Your Ftvortf Food Store CMt
SCHMULKA BERNSTEIN & CO. INC.^
1100 Utica Avenue.
Brooklyn. NY 11203
Phone: 1-(718)-345-0050
QUALITY KOSMER PRODUCTS SIMCt 190i
f
Manischewitz
1985 PASSOVER RECIPE GUIDE



.
mm
:i=i=!


j jgjrasrai
'W\_____
sr.c
mmmm
' j~iSBffliii"*i
1 '.......sssi'Ks:.". 1
asas;
5SJET5' ,..... XS" I BfcSifc^^
**"*' I EKSBSSSS lk^ US Ji
.....-, ...-;.-.;.-. KB_ ,anfi--=--^3gl


Includes 400 in coupons!
Our new 1985 Passover Recipe Guide is more beautiful than ever! And we at
Manischewitz hope it will make your holiday celebration more beautiful than ever,
too. Our Guide features two menu suggestions plus special recipes for dishes like
Honeyed Chicken. Carrot Pudding, and Banana Nut Sponge Cake
You'll also find a 15c coupon for delicious Manischewitz Matzo Balls and
Broth and a 25c coupon for any Manischewitz Cake Mix. Send for yours now
and have a very happy and Kosher Passover!
COUPONS EXPIRE APRIL 11 1985
Mail coupon to: RECIPE GUIDE, P.O. BOX 484A, JERSEY CITY, N.J. 07303
Please send the Manischewitz Passover Recipe Guide to:
Name
Address
City
Slate
-------------------Z One Recipe Guide Pet Request Requ- MOd without zip COdt. PLEA -_ PRINT CLEARLY
O"' e suoply las'*


rage
:'
~'t Tfi
Mi F;on Rabbi Sues Synagogue
Rai>r>i LV/v Bxfanck. former
fMrioul leader of Yonnff Iirad of
Skylake. is ud< ha former coo-
grtgatioo- .According to the
Rabbi, he quit ha duties at
Young I araei last tpring when he
allegedly learned that some of the
congregatkic more prominent
members were unhappy with
Rabbi Bidxuck s atttrnev.
Waiter Pesetsky. did not explain
what conditions had arisen
between his chent and Young
Israel's congregants to result m
this unliappmeas and the Rabbi's
departure
But the record indicates that
both Bkfauck and Young Israel
agreed to a Beth Dm On June 12.
the Beth Din panel members, in-
cluding Rabbis David Lehrfield
and Rabbi Yochanan Zweig. of
Miami, and Rabbi Joel Shoulson.
of Philadelphia issued their
judgment:
'ung Israelof Skylake. at
IBM Iff : --'Jrd St.. North Miami
Beach would pay Rabbi Bidnick
a year a salary of MO.000 as
severance pay. as well as pension
and vacation benefits. For his
pan Rabbi Bidnick was to agree
no longer to frequent his
former congregation.
Since then. Bidnick received
$20,000. And then, quke sud-
denly, the payment stopped, in-
cluding a final $10,000 payment
which the Beth Din was supposed
to receive and hold in escrow for
sue months while the Rabbi
demonstrated that he was living
up to the agreement.
Not so. say9 Harry Tempkins,
attorney for Young Israel of Sky-
lake. This week Tempkins told
The Jewish Floridian that there
were "several other restrictions''
placed upon Rabbi Bidnick in the
Beth Din's June 12 findings and
that "a two-or-three-page" letter
had been sent to Rabbi Bidnick
explaining that the payments
were stopped because the Rabbi
was in violation of these pur-
ported restrictions.
When The Jewish Floridian
asked Tempkins to detail the re-
strictions, he refused, explaining
instead that Young Israel of Sky-
lake contacted the Beth Din and
informed the panel of its decision
to halt Rabbi Bidnkk's pay-
ments.
Tempkins also said that, at an
informal meeting, the Beth Din
was shown a copy of the letter to
HUNDREDS OF NEW
1985'$ FOR THOUSANDS
LESS AND ALL UNDER
"ONE ROOF" FOR YOU
TO CH008E FROM
CADILLAC
BUICK
OLD8MOBILE
CHEVROLET
BLAZER
FORD
THUNDERBIRD
MUSTANG
TEMPO GL
LTD
STATION WAGON
BRONCO
CARGO VAN
PICKUPS
TOYOTA
ONI CALL SAVES
THOUSANDS
(SAME DAY DCUVCmCS)
(NIT LEAKS AV/
without a down PAVMnrr)
UTOHIR8CH
Taka 36 Slf W. 37S8 N.W. 71 An.
To Tt Af. Turn Left Miami 33106
AFIralLatlEnWMIH Ph.: 592 9260
Rabbi B*drjck
of the
The Beth Da
aJPaWWK -- :Zji aaaaaaw aMaaWi =
waa sent. Ten:p*ur erxphasxaed.
adding that Rabbi Bidnick has
oreaefced the order of the Beth
Din.~
Queried by The Jewish Florid-
about the unnamed restric-
:wcs. and the alleged violations.
Pesetsky declared that they
Young Israel) don't want him to
be a rabbi.'' adding: 'Ask Tem-
pkins."
Pesetsky. who would not deny
the existence of the letter, did
however emphatically deny that
-.here was a second meeting
oetween Young Israel and the
Beth Din that approved of the
malting of payments
The Beth Din is a court."
Pesetsky said. "It must meet
formally There is no such a thing
as an informal meeting."
Speaking of Rabbi Bidnick'
decision to sue Young Israel in
Dade County Circuit Court for
the remaining $20,000 due him
according to the original agree-
ment, Tempkins said that Bid-
nick. himself, should also have
gone back to the privacy of the
Beth Din rather than to shift the
dispute from the religious panel
to the community and public
scrutiny.
Now. Young Israel must
respond to Rabbi Bidnkk's suit
within 20 days of the date of its
filing. Pesetsky. speaking for his
client, told The Jewish Floridian
that if the Rabbi does not get
satisfaction, he then intends to
sue Young Israel for $200,000.
the original sum of the contract
between himself and the con-
gregation.
Pesetsky said, "We will be
coming before a court of equity
with clean hands. I am embar-
rassed to live in a community
where the matter between Rabbi
Bidnick and Young Israel was
handled by the temple in this
way."
Pesetsky called the method
"abominable," saying it
"violated the Beth Din" and
"every moral precedent."
MIlimiTTTT
This photo of Jewish concentration camp
inmates during World War II in the
Holocaust Museum of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center in Los Angeles led to the reunion of
three Holocaust survivors. Leon Green
(right) originally saw the picture in a Jewish
newspaper and recognized his old friend, Ben
Guyer (with cap in picture and standing in
left, foreground), though Green had not seen
Guyer in 24 years. Green contacted another
friend, Melvin Wruble (left, background)]
who confirmed that it was, indeed. Guyer. i
When Guyer, who now lives near Miami,\
visited Wruble in Los Angeles, Wruble took]
him to the center to show him the photol
which Guyer had never seen before Tht\
three friends toured the museum of thi\
Wiesenthal Center accompanied bx Dr.l
Gerald Margolis, director.
^Operation Moses'
Discussed At
Beth Moshe
Temple Beth Moshe is dedicat-
ing the Friday evening service at
8 p.m. Jan. 25, to an in depth dis-
cussion of the plight of the
Jewish community in Ethiopia.
Edith H. Geiger. regional di-
rector of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University, will
speak on "Operation Mosee."
&m
MOVING &
STORACE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale
Pompano
56.7-5680
Daoe
758-6500
Excellence
through tradition
Tk* CiaJsif\^m hm hmd
NCW...better than ever!
DANCE CAST of 45
MIAMI BEACH THEATRE
OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
1700 WASHINGTON AVE MIAMI BEACH
SAT. FEB. 9, 8:30 PM
SUN. FEB. 10, 2:30 & 8:00 PM
MON. FEB. 11, 2:30 & 8:00 PM
TUES. FEB. 12,2:30 & 8:00 PM
PRICES: $17-$14-$1 2
Directed & Choreographed by
GAVRILEVI
TICT ON SALE AT
ARIE KAOURI AGENCY
16125 N E lath An N Miami Saach
Select-a-Seat Outlets a
JORDAN MARSH Stores:
CHARGE BY Dade: 625-5100
PHONE: Brow.: 462-7900
THEATRE BOX OFFICE
673-7302
FOR INFO RESERVATIONSand
GROUP RATES 949-0212
111 1 II I I ITS i I lr
CCMaEliOiE
lTO4DmN,
SHALOM W WILL APPEAR AT THE
WEST PALM BEACH AUO
TUES.. FEB. 26. M* 2:Eve 8 PM
FOR INFORMATION CALL 683401?

1 l-PIAZA AT JAMES
Lift is an inspiration at The Plaza Al James. Miami Bcachs superior rated
aduli congreguc hunts center A cetehratfun of activity welcome*- each
morning The |oy of companionship warms the afternoon Security and
comfort bless the night Us home
The Plaza At James is dedicated to trie physical, emotional and spiritual
well-being of its residents The (.albut Family" has developed the dignified,
carefree retirement lifestyle that South Fl is overkxiked.
Three healthful Glatt Kosher meals daily
Special therapeutic diets available
Registered staff nurses & dieticians
' 24-hour medical supervision
1 Monitoring of medications & treatments
' 24-hour electronic security
Emergency alerts system in all rooms
(hanHi-urn-d courtesy vehicle
Convenient to shopping, shub, library
Newly remodeled apartments
tximplete kitchens & private baths
Indnidually controlled air conditioning
Dairy housekeeping & laundry service
si imulating recreation & activities
Continuing education programs
Reading & recreation rooms
Beauty sakm& barber shop available
Award-winning architectural design
Rated superior
*T-PLAZA
A Al ft\H|\
A Fully Licensed Adult Congregate Living Facility
1745 James Avenue
Miami Beach
'telephone: 532-5955
A fc-w the*, jpanm, nl- jr. urrenllt j> jibhk
Open for inspection Monday thru Friday
9am to 5pm
'mptinM-nlart irarepuruikin upunmjocM


Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Aventura 'Bar Mitzvah' Dance ** Tomh ^
The Aventura Bar Mitzvah
)inner Dance will be held
Wednesday, Feb. 13, at the
isrden Room of the Turnberry
Isle Country Club. The event wifi
(elebrate the Aventura com-
nunity's 13th year of parti-
cipation in the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
pampaign.
United States Senator Bob
fackwood, a Republican from
egon, will be the guest speaker
the event.
Cocktails are at 5:30 with
aner and dancing to follow.
|erbert Canarick is general chair
the Aventura campaign and
dinner dance chairs are
korothy Sandlofer, Dolly
Valdman and Renee Zales.
"It is with great excitement
nd pride that we celebrate our
Sth year. Now that we are 'Bar
litzvah,' we are looking forward
a lifetime of participation,"
lid Canarick.
Sen. Bob Pack wood
7reida Leemon of Detroit (left), former national president of
?ioneer Women-Na'amat, will be the guest of honor and
principal speaker at the Sunday, Feb. 10, annual spiritual
option luncheon of the South Florida Council. Felice Sch-
vartz is in charge of the event.
CULBREATH SCHOOLS INC.
READING BY PHONICS
IN 18 HOURS
Unique Copyrighted Method Results Guaranteed
Children Adults Executive Comprehension
Private and Small Class Tutoring
11 OFFICES IN CALIFORNIA AND NOW IN MIAMI
763 -41st STREET Rochelle H. Simons
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33140 Pearl DeBram
672-0100 MargAuf
BALD or BALDING?
DR. C. P. CHAMBERS, performing the latest medical techniques on
Hair Transplantation. Guaranteeing undetectable. walk-In, walk-out
surgery without discomfort, without bandages.
Call for more Information and a no-cost consultation.
DR. C. P. CHAMBERS Hair Transplant Clinic, specializing In Hair
Transplants since 1969.
3870 Sheridan St., Hollywood, Florida
Office Hours Mon.-Fri. 9-5
Dade and Breward 961-7211/7311
Palm Beach County 471-1666/1667
^SERIOUS PERSONAL
3 INJURY CLAIMS
V Free initial phone or office/fonsultation. '**
, For inquiries and appointments
CALL
JEROME LEVENSTEIN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
1953 S.W. 27th Avenue Telephone
Miami, Florida 33145 856-4577
After SMI p.m. and on weekends, Call 442-0307
Personal Injury claims handled on a contingent fee basis.
If there is no recovery, there Is no attorney's fee.
With UMFor Credit
Beth Torah Congregation in
cooperation with the University
of Miami will offer a course for
full university credit in North
Dade. Called "The Sages" and
taught by Rabbi Stuart Grant, it
will deal with the personalities
and philosophies of great Jewish
thinkers from biblical times to
the Judenstaat and will be taught
from 7:30 to 8:20 p.m. in con-
junction with the Jewish Educa-
tion and Enrichment Program at
Beth Torah Congregation.
In addition to this course for
college credit, Beth Torah offers a
full program of adult Jewish
studies on Monday evenings and
Tuesday mornings. The spring
schedule includes "Judaism and
the law," "The Biblical Books of
Esther and Ruth," "Dynamics of
Faith," and courses leading to
adult Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Jewish Education and Enrich-
ment Program classes are held at
the synagogue's Benny Rok
Campus. Monday evening classes
are from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. and
Tuesday morning classes are
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The congregation in
cooperation with "Maternity
Moves" will commence exercise
classes for prenatal and post-
natal women Jan. 28, on Monday
mornings. The post-natal class
will meet from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
and the pre-natal class, which
requires a doctor's permission,
will meet from 10:30 to 11:30
a.m., will meet from 10:30 to
11:30 a.m.
Temple Israel of Greater Miami Sisterhood will hold an art
auction on Feb. 2. Cocktails will be served at 7 p.m. and the
auction will begin at 8 p.m. with auctioneer William Haber.
(Left to right) Sonny Rabin, Hope Fuller (standing), andSelma
Newman are in charge of the auction.
JEWISH EDUCATOR
Conversant with Judaic/Hebraic curricula. Afternoon
religious school. Assume principalship/youth leader.
If capable, serve as auxiliary Rabbi. South Florida
Traditional/Conservative congregation. Resume, salary
requirements, references to Box JEC, c/o Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101, Or call
981-6112. Collect calls unacceptable.
TEMPLE, CENTRAL JERSEY,
seeks Cantor for High Holidays.
Experience required.
Call H. Gary, 201-548-2238, Neve
Shalom, 250 Grove Avenue,
Metuchen, N.J. 08840.
^ iiiii lilii iiii'iiii IIII ill 11 III I in iiiii Hill iinr>
] FIELD CONSULTANT j
I with fund raising experience for Florida Office |
S of Women's National Zionist Organization.!
Innovative, self-starter, own correspondence, I
= experienced. Excellent benefits.
1 1-800-221-3117
a
-Tllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllillllllllir

One Glorious Night
The Israel
Philharmonic
Orchestra
Zubin Mehta, Conductor
Montserrat Caballe, Soprano
Thursday, March 7
at 8:15 pm
Miami Beach Theater of the Performing Arts
Special Gala Performance
For the benefit of the American Friends of the
Israel Philharmonic Orchestra and Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami.
Program:
TAC: Svmphony No. 2
PUCCINI: "Vissi D'arte" from Tosca
VERDI: "Rtiorna vmcuor" from Aida
PUCCINI: Selections from Manon Lescaut
VERDI: "Pace, pace, mioDw" from La For/a
del Destino
TCHAIKOVSKY: Symphony No. 6 in
B minor. Op. 74 ("Pathetique")

Tickets:
$25,$35,$50, $60. Patrons$250. (Includesdinner
with Mme. Caballe", Mr. Mehta and the Orchestra
after the concert at the Pavilion Hotel).
TICKETS AVAILABLE:
"KRAEL"PHrLHARM?>NIC GALA
Number
"Prt^-.
W3&
Total
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue.
Miami Beach
To order tickets by phone call
Dade: 532-3491,
Bro: 523-6116
M-F,9-S;Sun.lO-Noon
All SmLet-m-Smf OUTLETS
Including AII Jordan Marsh
Stores, Record Bar Stores,
Ihupanna Flowers, Ricky's
Records and Vibrations.
CHARGE TICKETS BY
PHONE: Dade 625-5100,
Bro: 462-7900
I ENCLOSED IS: V
I ( ) Check made payable to: Temple Beth Sholom
( )V1SA( ) MASTERCARD ( ^AMERICAN EXPRESS
1 Card #________________Exp. Date__________
Name.
Address.
I City___
Signature.
State .
Chart N-By-Ptooc
Miami Beach Theater of the 24 Hoar*. 7 Dart a Week
Performing Arts Box Office l (W0) 2234)120
1700 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
I Phone (Day).
Apt..
-Zip.
(Eve.).
I PLEASE MAIL TO
| 4144 Chase Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida 3)140
Please enclose j self-addressed envelope Thanh vou


rageb-B The Jewish FloriHin / i^.,r t
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 26,1986
iiAMf OC irvnr-
Community Corner
The 1925 class of Eastern District High School of Brooklyn,
N.Y. will be celebrating their 60th reunion on Feb. 7 at the
Fontainebleau Hilton.
The Association of Parents of American Israelis will hold a
regular meeting on Sunday, Feb. 3 at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, at 1 p.m. Uri Cohen, director of the Israel Aliyah
Center, will address the group.
Monday, Jan. 28 at 7:30 p.m.. Harmony Lodge of B'nai B'rith
will meet at Pythian Hall. Ray Mundcll and Steve Pawliger will
speak. They are financial consultants and planners with
Shearson-American Express.
Sisterhood of Temple B'nai Zion will hold a white elephant
sale and mini-bazaar from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., on Sunday, Monday
and Tuesday, Jan. 27,28 and 29 at the temple.
Beth Torah Singles ages 25-45 will present "Color Me
Beautiful" with representative Louis Roy on Wednesday at 8
p.m. in the youth building of the congregation
Rabbi Mark Kram, Hillel director at the University of Miami,
will conduct a series of five meetings on subjects related to
intermarriage beginning Tuesday, Feb. 5, at 8 p.m. at Temple
Beth Am.
Conrad Teitell will speak at Miami Heart Institute's annual
Sundowner seminar on Wednesday, Jan. 30 for attorneys, trust
officers, CPAs, and chartered life underwriters, sponsored by
the Endowment Fund of the institute.
Sammy Davis Jr. will headline the 3rd annual Grand Prix gala
on Friday, Feb. 22 at the Diplomat Hotel. It will benefit the
American Heart Association and the Learning Experience
School.
Scheduled for March 8, 9, 10 is the 40th International South
Florida Orchid Society Show at the Coconut Grove Exhibition
Center (Dinner Key).
A concert-meeting of Yiddish Branch 679, Workmen's Circle
will be held on Sunday, Feb. 10, 12:30 p.m., at a new meeting
place, the Newport Pub. Yiddish actress Mina Bern-Bonus and
Israeli singer Shoshana Ron will entertain at the dinner.
A Bible class with Rebbetzin Esther JungretB is broadcast
every Sunday afternoon from 3:30-4 p.m. on cable TV.
Cantor Yehuda Sbifman of Temple Emanu-El will give a
cantorial concert accompanied by pianist Shmuel Ferahko at the
weekly forum of B'nai B'rith Lodge 1591 in the social hall Friday
at 12:30 p.m. Gerahon Miller will preside.
The Association for Jewish Special Education will have a
general meeting, Tuesday, Jan. 29, beginning at 7:30 p.m. at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Charlotte Klieman will
preside.
Prof. Steve Remson, author and lecturer, will be the principal
speaker at the weekly Forum of B'nai B'rith Lodge 1591 on
Friday, Feb. 1, at 100 Lincoln Rd. at 12:30 p.m.. Bill Kleinberg
is in charge of refreshments.
The YIVO committee of greater Miami presents the fifth
Yiddish lecture on Wednesday, Jan. 30, at Temple Beth Sholom,
at 1:30 p.m. Dr. Israel Knox will speak on "The Ethical and
Spiritual Values in the Jewish Literature," and Emil Gurevita
will present a song recital.
A trivial pursuit tournament will be held on Feb. 2 at 9 a.m. at
the Sheraton River House to benefit Cedars Medical Center's
Cancer Program.
The Miami Beach Chapter, Women's Division, American
Technion Society, will honor Beulah Brody at the luncheon
meeting at the Shelborne Hotel, on Thursday, Feb. 14 at noon.
Barbara Gillman Gallery I presents Stephen Bird, an artist in
mixed media on paper and canvas, beginning on Feb. 1 with a
reception from 7-10 p.m. Gallery II is showing Gallery Artists.
Lakes Branch, National Council of Jewish Women, will hold a
membership meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 6, at 11:30 a.m., at
Golden Glades Masonic Lodge. After a mini-lunch Sophie
Weissmann will review "Rodgers and Hammerstein."
Bnai Zion Rishon Chapter is sponsoring a study mission to
Israel April 24 to May 10 in honor of Israel's 37th Independence
Day, and the 40th anniversary of the end of World War II.
Mayor John S. Sherman of Bal Harbour has been rescheduled
to address the Civic League of Miami Beach on Monday at 7
p.m. at the Shelborne Hotel.
The National Council of Jewish Women, Kendall Evening
Branch, will hold a monthly membership meeting at the South
Dade Jewish Community Center on Wednesday, Feb. 6, at 7:30
p.m.
The annual mid-year growth
conference of the South-
eastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT, held
on Jan. 24, featured Sonnie
Waters (above), region presi-
dent, and officers of 30 local
chapters. Gladys Benes was
chair of the event.
Zionist Speaker
At Beth Israel
The chairman ot the cultural
committee of Beth Israel Con-
gregation, Rabbi Dr. Meir
Felman, announces that the next
cultural program will be held on
Sunday, at 10 a.m.
The guest speaker will be
Rabbi Dr. Max Kirschblum of
Jerusalem.
Rabbi Kirschblum is past
president of the Religious Zion-
ists of America. He is a founder
of the Bonds for Israel and the
religious department of the
Jewish National Fund. For many
years he was a member of the
Jewish Agency Executive and
head of the Aliyah Department of
the World Zionist Organization.
REMODELING
or
NEW
CONSTRUCTION
We will build from the
ground up or we will
complete your interior
space.
We are equipped to handle
every construction need to
make your operation ready
for the future, while meeting
your living needs today.
Our Staff win design or re-
design everything inside and
out. All custom work done to
your specifications.
FOR QUOTE CALL:
652-5458
INDUSTRIES,
Licensed & Insured
COC #017757
Beautifying S Fla Homes a
Apt s. for 15 years.
Marlin Elected Head of Family
Counseling Services
Penny Marlin, a development
officer with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, is the new
president of Family Counseling
Services, formerly United Family
and Children's Services. A
member of the board since 1978,
she served as first vice president
last year.
Prior to being appointed assis-
tant director of the Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies in 1982, Marlin was dev-
elopment coordinator for Players
State Theater, owner of the
Public Eye Advertising Agency
and a former math teacher.
She has served on the Housing
and Urban Development Ad-
visory Board, chaired numerous
educational advisory groups, is a
former vice president of the Dade
County League of Women Voters
and participated in Leadership
Miami '82. She is a University of
Miami graduate, with both
bachelor's and master's degrees
in mathematics.
Serving with Marlin as officers
for 1985 are Larry E. Adams, Sr.,
first vice president; Felix R.
Penny Marlin
Castillo, second vice president;
Bernard Tinkoff, treasurer; and
Betty Alvarez, secretary.
t
New Ownership At Hal's Deli
Come in and say Hi!
OPENING SPECIAL:
NovaLox s10"/.b.
CATERING For All Occasions (For info call Joel
FREE DELIVERY
FINEST QUALITY IN TOWN
866-7455
966 NORMANDY DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH
--i
545 N.E. 125th _
North Miami, FL 33161 .
(305)893-0600
f
161 !' I
i
JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE
RECLINERS from M19" 3 PC. DINETTES
BEDDING from$3900ea.pc. ROCKERS 87900
LAMPS from f 2900 TABLES from$3900
6 PC. LIVING ROOM 649900 SLEEPERS from s34900
?i Help yourself with our low, low prices while helping
the starving in Ethiopia, and the oppressed Refuseniks
4 In Russia.
5% of our January sales will be donated to World Vision
to help feed the starving in Ethiopia. Another 5% will
be donated to the South Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
n 1985 Refuseniks and to help free them
I
i
Willow Manor Retirement Home
a Family Owned & Operated
A J..I1 l.'J______ r>
:tr
Willow
Manor
X
920-1988
Mary Ann Signore
Administrator
Adult Education Programs
Entertainment Weekly
Visiting Rabbi
Salt-free, Kosher Style Menu
Physician and Podiatrist On Call
24 Hours Supervision
Security and Alarm System
Hairdresser and Barber
Semi-Private or Private Rooms
Nurses Aid On Duty
Intercom-Alarm and Sprinkler System
In Each Room
129 S.W. 2nd Avenue
New Addition Currently Under Construction
Visitors Are Welcome Anytime
Dania, Florida
*<


Community Corner
*#* y7 contemporary artists will exhibit recent
GSTa^L^1"8* the Gloria Luri Gallery Feb~8-
Aviva Hadassah will present a Monte Carlo night on
SttSASL* Grove l8,e Club- ssls
Lafayette High School of Brooklyn, New York, is holding the
second reunion at The D.pk>mat Hotel on Saturday, April 20, at
vl'SSftSffllrti ?^P.ite G?vernment Attempts to Make
You Poor will be Paul Lyle's topic at Forte Forum Jan. 29 at 1
p.m., according to director Elsie Rubin.
Arnold Mittelman is the new producing artistic director at
Coconut Grove Playhouse.
Kinneret Hadassah is holding its annual Youth Aliyah
luncheon on Tuesday, Feb. 5, at noon. Dorothy Mintxer and
Rhoda Schwartz are in charge.
Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Zohara Hadassah A ventura-Eastern Shores Chapter will honor
Sonia and Joe Cooper at a twilight dinner at the Hollywood-.
Beach Hilton on Tuesday, Feb. 5 at 4 p.m. The Coopers have
^^supported a child in Israel for 11 years through Hadassah-
. ^| sponsored Youth Aliyah.
Cedars Limb Re attachment Service Announced
Cedars Medical Center has an-
nounced the formatization of a
hand and microsurgery service
for South Florida.
This regional emergency ref-
erral service will be under the di-
rection of Dr. Felix Freshwater,
who has gained national
prominence for his expertise in
limb reattachment and microsur-
gery.
The Royal Hungarian
RESTAURANT
Glatt Kosher
sJMrfina MOti utnciou* rvau *\ i
n the BmutHul Saturn Hoftrt
fRiDAv tmmwmmmm c wmo wr ***
ORGANIZATIONS: INQUIRE ABOUT
OUR FACILITIES FOR LUNCHEONS
2001 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BCH.
NATIONAL KASHRUTH (NK) GLATT
538-5401 PROP Weiss Family
%x Joice T&dtdufcud
Formerly La Bell*1 f p | '
Open 6-.00 P.M.-10:30 P.M.
Open on Monday
Houm Avnilnhlv r'nr I'ttrlivs
1045 95th St., Bay Harbor Islands
Telephone: (305) 865-6011
Mobil Guide-Awarfl 1984
Julie L. Russin, assistant area
director of the Miami Chapter
of the American Jewish com-
mittee, will speak on the topic,
"Is the Cuban Haitian immi-
gration a Jewish issue?" at
the Sabbath services of
Temple Shir Ami in Kendall
on Friday, Feb. 1, at 8 p.m.
Sunny Isles New
ARMDI Chapter
The new Sunny Isles Chapter
of American Red Magen David
for Israel has planned a breakfast
meeting for Sunday, Feb. 3, at 10
a.m. at the Recreation Room of
Winston Towers 600 Building.
Rabbi Rubin Dobin, who has
been international chair of
Operation Recognition for Magen
David Adorn, will speak, and a
film. "The Team," illustrating
the work of Magen David Adorn
in Israel, will be shown.
Beth David
Kallah Weekend
Beth David Congregation Sis-
terhood will hold its annual
Sisterhood Kallah weekend
Friday and Saturday, Jan. 26 and
26, at the Coral Way synagogue.
Guest speaker is Dr. Ruth
Gruber, author of "Raquela" and
"Haven," who will speak on
Friday at 8:30 p.m. and on
Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
Chamber Seeks
Members
Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce has opened a member-
ship drive designed to generate
500 new business executive
members. The chamber has some
1200 members at present.
"The chamber is really the
voice and conscience of the
business community, and our
primary goal is to broaden our
membership base," said James T.
Barker, district manager for
public affairs at Southern Bell
and chairman of the membership
drive committee.
Birth
Dr. and Mrs. Meir Mazala of
Cleveland have announced the
birth on Dec. 21 of a daughter,
Michelle Brett.
The maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kartzmer of
Miami, and the paternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nairn
Ma:-.ala of Israel
Rabbi and Mrs. Jeremiah Burstyn
Banquet For Talmudic U.
On Sunday, Feb. 3, the
Talmudic University of Florida,
Alfred and Sadye Swire College
of Judaic Studies, will hold a
banquet at the Crown Hotel.
Jack Zweig, dinner chair,
commented, "This year's affair
will feature the presentation of
"Chai" plaques to major sup-
porters of the school during this
past year. Principal honorees are
Rabbi and Mrs. Jeremiah
Burstyn. Rabbi Burstyn has
served faithfully as the chief
fiscal officer during this decade of
growth, development and ex-
pansion."
Rabbi Ha rue h Taub,
of Miami Beach, will be I
speaker. He is currently I
of Beth Avrohom
Congregation
Tanenbaum Synagogue
Toronto, Canada.
President and Rosh Hayeshiva
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig will
present an honorary doctor of
laws degree to Jack Geller of
Philadelphia, a long time patron
of the university.
formerly
i the guest
'the rabbi
Yoseph
Joseph
Center in
TAKE OUT
EMBASSY FORTY-ONE
T1N DELICATESSEN TAKE'
534 41st Street Miami Beach
534-7550
L
SUN. Thun. 11:30 MI-9PM
FRIDAY 9 MI-3PM
"TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER
BY PREPAID RESERVATION
FRENCH
ITALIAN
CHINESE
AMERICAN
ISRAELI
A
6
Lunch: Sun.-Fri. 11:30-2:30
OR /Dinner: Sun.-Thurs. 4:00-9:30
(SLATT KOSHER
ORC.
Catering is
our specialty.
We also Deliver.
n
949-4552
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS
Weekdays 4:00-6:00
Sundays 4:00-5:30 1344 N.E. 163rd St. I
N.M.Beach
CAFE
LAMAISOJV
374-8356
Downtown
949-1458
North Miami Beach
Yes, we deliver
Free of charge
CROISSANT DU JOUR
CROISSANT D Lfl PR6S-MIDI
CROISSANT DU SOIR
DCUCIOUS
2067 N.. 163rd Street
North Miomi Beoch. Fl 33160
Ph. 949-1458
303 Flogler Street
Downtown. Miami, Fl 33131
Ph. 374-8356
4


PacraK.U TL. ____'_i -I-..
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, January 25,1985
WE'RE HELPING TO PUT ISRAEL
RACK TOGETHER AGAIN.
Because somebody must do something about
the splintering of Israeli society.
i
Putting Israel back together again
means bridging the gaps that keep
Israelis apart.
Gesher means bridge.
Yes. Israeli society is splintered.
The religious. The non religious. The
Ashkenazim. TheSephardim. Some-
body has to do something about it.
And the answer lies in the bond of
Jewish Heritage that all share. Gesher
brings those common roots to Israeli
youth in an effective and unique com-
bination of programs that range from
mass media to carefully developed
retreats. It is the sharing of these
common roots that bridges gaps and
removes barriers. Over more than a
decade, Gesher has managed to
develop'the mechanism and materi-
als to build Jewish Heritage bridges
throughout Israel. It is even using its
methods to work with young Ameri-
cans through an intensive work study
program. And it's going to keep on
building. Because the message of
Jewish Identity is more than just past
history. It's the common bond solu-
tion to a badly splintered Israel. And
Israel must be put back together
again.
Putting Israel back together again
takes a lot of give and a lot of take.
Gesher means dialogue.
Gesher doesn't preach. It shares
Jewish Heritage with an open mind.
It asks as well as answers. It takes
nothing and nobody for granted. And
through such modern methods as
role playing, game simulation and
creative drama, it makes Israeli youth
confront their common past, present
and future. When religious and non
religious youth gather in the same
environment for a three day Gesher
seminar everyone benefits and every-
one grows. What starts as confronta-
tion develops into dialogue. New
understanding and bursts of insight
come from both sides. A whole new
way of looking at Israel and Judaism
emerges. Nobody leaves the same.
And another gap is bridged._______
Putting Israel back together again
takes working inside the Israeli
school system.
Gesher means education.
It took a generation for the Israeli
government to realize that a Jewish
Studies curriculum in its school sys-
tem was crucial. Gesher became the
answer. Today, Gesher leaders pre-
pare Jewish programming in a variety
of educational areas and Gesher
sponsors teacher and student semi-
nars throughout the country. Through
the Ministry of Education, it actually
provides Jewish educational pro-
grams from planning through execu-
tion. The result is an Israeli high
school student with a heightened
sense of Jewishness that helps close
rifts and bridge gaps for a generation
to come.
Putting Israel back together again
means reaching as many Jews
as we can.
Gesher means mass
communication.
Modem techniques do not scare
Gesher. They excite Gesher. For more
than four years, Gesher's Jerusalem
Productions staff has been innovat-
ing films and television programs
that deliver powerful educational pay-
loads. Gesher puts the most sophisti-
cated research and production
methods to work to bring Jewish
identity to more American and Israeli
young people than ever. Computer
games with Jewish History, Holidays
and Tradition as their theme have
been produced, while new ones con-
tinue to be developed. Technology
and resources from around 4ne wottd
have been tapped, all with a single
goal: to connect today's youth to
their heritage by translating Jewish
values into the language of modern
media. And to help close the gap that
divides Jew from Jew the
world over.
"LIGHT S"
Narrated by Judd Hirsch.
The nationally acclaimed
HanukahTV special.
Produced in Israel by Gesher.
If you've seen it you've seen
Gesher at work in America.
Putting Israel back together again
takes people and money.
And you can help by joining
the Gesher Bridge Builders.
Education. Retreats. Mass com-
munication. Computer games. These
activities take more than just the inno-
vative skills of Gesher personnel. They
take money. And you can help by join-
ing the Gesher Bridge Builders.
Be a part of Gesher's Bridge Build-
ers. Join this unique society of men
and women of vision who are insur-
ing the future of Israel through the
financing of Gesher's innovative pro-
grams. Clip the membership blank
below and send your contribution
today.
!

The Gesher Foundation
421 Seventh Ave., Suite 905, N.Y., N.Y. 10001
I would like to help put Israel back together again. Enclosed is my tax deductible contribution for:
? $1000. ? $500. ? $35>. ? $100. ? $50. ? $36.
Name
Address
City
*u-
4-
State

*wfcip
#52
as
4
Amt-ad Family Seminars Beit Gijrfer B'nai Mitzvah Curricula*'(&" *
' igh School Youth Encounter SermaW"tor Leading Israeli Artists Gesher Qattea'Aouses
David Schoen Instil
Gesher Computer
tor Busmess Executes Livnot UJ^not VVonVStudy Program M.drasha^j;..,. Seminars for Israel Deten^Srce PsrlZT.^tZ^
THE GESHER FOUNDATION
iti*e Jewish Education
* Jerusalem Productions
finoounter Seminars tor
Jfftflsh Identity Seminars
15 Weekly Study Circles
-------------- -^ ..vvnij ^iuwjr UI|^W5




f
>



Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
jyno] | of
the Weekly Torah Portion
77k

c// eat it in haste it is the Lord'* passover"
(Exodus 12.11).
smote all the first-born in the land of Egypt"
(Exodus 12.29).
BO
it Moses to Pharaoh once more with the
"Go in unto Pharaoh and tell him:
se to let My people go, behold, tomorrow will
1-bmg i Bts unto thy border' (Exodus 10.1-4). Pharaoh
H moved. Then God punished Egypt with a thick
Ht Pharaoh remained adamant. Finally, Moses
pting of Egypt that God would send the most
on all, the death of all the first-born in the
men and beasts. The Israelites were given the
the Passover, so named because God passed over
H the Israelites when he killed the first-born of the
n midnight of the fifteenth day of the first month
aoh was shaken, at last. He sent the children of
the land. They consisted of "about six hundred
on foot, beside children." In their haste to
the Israelites baked matzah from dough that
vened. Hence the prohibition against eating
d on Passover.
Biting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
Braphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Won
I *15, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7s
_____ New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the
SKkrt i buiing the volume.)
Bar Mitzvah
%n fcogue Presidents Organize
a n i Jkization, Council of
f nagogui I Presidents, has
d at Held its first meeting
idath fcurunor.Jan. 10.
mSamuel I. Leff, pre-
f Adath Yeshurun, the
group will meet at Temple Beth
Moshe on Feb. 27 at 8 p.m.
Presidents, two additional
temple representatives, and
administrators are invited to
join.
B ok Review: Jews In America
JGralnick, executive
Hhe Southeast region
Mrican Jewish Commit-
Hview the book, "On
His: Jews in America,
B." on Thursday, Feb. 7,
at 1:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
Public Library, as part of the
series, "The Great Jewish Books
Discussion Group." The book is
by Lucy Dawidowicz, noted
historian.
UE RIDGE n
CAMP and RESORT FOR ROYS & GIRLS 6-16 U V
"
Charles Wolf Evan A versa
EVAN AVERSA
Evan Matthew Aversa, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Aversa, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Moshe on Saturday, Jan.
26. He will be "twinned" with
Leonid Gelfgat of the Soviet
Union.
Rabbi Israel Jacobs will of-
ficiate and Cantor Moshe Friedler
will chant the Sabbath liturgy.
Evan is a 7th grade student at
Highland Oaks Jr. High and he
excels in all sports.
In Evan's honor his parents
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
Friday evening and will sponsor
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices in the Clara and Seymour
Smoller Ballroom.
CHARLES WOLF
Charles Wolf, son of Mrs. Jody
T. Wolf and grandson of Mrs.
Ralph Wolf, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Jan. 26, at Temple
Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in
his fourth year at the Lehrman
Day School. He attends the Lear
School where he is in the Honor
Society and is president of the
middle school. Charles, an eighth
grader, is also captain of the
soccer team.
Mrs. Ralph Wolf will host a re-
ception at the Turnberry Yacht
Club in honor of the occasion.
Many friends and relatives will
join the celebration as special
guests.
K0UR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY OS
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
? White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
tcredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
STAN & BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
Rabbi
San Francisco Bay Area
Synagogue with its own
Parish House seeks a
Full-Time Rabbi. Our 150
member Congregation
has mixed seating and
conducts a Complete
Traditional service. If you
are a Shomer Shabbos
interested in promoting
Traditional Jewish
Values and are organized
and self-motivated, please
submit your resume to:
RSF c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
dfewisla Floridia
Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weakly H^
ACT NOW! Enjoy the Next Issue!

6 Want to receive THE JEWISH FIX)RIDI AN every week that we may
I abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world. Enclosed |
i find check. Enter my NEW subscription for.
D 1 Year $18.00 ? 2 Years $34.00
Local Subscriptions Only
f-rde".
ress:_
| Apt NttJ^.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:41 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
>J
ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Fraedman
Cantor Ian Alpam Conaervatlve
Friday t: 15 p.m. Students reluming Irom
Israel will speak: Billy Schwartz. Bonnie
Segal. Peter Rosen. Oevld Lowy.
and Adam Young
Saturday 8:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvab:
Chad Tamarolf
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Jamas L. Simon, Associate Rsbbl
Friday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Baumgard sermon
topic: "Individual Happiness How Can It be
Achieved?"
Seturdey 11:15 a.m. B'nai Mltzveh:
Maria Woll and Gary Kramer
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Corel Way: 2S2SS.W. 3rd Avenue
South Oade 7500 SW 120th street (I
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACHV^
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Friday 8 p.m. Coral Way. Sisterhood Kallah.
Speaker: Or. Ruth Oruber at 8:30 p.m.
Friday 8 p.m. South Oade. Services
Saturday 9 a.m. Coral Way. Sisterhood
Kallah Shabbat. Or Oruber et 10:30 a.m.
Temple BETHEL OP NoRTH BAV
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ave., conveniently
located just oil 79 St. Cswy. /g><
Rabbi Marvin Rose 3*)
Cantor Danny Tadmore x-a-
Friday 9 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave. 858-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Leon Segal, Cantor Emeritus
Rose BerlinExecutive Secretary
Friday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Shapi
sermon topic "Crossroads Agi
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
plro flb)1
Again'- *.3jJ*
fmnmrnwsm
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Dr. Israel Jacobs, Rabbi
Moshe Friedler, Cantor
Dr. Joseph A. Gorfinkel.
Rabbi Emeritus
Irving Jaret, Executive
Director
Friday 8 p.m. Quest speaker: Edith
H. Qelger topic: "Operation
Moses"
Seturdey 9 a.m. Bar Mitzvah:
Evan Aversa
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., MB., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jahuda Melber
Cantor Nlsslm Banyamlnl
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. A 41 at St. 538-7231
OM. LEON KRONISH. RABBI Llbersl
HARRY JOLT. AUXILIARY RABBI
PAUL 0 CAPLAN. ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR DAVID CONVISER
Fridey 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Jolt sermon
topic: "Who Are We What Are We?"
Seturdey 10:45 am Bar Mitnah:
^^^^^JJIchae^Juska^^^^^^^
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Lipschltz, Rabbi
Randall Konlgsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aronl, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
, Friday 8 p.m.
Dally services 7:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. ^'
Saturday 1:26 a.m. ark) 5:15 p.m.
Sunday S a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
BETH YOSEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
949 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwakj, Rabbi
Ci
-iSttteit.
(Pleaae Make All Checks Payable to "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN")
P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Regulations provide subscriptions to be paid in advance
BjaajtaWetJBsWBjBleM^
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Bath Shmuel
1700 M Ichlga n Ave., Miami Beach
$34-7213 534-7214
Barry J. Konovitch, Rabbi
Meehe Buryn. Cantor
Aron Ketton, President
IShaeOet Se.vices 8:30 a.m. Sermon 10:3$
Dally Mlnyan ,
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shifman, Cantor
Friday Kabbalet Shabbat Service 5 p.m.
8 p.m. Rabbi Lehrman sermon topic:
"The Plague ot Darkness Prevention
and Cure"
Saturday 9a m
Rebbi Lehrmen will preach on the weekly
Torah portion.
Bar Mitzvah: Charles Woll
Daily services 8 e.m. and 5:30 p.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
532 6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schilf
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami. 573 5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Associate Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Friday 8 p.m. Downtown: Rabbi Bernat sermon
topic: new members welcome; Super Shebbos
Kendall: Rabbi Cashman sermon topic:
"Tzedekah: Maimomdes' Eight
Rungs ol Charity"'
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Elaenetat, Rabbi
Friday 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
Shoshanah Raab, Cantor
Friday services 7:30 pm.
Seturdey. 9:30 em.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz .g^..
Cantor Murray Yavneh \W}}
Fridey 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Abramowitz
sermon topic: "The Status ot Ethioplen
Jews In Israel"
Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:45 p.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID 866 8345*
7902 Cartyfe Ave., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz conservative
Cantor Edward Klein
Daily services 8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 8:45 p.m.
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Norths*s1172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. A 75 St., 382-3343
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Modem orthodoa
Frl. eve.. 7 pm.
Sat. 9:30 am. Sat. afternoon 20 Mn before
Sundown. Momma Mlnyan. Mon Thurs 6:45 am
Tues.. Wed. S Frl. 7 a. tollowed by class
In Gemara Beiachot (Memorial)
TEMPLE SINAI 16601 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngaley, Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkaa, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramaay, Adminlatrator
Friday 6:15 p.m.
Saturday B'nai Mitzvah: Marlon
Mandell and Cralg Child
(
m
TEMPLE 2ION ISRAELITE CENTER
ZTV-ni 1 Conaervathfo
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler. Cantor
David Rosenthal.
Auxiliary Cantor
Friday 8:15 p.m. USY Sabbath services
Regional USY
i
rday 9a.m
Mlnyan 7 a.m. Mon., Tours Tattler Chapel
IV weekend through Sunday
Jan. 27.
Saturday 9 a.m.


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, January 25,1985
Behrman Elected Chair Of
AmeriFirst Development
Myron M. Behrman. South
Florida real estate executive and
former vice chairman of Billings
and Etzel Associates, has been
elected chairman of the board of
AmeriFirst Development Cor-
poration.
Behrman, who for many years
was the majority stockholder and
president of Oscar E. Dooly As-
sociates, is also a director of
AmeriFirst Federal, the parent
company of the development cor-
poration.
He is a resident of Bal Harbour
and a 30-year veteran of the
Florida real estate market. For
almost 30 years, Mr. Behrman
was also active with the late
Frank J. Rooney in the develop-
ment and ownership of office
buildings in Washington, D.C.,
one of which was the Securities
and Exchange Commission head-
quarters building.
Rosenwald
Joins Sebrn
David Rosenwald has joined
Sebrn Corporation as executive
vice president, according to
David H. Braun, president and
chairman of the board of di-
rectors.
Prior to joining Sebrn, Rosen-
wald served as president of
Rosenwald Associates of
Malvern, Pa., a marketer of
specialized hardware and soft-
ware systems and computer-re-
lated services.
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA)
SS:
COUNTY OF DADE)
The undersigned, under oath,
says; It Is the Intention of the
undersigned to engage In a busi-
ness enterprise under the fictitious
name of Peter Pan Travel located ,
at 12156 Blscayne Boulevard in the
city of N. Miami. Dade County.
Florida.
Those Interested in said enter-
prise, and the extent of the Interest
of each, is as follows:
P.P.T., INC.
Michael Stolowltzky
President and Secretary
12155 Blscayne Blvd.,
N. Miami. FL 33181
Harvey Klrsteln,
by his attorney In fact,
Michael Stolowltzky
Vice President
12155 Blscayne Blvd.,
N. Miami, FL33181
Sworn and subscribed to before
me, at N.Miami, Blvd., Fla. this
10th day of January. 1986.
Notary Public.
Slate of Florida at Large
18902 January 25;
___________February 1,8, IB, 1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number (S-414
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY KAMINSKY
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of MARY KAMINSKY. deceased.
File Number 85-414, Is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE
County. Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
13130.
The name and addresses of the
personal representative and the
oersonal representative's attorney
ire set forth below:
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue. or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on Janaury 25.1985.
Personal Represent-
FRANCES KRA' "' ,
315 Bayshore
Hendersonvllle, i >
Attorney for Person; '
R ,-enta' f- k
HYMANP. fcaUT
bul Gallut and Menln. P.A.
hington Avenue
l!each. Florida 33139
f. I 3081 .1-3100
It Janua:
F.-hn/M,
Myron M. Behrman
Public Notices
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. is 01 590
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARGARETLAYTON ROGER
PetiUoner-Wlfe
and
JAMES JOSEF ROGER
Respondent Husband
TO: Mr. James Josef Roger
Route 1, Box 359
Bon Aqua, Tennessee 37025
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 Alan H. Miller. Esq.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 10700 Caribbean Blvd.,
Suite 317. Miami, Florida 33189,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
belara February 15, 1988; other*,
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 14th Day of January. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alan H. Miller. Esq.
10700 Caribbean Blvd., Suite 317
Miami, Florida 33189
(308)238-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
18884 January 18, 28:
February 1.8. 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85 413
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JERRY LUBASCH,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlstraUon of the estate
>f JERRY LUBASCH, deceased,
"lie Number 85-413, 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 name 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: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the quallflcaUons of the personal
representative, venue. or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JKCTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 25, 1985. -
Personal Representative:
SAMUELS. SMITH
c-o Smith and Mandler. P.A.
1111 Lincoln Road Mall
8th Floor
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
! 11 re sen tat 1 ve:
SAMUELS. SMITH
111] Lincoln Road Mall. 8th Floor
Vi.imlBeach, Florida 33139
. ill phone: (305)873-1100
l"54 January 25.
Fet
SPECIAL 0N
Sure&Natural
Maxishtelds
and
Carefree
F*\NTY SHIELDS R
Sure&Natural
Maxishields
Sure&Natural
Maxiehlekb
^3.19
30's~
Carefree $* 7Q
FttNTY SHIELDS"26s I./9
NEUTROGENA
Soaps
Unique
Neutrogena
cleansing for
every skin type
Available in:
OrfojoaLFDrmula ,'.-
Original Formula
(Unscented)
Dry Skin Formula
Dry Skin Formula
(Unscented)
Oily Skin Formula
HUGGIES
Disposable Diapers
Toddler 33's
Daytime 48s
Newborn 66's
s8.99
n
SAFETY-COATED ASPIRIN FOR ARTHRITIS PAIN
Regular Strength
Tablets
125's s3.49
250's s7.49
Capsules
7pss3.79
we 86.49
. i
-.
3.5 oz.
1.79
Maximum Strength
Capsules
50ss3.79
ioo's s6.49
FROM ARRID7
32 oz.
Neutrogena*
Rainbath*
Shower &
Bath Gel
Special
16.99
Lanacort
HYDROCORTISONE CREME MEDICATION
%oz.'1.69
1 oz. s2.69
Ointment
vi oz. $1.69
SBBssS
MBDicai
NEUTROGENA
NORWEGIAN
FORMULA
HAND
CREAM
2oz.
2.99
Grecian
Formula
I6'
Cream
2oz.
3.59
$U Cash Refund
or Sports Wallet Watch
for $2.95 with proof of purchase
of any 0XY10" product
.._._ ^p$2.99
OioriO
1oz.
4 oz
OXVK>
______COvp
Toz.
each
OFFICIAL MAIL-IN FORM
*Kl 0"*liPC V
10' Q>v -iv ms 0" *(
tf 0' Soo*h A*u A-' I
3tonp(Av io product >
:i
CHECK ONE

'' M< nil.., i..
Mm
.
0a 10 p*WJvO -
! ; 01'
nmn '0 taint I
II IH1S
Cr

SUM
M.
0"li eipnet June M. 198b


iblic Notices
Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 15 2581
I ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
| RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
INALDOLEAL,
fpetitloner-Husband.
d
AGNOLIA GOMEZ LEAL,
Respondent-Wife.
: MAGNOLIA GOMEZ LEAL,
Residence Unknown
|yOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Bt an action for Dissolution of
riiage has been filed against
i and you are required to serve a
py of vour written defenses, If
Sy, to It on A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
LAW P. A., attorney for
etitloner. whose address Is 101
I.W. 12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
|l28, and file the original with the
erk of the above styled court on
before February 22, 1986;
herwlse a default will be entered
j..mst you for the relief
imanded In the complaint or
ttltlon.
|Thls notice shall be published
each week for four consec-
ve weeks in THE JEWISH
L-ORIDIAN.
AITNESS my hand and the seal
[said court at Miami, Florida on
Is 21 day of January, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By HILDA SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
Ircult Court Seal)
KOSS. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
I N.W. 12th Avenue
laml, Florida 33128
^lephone: (305) 325-8844
omey for Petitioner
UUANO SOLE, ESQ.
January 25;
February 1,8, IS
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. 85-25*0
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IRE:
IAIAH MEIKLE.
d
iKGARET MEIKLE,
): Margaret Melkle
| Address and residence unknown
3U ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
an action for Dissolution of
riiage has been filed against
i nd you are required to serve a
of your written defenses, if
to It on ALBERT WII.KN-
CY. attorney tor Petitioner,
hose address Is 862S Blscayne
Dulevard. Miami, Florida 33138,
I file the original with the clerk
. the above styled court on or
fcfore February 32, 1985; other-
Ise a defaulf^^PW be entered
taunt you for~ the relief
IniuiiAni In the complaint or
ttition
This notice shall
each week-
live wtMfks In THE
LORIDIAN.
[WITN Em enyhand and the seal
I said court at Miami, Florida on
its 21 day of January, 1884.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By HILDA SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
rcult Court Seal)
3ERTWTLENSKY, ESQ.
i Blscayne Boulevard
tail, Florida 33138
Dmey for Petitioner
01 January 28;
February 1,8, IS, 1880
be
published
r iniis.T-
JEWISH
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 85 06631
IKE: The Marriage of: '
GDEON POLYNICE.
I Petitioner-Husband,
M
CSULA POLYNICE.
[Respondent Wife.
"To: JKSULA POLYNICE.
psldence unknown, shall serve
py of your Answer to the Petition
Dissolution of Marriage upon
EORGE NICHOLAS. Attorney,
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Drtda. 33138. and Hie original
p Court Clerk on or before
sry i8th^_i8B. otherwise a
sultwWbeuerecT
(January 8,1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: J.BYRON
January 11,18,3S;
... _*>Jjpiary 1.1088
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
at the undersigned, desiring to
gage in business under the
ptltlous name of WMIA-TV, at 416
Shore Drive. Miami Beach.
orlda 33141, Intends to register
(Id name with the Clerk of the
Tcult Court of Dade County
orida.
Monitor Productions, Inc.
FredFlnberg, President
January 18. 26,
February 1.8.1986
671
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85 354
Division 84
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE DAVIS,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of GERTRUDE DAVIS, deceased,
File Number 86-364. is pending In
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which Is 73 W,
Flagler St.. Miami. Fl. 33130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal 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: (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 per
sonal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice hai
begun on January 25, 1985.
Personal Representative:
Richard A. Davis
33 Sky View Circle
Newton, Mass. 02169
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Herbert J. I^erner
801 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Fl. 33140
Telephone: (305) 673-3000
18599 January 25;
February 1.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-54*
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERTA KNOPFMACHER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of HERTA KNOPFMACHER.
deceased. File Number 86-668. 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 represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (I) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO JFILED WILL BE
F( )B V QrJArRED.
PublfcaMon of this Notice has1
begun on January 26, 1986.
i '< rsonal Representative:
HYMA,N P. OALBUT, ESQ
999 Washington Avenue .'
Miami Beacl}, Florida33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MICHAEL J. AI.MAN, ESQ.
GALBUT. GALBUT A MENIN,
P.A.,
909 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
18800 January 26;
February 1.1886
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name nth Street Valet,
at 281 nth Street, Miami Beach,
Florida 83130 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Plnero-Franca, Inc. D-B-A
llth Street Valet
Edwin A. Wllllnger
165Drexel Ave.
Miami Beach. Fla. 88189
Attorney for PTNERO-
FRANCA. INC. D-B-A
llth Street Valet
18691 January 26;
February 1, 8.16,18861
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-26758
ANDREY GEORGESCU.
Plaintiff
-vs-
TRANS-GLOBE MARKETING
SYSTEMS, INC, a Florida Cor-
poration and LIVINGSTON
TONEY, Individually and as
President of TRANS-GLOBE
MARKETING SYSTEMS. INC.
Defendant.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for damages has
been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
MICHAEL J. ALMAN, ESQUIRE,
attorney for Plaintiff, whose ad-
dress is 999 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
February 22, 1985; 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 17th day of January. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
MICHAEL J. ALMAN. ESQUIRE
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305)672-3100
Attorney for Plaintiff
18689 January 26;
February 1.8.16. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 85-02220
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KLAAS JOHN DE JONG
Petitioner-Husband
and
BRENDA M. HALSALL
Respondent-Wife
TO: Brenda M. Halsall
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 STEVEN D.
TISHl.ER, attorney tor Petitioner,
whose aodr 4s 8626 Blscayne
Boulevard. Miami, Florida 33138,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before February 22. 1985; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shnll be published
nee each week- fnr four con-
secutive weeks 6%. THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
^f said court at Miami. Florida on
this 17th day of January, 1886.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STEVEN D. TTSHLER, ESQ.
8825 Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33138
Telephone: (806) 764-1001 ,
Attorney for Petitioner
18688 January 26;
____________February 1. 8.16.1866
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name ALFRED
FINKELSTEIN, C.P.A. at 6401
'Galloway Road. Suite 208, Miami,
Florida 88178 Intend to register fc
said name with the Clerk of then
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ALFRED FINKELSTEIN. P.A.
By: Alfred Flnkelsteln
President
Nelson C. Keshen. Esq.
Attorney for Alfred Flnkelsteln
P.A.
8905 S.W. 87 Avenue. Suite 209
Miami. FL 33176
18590 January 25;
February 1.8,15,1985
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 84-36774
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JEAN KERSIMA TOUSSAINT.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
LENA M. TOUSSAINT.
Respondent-Wife.
To: LENA M. TOUSSAINT.
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, 88186, and file original
with Court Cleric on or before
February 22. 1986, otherwise a
default will be entered.
Dated January 18.1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By: L.E.R. SINCLAIR
As Deputy Clerk
18693 January 26;
February 1.8.15.1086
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
County. P NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
ithat the undersigned, desiring to
[engage in business under the
fictitious name Willy's Backhoe
Service, at 4384 SW 12th Street,
Miami, Florida 33134. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
William Martin
18664 January 11,18. 26;
Fsbwarv 1.1668
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-78
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID LONDON
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of DAVID LONDON, deceased.
File Number 86-78. 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 name and addresses of the
personal representatives and the
personal representatives' 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: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representatives. venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice h
begun on January 28,1986.
Personal Representatives:
LAURA CHASE
FLORENCE PERAHIA
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
FREDERIC M. KLEIN
4600 Sheridan Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Telephone: (306) 983-2100
18592 January 28;
February 1.1986| GALBUT,
P.A.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
-840 PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-1764 CC 24
SOUTHEASTERN CONCRETE
FLOOR COMPANY, INC..
Plaintiff,
-vs-
TRI-COUNTY CONSTRUCTION
CORP. and BALBOA IN-
SURANCE COMPANY, a foreign
Corporation,
Defendants.
TO: TRI-COUNTRY CON-
STRUCTION CORP.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for damages has
been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
MICHAEL J. ALMAN, ESQUIRE,
attorney for Plaintiff, whose ad-
dress Is 666 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach, Florida 33189. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
February 22. 1986; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publishes
onee each *+ tor -four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WTTNE88 my hand and the real
oi said court at Miami, Florida on
this 17th day of January. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ANGELA NAVARRETE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL J. ALMAN. ESQUIRE
896 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 38139
Telephone: 306-872-8100
Attorney for Petitioner
18598 January 25
February 1.8,16,1686
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-61222
FLORIDA BAR NO. 625624
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MADELEINE TOUSSAINT,
Wife-Petitioner
and
AUGUSTE TOUSSAINT.
Husband-Respondent
TO: AUGUSTE TOU88AINT
Residence Unknown ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER, ESQ., 6000
Blscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg.. Miami. Florida
88187, on or before the 16 of
February. 1986, else Petition will
be taken as confessed.
DATED this 10 day of January,
1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By: J. BYRON
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE p'lSHER
FISHER
Attorney for Wife-Petitioner
6060 Blscayne Blvd.. No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg.,
Miami. Florid 33137
Tel.: (306)768-9623
By THEODORE FISHER
18673 January 18, 26
February 1,8. 1888
'IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-466
Division (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LEONARD A. GILBERT
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of LEONARD A. GILBERT,
deceased. File Number 86-488, 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 Co-Personal
Representatives of the estate are:
MIRIAM SCHWARTZ and AR-
THUR J. WILSON whose ad
dresses are: 525 Normandy K..
Kings Point, Delray Bch., FL 33446
and 4121 N.W 88th Ave., Apt. 204,
Carol Springs, FL 33066. The name
and address of the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due.
the date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described. The
NOTICE OF A~DMINf$TRATlONl!cIalman) ,a\ fever sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-61
Division 61
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PHILIP SCHAFFLER
a-k-a PHILLIP A. SCHAFFEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of PHILLIP SCHAFFLER a-k-a
PHILLIP A. SCHAFFEL,
deceased, File Number 86-81. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 78
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida, 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) aU claims
against the estate and <2| any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
hallenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, 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 January 18,1986.
Personal Representative:
HYMAN P. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)872-3100
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
GALBUT A MENIN,
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
18577 January 18. 26.1986
The administration of tne estate
of HILDA WEINER, deceased,
File Number 84-9393. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 83180.
The name 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: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge)s)
the validity of the decedent's will,
the qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WTLL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
Ithls NoUce of Administration
REPRESENTATIVE:
SILVER A SILVER MAX R.
SILVER
Suite 1326 -160 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami-Florida 33131
IVBJjSjDae. (305) 374-4888 .. .
1X606 Jandnssjsfe
February 1 %**-,
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORI DA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-61225
FLORIDA BAR NO. 025026
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JULIEN ANGLLOT.
Husband-Petitioner
and
MARIE LENE ANGTLOT.
Wife-Respondent
TO: MARIE LENE ANGILOT
Bon Slon Vlglle, BasUe
Rue Grand, Savanne No. 46
Port au Palx. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
me to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER, ESQ., 6080
IBiscayne Blvd.. No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami, Florida
33137, on or before the 16 of
February, 1686. else Petition will
be taken as confessed.
DATED this 10 day of January,
1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By: LAVERNMcQUAY
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
Attorney for Husband-Petitioner
5060 Blscayne Blvd.. No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg ,
Miami. Florida 88127
Tel. (306)758-9028
By THEODORE FISHER
18672 January 18,26
February 1,9,1985
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualification, of the pei^otialjJ-T,,^ MS
^rtn,ia"7,t-.^,^,MW- r ^WAMSCHWARTB
ALL 2la?M8 AND OB ARTHUR J. WILSON
JECTION8 NOT SO FTLED WILL -5S?R*ONAi*
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Janaury 26, 1986.
Personal Representative:
Harry Marc Welner
0jEja.McClain. Inc
341BS I.SwrenceStreet
Philadelphia, PA 19148
Attorney fur Personal
Representative;
ABRAHAM*. MOW A -
Blank, Borne. CoroisKy and
McCauley"
1666 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
Suite 704
West Palm Beach. FL 33401 NOTICE OF ACTION
Telephone: (806) 886-8100 CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
18507 January 26; (No Property)
February 1,1086 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action NO. 65-2623 FC 24
Florida Bar No. M2681
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MOLIERE HENRY.
Petitioner-Husband
-and-
CLEONNE ARISTTLDE HENRY,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: Cleonne Aristllde Henry
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. ROUT-
MAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 181 N.E. 82nd
Street. Miami. Florida 38188. and
file the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or before
March 1, 1986; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the 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 23rd day of January. 1086.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: HILDA SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida33138
Telephone: (306)757-5800
18604 January 26;
February 1.8,15.1985


Page 14-B The Jewiah Floridian Friday, January 25.1985
Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that lb* under stilted, flashing to
wjijt tn buataeas under the
ncQOoua umc EMI Com
merclal Products at 1226 S K 111
Avenue. Miami. Florida. SIM.
Intend* to register said name wttti
the Clerk of the Circuit Court or]
Dade County Florida,
Abramaon Laptdus. P A
ISO South Duel* Hwy
Suite 260
Coral Gables. Florida 33146
VJ6 8*7-5M
BENNET LAPIDUS. ESQUIRE
Attorney lor
Robert Friedman Associates. Inc
a Florida Corporation
1575 Bridgewood Drive
Boca Raton. Florida 38434
'< January 4.11. la. 28.18*5
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M-IOtl* FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
JORGE OSVALDO
MARTI
and
CARMEN MARIA
GALARZA MARTI
TO: Carmen Mana Galarza Marti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
mat an action lor Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on Terrence E. Rosen
berg. Charter, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 79 N
Hibiscus Dr Miami Beach.
Florida 33138 and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before February 15.
1MB. otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each we?k for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 11th day of January. 1988
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Terrence E Rosenberg. Chtd.
7b N Hibiscus Dr.
Malml Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
1*576 January 18. 25.
February 1.8.1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR I
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number IS 390
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARILYN K. SMITH
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of MARILYN K. SMITH,
deceased. File Number 88-380. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 78
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 88130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, 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 January 18,1988.
' Personal Representative:
HARRY B. SMITH
288 South Hibiscus Drive
Miami Beach,.Florida 88139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SMITH A MANDLER, PA.
By: SAMUEL S. SMITH
1111 Lincoln Road 8th Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 83139
Telephone: (308) 878-1100
18887 January 18.28.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NPnait|)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORI DA
Civil Action No 64-47TM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No MM1
DJJ RE The Marriage of
PROPHET PRINCE
Petitioner Husband
and-
GLADYS PRINCE.
Respondent-Wife
TO Gladys Prince
Residence Unknown.
YOL' ARE HEREBY NOTB7TEDJ
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 ROUT
MAN attorney for Petitioner
whose address Is 181 N E 2r.di
Street. Miami. Florida 3)1*8. and
01a the original with the Clerk off
the above-styled Court on or before
February 1 1988. otherwise a|
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
PeUtloa
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN-
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Dade
County. Florida on this 31st day of
December. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
LAVERN McQUAY
As Deputy Clerk
(Cu-cult Court Seal i
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E 82nd Street
Miami. Florida33138
Telephone 1306)757-5800
18586 Januarv4. 11, 1*25, 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 15-01572
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
IMMACULA JOHNSON
Wife-Petitioner
and
CHARLES LEFRED JOHNSON
Husband-Respondent
TO: Charles Lefred Johnson
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER, ESQ., 6080
Blscayne Boulevard, Suite No. 101.
Miami. FL 33137, on or before the
13th of February. 1986; else
Petition will be taken as confessed.
DATED this 14th day of
January. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF
THEODORE FISHER
Attorney for Wife-Petitioner
5050 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite No. 101
Miami. Florida 33137
Tel: (306)788-9623
18886 January 18. 26:
____________ February 1,8, 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Na. 64-474*4)
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage of
EDGARD JOSE
GONZALEZ.
Petitioner
and
YOLANDA GONZALEZ
Respondent.
TO: Yolanda Gonzalez
88-15 Dongan Avenue
Apt No 4-A
Elmhurst. NT 11373
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 in to MELVIN J. ASHER,
ESQ attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is I860 S W. 8th
Street. Suite 206 Miami. FL 33135.
and Hie the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before February L 18*8. 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 27th day of December. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
18860 January 4. 11. 1*. 25. 1963
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring u,|
engage in business under the
fictitious name Perrlne Plaza
Wash Bowl, at 17027 Perrlne Plaza.
Miami. Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Sullivan Services Corporation
10928 S.W. 82 Ave.
Miami. Florida 88166
"569 January 18,28:
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE i
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-47I48
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
GEORGINA TORRES
SOMARRD3A.
Petitioner Wife
and
FELIX SOMARRIBA
Respondent-H us band
TO: FELIX SOMARRD3A
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.
REICHI.ER, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 1400 N.E
Miami Gardens Drive, Suite 103
North Miami Beach. Florida 33179
and file the original with the clerkj
of the above styled court on oi
before February 1. 1986; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
srice each week for four consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this day of December 31.1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Hilda Sotolongo
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICE OF
JEROLD H. REICHLER
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive
Suite 103
H North Miami Beach, Fla. 33179
Telephone: (SOB) 947-6228
Attorney for Petitioner
18882 January 4.11,18. 28,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice ia~Wt*BT^arvaTif
sat the underlined, desiring
engage in business unafr
fictitious name of BRIDAL
CENTER PLAZA, at S3M Palm
Avenue. Hlaleah. Florida 33012,
intend to register said name wltr.
the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County. Florida.
RICARDO ACOBTA
80 percent
MIRIAM ACOSTA
80 percent
Ted E. Tsouprake Law Office
Attorneys for RIcardo Acosta and]
Miriam Acosta
18883 January 18.28;
February 1.8.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name STANDARD
WELDING INTERNATIONAL, at
8088 NW 90 Street. Medley.
Florida. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Ronald A. Johnston.
Assistant Secretary
18581 January 18. 28;
February 1.8. 1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-10571
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
SHEPARD S. NOV1CK.
Deceased
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of SHEPARD S. NOVICK,.
deceased. File Number 84-10671. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the'address of which is 19
W. Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to die with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (11 all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, 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 January 18.1985
Personal Representative:
s-Charlotte M. Novick
10350 West Bay Harbor Drive
Bay Harbor Islands,
Florida 33184
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
NELSON FELDMAN. PA.
1136 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida 33184
(306)866-8716
By: Theodore R. Nelson,
Of Counsel
18882 January-18. 26;
February 1.8.1988
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 85 00030
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
BERNARD BERNEAUD,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
ZII.IANE BERNEAUD.
Respondent-Wife.
To: ZILIANE BERNEAUD,
February 1, 8^19Wi Residence unknown, shall serve
Jloopy of your Answer to the Petition
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the iiniirrflgpmif flMjrtny '"fl
engage in business under the
fictitious name Golden Seafood at
78TB NW 12 Street No. 221 Miami,
Florida 88128 Intend to reglate
name with the Clerk nf the
Circuit
Florida.
18661
Court of Dade County,
Golden Seafood Inc.
January 11. 18. 28;
February 1.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name MIRACLE EAR
HEARING AID CENTER, at 167
N.E. 167th Street. North Mlunl
Beach, Florida. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HEAR AMERICA
By: Alan D. Dam,
President
CANNER AND GLASSER
2600 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Suite No. 611
Hallandale, Florida 88006
18679 January 18. 26;
February 1. 6. 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name La Francla de
Miami, at 218 North Miami
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33132,
intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Henry Percal
Jaime Ouz
Oscar Mlnsky
Samuel Schwartzbaum
Gulllermo Sostcfdn
Attorney for La Francla
1401 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
18868 January 18, 26;
February 1,8,1988
for Dissolution of Marriage upon)
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attorney.]
612 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami!
Florida, 83136. and file original
wlthCourt Clerk on or before
Febrvawy-tethT-Oflas^otherwlse
default will be entered- -
January 8,1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: J.BYRON
"MI'S January lltt8. 26;
A__________February 1.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name STUDIO ONE 88 at
2860 N.W. ISSrd Street. Miami.
Florida, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Abramson A Lap I dug. P.A.
1320 South Dixie Hwy.
Suite 280
Coral Gables, Florida 33146
(806)667-3888
BENNET LAPIDUS. ESQUIRE
Attorney for
E A E Enterprises, Inc.
a Florida Corporation
2836 N.W. 183rd Street
Miami. Florida
18647 January 4,11,18, 26,19861
\
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 64-47674
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
Florida Bar No. 343661
IN RE: The Marriage of
DANIELLE TTPPENHAUER.
Petltloner-Wlfe,
-and-
JERALD TTPPENHAUER,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JERALD TTPPENHAUER
3184 Westchester Avenue
Bronx, NY 10461
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 BRENT E.
ROUTMAN or LLOYD M.
ROUTMAN, attorneys for Peti-
tioner, whose address is ROUT-
MAN A ROUTMAN ATTORNEYS
AT LAW. 181 N.E. 82nd Street.
Miami, Florida 331S8, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February
1st, 1986; 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 consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this day of December SI. 1984.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By J. Byron
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN a ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 88188
Telephone: (806) 767-6800
January 4, 11,18,28, 1988
THE ELEVENTH JU4JICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDPO*
DADE COUNTY, FLORI DA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 65-011?*
FLORIDA BAR NO. 62S634
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE MARGUERITE CINEUS
LAMARRE.
Wife-Petitioner
and
JEAN CLAUDE LAMARRE,
Husband- Respondent
TO JEAN CLAUDE LAMARRE
171 E. 93rd St.
Brooklyn, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ 8080
Blscayne Blvd.. No. 101 Conger
Life Ins Bldg.. Miami, Florida
33137. on or before the 18 of
February. 1985, else Petition will
be taken as confessed.
DATED this 10 day of January.
1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
By: LAVERN McQUAY
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Wife-Petitioner
S050BiscayneBlvd.No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg..
Miami. Florid 33137
Tel.: (3081758-9623
By THEODORE FISHER
18375 January 18.28
February 1.8,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEBvV
(NO PROPERTY!i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT0.
THE ELEVENTH JUDldiT
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IB
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No M-oor/7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE *
Floriste Bar No. Ishjj
EN RE: The Marriage of
PAULINE MASON
MOORER
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
WILLIE MOORER.
Respondent Husband
TO: Willie Moorer
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFffir \
Chat an action for.Dissolution ,i
Marriage has been filed aif
you and you are required to serv,
copy of your written defense*!
any. to It on ALAN S KESSLft
attorney for Petltlor.tr w^
address la The Ronev 1 ^a Sua
M-8. 2301 Collins Avenue, Muwl
Beach. Florida 33136 and file tz. 1
original with the clerk of the abot,
styled court on or before Febnunl
16. 1986: otherwise a de!.,ultwUli,|
entered against you for the reUgJ
demanded In the complaint l
petiton.
This notice shall be publliba^
once each week for four cat'
in THE JEWISH
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-01571
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
YVES R. MAXI,
Husband- Petitioner
and
GHISLAINE MAXI,
Wife-Respondent
TO:GhisIalneMaxl
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mail a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER, ESQ.. 5060
Blscayne Boulevard. Suite No. 101.
Miami. FL 33137, on or before the
16th of February. 1986; else
Petition will be taken as confessed.
DATED this 14th day of
January, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
DAW OFFICES OF
THEODORE FISHER
Attorney for Husband-Petitioner
5050 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite No. 101
Miami. Florida 33137
Tel: (306)788-9628
18586 January 18. 28;
February 1,8.1988
secutlve weeks
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the MS
\.t said court at Miami. Florida J
this 8th day of January. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By HILDA SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ALAN S. KESSLER. ESQ
The Roney Plaza. Suite M-8
2301 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Telephone: (305) 538-4421
Attorney for Petitioner
18586 January ll.18.sl
__________________February i.iwB
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85 00234
Florida Bar No. 0*5934
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JORGE REYES,
Petitioner.
and
HORTENSLA WONG.
Respondent.
TO: Hortensla Wong
Compromlso No. 172
Luyano, Havana, Cuba
NOTICE OF ACTION
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
You. HORTENSLA WONG, the
above named Respondent, are
hereby notified that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you. You are required
to serve a copy of your reply to
said Petition on the Petitioner's
attorney, Kenneth N. Rekant,
Suite 208, One Lincoln Road
Building, Miami Beach. Florida
33139, and file the original reply in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court. 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 38180. on or before
the 8th day of February, 1986.
If you fall to do so, Judgment by
default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded In the said
PeUtloa
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the Jewish
Flortdian.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of the Court at Miami. Florida, this
W day of January, 1986.-------
RICHARD P BRINKER j
Clerk of said Court
Dade County, Florida
By: J. BYRON
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Kenneth N. Rekant, P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner
Suite 208, One Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Telephone: (806) 681-2228
January u. 18,26;
. February 1,1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-3U70
IN RE: The Marriage Of
VIVIAN LEWIS
Petitioner-Wife,
and
TODD SCOTT LEWIS
Respondent Husband.
TO: Todd Scott Lewis
SP-4
63rd Finance Company
APO, New York 091S
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFIEtl
than an action for Dissolution A
Marriage has been filed agalwl
you and you are required to serveil
copy of your written defenses, ll
any. to It on JEROLD HI
REICHLER, attorney foil
Petitioner, whose address Is 1|
N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. SuBil
103, North Miami Beach. FL I
33179 and file the original wlttl
the clerk of the above styled court I
on or before February 8. 1981
otherwise a default will be entered!
against you for the relleli'
demanded in the complaint
petition.
This notice shall be published I
Mice each week for four conseef
Jtive weeks in THE JEWISH]
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the teal |
of said court at Miami. Florida |
this 3rd day of January, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
ArDeputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
JEROLD H. REICHLER
Attorney for Petitioner
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive
Suite 103
North Miami Beach. FL 3317B
Telephone: (806) 947-6225
18667 Janaury 11.18,26:
February 1.I*8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE*
that the undersigned, desiring v>
engage in business underJf!|
fictitious name JEWELS OF THE
CARIBBEAN Interiors at M
Ponce de Leon Boulevard, Conu
Gables, Florida, 88184 intends to
register said name with the CM"
of the Circuit Court of Ds
County, Florida.
Carolina M. Del Monte
18868 January ll. *
February l. i"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVH*
that the undersigned, desiring"
engage In business under w
fictitious name of Monitor vine*
Productions. Inc.. at 418 N-Shore
Drive. Miami Beach, Florid*
33141, Intends to register "
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Monitor Productions, Inc.
FredFlnberg. President
February i. 8. "*
18670


Obituaries
Benjamin I. peggy Palmer, 81
Friday, January 25,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Shulman Passes
Benjamin I. Shulman, a lawyer
bd chairman of the board of
ktercontinental Banks, died
an 16. He was board member of
Miami Beach Symphony and
Florida Committee for Bar-
an University, and was active
j other community affairs.
Ia Providence, R.I., native, Mr.
hulman was a Phi Beta Kappa
aduate of Brown University
Harvard Law School. Sur-
vots include his brother, Dr.
ulip Shulman; and sisters
lire Greenberg and Sylvia
)hrr.
IServices were held Jan. 20 at
Rubin-Zilbert Chapel.
K ;ki. Rosalie, 82, of North Miami
ch. Services Jan. 20.
SINER. Louis, 82. Services were held.
verslde.
CRSEL, Harry, of North Miami
Jach. Services Jan. 20. Blasberg.
t>TH, Sidney, 81, of Miami Beach,
rvlces Jan. 20. Riverside.
JKELSTEIN, Charles, of Miami
but-h Services were held. Rubtn-Zll-
|rt.
[)LDBAUM, Sarah K., of Miami
ach. Services Jan. 21. Riverside.
lAVETZ, Paul M., 37, of Miami. Serv-
fcsJan. 22. Riverside. Star of David.
-LER, Henrietta, of North Miami
ich. Services were held. Rubln-Zll-
rt
1UELS, Lilly of Miami Beach. Serv-
es Jan. 21. Rubln-ZUbert.
4NIER. Irma. 63, of North Miami
lach. Services Jan. 21. Riverside. Mt.
bo.
ECHTER, Irving, of Miami Beach.
vices Jan. 22.
Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictiUous name of SNOW WHITE
AIR CONDITIONING at Number
11180 W. Flagler St.. Suite 3 and 4
in the City of Sweetwater, Florida,
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Sweetwater, Dade
County, Florida, this 10th day of
January, 1986.
IaiIs Castanon
18580 January 18.28;
February 1.8,1886
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
lhat the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
flcUUous name LEVY JEWELRY
at 15 Shore Drive East Miami.
Florida Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Betty Levy
Miriam (Mlml) Levy
I 18678 January, 18, 26;
______________February 1.8,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number ts-l 70
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HENRY E. STONE,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlstraUon of the estate
of HENRY E. STONE, deceased,
File Number 86-170, is pending In
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida,
33130. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and
the personal representatives
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) aU claims
against the estate and (2) any
obJecUon by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the quallflcaUons of the personal
representaUve. venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
I ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 18, i8s.
Personal Representative:
LAWRENCE E. STONE
20525 S.W. 82nd Court
Miami Beach, Florida 33189
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve:
HERBERT JAY COHEN. P.A.,
woo S Dadeland Blvd. Suite 300
Miami, Florida 88166
i7ePh0ne: (a0B) *-0*01
18077 January 18,26.1886
Peggy F. Palmer passed away
at the age of 81 on Jan. 23. She
was a native of Poland and a 58-
year resident of Miami who was a
founding member of Beth David
Synagogue and the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged. Her other member-
ships included Temple Zamora
and Shalom Lodge of B'nai
B'rith.
Mrs. Palmer, widow of Sidney
H. Palmer, is survived by a son,
Morton; two daughters, Harriet
Weinberg and Elaine Edgeton;
four sisters Yetta Duke, Rose
Berry, Lil Malamud, and Mae
Fagelson; a brother, Ike Fier-
man; six grandchildren; and
three great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Jan.
23 at Gordon Funeral Home fol-
lowed by interment at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
WEINER, Julia Palley, 98. of Miami
Beach. Services Jan 22. Riverside.
BINDER, Irene, 77, of Miami. Services
Jan. 24. Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
PALMER. Peggy F.. 81, of Coral
Gables. Services Jan. 23. Gordon. Mt.
Nebo.
ZANGWILL. Samuel M.. 87, of Miami.
Services were held. Gordon.
COHEN, Rubin (Ruby), 72, of Miami.
Services Jan. 13. Riverside.
FREEDENBERG. Ben. 88. of North
Miami Beach. Services Jan. IS.
Riverside.
SONZ, Edwin W., 84. of Key Blscayne. /
Services Jan. 18. Rubln-Zllbert. '
LANGWALD. Mrs. Gertrude, of Miami |
Beach. Services Jan. 18. Rubln-ZUbert.
KLEIN, Mae, 81, of Miami Beach. Serv-
ices Jan. 18. Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
SHULMAN. Benjamin I., of Bay Harbor
Islands. Services Jan. 20. Rubln-ZUbert.
GELBMAN, Nathan L., 87, of North
Miami Beach. Services Jan. 20. River-
side. Star of David.
^HOTLINsEU
TO JERUSALEM
In time of illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Nmiou SI. M.Y.N.Y 10031
Mishnayoth. Yizkor & Yortzeil
observed with a mmyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
Order Our Puthka, "A Seevla Fer Geed
Health Happinen And Succen"

Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel. 261-7612
26640 Greenfield Rd.
Oak Park. Michigan 48237
(313) 543-1622
Hebrew Memorial Chapel
of Greater Detroit
Efficient, Reliable, Traditional
with
Dignity and Understanding
Complete Shipping Service From Florida Area
Your First Call to 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
532-2099
Broward County
532-2099
Represented by Riverside Memorial Chapel. Inc.
New York: 1212) 20 i-7r.()guft(is|{lvd & "blhKd .Fores! Hills, N Y
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL x
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Leonard Zilbert, Founder
Four Locations Serving
M,am Beach The Jewish Community
he Only no. Miami Beach Hallandale
BROWARD
Coral Gables
|South Miami-Kendall
DADE
538-6371
Guaranteed
Pre-Arrangements
with
456-4011
No Money In Advance
Main Office: 1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Check why it makes sense to pre-arrange
your nineral now.
Pre-arranging the
details now means
your spouse and/or
Kour children never
ave to be burdened
later.. because the grief
is enough to handle.
The GUARANTEED
SECURITY PLANSS1 allows you to make your choices
now. It's a loving thing to do for your family
0
0
0
/, (or my spouse) won 7 have to make
decisions under stress or sorrow.
Neither will my children.
Everything is covered, no matter how
much costs go up. The price is guaranteed
-at today's cost.
A service of
dUvttt O Weuidfik
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
1 800-543-5400
m
r
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
JL
Everything will be taken care of
bv l^vitt-Weinstein.
We can pay now with extended
payments, without interest.
All of the above.
It really makes sense.
GUARANTEED
SECURITY PL AIM
Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels
18840 W. Dixie Highway
North Miami Beach, FL 33180
Please send me a FREE brochure on your
GUARANTEED SECURITY PLAN.1"
Name_____________________________________
Address.
City------
Statc.
Zip_
Apt No..
Tel No..


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, January 25,1985
Panel Investigating Bank Scandal
Rabbi Baumgard Gted For Abess Am
JERUSALEM -(JTA) The
commission of inquiry into the
conduct of Israel's banks leading
up to the collapse of bank shares
in October, 1983, will be allowed
to hold some of its sessions be-
hind closed doors when dealing
with delicate overseas banking
matters.
The option of secrecy was ex-
tended by the Cabinet although
the members of the Commission
have yet to be named by the
president of the Supreme Court.
The inquiry has been approved
by the Cabinet, at the urging of
State Comptroller Yitzhak Tunik
whose report on the bank shares
collapse accused Israel's leading
banks of "reprehensible mani-
pulation."
The law allows judicial in-
quiries to hold sessions in secret
only to protect State security or
sensitive foreign relations
matters. A majority of the
Cabinet voted to expand the
secrecy option to "prevention of
damage in matters of public
importance." Communications
Minister Amnon Rubinstein of
the Shinui faction raised the only
objection to the motion presented
by Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim.
The 1985 Leonard L. Abess
Human Relations Award will be
given to Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Am, it has been
announced by Jonathan I.
Kislak, chairman of the Florida
Regional Board of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The award is given annually to
recognize efforts made towards
"furthering the goal of better
human relations and contributing
substantially to the well-being of
the citizens of Florida."
In making his announcement,
Kislak said, "Through this year's
award we are recognizing Rabbi
Baumgard's three decades of
extraordinary and dedicated
service to the citizens of Dade
County, particularly through his
leadership in the field of civil
rights and his tireless commit-
ment to programs of interfaith
understanding. Reflective of his
civic work was his early advocacy
of the establishment of what
today is the Dade County Com-
munity Relations Board, which
he served as chair during 1981-
1982."
The presentation to
Baumgard will be made at
Abess Award luncheon
Omni Hotel in Miami on Feb.j
The Abess Award carries v
it a research grant in the field"!!
human relations, contributed I
Miami philanthropist Leonard t
Abess in honor of the recipient!
the award.
The recipient of last y,
award was Dr. Gregory B. Wd
president of Florida Internatic
University.
lb paraphrase a popular slogan, you've come a long way baby, but
how far can you continue to go without financial security in the future?
Not too far if you're relying on your social security check or a simple
savings account. One heck of a lot further if you have a Flagler Federal
Individual Retirement Account. Just look at the chart. You'll see what a
difference waiting even a couple of years makes.
You can open your IRA at Flagler
Federal with as little as $100. And
because we don't charge administration
fees you actually wind up with more
money than with most other IRA plans.
There's also another big plus. You
earn a xk% cash bonus on contributions
over $1,000. The larger the contribution,
the larger the bonus.
Whether single or married, pro-
fessional or salaried, your future will
be a whole lot brighter with a tax-
deductible, tax-deferred, Flagler
Federal IRA.
IRAVbluAlAgtS Ajjumtj annual $2,000 contribution On Jon. 1 each far Al 11% inttmt compounded quorttriy
*.*. w ACCUMUUffi)
N%

30 32 35 40 nil $21,000 19,800 18,000 15,000 $848,208.00 678,934 00 484,877.00 273,691.00
Don't put it off. The sooner you start the more you'll
earn. Your future could depend on it Call us today for
current rates or information on Flagler Federal IRA
accounts. Dade
377-1711, Broward
525-1557, or Palm
Beach 655-1211.
It takes hometown
people to under-
stand Ok needs of
a hometown.
I i
Flagler
^^ Savings & I
ngs & Loan Association


1
JANUARY 1985
AGAM

Federation celebrates his work with special events
in February see pages 3,5
_


- .j.~ ; uu-jiu fi
iwon,
contents
4
5
CAMPAIGN
tiBCOV Aga^-1 AO^s on a^SD*ay at Circle Gallery in Ferjruary
Rooert P. Forrestai to De guest speaker at Builders Dinner
Pa. Senator Dhefs community leaders
CAMPAIGN
Campaign communique
Get your group involved in Super week
WOMEN'S DIVISION
A triDute to Marilyn K. Smitn
Yaacov Agam to be featured at campaign Events
sw Dade Bruncn to oe neid at Regines
bpw fasnion nappenmg to nappen at Bonwit Teller
Norm Dade Campaign Event: Tennis at Turnoerry
Hod tne Date
SOUTH DADE / AGENCIES 6
*ew outreacn program nas sometmng for everyone in
SoutnDade
jewisn Awareness week presented variety of Jewisn lifestyles
Hundreds of dons saved on Mount Sinai operating taoies
ISRAEL /PROJECT RENEWAL/AGENCIES 7
Or Akiva nas new economic development officer
Creativity tnrougn art fiounsnes at Douglas Gardens
Divorce Counseling program involves parents and cnndren
Eideriy israen residents open tneir nearts and nomes to otners
SOVIET JEWRY 8&9
Dr. Joel Levin takes nis lumps out comes up a winner
PLANNING AND BUDGET/CRC 11
P & B Long Range Planning implementation Committee considers
retreat center
Cults and cniid aouse often linked
jewisn Family and cnndren s Service offers educational
assistance
AGENCIES 12
Micnaei-Ann Russen JCC sponsors Feidman performance
Bereavement counseling seminar offers participants new skins
Israel 37 slated for April 21
FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION 14
Molly Goldberg still causing a stir on jftv
jftv plans fun fundraising event
upcoming Kaleidoscope episodes to welcome Liv unmann and
Tom Dine
February program guide
CALENDAR 15
OH THE COVER:
"Festival World of Color" An Agamograph by Yaacov Agam (A multi-
layered graphic, covered uith clear plexiglass and topped with a sheet of
ribbed plastic, which acts as a polarizer)
This material was prepared lor
The Jewish Floridian .Supplement
January 25. 1985 bv the .
(ireater Miami Jewish Federation
1200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida TJ137
President
Samuel I. Adler
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Newsmagazine Editor
Chairman, Communications Committee Mark Freedman
Eli Timoner
Staff Writers
Director of Communications Holly Englander
Nicholas Simmonds Beth Rubin


leration; Jai
ampaign
tgam to be featured at Pacesetter
ind Young B&P events
World renowned Israeli artist
lacov Agam will be the special
lest at two separate campaign
rents a private reception for
icesetters on Monday, February 18
id a wine and cheese reception for
lie Young Business and Profes-
jnals on Tuesday, February 19.
Art critics have noted that Agam
as provided a new and more expan-
se vision of art for everyone, from
le most cultivated to the most
l sophisticated.
For Agam, images are never sta-
:; they always change and have a
jurth dimension. His graphics,
lintings, reliefs and sculpture
early show the prominence of his
vo main objectives: his dynamic
kterpretation and celebration of the
tree of life and his total commit-
ent to the participation of the
iblic in the creative process.
Says Agam about his work, "The
riving force and the source from
lich I draw my inspiration stem
>m my desire to give plastic and
tistic expression to the ancient
|ebrew concept of reality, which
fers in its essence from that of all
ler civilizations, and which, to my
)ind, has never found its true artis-
: expression."
Yaacov, Agam will show and
bscuss his works at both receptions.
The Pacesetter event begins at 7
p.m. at the Circle Gallery in the
Hyatt Regency Hotel in Miami.
Michael M. Adler, chairman of the
Pacesetter Division states, "We are
thrilled that Yaacov Agam could be
our guest for this event. The con-
tributions he has made to the art
world and to the Jewish cultural arts
are immense."
Steven J. Kravitz is co-chairman
of the Pacesetter Division.
The Young Business and Profes-
sionals wine and cheese reception on
February 19 is at 7 p.m. at the Circle
Gallery. The couvert for the event is
$10 and there is a minimum $250 gift
to attend. Chairman of the YB&P
event is David Abramowitz.
"Beyond the Visible" Multi-
dimensional Tower by Agam
33"x4"
Yaacov Agam's appearances were
arranged through the outstanding
efforts of the leadership of the
Women's Division.
For additional information on the
Pacesetter reception, contact Ken
Bierman at 576-4000, extension 228;
for the YB&P event, contact Milt
Heller at 576-4000, extension 279.
(agio Night Rain" an Agamograph
Builders, Real
Estate, Bankers
& Allied Trades
Dinner set for
Feb. 21
Robert P. Forrestal
Members of the Builders, Real
Estate, Bankers and Allied Trades
Division of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation will gather for their
annual dinner, Thursday, February
21 at 6:30 p.m. at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton Hotel on Miami Beach.
The dinner, held each year on
behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, will feature special guest
speaker Robert P. Forrestal, presi-
dent of the Federal Reserve Bank of
Atlanta.
Forrestal is the 12th chief exec-
utive of the Federal Reserve Bank of
Atlanta which serves the Sixth Fed-
eral Reserve District and has
branches in Birmingham,
Jacksonville, Miami, New Orleans
and Nashville. In addition to his
prominent position in the financial
world, Forrestal is active in public
service. He has served as first vice
president of the Child Service and
Family Counseling Center of
Atlanta; chairman of the board of
the Georgia State University
Foundation; and he was a director of
the Georgia World Congress
Institute.
Mr. Forrestal is currently a trustee
of the Atlanta Arts Alliance, a
member of the executive board of the
Atlanta Area Council and is active in
Atlanta's United Way campaign.
Herschel (Hank) Green of the
Green Companies; Leonard Miller of
Pasadena Homes; and J. Allen
Siegel of the Rainbow Community
Corporation serve as co-chairmen of
the Builders, Real Estate, Bankers
and Allied Trades Division. In
addition to the professions cited in
the Division's name, the group also
consists of contractors, developers,
attorneys, stockbrokers, finance
specialists, architects and engineers.
Last year more than 400 individuals
attended the annual dinner, the most
successful in the Division's history.
"This year we expect to see an
even greater turnout for the dinner.
The members of this Division are
well aware of the urgency of this
year's CJA-IEF campaign, and I
expect a strong show of support as
we attempt to do all we can to im-
8rove the quality of Jewish life in
reater Miami, in Israel and
worldwide," said Green.
The annual dinner of the Builders,
Real Estate, Bankers and Allied
Trades Division will have a couvert
of $37.50 per person. Cocktails are at
6:30 p.m. and dinner at 7:30 p .m.
For reservations or additional
information about this event please
contact Bernie Bendheim at Federa-
tion, 576-4000, extension 250.
Sen. Specter
strong ally
of Israel
Senator Arlen Specter (R-Pa.)
recently appeared at two Federation
functions. He addressed a private
leadership group at the home of
Hazel and Herbert Canarick, and he
was the special guest speaker at the
1985 South Dade Annual Event
Table Captains wine and cheese
reception at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Richard Levitt.
Senator Specter is an extremely
vocal advocate and supporter of the
State of Israel, and he is well versed
on the issues that concern the local
and national Jewish communities.
Specter left no doubt as to his
opinion regarding the position the
United States government should
take in terms of Israel and the
Middle East. "Israel faces a greater
threat today than anytime since its
founding in 1948, and the United
States should act to ensure the econ-
omic strength and security of this
essential ally," Specter said.
Senator Arlen Specter
"Caught up in a ceaseless war of
terrorism, facing runaway inflation
approaching 1000 percent combined
with climbing interest rates and the
threat of mass bankruptcies, and
struggling to maintain a delicate
national unity government, Israel
calls out to our nation for help," con-
tinued Specter.
He concluded, "Our response will
be carefully observed by those who
wait in the wings for an opportunity
to achieve what Israel has heroically
forestalled in five conventional wars
and endless challenges the
destruction of the Jewish homeland.
We cannot afford to be ambiguous in
our support for our beleaguered
friend."
Herbert Canarick, Aventura-
Turnberry campaign chairman, felt
the Senator's visit to Greater Miami
was enlightening. "It is always
useful for our leaders in the Jewish
community to maintain contact with
prominent political figures such as
Senator Specter. He is a strong sup-
porter of Israel, and our community
can count on his ongoing commit-
ment in maintaining close ties with
Israel. I think everyone involved in
our meeting felt it to be educational
and productive."


'age a
reuercmun, jSutuSi t
. | *
- .
Campaign
Campaign Communique
Jeffrey Berkowitz, the UJA Region 5 chair-
man of the Young Leadership Cabinet Mission
to Israel, has announced that three orientation
meetings will be held prior to the mission which
departs for Israel on February 24.
On January 30, Norman H. Lipoff, immediate
past president of the GMJF, will address the
prospective mission participants on Project
Renewal, emphasizing the relationship between
Federation and Israel, including our Project
Renewal sister city, Or Akiva. Gene Greenz-
weig, executive director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education will discuss Zionism and
the birth of Israel on February 4; and Jacob
Solomon, associate director of Federation's
Planning and Budget Department will speak on
Federation's family of agencies February 11.
All the orientation sessions will take place in
the Federation building at 7:30 p.m. Anyone
who wishes to participate on the Young
Leadership Cabinet Mission, which includes an
optional pre-mission to Warsaw, Poland,
February 21-24 should contact Mission
Coordinator Sara Schoninger for arrangements
as soon as possible at 576-4000, extension 215.
Federation's campaign in the Hi-Rise
Division is in high gear as is the custom
following the first of the year. On January 6,
Edyth Geiger addressed the Plaza of Bal
Harbour community. Geiger spoke to the
luncheon group on the urgent needs of the 1985
campaign. She is a member of Israel's Galilee
Coordinating Committee. Ceil Greenspon and
Margaret Katzen serve as co-chairmen of the
Plaza of Bal Harbour CJA-IEF campaign.
Seen at the Placa of Bal Harbour (from left).
Margaret Katzen. Edyth Geiger and Ceil
(ireenspon.
The Winston Towers community held a
meeting on January 15. The meeting was
highlighted by a presentation of community
needs by Ruth Rosenberg, a lifelong member of
the Miami Jewish community and a Pacesetter
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Nat
Logan is chairman of the Winston Towers cam-
paign; Manny Pearl and Sol Farber are co-
chairmen.
Marlen-Gardens held its annual meeting on
January 15. Al Entin spoke to the large
gathering on various topics of Jewish concern.
According to Al Postal, chairman of the
Marlen-Gardens CJA-IEF effort, the 1985 cam-
paign is off to an enthusiastic start, and it
promises to be the most successful ever.
Marlen-Gardens campaign co-chairpersons are
Kitty Baumbol, Sid Posner and Nat Waiter.
William Doros is chairman emeritus.
The Quayside community held the second in
a series of educational meetings at the home of
Barbara Kipnis on January 16. Steven J.
Kravitz, co-chairman of Federation's
Pacesetter Division and secretary of the Board
of Directors of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration was the guest speaker. Previously, the
Quayside group spent an informative evening
with Dora Roth, Israel's prime minister's
representative to the United Jewish Appeal, at
the home of Norman and Cynthia Lawrence.
Upcoming Hi-Rise campaign events in
February include a breakfast meeting at Star
Lake Estates sponsored by Adele and Isaac
Rand with guest speaker William F. Saulson,
president of the Hillel Jewish Student Centers
of Greater Miami on Sunday, February 3; the
Arlen House Annual Meeting on February 10,
the New Horizons campaign meeting on
February 14; and the Terrace Towers campaign
event on February 24. Elaine Bloom, a former
member of the Florida House of Repre-
sentatives who served as chairman of the 1985
Campaign Opening Dinner, will speak at the
Arlen House and New Horizons functions.
Maxine E. Schwartz, immediate past president
of Federation's Women's Division will address
the meeting at Terrace Towers.
For additional information regarding these
events contact Suzanne Andisman at 576-4000,
extension 310.
The Aventura Bar Mitzvah Dinner u
will be held Wednesday, February 13 at ??
Garden Room of the Turnberry Isle Count*
Club. The event will celebrate the AventuAl
community's 13th year of participation in tJ
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency!
Fund Campaign. United States Senator Boll
Packwood, a Republican from Oregon and J
strong advocate for Israel, will be the honoredI
guest speaker at the event. A minimum gift J
$1000 to the 1985 Combined Jewish Apped
Emergency Fund/Project RenewalOr Alanl
Campaign is required.
The couvert is $25 per person, cocktails areil
5:30 with dinner and dancing to follow. Herbert
Canarick is general chairman of the Aventunl
campaign; the Bar Mitzvah Dinner dm\
chairwomen are Dorothy Sandlofer, Dotyl
Waldman and Renee Zales.
For additional information please contac
Susan Marx at 576-4000, extension 202.
I
Johnny Wayne, program director at Seacoast Totters, was presented
recently with a plaque honoring him for his many years of service to the
Jewish community of Miami. Seen during the presentation aboue are (from
lefO Sidney Olson. Johnny Wayne, and Jack Bellock. Hellock is Chairman
of Federation s Hi-Rise Division, Olson is a past chairman.
Albert Morrison, Jr. (standing, third from right), chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Accountants' Division and
Norman S. Rachlin {seated, left) this year's honoree and immediate
past chairman of the Division, joined with other past chairmen of the
Accountants Division at their Annual cocktail reception on behalf of
the 1985 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/Project
Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign. Shown above, standing from left, Alvin
Lloyd Brown, Michael Goldstein, Barry Gurland, Morton Weinberger,
I. Jerry Bloom, 1985 Accountants' Division Chairman Morrison,
Howard Frank, and Harvey Miller. Seated from left, Rachlin and Ar-
nold Stern.
it's not too late to
sign on for Super Week
William F. Saulson, Super Week
chairman, reminds all "Federation
Newsmagazine" readers that they
can still volunteer for Super Week.
"Starting the day after Super
Sunday, and continuing through
Thursday, January 31, we'll be
staffing the phones for the entire
day. We've had quite a few groups
and organizations volunteer for
Super Week, but we can still use a lot
more help."
Saulson also points out that in-
dividuals are welcome at Super
Week. "We must contact more than
60,000 households in our combined
Super Sunday/Super Week effort.
Anyone who has the time to come to
Temple Israel will find there's plenty
to do during Super Week."
All the Jewish organizations in
Greater Miami have been encour-
aged to hold their monthly meetings
at Temple Israel during Super We* I
then staff the telephones on behalf"
the CJA-IEF Campaign. Some of *
organizations signed on for Sup*
Week include: The Jewish HM
School Board of Directors, the Senior
class of the Jewish High School.
Greater Miami Jewish Federate
Board of Directors, the Inter Sen*
Student Council, the Young Uad
ship Cabinet, Federation's Youw
Adult Division, Hillel StudeJ
Centers, the Hebrew Academy. J
Jewish Community Centers of bouw
Florida, Federation's Planning m
Budget Committee and the Je*
Vocational Service Board
Directors.
You can add your organization'
name to this list by contacting a
4000, extension 216. SEE YOU A>
SUPER WEEK!
of


Federation, January 1985
Page 5
omen's Division
Marilyn K. Smith
1937-1985
Marilyn K. Smith died on January
1985. She was a woman of remark -
)le talents, of extraordinary energy
~ enduring compassion. She leaves
ehind a legacy of achievement that
a source of pride for the Greater
liami Jewish Federation and the
Women's Division. Her stay with us
far too brief, for we are no longer
s to draw from her wisdom, nor
we share with Marilyn her
;ams for a brighter future for the
people. What we can do is
>ntinue to work for what she as-
to and dedicated her life, and in
)ing so each of us will assure that
r vision of the future is attained.
Marilyn left her mark on our
fomen s Division and all of us have
nefitted from her contributions
rer the years. Perhaps Marilyn said
best in an article she wrote several
ago entitled "The Pride of the
Sessional Volunteer."
I close my message with her
fords.
Mikki Futernick
President Women's Division
Marilyn K. Smith
"There are a vast number of other things I'd love to do but for me, right
tow, the action is here as a volunteer. It is my choice, and it is my
pleasure. Don't be misled It's not all altruistic, or payment of 'Jewish
lues.' Where else can one find the potential for such outstanding personal
Enhancement; (he superb opportunity to risk, to learn and grow; the
tossibility of sharing unique events with special human beings; the oc-
iion to participate in raising funds and rendering decisions that impact
>ish life here, in Israel and in the world at large? Where else can one feel
^o congruent, working in a professional capacity with no monetary com-
pensation for something so positive and important as the perpetuation of
dreams and values of the Jewish people?"
lildren, Mothers, Grandmothers
be fashion plates
SW Dade Brunch
sgines will be the location for a
jue fashon show when the South-
Dade Constituent Board of the
pnen's Division holds it $52
limum Gift Event on Tuesday,
^ruary 5.
fhe theme of the fashion show will
"From Generation To Genera-
Event participants will have
opportunity to view the latest
lions from Miami area boutiques,
|z and At Ease. In keeping with
theme, the stylish fashion lines
will be modeled by children, mothers
and grandmothers.
The Southwest Dade campaign
event begins at 9:30 a.m. in Regines,
which is located in the Grand Bay
Hotel. Brunch will be served. The
chairwomen of the Southwest Dade
event are Fran Berrin and Heidi
Friedland.
For reservations and additional
information contact the Women's
Division office, 576-4000, extension
231.
fen at campaign kickof f s
liami Beach
North Dade
From left, Sandy Belkind,
Phylis Meier, and Binnie
Rosen.
South Dade
left, Adria Has ken, Meryle Loring,
I Monna Lighte.
From left, Micki Hochberg,
Elaine Ross, Vicki Agron and
Linda Hoffman.
Miami Beach/South Dade
Campaign Events feature
Yaacov Agam
Yaacov Agam, the internationally
acclaimed artist, will be the very
special guest at the Miami Beach
and South Dade Campaign Events
on Wednesday, February 20, at the
Circle Gallery, located in the Hyatt
Regency Hotel.
The Events, held for donors,
sponsors and patrons of the
Women's Division will also feature
guest speaker, Vicki Agron. Ms.
Agron is the director of the office of
the executive vice chairman, national
campaign chairman and national
president of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Event participants will have the
opportunity to meet Agam, who will
make a presentation regarding his
artistic career and its current
direction. The program includes an
exclusive showing of his works.
Women attending the events,
which includes a luncheon, will make
a minimum gift of $200 to the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund / Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign. Monna Lighte
is the Miami Beach Event chair-
woman; the South Dade Event
chairwomen are Joan Bloom, Amira
Donsky and Marsha Faggen.
For reservations or additional
information about these events
contact the Women's Division at
576-4000, extension 231.
North Dade women sponsor
annual tennis tourney
On the day after Valentine's Day,
"love" will still be in the air as the
North Dade Constituent Board of
the Women's Division sponsors its
eighth annual doubles tennis tourna-
ment and luncheon on Friday,
February 15 at Turnberry Isle
Country Club at Aventura.
The event will also feature an art
show presented by Turnberry
Galleries and a fashion show by
Melange.
The special guest will be Dr. Ruth
Gruber, renowned author, foreign
correspondent and journalist. Dr.
Gruber, author of "Raquela, A
Woman of Israel" and "Haven," was
a recipient of the National Jewish
Book award and was a special envoy
for President Franklin D. Roosevelt,
aiding and assisting in World War II
refugee evacuation.
Hold The Date
Mon., Jan. 28 I Love Miami Session I (4 week series begins)
Thurs.,Jan.31 Westview Luncheon Westview Country Club BPW $750 Event -Grove Isle Club
Tues., Feb. 5 Southwest Dade Brunch Regines in the Grand Bay
Thure. Feb. 7 Executive Committee
Mon., Feb. 11 Interfaith Day
Thure., Feb. 14 Campaign Steering
Fri., Feb. 15 North Dade Luncheon and Tennis Tournament Turnberry Isle
Wed., Feb. 20 South Dade and Miami Beach Campaign Events Hyatt Hotel / Circle Art Gallery BPW $250 Event -Bonwit Teller
Thure., Feb. 28 Campaign Steering
Thure., Mar. 7 Executive Committee
The tennis tournament begins at 9
a.m. with cocktails, art show, lun-
cheon, and fashion show following at
11:30 a.m. Trophies will be awarded
to the champions of the tennis
tournament.
Chairwomen for the event are
Phylis Meier, Binnie Rosen, Sandy
Belkind, and Nettie Wiener. Couvert
is $18 and the minimum contribution
to attend this event is $200.
For more information contact the
Women's Division at 576-4000,
extension 231.
BPW $250 Event
to be a fashion
happening
The Business and Professional
Women are having a "fashion
happening" on Wednesday,
February 20 at Bonwit Teller in the
Bal Harbour Shops. The $250
minimum gift event will present the
upcoming season's styles in a
surprisingly unique and special way.
The BPW $250 Event, held on
behalf of the 1985 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign will begin at 6:30 p.m.
with wine, hors d'oeuvres and des-
sert included at the reception.
Nancy Berkowitz and Harriet
Rosenberg are event chairwomen.
Committee members include Bar-
bara Aronson, Raquel Bild, Gail
Burack, Dorian Denburg, Phyllis
Harte, Ileane Rayman Kaufman,
Adrienne Messing, Susan Neshick,
Debra Puyanic and Maryanne
Witkin.
For reservations and additional
information please contact the
Women's Division at 576-4000,
extension 231.


P*pe6
Federation. January 1985
South Dade/Agencies
Leadership programs formed
in South Dade
Paul Berkou itz
The Board of Directors of the
South Dade Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation has esta-
blished a Leadership Outreach Com-
mittee, the goal of which is to
contact those people in the com-
munity who are interested in devel-
oping leadership skills in order to
take an active role in Federation.
We are reaching out further than
ever before to recruit people who are
leaders in the South Dade area, but
not necessarily in the Jewish com-
munity. The educational program
now being established by the Com-
mittee will be an excellent starting
point for people interested in Federa-
tion leadership positions," says Paul
Berkowitz, vice chairman of the
South Dade Board of Directors.
"There are many people who have
potential for leadership but until now
may have been just marginally
active. We want to identify these
people, educate them and place them
in leadership positions."
The Outreach Committee, in this
initial effort, has organized a series
of meetings at which time topics of
local, national and international
Jewish interest will be discussed.
The groups will be led by facilitators
provided by Milt Heller, Director of
Leadership Development of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
Jack Levine
and will be held in private homes in
the community.
The first session will be "The
Jewish Experiential," on January
29, facilitated by Jack Levine,
chairman of the Leadership
Development Committee of the
Federation, a member of Federa-
tion's Board of Directors and a past
chairman of the Young Adult
Division.
Future sessions include The
American Jewish Immigrant Expe-
rience; Understanding the
Holocaust, Zionism and the Birth of
Israel, Endangered Jewish Com-
munities, Israel Today, The Greater
Miami Jewish Community Today,
The Jewish Family: An Endangered
Species, Protecting Jewish Interests,
Major Issues in Jewish Education,
Growing Old in Miami, Campaign,
the Allocation and Budget Process,
and Volunteerism and the Jewish
Community in America.
Long term goals of the Leadership
Outreach Committee are to organize
a medical outreach group, currently
being established by opthalmologist
Dr. Stanley Rosenberg, and the
formation of a Business and Execu-
tive lunch group.
For more information contact
Judy Eitelberg at 251-9334.
field the
Date
it* \ the
Fcur Tops
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
South Dade Branch
Bigger and Better Event
L Saturday evening, March 16,1985
in the Gym
Miami Dade Community College
South Campus
Details to f cllcw
Jewish Awareness week at Fiu
Jewish students at Florida
International University's Bay Vista
campus held their third annual
Jewish Awareness Week from
January 21 to 26 in North Miami.
The week-long celebration of Jewish
life was one in a series of programs
on the cultural backgrounds of the
university's diverse student body. It
was co-sponsored by North Dade
Hillel and the Social and Cultural
Program Council of the F.I.U.
Student Government Association.
The Jewish Awareness Week
festival presented a variety of en-
counters with Jewish life, ranging
from Israel to Eastern Europe. The
week began with a lunchtime talk,
"The Joys of Jewish Literature," by
Dvorah Menashe, a storyteller and
translator of Isaac Bashevis Singer.
Ms. Menashe also recited two of
Singer's stones in English. Yusi
Yanich, a professional dancer, led an
Israeli folk dancing performance and
dance instruction. At an Israel
programs fair, students met with
representatives of Jewish organiza-
tions to learn about opportunities for
study and travel in Israel. "The
Frisco Kid" was screened, and the
week ended with an Israeli-style
disco and party. All events were held
on campus and were open to the
public.
This year the festival emphasized
the richness of popular Jewish
culture. Previous Jewish Awareness
Week themes explored other aspects
of Jewish life, including the
Holocaust and interfaith relations.
Norman Richman chaired the
student planning committee which
organized the program. Richman, a
junior at F.I.U. studying business
administration, feels that the signi-
ficance of this annual event is "to
educate as well as entertain the
community. We invite the residents
of the surrounding neighborhood and
we think they feel welcome here."
Elizabeth Klein, a senior and last
year's program chair, attributes the
importance of Jewish Awareness
Week to "its ability to expose large
numbers of Jewish students and
community members to different
aspects of Jewish life, and to show
them the many expressions of
Jewish culture." The major goal,
both agree, is to create an awareness
among students of Hillel activities
and, in effect, to bring Hillel to the
students.
Hillel in North Dade has expanded
its program of service with the
addition of a full-time staff position
this year. Pam Silton, the new
director of student activities for
North Dade Hillel, coordinates
Jewish student activities at Miami
Dade Community College-North
Campus, Barry University, the
Southeastern College of Osteopathit
Medicine and F.I.U.-Bay Vista.
These schools were formerly served
on a part-time basis. The new
program offers a variety of activities
to students attending college in the

North Dade area. Among the mam
activities at these campuses aii
Shabbat services and dinners,
formal study groups, social eventa i
United Jewish Appeal fundraisini
campaign, and educational programi
for students and faculty memben
For more information on these
programs call 940-5610 or 661-8549
Cabbage Kids
get quick cure'
at Mount Sinai
More than 30 soft dolls wertj
"cured" at Mount Sinai Medico.']
Center's Same Day Soft floilj
Surgery Clinic
There were dull Rainbow BriusJ
wilting Flower Kids and Cabfc
Patches that needed patching *|
Mount Sinai Medical Center's Soil
Doll Surgery Clinic held at tM
hospital's Sophia and Nathan SI
Gumenick Ambulatory Care CenteJ?
on January 4.
The community was invited to
bring their "sick soft dolls to the
event for same day surgery. Whil<
promoting the benefits of ambuu-
tory surgery to the parents, over
children looked on as "surgeons' re-
paired their dolls.
In an effort to allay the children's
fears about hospitals, e*c'
"mommy" was allowed to watcbttf
"surgery" and then attend a **
baby check up lesson on how to ptf
perly immunize their "babies"
Each doll was examined in a bah?
hospital gown and then receivedIII
"I'm A Mount Sinai Baby" tee J
to wear home, along with a Cap"*?
Patch Diaper. The "mommies' eat
received a coloring book and a cow.
photograph to remember the day V-
The project was sponsored by tl*
hospital's Auxiliary.


Federation, January 1985
Page 7
Israel/Project Renewal /Agencies
New appointee
in Or Akiva
The Project Renewal efforts of the
I Miami Jewish community are in-
tended to make a lasting con-
tribution to the municipality of Or
I Akiva. The formulation of an
economic development program is
lessential for the growth and well
feeing of the community, to provide a
boost to the local economy and to
Iprovide employment opportunities
fior the residents of Or Akiva.
Through the efforts of Miami's
JProject Renewal committee, chaired
[by Stanley C. Myers, the position of
leconomic development officer for Or
I Akiva has been established. Michael
Jadan has been appointed to the
>sition, and was the unanimous
choice of the interviewing commit-
tee. Padan brings to the position his
rich experience in the field of in-
dustry. As a former kibbutz member,
pie worked with industrial marketing
id research. Since that time he
formed his own company, con-
structed a factory and built the
fcusiness until it was sold. For the
last three years, he has served as an
[independent consultant for other
jnter prises.
Several economic development
[issues will be addressed in the near
[future, including the future planning
por industrially designated land, the
relocation of light industry now
existing near residential land uses,
land developing plans to facilitate
[investment and development in Or
[Akiva.
The participation of the Miami
[community in the Project Renewal
[process and campaign makes
x>ssible the economic development
lefforts, which will create a
leaningful difference in the quality
)f life in Or Akiva.
[The people who
[take in old folks
By LEORA FRUCHT
UJA Press Service
ROSH HA'AYIN, ISRAEL -
I Ask anyone in Rosh Ha'ayin how to
find the Mashrakis, and you will be
led to the home of the family known
here as "the people who take in old
I folks."
During the past 20 years, 55-year-
lold Miriam Mashraki and her 75-
j year-old husband Yehuda have
adopted over 30 people, most of them
elderly, and cared for them as they
I care for their own. Their own in-
I elude seven children and four
| grandchildren.
Currently, they have eight elderly
(residents living with them in their
apartment here near Tel Aviv. On
Shabbat, there are at least 15 per-
sons gathered around the Mashraki
table, and on Passover, there are
I more than 30.
They are a colorful assortment:
religious and secular, healthy and
handicapped, including two who are
totally blind; some Hebrew-speaking
and a sprinkling of Yemenite Jews
who know only Arabic. Most come
I from Rosh Ha'ayin.
They go to the Mashrakis because
they have no one else. Their own
families either could not or did not
want to care for them, and they
refused to be institutionalized. One
even> ran away rom a senior citizens'
home, and a sympathetic rabbi took
him to the Mashrakis.
The Mashrakis' reputation has
spread beyond Rosh Ha'ayin, and
they are deluged with requests from
across Israel. The question is always
the same: Is there room for one
more?
Artist in residence program
continues at mjhha
The Mashrakis host one of 60
foster homes for the elderly in Israel.
Families nationwide provide elderly
Eeople with room and board,
lundry, medical care, general help
and companionship, in return for a
monthly stipend of some $75 per
person from Israel's Social Welfare
Ministry.
In Israel, most foster homes for
the elderly evolve naturally, in-
volving people who were neighbors,
are distant relatives, or came from
the same European shtetl.
This closeness is a blessing in that
most foster families are devoted to
the elderly people they care for. But
there are also dozens without foster
families.
It is for these people that the Joint
Distribution Committee has been
looking into the expansion of Israel's
foster home network. Virtually all of
JDC's annual $46.5 million budget,
including $11.3 million for Israel,
comes from American Jews through
the United Jewish Appeal-
Community Campaign.
Instead of a few dozen random
cases of good will, foster homes could
function as a large-scale organized
network, says Yossi Korsia, who has
been researching the issue at JDC's
Brookdale Institute of Gerontology
in Jerusalem. Similar services to
match ailing elderly with potential
foster homes have begun in Lub-
bock, Tex., and Poughkeepsie, N.Y.
His report, which has been sub-
mitted to the Social Welfare
Ministry, recommends foster homes
as a viable alternative to the old age
home, because they offer a far more
personal, family-like, non-
institutional atmosphere, and
operate at a fraction of the cost.
"There are hundreds of potential
foster families in Israel," says
Korsia. "They are one of the
country's untapped resources."
Certain obstacles must, however,
be overcome before the resource is
tapped. Many families are doubtful
of their ability to care for elderly
people, especially those who are ill or
handicapped. In the JDC report,
Korsia recommends that health and
social workers train potential foster
families in care of the elderly, and
help out with specific problems.
Another problem is that people
often feel, "I don't want a stranger
living in my house." Korsia explains,
"The key to a successful foster home
program is running it like a shad-
chan (matchmaker) agency. You
have to find out what each is looking
for, then they won't feel like
strangers."
He suggests people be matched
according to their mother tongue
"Yiddish-speaking people wil feel
more at home in a Yiddish
household" and that special ef-
forts will be made to place foster
grandparents in families whose
children have no real grandparents.
"That way you're filling a need for
both of them," he said.
A foster home may not be what
every elderly person wants. But ask
any of the Mashrakis' adopted
family if they would rather live else-
where. They will frown and say:
"This is home."
Irui
one-
ng (
of-a-
'ypen Tower tenant Etta faster ami Jeweler Chairn Ponn String a
kind necklace of semi-precious stones.
Creativity is very much alive
among the elderly of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens. As part of
an ongoing, comprehensive cultural
program for older adults that the
Home is developing, the Board of
Directors applied for and was
awarded an artist-in-residence grant
from the Florida Department of
Cultural Affairs for the second
consecutive year.
The success of last year's
program, which featured a
professional painter, motivated the
Board to make the artist program an
ongoing one. Eventually, the Home
hopes to establish an elder crafts
collective where works by seniors
throughout the community will be
available to the public.
Among those "in the know," there
is already a demand for the kind of
jewelry produced by the tenants of
Irving Cypen Tower, the adult
congregate living facility on the
Douglas Gardens Campus. It is bold,
well-designed and as well-made if not
better made than comparable pieces
available in stores.
Noted Edward Shapiro, chair-
person of the Community Planning
and Policy Committee, "By
establishing a professional crafts
program here on campus, the artist
will give elderly participants a
keener sense of their own creative
abilities and of art appreciation."
"The artist-in-residence program,"
he continued, "promises to open new
vistas for older adults and foster a
new awareness among the general
public with regard to aging and
creativity.
Painter / ceramist Laurie Julia,
the Home's artist-in-residence this
year, has the qualifications to do just
that. Ms. Julia taught fine arts for 11
years at City University of New
York and has had extensive expe-
rience teaching the elderly in homes,
hospitals and day care centers.
She has "set up shop" on the
Douglas Gardens Campus and will
work with residents, tenants at
Irving Cypen Tower, adult day care
participants and the commumty-at-
large in a series of classes, lectures,
exhibits and workshops.
Fred D. Hirt, Executive Director
of the Miami Jewish Home noted
that, "the happy results of creative
pursuits in later years is often a
renewal of vitality, hence a longer
and fuller life."
Indeed, the success of such efforts
can only be measured by the
response of people like 86-year-old
Marion Albion who participated in
last year's program. "Being here is a
joy and an inspiration," she said. "I
feel like I am accomplishing some-
thing really different and that
makes me feel good about myself."
Coping with
divorce target of
JCC and JF&CS
program
"Just for Parents and Children of
Divorce" is a new four week program
sponsored by the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Center
and the Jewish Family and
Children's Service. This program is
designed to assist parents and
children share their feelings, find
ways of making a positive adjust-
ment, and meet other individuals in
similar situations. "Just for Parents
and Children of Divorce" is part of
the JCC's Jewish Family Life Center
activities.
The adult and children's groups
meet separately, but simultaneously,
and are organized according to the
ages and interests of the parti-
cipants.
The children's group, designed for
individuals in K-3rd grade, include
non-verbal activities to help children
talk about their needs, learn about
divorce, adjust to new households,
deal with issues of mixed loyalties
and cope with changes in parental
life styles.
The adult groups participate in
discussions, problem solving and
supportive solutions to questions of
discipline, relationships with the
other parent, child care, stress,
dating and remarriage. All groups
are lead by members of the profes-
sional staff of Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
The next session, open to divorced
arents and children in grades K-3,
egins Thursday, February 7 and
continues each Thursday through
February 28 (4 sessions). Cost for
JCC-members is $15 for adults; $7
for children; Non-members, $22 for
adults; $12 for children.


Rage8
Soviet Jewry
Local physician 'fights' for Soviet Jews
Dr. Joel Levin, a Miami plastic
surgeon, participated in a dramatic
effort to free Soviet Jewish prisoner
Yakov Mesh when he fought a
preliminary exhibition bout with
former champion Hector Camacho,
Saturday, December 15 at the Miami
Beach Convention Center.
Immediately following the fight.
Dr. Levin (in his dressing room)
announced details of an international
petition campaign spearheaded by
major athletes to gain the release of
Yakov Mesh. Levin plans to go to
the Soviet Embassy in Washington
to deliver this petition in person.
Yakov Mesh, age 32 and a former
boxer, is a Refusenik. a Soviet Jew
who for 7 years has been denied the
right to emigrate to Israel with his
wife Marina and son Marat. Twenty
relatives, including both sets of
parents and a brother and sister,
were permitted to leave the Soviet
Union in 1977.
Mesh was arrested on October 16
of last year, severely beaten and
imprisoned on charges of "resisting
arrest' and "refusing to testify
against a fellow Refusenik.' He may
face a long term of hard labor.
Dr. Levin has enlisted the
following athletes as initial signers of
the petition: Hector Camacho,
former Junior Light Weight
Champion of the World; Ed
Newman, star of the Miami
Dolphins: Alexis Arguello. 3-time
World Boxing Champion: Richie
Sandoval. current World Bantam
Weight Champion: Bobby Dykes,
Kid Gavilan and Deur Jack.
Dr. Levin hopes that this
humanitarian appeal to the Soviet
authorities by athletes on behalf of
Mesh will focus public attention on
his plight and will result in securing
his freedom to emigrate.
Dr. Levin's efforts did not go
unnoticed, either by the local press
or Florida's top political leaders. We
have reprinted a sampling of the
articles and accolades supporting
Levin's attempts to free Yakov Mesh
on these pages.
Levin seen in the ring uith Hector "Macho Man Camacho.
Dee. ta.
Doctor takes his punishment
in hopes of ending another's
a Tk.
11
Yakov
Lev*, has
a alary aboat two m
yoa beard of
Thar uma arc Joel Lev* i
They have aavor met They have i
oa |he phone Bat lor the post aevei
bees trying to aave Matt life, had oa Saturday i
he will try again
The setting will be a boxiaf rmc inside the Miami
Beach Coamlirm Outer There, before a screaming
crowd who will have come to ace the bigger aame
fighters Levin. 44 a plaauc surgeon from Soath
Miaou, will go three rounds with Hector "Macho"
Camacho the former junior lightweight rhirrassna
who coald easuy tarn the good doctor tato palp la eight
seconds or lea*
The book of that exhibit wa, however, b) sot to win
The poiat u to make Boat
Big book Screaming ooue Publicity noise The
oarykiad of none that can nee the cold wiad beta ceo
law Uaatad States and the Soviet Uatoa aad perhapa
rattle aa unyielding governmeat aad nag the walla of
the laawJy jail cell that holds Yakov Meah a prisoner
.Uui former Soviet army boxer He u alao a
- a cartoooiik inaariiag ward that has ao
ib the U5i R Simply pet, nfaaiaii meaaa
yea are a Raatiaa Jew. yoa have aiked to leave the
m
PlIXCIl ____
fUbofn ^jji r^
i nail j. yoa have beca tamed down aad now aay
hope yoa've ever had of a normal life aa* bees looked
out the window
It is not aaiiiimnna for a refaaeaak to lose a job. ai
Mesa has It is not acommoa for police to bunt in aad
trash yoar hoax as they have aoae to Meah. It is not
aarwmmnr. for some of yoar family to he given exit
vuai and yes. meek of Meah family has departed
- while yoa meat atay t fkial, ao that yaar assrit may
be brokea throagh lawatwawl
Nor Is a aacoawnns to he followed dairy by the
KGB. or be arrested without wanaag or pwoched hi
the stomach aad thrown against a wall aad made to
eese see aawMaf l$C
Albom
Qajsjaajaj from mngt IC
fed like yoa've
committed some h-iy enroe, only
what the hell did yoa do*
As a ref aseoik. you are eotiUed to
ao aaa wen. aad Meah has aoae.
"He has only toar walls, aad a wife
aad year old soa who wake ap
each morning without him.
Aad he has Joel Levin
"For the past seven years." said
Levin, "I've been trying to call at
tention to Yakov Mesh's problem
Publicity, letters, telegrams to the
Soviet embassy, these are the only
ihaerc for bis release Thau why I
set.'op this fight with Camacho My
entire interest my only interest
- is to get Yakov Mesh free "
Thai is believable, for Levin
sevens a most unlikely pugilist As a
successful doctor, be lives quite
comfortably here in South Florida
He Manas feet 1. with a thin, trim
I aad a bearded face that sag-
i a college professor who likes
an occasional game of raquetball
Uniy recently, Levin was a stran-
ger, to the sit-up, the heavy bag
and. .getting socked in the lace.
Bjst there he was. at the Tuesday
press conference, sitting alongside
the other fighters, dressed in a
three-piece suit, his legs politely
aTwawsw as he waited for Questions.
Hoped lor questions
He has fought lor Mesh once be-
fore, three years ago, in aa exhi-
bitioa against local pro Bill Medal.
Levin had his aoae broken in the
first round His spirit was intact
"As soon as that fight was over, I
started trying to set ap another
one he said. "Boxing is a oaiajet
way to reach people They like it
They come to see it Hopefully
they'll listen '
Saturday s fight with Camacho
came about after failed attempts to
get Alexis Arguello. Ray "Boom
Boom" Manctai, Marvin Hagler
and Thomas Hearns. "We needed a
big name." Levin said
To his credit. Camacho sa 1 OK
Why' "Because I led lor Mash's
problem and I want to help."
That simple Camacho a big
name la boxing. He coald tare re-
quests like this down every day if he
wanted to Jest as Lena could
merely contribote a few dollars,
sign a petition and move on.
Instead, the middle-aged doctor
who was already knocked oat by
Camacho in Monday's sparring ses-
sion will put his body ap lor a
pounding on behalf of a man he has
never seen
"In seven years, we've had only
one form of contact," Levin recalls.
"A year ago. an American tourist
came back from Russia, called me,
and said be had a package from
Yakov Meah
"When I opened It ap. all that was
inside was a pair of boxing gloves
They could have been anybody's,
which is how the American got
them oat of Russia Bat tacked la-
side one of the gloves was a picture
of Mesh's son "
He paused "That's how I know he
knows what we're trying to do."
Men light lor money, lor glory,
for ego Rarely do yoa fuad setnaone
willing to take it oa the chia [or
aomebady else Sock spirit should
be celebrated, cheered -Perhaps. if
we're lucky, at will spread.
Here's to yoa, Joel Lena, aad
Camacho, you too Make some noise
Saturday eight Make more aoese
thaa we've ever heard before
aasaaxf a> ees> Taawv
Z\\t ifliami Herald
tctm dwgmt nm*mi)
Ox
JOAWMA WSJUSC.
Soviet Jew: Let my people go
-V7-UBJ Shtara Is one of the lucky
Soviet Jews. Eight Unas the
" lavttatloas for him to emigrate
front tha Soviet Union were seat from
Israel Eight ttsaes tha Kremlin's scoops
intercepted tha predoaa Invitations,
without which Soviet Jews cannot
apply to leave thatr anmeiaad Oa tha
ninth try. via a rhsaail that cant be
revealed here last It be denied other
Soviet Jews, the Invttaaoe ranched him.
Jim
It was his ticket to ft
freedom that ao Soviet dUxea. especial-
ly a Jew, coald eves Imagine aawMxaal
at home. Freedom to speak his mind.
Freedom to travel. Freedom to aainrlm
with whomever ha pleases. lor whatev-
er reasons he chooses, at whatever rjme
and place strike hit fancy. Freedom to
come to the United States, have loach
with a U.S. newspaper editor last week,
and tell anew of the persecuOoo aad
denial of basic human rights tbatxtbe
Soviet Union's two million Jews aiust
endure every day of their bves.
Mr. Satan. 35. holds a PhX>. degree
In ecooomlcs from a Soviet art vet ally.
Ha lived la Moscow until, altar II
months of efforts to emigrate, ha
received his exit vise. He errlved hi
Israel la April 1M1. Once there, ha
helped found the Soviet Jewry Educa-
tional and Information Center In Jerusa-
lem, for which ha Is a principal voice.
He was la Miami hi that ripiillj when
I met with Urn aad offldala of the
Greater Miami Jewish FederarJoe aad
its South Florida Conference oa Soviet
Jewry.
Tat* is a propitious moment far
Americans to renew their efforts to
persuade Hat Soviet sSJaTanxeni ta
relax Its restricttoo oa sssigrerJoa of
Jews. First of aa, this a tha weak of
Haaukkak, the eight dm who. Jew.
recoeeecrete their faith. Won*. 11*4 Is
*> ever aad MM Mdj to bo *
was i iilJumlor Soviet Jews thaai
Cla which near thaa |J
UA-Swrtat anas talke begla la Geaevs
' &F*''S*fitmm *
aid be raised there.
I MM Mr. Shtara that I
Editor of
The Herald
manitartaa concerns and Soviet
Jews' plight Is a key one produce ao
dgn of any positive effect.
Mr. Shtara firmly rebutted that
notion. The Soviets always are ready
to do the most terrible aad horrible
things In the world," he said. The fact
that they're not doing them Is the result
of public pressure" He said that the
Kremlin docs head newspaper columns.
articles, letters, and gestures etmittii
to call attention to Its mistreatment of
nr/iisrnfti Soviet Jews who have
asa&ed for permission to emigrate aad
been refused.
Ha died la particular tha exhlbiboa
boxing match scheduled here 1st
between Dr. Joel M. Levin, 11
plastic surgeon, aad former i
superfaatharweight chtnpioe H
"Macho" Cawxawaa Dr. Levta III
to generate public pressure to |
the Soviets to Iras Yakov
Imprisoned Soviet Jew sol
amatsar boxar.
The Soviets were ready to l
Mesh last year, then they stopoa
Shtara aaahjajgdj Then they I
him. This [Dr. Levin's ::enuoe-aff|
right] could serve Mesh igtln."
"Every letter matters, ma I
endenveret" later)ectac Hindi CaJJ
chairmaa of the South Florida G
ence oa Scvist Jewry. "Soviet or
sat that aoaeaoae here or ebr>
cares, sad maybe that person eai
arrested."
Why ant spend s minute tad H'
to help Soviet Jews? Why not jnt
the sample protest below, affU
piece of backing paper, and H
Kremaas saporeseurs of Soviet,
know that yon carer
semes already la the nail.
why, 67 year* after the re-
volution for hiaaan rights In
the Soviet Union, ore human
rights being denied?
The Soviet Constitution
guarantees the right of
people to profess.
Tha Soviets Mr* signatories
to guarantees for repatria-
tion 1*4 faally reunification.
Sovlat Jaws ask for nothing
ore than this right.
LET SOVIET JEWS 60!
fLAtt*
* 28<
STArS"
MM*1
Chief Procurator
of the USSR
Alexander tekunkot
ISa fwshklnskay*
Moscow 10300)
USSR
The South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry, an
mtTkiJl gS-ftH** M,an;i Jewish Federation's Com
munitv Relations Committee, supports efforts to
insure the human and religious rights of Soviet Jews.
KJ-S2ffJffirmat,on contct Federation at 576-4000,
extension 291.


STATE OF FLORIDA
OFFICE Of COVHINOB BOS CKAHAM
Decembr 15, 1984
Greetings:
On behalf of the people of Florida, I salute both
contenders. Champion Hector "Macho" Camacho and
Dr. Joel Levin, for your humanitarian efforts to
save Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Conscience Yacob Mesh.
We are very proud that you have chosen Florida
as the site of your exhibition event, because
Florida citizens are uniquely sensitive to the
violations of human rights suffered by Yacob Mesh
and too many others.
We Join you in urging the Soviet authorities to
"Free Yacob Mesh", so that he and his wife and
child can be reunited with his family in Israel--
and be the real winners of this match.
Sincerely,
l AWTOM CMII SHI
Governor
QiCmitf* >Uxle JS>*n*U
December LI, 1984
oaMoounc ar
Joel M. Lev in, M. D.
Hector "Macho" Camacho
7800 Red Koad, Suite 305
Miami, Florida 33143
Dear Joel and Hector:
1 want to congratulate you on your efforts to call attention
to the plight of Yakov Mesh, who Is literally being held
hostage by government officials in the Soviet Union.
YilkOV'a recent arrest and harassment by Soviet authorities
is still more evidence that the Soviet Union is conducting
its harshest campaign yet against Jews in that country. The
facts atpetlk for themselves. In October, only 29 Jews were
permitted to emigrate, which was the lowest monthly emigra-
tion level in 20 years!
Since the Soviets have stepped up their campaign against
Ji'ttM, wo must step up our efforts oi support for these brave
individuals. Thin boxing exhibition is a pointed reminder
to Moscow that we .ire monitoring their gross violations of
human li-hi:, ami will tin everything possible to put an end
to this persecution. It is also an effective way to show
V.ikov a former boxer himself, that he and other refuseniks
have il strong support in the United States.
1 hope to bo with you Saturday night. Good luck and may
I he best man win!
Most^incerely,
LAWTON
ILES
Suad.v.DeeassWtMW/TawMtnaaiHaraltT fjfl
chu joins Dr. Joel Levin for a press conference prior to their exhibition bout
)ecem ber 15.
;tN3 pa.H.A
HART oLOG
>>< DC 20510 liAH
unKonMailgrarn
U0U47A3OS 12/li/au ICS IPMNOHA w$M ikk
20 hcm NFWASMlNGTON OC 20 12-13 S3P EST
JOEL LIV1N
JTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEwRY
10 BISCAVNE 8L.VD
[MI FU 33137
Ofc:
IEVIM
"ANT TO C0MMEN0 V0U FOB V
'-.Ht-if of soviet jery# and
lD "IS FAMILY,, THESE EFF0R
IE LIGHT OF YAKOV'S RECENT
)U M0 I HAVE WORKED TOGET
VAKOV AND HIS FAMILY, AN
;FuRTS UNTIL HE AND HIS FA
iION AND TO LIVE IN PEACE
lUVIET LEADERSHIPS CALLOUS
lOVIET UNION AND URGE THEM
>Y PERMITTING T-iOSE PEOPLE
FvSTtM TC EMIGRATE AND BEGI
OUR SELFLESS AND TIREL
IN PARTICULAR ON BEMA
TS ARE ALL THE MORE l
ARREST AND THE PLIGHT
HER IN THE PAST TO FOC
0 I AM COMMITTED TO CO
MILY ARC PERMITTED TO
AND FREEDOM, I AM APPA
TREATMENT OF THE JEWS
TO REVERSE THEIR INMUM
MHO ARE DISSATISFIED W
N NEW LIVES ELSEWHERE.
ESS EF
LF OF
P0RTAN
OF HI
US ATT
NTINUI
LEAVE
LLED A
LIVING
ANE BE
ITH TH
FORTS ON
YAKOV MESH
T NOW IN
S FAMILY,
ENTI0N3
NG THESE
THE SOVIET
T THE
IN THE
HAVIOR
E SOVIET
WISH YOU EVERY SUCCESS WITH THIS BOXING MATCH, AND I HOPE THAT
IT "ILL KELP REKIN0LE THE ATTENTION OF THE AMERICAN PEOPLE NOT
lUST ON YAfOV'S CASE BUT FOR ALL SOVIET JEwS.
'AULA HAHKINS
JNITEO STATES SENATOR
A
Y
Doctor hits canvas in quest
to aid Jew in Soviet Union
By BOB RUBIN
HnW Sport, Wrlmr
At fighter. Joel Levin n a fine
plutic surgeon, yet the Kendall
physician stepped Into the ring to
box two rounds against one ol the
world's finest proa. Hector "Ma-
cho" Camacho. Saturday night at
the Miami Beach Convention Cen-
ter.
The doctor was kocked on his
fanny in the first round when
Camacho did a 360 spin and
obeyed his instinct to swat an
uncovered jaw, but Levin felt It
was well worth It. He was
fighting to publicize the plight of
Yakov Mesh, a former boxer in the
Soviet Army who has been impris-
oned and maltreated for hit desire
to emigrate to Israel with his wife
and son. and when it was over.
Mean's parents embraced Levin
for his courageous efforts oo
behalf of a man he has never met
Levin, who admitted he was
'scared to death" at the thought of
climbing into the ring with Cama-
cho. was hibilaat attar the "fight."
"Were going to get him out.
we're going to gat Mm outr Uvin
vowed at he was embraced by
Roza Mesh. Yakov's mother.
Mesh's parents are lUapirMt.
Their son's plight ha* steadily
wows Dad. Altar two month,' im-
prisonment, during which ha waa
held incommunicado from his wife
Marina. Mesh knocked at Marina's
door last Thursday at 11 p.m. She
opened it. and he fell unconscious
at her feet. He had been severely
beaten in prison and is believed to
have suffered serious liver dam-
age. He's now in a hospital la
Moscow, awaiting the result, of a
test Monday that will determine
how bad his condition la.
During his first two week, in
prison, he was without clothing or
food. All this for the crime of
wishing to leave the country and
live where he chooses
"I feel very terrible, upaet. but I
do toe best I can," his mother said.
"I've been to London. Pan,. Liver-
pool la the last two week,, Hiking
to anyone who can help me."
"How can 1 feel?" Leonid Mesh.
Yakov's father, said in broken
English. "This la my sob, half my
Ufa. He', a good maa, never mad*
trouble for anybody. They try to
make trouble for Mm. make him
criminal, and I cannot believe this.
If everyone try to help, maybe will
be good and he can be a maa."
Florida Gov. Bob Graham, the
entire state congressional delega-
tion and both VS. senators have
sent letters of support, and Levin
la starting a petition oo Mesh',
behalf to be signed by the
rj s most famous athletes. The
first two signature, were by
World Boxing Association bantam
weight champion Richie Sandoval.
who fought Saturday night at the
Convention Center, and Camacho.
Camacho, a survivor of the
mean streets of Spanish Harlem,
has absolutely nothing in common
with Levin except a concern for a
human being who is being denied
his freedom. At the end of their
"fight." the Macho Man said of his
easiest opponent, 'The doctor's a
great guy. He's no kid. but be
deserves honor from me. from
you. from the White House, from
everybody. I also apologize to
him.
Camarho waa saying ha didn't
mean to deck the doc. but the
apology was unnecessary The rest
of the fight, he threw mashmal-
lowa at Levin, and once went
down oa one knee in mock
subjugation. The point is, he lent
his name selflesaiy to a worthy
cause, aad Levin, and all the
others working to save Yakov
Mesh's life, are grateful.
"He dropped me again (Cama-
cho had floored him in a sparring
session earlier in the week.
Levin said. "I guess be Mt me In
the nose my moat prominent
feature but I fed great. I can't
tell you how great I MM."
Yakov Mesh, the Soviet Refusenik for whom Levin is waging
a figh t for freedom.
All articles reprinted with permission
al


10
, January
To make the desert bloom
and the children blossom.
Israel was re-bom on barren soiL It took sweat and
creativity to make the desert into a garden. It took Israelis armed
and ready to keep it their garden.
Once there was food to feed their bodies, Israelis set
out to nourish their minds.
Fertile fields. Fertile minds.
Today, Israel is first in the world in the number of
college professors, per capita, third in university graduates.
In 1984, one million Israelis are going to schooL
But Israel's successes only heightened hatred Israel's
enemies have sent rockets blasting into schools, slaughtering
children. And many an Israeli farmer has furrowed the land
with a rifle on his back
Israel has been forced to keep both its swords A ^
and its plowshares. And thousands of bright Israeli J ifr ^|
minds have been destroyed in six wars in Israel's
36 years of nationhood
Today the burden of defending this small
V"
patch of green in the desert is greater than ever the desperately
needed funds to rehabilitate distressed Israeli towns like our
own Project Renewal sister city of Or Akiva are now scarcer
than ever.
You and all of Greater Miami Jewry must carry
your share.
Israel is the answered prayer of a two thousand year
quest It is the embodiment of all our Jewish heritage and history.
And if we break with our heritage, our past, we will
have no future.
Against AllOdds.
^ f^SERVE THE LINK. SUPPORT THE
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATIONS
1985 COMBINED JEWISH mSuSMELSSeRGTCY FUND
PROJECT RENEWAL-OR AKIVA CAMPAIGN
***, n GREATER MIAM' JEWISH FEDERATION
.?uo Biscayne Blvd Miam, FloiKJa 33137-0100 (305) 576-4000
'>


Federation, January 1985
f!'. > "................' i
lanning and Budget/CRC
Page 11
ederation plans for retreat facility
*^^-
7
INorman Lipoff
The Planning and Budget
Committee of the Greater Miami
lewish Federation is researching the
concept of a Miami Retreat Center, a
facility for leadership retreats, adult
iucation weekends, lav-leadership
)ups, youth and family retreats,
imong many other purposes.
"The concept of a retreat center
received the highest Federation
wiority in the Long Range Planning
Capital Needs process. We are
[delighted now that the implementa-
tion of that priority is being acti-
vated,'' stated Norman H. Lipoff,
i chairman of the Retreat Center
[Committee.
The site selection sub-committee is
being chaired by Ezra Katz, a
member of the Federation's Board of
Directors. Ideally, the physical
; facility would be located no less than
Lone hour nor more than two hours
from Miami. Among the attributes
sought by the sub-committee are
attractively landscaped grounds and
adequate space for walking, for
solitude and for outdoor classes. The
building itself should preferably
have motel style accommodations
which could house as many as 200 in
small clustered units, each with a
lounge conducive for gathering for
discussions.
For youth, there should be
separate accommodations for teens
and college age youth consisting of
dorms or preferably quad rooms for
as many as 200. This complex should
be physically separated from the
adult facilities and would include a
camp style dining room and recrea-
tion room. This facility would have
only a small kitchen and heating
facility as it would be intended that
food would be transported from the
main Kosher kitchens. Also part of
the youth complex would be a ball
I, swimming facilities, basketball
court and volleyball court.
The Program Concept and Facility
Design Sub-Committee is being
chaired by Nancy Lipoff. The sub-
committee is responsible for the
planning for the retreat center in
terms of programming and the
[ design of the center.
From September through mid-
June, it is proposed that the adult
facilities be used for retreats for the
Federation Board of Directors and
[top leadership; Leadership Develop-
ment, the Young Adult Division;
pre-mission and post-mission
groups; committees of Federation;
day-long campaign retreats; profes-
sional staff retreats; synagogue
[groups; havurot; adult education
[weekends; marriage encounter
roups; rabbinical and lay-
iership groups, among others.
During the year, the youth
'ities can be used for Shabbatons,
ly retreats, Day School retreats,
Nancy Lipoff
High School in Israel reunions,
Israel Programs reunions, and youth
group weekends.
In the summer, the facility would
have month-long retreats for college
youth based on the B rand eis- Bar din
Institute in Los Angeles. There
would be intense programs of
"Missions to Jewish Identity" in-
volving exposure to Jewish prac-
tices, Zionism, and the Jewish
community.
In addition, the facility would be
available for one or two week family
retreats providing intense Jewish
experiences in South Florida.
The following staffing proposals
are being made:
A person is needed to be
responsible for the programming
who would hold the title of executive
vice president or president. This
person must be able to provide
programming to those groups
seeking it, or serve as a consultant
when other groups wish to do their
own programming but need
assistance.
Ezra Katz
A second position is that of the
executive director or administrative
director. This would be someone who
is expert in generating resources,
both financial and human, in order to
provide effective leadership support
to the Center, be skilled in public
relations and be an effective manager
and organizer.
"We are very pleased with the
response we have received in the
community on the concept of the
Miami Retreat Center. This could be
a vital, functional resource for the
Miami Jewish community," stated
Lipoff.
!L
Federation's Communications Department was the recipient of several
awards for outstanding public relations materials. Seen at the award
presentation at the GIF meeting in Toronto last fall were (from left):
Nicholas Simmonds. GMJF director of communications; Myron J.
Brodie, GMJF executive vice-president; Harry A. (Hap) Levy, past
president of the GMJF; Pat Fine, president of the Jewish Vocational
Service; and Charlotte Brodie.
Cults and child abuse
DR. MINDY HERSH
Increasing numbers of small
children are being born into and
raised in cults and religious sects.
Documentation reveals that many of
these children experience some form
of neglect, and physical or sexual
abuse while living within these
groups. On May 2, 1983, the Fort
Wayne, Indiana "News-Sentinel"
reported that at least 52 members of
Hobart Freeman's Faith Assembly
group had died; twenty-eight of
these deaths were babies whose
mothers had not had prenatal care,
seven were children with untreated
illnesses ranging from chicken pox to
cancer.
The June / July 1983 issue of the
American Family Foundation's
publication The Advisor, reported
that two nursery school boys suf-
focated after playing in an aban-
doned refrigerator on a Hare Krishna
commune in Virginia. Former
members have revealed the existence
of deplorable living conditions on
this commune and a general problem
with the lack of supervision of
children.
In an article entitled "Women,
Elderly and Children in Religious
Cults," Marcia Rudin writes that
there has been an increase in the
number of reports stating children in
destructive cults and sects may be
separated from their parents and
siblings, receive inadequate or no
medical care, inadequate or no
schooling, and live in crowded and
unsanitary conditions. These
children may also be forced to live on
improper diets resulting in damage
to their physical and mental growth,
and may be subjected to physical
abuse so severe it has, in several
cases, led to death.
One major group active in the
United States today considers
children born of marriages that took
place before the parents entered the
group to be "children of Satan's
world." Consequently these children
are known to receive, at best,
minimal care.
Former members of another group
that recently disbanded reported
that infants were not registered at
birth, received no innoculations, and
little medical treatment. Further
reports revealed that children were
undernourished and often went
hungry. Discipline was also reported
to be severe in this group. Babies as
young as five months were known to
have received spankings with sticks
on their bare bottoms.
The above situations speak clearly
for themselves. The relationship of
cults to children and the possibility
of the abuse of these children is an
area of deep concern and extra-
ordinary complexity. While child
abuse is not automatically a con-
sequence of being in a cult, the very
structure and resulting life-style of
some cults can create an atmosphere
where child abuse is likely to occur.
Cult members typically develop
deep emotional dependence on the
cult leader who exerts totalitarian
control over members' lives. Life
within the cult often includes ex-
ploitative working conditions that
can leave members with little time
for family-centered activities. Within
such a context, there is little to
restrain the cult leader from sub-
stituting healthy parenting practices
with bizarre and even harmful ones.
Children whose parents are members
of a destructive cult are, in effect,
hostage to that group leader's ideas
on childrearing.
Children who have been neglected
or abused often carry with them
physical, emotional, or spiritual
scars that can change the color of
their entire lives. Child abuse is
unacceptable in any form or for any
purpose and should never be sanc-
tioned particularly when carried out
under the guise of religious or ideo-
logical practice.
Destructive cults and missionary
groups pose a serious threat to the
individual, the family and the com-
munity. The Committee on Cults and
Missionaries, an arm of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
was formed to counter the influences
of these deceptive groups in South
Florida. For further information,
contact Dr. Mindy S. Hersh,
Director, at 576-4000.
Teen Depression, suicide
lectures available
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Miami
is now offering speakers and
resource materials on the
topic of adolescent depression
and suicide to Jewish organi-
zations, schools and syna-
gogues throughout the com-
munity. Lecture programs,
audio-visual materials and
training seminars can be pro-
vided to any size group at any
location in Dade County. To
arrange a program or for more
information, please call
445-0555.


Page 12
Federation, January 1985
Agencies
Feidman returns to
Miami for encore
Maestro (Horn Feidman. world renowned Klezmer musician
ii ill perform at Bailey (Concert Hall on Saturday. February
23 in a performance sponsored by the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC. Feidman has been described by Zubin Mehta as "Stand-
ing without a peer today. "
World renowned Klezmerist, Giora
Feidman will get to the "heart and
soul" of Jewish music, both past and
present, when he performs on
Saturday, February 23, at 8:00 p.m.
at Bailey Concert Hall, Broward
Community College. This cultural
arts event is sponsored by the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC, a branch
of the Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida.
Widely acclaimed by the inter-
national press, Giora Feidman is a
principle artist with the Israeli Phil-
harmonic and has long been
recognized as one of the leading
clarinet players in the world.
K quail y at home with Gershwin.
Joplin. Bernstein or Copland,
Feidman is one of the foremost
interpreter of ancient Klezmer music.
Accompanied by a bass player and a
guitarist, Giora Feidman mesmerizes
the audience with his skill and
sensitivity. Having played around
the globe, he has been described by
Zubin Mehta as "standing without a
peer today."
Maestro Feidman has completed
successful concert tours in Latin
America, North America, Japan,
Australia, Thailand and Europe. He
has performed widely in the United
States, participating in music fairs
and appearing on national television.
A London company made a feature
film based on the career and achieve-
ments of Feidman, master of "Jew-
ish Soul Music." Feidman also
arranged and played music for the
film "The Seventh Match," starring
Mia Farrow, and was involved in
several other films.
Last March he made concert hall
history at Lincoln Center's Avery
Fisher Hall in New York, bringing a
new dimension to the clarinet's
repertoire, including classical along
with jazz and Klezmer music. He
Clayed to a standing room only
ouse, which greeted his perfor-
mance enthusiastically, and he
received highly successful reviews
from the critics. The legendary
Feidman skill for creating and
improvising creates a new experience
for concert audiences.
Giora Feidman will perform for
South Florida in a first class gala
cultural arts event to benefit the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center Cultural Arts
programs. Tickets are $25 for
Patrons, S17.50 for Gold Circle and
$12.50 for Sivler Circle. All seating is
reserved. Call Marsha at the JCC at
932-4200 for ticket reservations and
more information.
Plans underway for Israel 37
The Jewish communities of Dade
County will soon be wishing Israel a
happy 37th anniversary.
Preparations are already in
progress for the "Israel 37" celebra-
tion, scheduled for April 21. "Israel
37" commemorates the 37th anni-
versary of the founding of the Jewish
state.
Coordinated by tie Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida
in coopera^on with the Greater
Miami Jewi h Federation, this year's
Israel 37 celebrations will be held at
three locations: the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC in North Miami Beach,
the South Dade JCC and the Miami
Beach JCC.
During "Israel 37," the Greater
Miami Jewish community will
demonstrate its unity and support
with the people of Israel and with all
Jews throughout the world in a
daylong celebration honoring more
than three and a half decades of
Israel as a sovereign state.
The three events will feature a
variety of entertainment, exhibits,
food and ceremonies celebrating
Israel's 37th birthday.
"The JCC's are excited about
coordinating this annual event for
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
Rabbinical Association cosponsors
informative seminar
Seen at the Bereavement Counseling Seminar held at Mt. Sinai Medicd]
(enter are (from left) Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Dr. Joseph Harris. Rabbi]
Edwin Farber. Rabbi Jacob Goldberg, and Rabbi Max Lipschitz.
A seminar on "Bereavement
Counseling" was held recently at
Mount Sinai Medical Center. This
was the third annual seminar en-
titled "Interface Between Medicine
and Religion" and was co-sponsored
by Mount Sinai Medical Center.
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami and the Community
Chaplaincy Service of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
The out of town scholar-in-resi-
dence was Rabbi Jacob Goldberg,
Director, Rabbinical Bereavement
Counseling Program under the
auspices of the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York and the
New York Board of Rabbis; director
of the Commission of Pastoral
Bereavement Counseling. Rabbi
Goldberg has been giving
educational programs in New York
to the clergy of all faiths and has
been guest lecturer on the subject of
Bereavement Counseling throughout
the country.
At the seminar, Goldberg lectured
on "The Role of Clergy in Coping
with Bereavement." Additional
presentations were made on "The
Role of Medicine in Coping with
Bereavement" by Dr. Ivor Fix,
Chairman, Department of Radiation
Oncology of Mount Sinai Medical
Center and Associate Professor,
Department of Radiology and
Oncology, University of Miami
School of Medicine, and Dr. Brian
Weiss, Chairman, Department of
Psychiatry, Mount Sinai Medical
Center and Clinical Associate
Professor, Department of
Psychiatry, University of Miami
School of Medicine.
The seminar chairman was Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, Executive Vice
President, Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and Director of
munity," said JCC President, Neal
J. Menachem. "Israel's 37th anni-
versary is an occasion Jews will be
celebrating worldwide. Our local
event is a way of strengthening and
unifying the community and demon-
strating our ioy with the people of
Israel. We welcome the participation
ot the entire community to celebrate
tnis special occasion."
The JCC's are now recruiting
volunteers to participate in the
Israel 37" celebration For further
^formation please call 932-4200 in
JJofth Dade; 251-1394 in South
Dade; and 534-3206 on Miami Beach
Chaplaincy, Greater Miami Jewish;
Federation, who stated, "Of growin
importance for clergy and health care j
professionals is the subject of how to I
deal with people involved with the
loss of a loved one. This was an
opportunity for clergy and other
health care professionals to fine tune
their skills in counseling the I
bereaved."
The course was designed to|
provide clergy and health care I
professionals with methods
approaches to deal with persons]
requiring help in bereavement I
counseling and /or psychological]
help in the area.
The following issues were]
examined: the clergy and healthcare
professional's role in the normal
stages of bereavement and general!
principles of responding to these]
stages, this included identifying.
listening, reflecting and supportingl
the bereaved and "staying with the]
bereaved" as differentiated from a f
one-time relationship with them at
the funeral. The role of medicine in I
coping with bereavement was
presented from the physician'a point
of view (both medical and psycholo-1
gical) by specialists uvthese fields.
Workshops with clergy and
healthcare professionals were
presented. Also participating in the
seminar were Alvin Goldberg, Exec;
utive Vice President, Mount Sinai
Medical Center; Michelle AdarflV,
RN, BSN; Rabbi Edwin Farber;
Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein; Reverend
George E. Goodbout, Dr. Joseph
Harris; Reverend T. Luther Jones;
Rabbi Carl Klein; C. William Kipp.
MSC, LCSW; George Krell, MS,
LCSW; Nancy Oehler, ARNP:
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz; Rabbi
Harold Richter; and Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz.



legacy,
omise

fe*r *" **,
^^|^l_
B** ^fcp
%** WMlto^ J^



'-^A iH^tf
-i'"-*-- 'ji.^
. J^MH ^
__
^fc
-V*1
p
*'--
wi "** ...
Your gift to the endowment fund will assure a
strong Jewish community for yourself, your
children and your grandchildren.
<-TbUNPATION
'PHILANTHRpPieS
. ijrctitct
il^T.'.lldMlr.EicKfcKrMcnl JEHEEBEBl


'I'h- TSSil, Ii'IaI, ) W
Page -w
i, January
i!
Federation cable Television
V


jftv invites you
to a mystery party
J FTV is inviting everyone to be a
witness to a murder.
On March 23, JFTV will host a
novel fundraising event which is
being called a Mystery Party. "This
is a very 'theattrical fun-raiser',"
says Michael M. Adler. chairman of
JFTV's Grants Committee.
For this 'fun-raiser', a local play-
wright is currently penning an
Agatha Christie-style murder
mystery. Not only will professional
actors participate, but so will the
guests who attend the party. Every-
one becomes an integral character in
the play until the mystery is solved.
The Mystery Party will be at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome C.
Berlin and will be lavishly catered by
Signature Catering.
JFTV is seeking volunteers to help
organize the event and to participate
in the play. Mystery Party 'fun-
raiser' is being co-chaired by Michael
Adler and Ann Bloom.
For more information contact
JFTV. at 576-4000ext.342.
Be sure to catch
upcoming Molly episodes
Since JFTV began airing the Molly Goldberg Program in early Sep-
tember, the show has met with overwhelming success.
Originally broadcast in the early 1950's, the show stars Gertrude Berg
as Molly, the matronly mother whose wit and wisdom always seemed to
prevail during Goldberg family crises.
The following episodes will be broadcast during the month of February:
The week of February 4: "Moving Day," "Insurance" and "Bad Com-
panions"; the week of February 11: "Simon's Maid and Butler," "Boojie
Comes Back," and "Desperate Men"; the week of February 18: "Girl
Scouts," "Nurse's Aid" and "The Hobby"; and the week of February 25:
"The Milk Farm," "Is There a Doctor?" and "The Jury."
These are some of the highlights:
"Bad Companions"
Uncle David loves to go to auctions and this time his purchase is a pool
table; but no one knows how to play pool. He sets out to learn the game by
having local pool sharks teach him at home. Shady characters turn the
Goldbergs' game room into their hangout. Fun begins as Molly's home
becomes a gambling parlor.
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION,
INC.
Liv Ullmann, Tom Dine
on Kaleidoscope
Michael Adler
watch JFTV on:
Storer (North Dadel Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade) Channel 14
Ultra Com Channel 2
Dynamic Channel 43
Miami Cablevision Channel 27
Americable Channel 36
L'llmann
The third segment of
"Kaleidoscope," JFTV s local Jew-
ish magazine show, features two
personalities of national and inter-
national renown.
Award-winning actress and author
Liv Ullmann, who addressed the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Campaign Opening Dinner, will be
interviewed by Suzanne Lasky, Di-
rector of JFTV. Ullmann discusses
her commitment and involvement
with the Jewish people in Israel a
throughout the world. She relates
how her grandparents were
protectors of Jews in Sweden during
the war.
Appearing also on '' Kaleidoscope'
will be Tom Dine, Director of the
American Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee (AIPAC) discussing current
Washington political attitudes
towards Israel.
"Kaleidoscope" debuted on JFTV
on January 3 and is consistently
featuring high quality stories of local
interest, celebrity interviews and
profiles of the movers and shakers o!
the Miami Jewish community.
The third segment of
"Kaleidoscope" airs at 7:30 p.m. on
Thursdays, and at 7:00 p.m. on
Saturdays.
"Desperate Men"
Molly plays host to escaped convicts whom she thinks are fraternity
brothers involved in a prank. When she discovers they are actually
convicts, everyone is in for a surprise.
"The Hobby"
Molly decides that Jake is working too hard and needs a hobby to take his
mind off business. She insists that he would like to be a painter and
when Jake tries his hand at the palette, there are surprising results for all
in the family.
"Milk Farm"
Molly checks into a reducing farm for 2 weeks. A few days of exercises,
saunas, and diet meals prompts Molly to pay a secret visit to a
delicatessen. A feast with her friends shows up a few days later on
everyone's weight chart. The directress looks for the culprit.
I
-CLIP AND SAVE-
* Programming Schedule
Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc.
FEBRUARY 1985*
5-5:30 p.m.
5:30-6 p.m.
6-6:30 p.m.
6:30-7 p.m.
7-7:30 p.m.
7:30-8 p.m.
Monday
Eenies
Kitchen
Checkup/
Mt. Sinai
we
Remember
The
Holocaust
Still-----
Small
voice
or
viewpoint
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Pillow
Talk
I
I 'Suj^ec^to change
Tuesday
FOCUS
Sunrise,
Sunset
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
JCC:A
Special
Place
Film
Special
(half hour)
Wednesday
Eenies
Kitchen
Hello
Jerusalem
Thursday
Pillow
Talk
Checkup/
Mt. Sinai
JFTV
Bulletin Board
Encounter
Film
Special
(half hour)
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Pillow
Talk
Eenies
Kitchen
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Still
Small
voice
or
viewpoint
Friday
Pillow
Talk
FOCUS
Encounter
Sunrise,
Sunset
Saturday
Pillow
Talk
Checkup/
Mt. Sinai
Vision
Israel
or
Film
Special
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Kaleidoscope
Hello
Jerusalem
JFTV
Bulletin Board
Kaleidoscope
Film
Special
Sunday
JCC:A
special
Place
Eenies
Kitchen
we
Remember
The
Holocaust
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
vision
Israel
or
Film
Special
pillow
Talk
*a
CUP AND SAVE
.I
I


Page 15
TURDAY, FEBRUARY 2 .
,e Sisterhood of Temple Israel of Greater Miami
_ hold their annual art auction at the Wolfaon
Luditorium, Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th Street,
cktails are at 7:00 p.m. and the auction is at 8:00
Call Janice Miller at 868-4917 for more in-
ation.
JNDAY, FEBRUARY 3
i Association of Parents of American Israelis will
ild their regular meeting at 1:00 p.m. at the
deration building, 4200 Biscayne Blvd. Guest
cer is shaliach Uri Cohen. For information call
ther Graubard, 864-0392.
^NDAY, FEBRUARY 3
South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.,
sents a workshop on "Fathering in the 80 V from
a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Workshops will be lead by
jfessionals in the community on the following
tics: Children and Sports; Daddies and
jghters; Divorced and Remarried Families;
igs; Future Financial Planning; Sexuality and
lie Values. This is co-sponsored by the Jewish
lily and Children's Service, and day care will be
jvided. Call 251-1394 for more information.
^NDAY, FEBRUARY 3
Johnstown, Pennsylvania Social Club will have
brunch at noon at The Palms, 9449 Collins Ave.
1673-1981 for more information.
2SDAY, FEBRUARY 5
Forte Forum will present Lt. Colonel Steven R.
is of the U.S. Air Force speaking on "How the
itagon Works" at 1000 West Avenue, Miami
ach. For more information call Elsie Rubin, 673-
F9.
2SDAY, FEBRUARY 5
North Dade Midrasha series will present Rabbi
lurice Lamm speaking on "A Jewish Response to
Nuclear Threat" at 8:00 p.m. at Temple Adath
shurun, 1025 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. Call
-4040 for further information.
SDNESDAY. FEBRUARYS
Miami Beach JCC will sponsor a lecture on
eat Jewish Heroes and Heroines, presented by
)bi and Mrs. Meir Felman at 10:00 a.m. at 4221
ae Tree Drive. Call 534-3206 for more information.
SDNESDAY, FEBRUARYS
lebrate Tu B'Shvat at the Miami Beach JCC, 4221
ne Tree Drive. All children are invited for a tree
iting ceremony, celebration and seder honoring
i holiday. Call 534-3206 for more information.
IURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7
i Gralmck will review "On Equal Terms," by
Davidowicz as part of the Great Jewish Books
:usskm Group at 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Miami
ch Public Library. Open to the public. Call 576-
I for more information.
3DAY, FEBRUARY 7
South Dade Midrasha series will present Dr.
Marcus speaking on "American Jewish
at 8:00 p.m. at Temple Judea, 6500
lada Blvd. Call 576-4030 for more information.
iTURDAY, FEBRUARY 9
'IP Sabbath Luncheon will be held for parents of
aan Day School students at Temple Emanu-El
I Miami Beach. For further information call the
nple, 538-2503.
)AY, FEBRUARY 10
South Florida Council of Pioneer Women-
k'amat will hold their Annual Spiritual Luncheon
(noon at the Eden Roc Hotel, 4525 Collins Ave.
is benefiting the children of Israel with no
nts, who need residence in day/night homes.
est speaker is Frieda Leemon, former national
Bident of Pioneer Women-Na'amat. Admission is
f Call 538-2503 for further information.
)NDAY, FEBRUARY 11
Torah Chapter of Hadassah will hold their
1th Aliyah Luncheon at noon at the Biscayne Bay
' 3tt Hotel. Guest speaker is Barry D. Schreiber.
Dorothy Spector, 667-9901 for more in-
ition.
SSDAY, FEBRUARY 12
Forte Forum will present Dr. Carl Jacobaen,
lessor and Director of Soviet Studies at the
ra-sity of Miami, speaking on "U.S.-Soviet
itions" at 1000 West Avenue, Miami Beach. Call
^1979 for more information.
3NE8DAY, FEBRUARY 13
Workmen's Circle Branch 1059 will meet at
at the Surfside Community Center, 9301
Avenue. Call 865-2101 for information.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13
"Jeremiah" will be the subject of the Spiritual
Giants of the Past, Biblical discussion group, from
10:30 to noon at the Miami Beach Public Library.
Call 576-4030 for further information.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14
The Justine-Louise Wise Chapter of the American
Jewish Congress will meet at 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings and Loan Association Bank
Building located at Alton and Lincoln Roads, Miami
Beach. Marion Friselder, a representative of the
AARP, will speak on retirement of older people.
Guests are invited. For information call 864-1356.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15
The National Council of Jewish Women, Greater
Miami Section, invites you to meet your state
senators and representatives at 9:30 to 1:00 p.m. at
the Federation auditorium, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Free to the public. Call 576-4747 by Monday,
February 11 for reservations.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16
The Miami Beach JCC invites all theatre lovers to
attend a performance of "Pump Boys and Dinettes,"
a musical that celebrates two American archetypes
gas station jockeys and diner waitresses. "Pump
Boys" combines a toe tapping country pop concert
with the best musical theatre at 8:15 p.m. at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse. Tickets can be reserved
by calling the Center at 534-3206. $16 for members
and $20 for non-members, which includes the show
and a pre-show reception.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17
The Miami Beach JCC announces an overnight
camping trip at Birch State Recreation Park in Fort
Lauderdale. The fee is $27 for members and $34 for
non-members. Included are snacks, dinner, break-
fast, lunch, admission to Ocean World and more.
Call the JCC at 534-3206 for reservations.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17
Temple King Solomon will hold their annual musical
concert with Norman Brody at 3:00 p.m. at 910
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Tickets are $5. Call 673-
1759 for further information.
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 18
The Miami Beach JCC announces a "No School
Hobday Mini-Camp Program" running from 9:00
a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Celebrate Presidents' Day with the
JCC. All girls and boys ages 5-12 years old are in-
vited to spend the day at Ocean World in Fort
Lauderdale. This program is $12 for members and
$16 for non-members. For more information please
call the JCC at 634-3206.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18
The South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.
launches "Kaleidoscope A Young Show-Goers
Series." The first performance is "A Child's Musical
Fantasy" at 1:00 p.m. at Miami Killian High School
Auditorium. Tickets are $4 for children and $5 for
adults. For more information call 261-1394.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19
The Temple Emanu-El Forty-Niners will hold their
social meeting at 3:00 p.m. in the Pearlman Room of
Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington Ave. $1 for
members, $2 for non-members. For reservations call
538-2603.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19
The Forte Forum will present Harry Zam, author
and philosopher, who will speak on "Shylock: A
Controversial Interpretation" at 1000 West Avenue.
Call 673-1979 for more information.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20
The South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.
presents "The Connect Experience." Discover a
warm, friendly environment in which families,
singles and senior adults can explore the options for
a meaningful Jewish expression. Call the JCC for
reservations, 251-1394.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21
The 1985 Temple Emanu-El Cultural Series will
present Elie Wiesel at 8:00 p.m. in the Temple
Emanu-El Main Sanctuary, 1701 Washington Ave.
For tickets and information call 538-2603.
THURSDAY, FEBRAURY 21
Rabbi Rami Shapiro of Temple Beth Or will review
"Cannibal Galaxy," by Cynthia Ozick as part of the
Great Jewish Books Discussion Group from 1:30 to
3:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach Public Library. Call
676-4000 for further information.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21-23
The National Council of Jewish Women will sponsor
Fashionspree '86 at the Coconut Grove Exhibition
Center, from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Admission is $2
for adults and children under 12 are free.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 23
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC presents "The
Feidman Phenomenon," a gala cultural arts event
featuring world renowned Israeli clarinetist and
master of the ancient art of Klezmer music Giora
Feidman in concert at Bailey Hall, Broward
Community College. Seating is reserved at $26 for
Patrons, $17.50 for Gold Circle and $12 for Silver
Circle. Call Marsha at 932-4200 for more in-
formation.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23
The Beth David Hebraic Arts Series will present
Susan Boardman, lyric soprano, performing the
works of Bernstein, Milhaud, Gershwin and Men-
delssohn at 8:15 p.m. at the South Dade Chapel,
7500 SW 120 St. Call 238-2601 for further in-
formation.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
Temple Emanu-El's Men's Club and Family League
will have their annual Athletes' breakfast. Guests
will be stars of the Miami Dolphins and the
University of Miami Hurricanes football teams at
9:30 a.m. in the Pearlman Room of Temple Emanu-
El, 1701 Washington Ave. Call 538-2503 for further
information.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25
The South Dade Midrasha series will present Wolf
Blitzer, speaking on "Israel-American Relations" at
8:00 p.m. at Temple Beth Am, 5950 N. Kendall
Drive. Call 576-4030 for more information.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26
The North Dade Midrasha series will present Wolf
Blitzer speaking on "Middle East Update:
Washington and Israel" at 8:00 p.m. at the
A ventura Jewish Center, 2972 A venture Blvd.,
North Miami Beach. Call 576-4030 for further in-
formation.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26
The Forte Forum will present Dorit Shavit of the
Israel Consulate of Miami who will speak on
"Prospects for Peace in the Middle East" at 1000
West Avenue, Miami Beach. Call 673-1979 for
further information. ,
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27
"Women of Valor" is the subject of the Spiritual
Giants of the Past Biblical discussion group, at
10:30 to noon at the Miami Beach Public Library.
Discussion leader is Rebecca Korf of the AJgemeiner
Journal. Call 576-4030 for further information.
HI
The Historical Museum of Southern Florida will
present a special exhibition entitled "Jewish Life in I
America: Fulfilling the American Dream" beginning I
February 18 and continuing through March 16.
The exhibition, which is sponsored by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, the Historical
Association of Southern Florida, and the American k
Jewish Historical Society, has been divided into five
chronological sections which represent the principal
waves of Jewish immigration to the United States.
The collection of paintings, prints, drawings,
documents and photographs will present the vast
and profound experience of American Jewry between
1654-1983.
The museum is located in the Metro-Dade
Cultural Center, 101 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Please call the museum at 375-1492 for additional
information.
i
-
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for March events is February 4. 1985
Organization_________________________________
lEvent
Place
IDate_
_Time_
_fl a.m. 0 p.m.
Your name
Title______
_Phone No.
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Communications Department
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
, .
ima* ;


16
I
(Unidentified Phoning Object)
On Super Sunday, January 27, you will have a close encounter of the
Super kind. When your phone rings on Super Sunday, answer the call.
Help meet Jewish community needs in Greater Miami. Israel and around
the world. I
If we don't reach you on Super Sunday, please call 576-4000 and make a*
generous a commitment as you can to the 1985 CJA-IEF
Super Sunday 1 leadquarters
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
137 NE 19th Street
wPWiJaKaai
Greater Miami Jewish RedewKJrc
1985 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Rind \/


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EIPGY02IS_8MJBT7 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-18T02:10:10Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02921
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES