The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02698

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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
"dTewislfo Floridiao
VolUHK
63 Number 42 TWO SECTIONS
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami. Florida Friday. October 17. 1980
frtdShocnn
By Mjii 60 Cents
Price 36 Cents
Miami Jewry Might Well Ponder
Montreal' A City Divided by Bilingual Apprehension
By DAVID SURECK
Today's Jewish com-
munity in Montreal is a
group riddled with appre-
hension, says Mordecai
Richler, one of Canada's
best known novelists. But
ii wasn't always so.
Baron Byng lies on St.-
Urbain Street in what used
to be the heart of Mon-
treal's swirling Jewish
quarter, and in Richler's
day, almost all of its
students were scrappy,
driving boys and girls who
led the province of Quebec
in matriculation results
year after year.
Writing in the August issue of
()EO Magazine. Richler recalls:
"The progeny of pants pressers
and tailors and junk dealers and
taxi drivers, we delivered for the
corner drugstore after school,
spotted pins in neighborhood
bowling alleys at night or col-
lected butcher bills on Sunday
mornings. Hound to succeed.
Confident there would be a place
for us in Montreal."
MOST FKOSFERED. And
have long since graduated to the
suburbs of Cote St.-Luc. Ville St.-
l.aurent, Hampstead and even
the once forbidden WASP sane*
tuaries of the Town of Mount
Continued on Pu^e 12-A


' :......'
Terrorism Breeds Inaction
Dade Angered
By French
Anti-Semitism
Palestinian Sough as Suspect 2-A
Giscard Condemns Attack 9-A
Koch Mutes Criticism 14-A
So Spectacular Solutions
Expected By French Police |
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Police investigations into
he bomb attack against
[he Rue Copernic Temple
kre not expected to yield
Ipectacular results, es-
pecially since members of
|he police force have been
Shattered to learn that
lany neo-Nazis are mem-
bers of the police force.
The French government
Jas stated its determina-
tion to find the culprits but
police concede that its task
vould be difficult as it does
lot possess updated files on
neo-Nazis.
SPOKESMEN of the two main
police unions have claimed that
one-fifth of the outlawed neo-Nazi
group, the Federation of Euro-
pean Nationalist Action (FANE),
are policemen, and this might
explain why those responsible for
the many anti-Semitic attacks in
France are still at large. Now the
question remains: who is behind
the synagogue bombing attack?
Police are convinced that
attack was carried out by neo-
Nazi elements, and they do not
discount the possibility of a
"foreign hand" behind it. Jean
Pierre-Bloch. president of the
League Against Racism and
Anti-Semitism (LICRA), said
Libyan leader MuammarQaddafi
had probably financed the pub-
lication of anti-Semitic leaflets
distributed by neo-Nazi elements
here.
Pierre-Bloch added there was a
close link between the bomb
attacks in Bologna. Munich and
Paris and that they were part of a
vast scheme to destabilize demo-
cratic regimes.
QADDAFI is known to have
financed various terror groups in
the world, from the Irish IRA,
the West German Baader Mein-
hof group to extremist Pales-
tinians, and it would not be sur-
prising if it were discovered that
neo-Nazis and fascists in Europe
received funds from the Libyan
leader.
French Justice Minister Alain
Continued on Page 10-A
Four Neo-Nazis Booted
St oner Guests Told to Leave
ATLANTA "All this proves what I have
been saying about the Jews i9 true." Naturally,
what follows is an insult, especially if spoken by
J B. Stoner, white supremacist of Marietta, Ga.
Stoner, 56. heads the National States Rights
Party.
W hat Stoner added is that "they (the Jews)
want to keep out those who against communism
I and welcome in the devils from Communist
countries."
STONER'S REMARKS were made last
weekend after four leaders of a Belgian neo-Nazi
orKani/.ation, who had been meeting with him.
"luntarily left the United States Sunday night
rather than submit to deportation following the
revocation of their visas.
A spokesman for the Immigration and
Naturalization Service in Atlanta reported that
the quartet boarded Sabena Flight 506 for
Brussels after agreeing to fly home voluntarily.
According to Frank Johnson, of Stoner's
National States Rights Party, the four men had
been taken into custody by the INS Sunday
morning at a motel in Marietta. They had come to
meet with Stoner and an inside corps of his
followers to press for the end of immigration of
Continued on Page 3-A
Greater Miami Jewry is
responding to "An Open
Letter to the Community"
being published in
newspapers throughout
South Florida.
The letter expressed
shock and outrage at "the
recent horrifying events in
Paris and elsewhere in
France aimed at the Jewish
community and resulting in
loss of life and in-
discriminate destruction of
property.
THE OPEN letter is s'gr>"H by
Harry A. I*evy, president^ of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and Joseph H.
Kanter, chairman, Community
Relations Committee of the
Federation.
Says the letter: "History has
shown that tyranny invariably
goes beyond the original
scapegoat. Once begun, we can
Continued on Page 3-A
On Long Island
Synagogue Audience
Heckles President Carter
NEW YORK Jewish militants Monday forced
President Carter to declare that he would "never .
turn" his "back on Israel." Tlje vow came as the militants
shouted "Liar! Liar!" as
the President spoke to a
Jewish audience at a syna-
gogue in Forest Hills, L.I.
Carter was repeatedly
heckled by the militants in
the audience who kept up a
running barrage of ques-
tions about his commit-
ments to Israel and Israel's
security.
AS THE meeting deteriorated
into a yelling and screaming
match. Carter supporters began
to boo the hecklers at the same
time that the President tried
repeatedly to have the right to
speak.
As the shouts grew to a pitch
concerning "Jerusalem,
Continued on Page 9-A
I'residen I ( urter


Page 8-A
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Police Hunt On
Palestinian Sought as Suspect
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French police are looking for a
Palestinian Arab with a Cypriot passport as the likeliest
suspect in the bomb attack against a Paris synagogue.
The police say they have conclusive evidence that the
man, whose identity was not revealed, bought the motor-
cvcle which carried the bomb used in the attack. Four
people died in the explosion and 33 more were injured. One
of the injured died two days later.
Jewish leaders and
Israeli officials have since
the explosion charged the
Palestinian terrorist groups
and the Libyan regime of
collusion with the anti-
Semitic neo-Nazi organiza-
tions operating in Western
Europe. The police investi-
gation now seems to be
headed in the same
direction.
INTERIOR MINISTER
Christian Bonnet told the
National Assembly that police
are gathering evidence on "all
aspects" which seem to indicate
the Palestinian angle.
Israeli Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin, in an interview with
the French weekly, Paris-Match,
also accused extremist Arabs for
having carried out or inspired the
attack. Begin said that "with
(Libyan leader Col. Muammar)
Qaddafi everything is possible."
Tempers in France continue to
run high in the wake of the at-
tack. The opposition parties,
especially the Socialists and
Communists, continue to attack
the government of President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing. They
accuse it of having failed to take
firm action in time and at the
same time are trying to build a
strong opposition front based on
anti-racist and anti-fascist
sentiments.
WITH THE Presidential elec-
tions only six months away,
French political circles believe
that the synagogue bombing can
potentially become a "surprise
factor" in the forthcoming
election, which had previously
been viewed as an easy election
win for Giscard.
Meanwhile, the Jewish com-
munity itself is beginning to
show signs of a split. Most
Jewish community leaders,
including the French Chief Rabbi
and the Representative Council
of Jewish Organizations in
France (CRIF), favor a non-
partisan stance in the upcoming
elections. The small activist
splinter group. Jewish Renewal,
is assailing the Giscard Adminis-
tration and advocating a "protest
vote" in favor of the Socialist
Party led by Francois Mit-
terrand.
Another effect of the bomb
attack was to release into the
open what were up to now
repressed anti-Semitic feelings.
During the last few days, ap-
parently in the wake of the at-
tack, anti-Semitic incidents have
increased ten-fold, according to
police reports.
THESE INCLUDED an at-
tack against a Jewish civilian
police employe who was shot in
the head. Police said that the
attack on 58-year-old Maurice
Cohen, an administrative clerk
with the Paris Police Depart-
ment, could be connected with
the current wave of anti-Semitic
attacks. Cohen is described as
seriously injured but no longer in
a critical condition.
The other incidents included
fist fights, daubing* of anti-
Samitic slogans and the arrest of
two men in Nice who shouted
during an anti-fascist demon-
stration. "Jews into gas ovens"
and "Hitler should have gotten
them all."
Police arrested at least a dozen
rightwing activists, including an
81-year-old former Vichy govern-
ment collaborator. Ten others
were arrested in the south of
France and are being inter-
rogated on charges of having
mailed last month's death threats
to 67 local Jewish personalities.
THE JEWISH community,
meanwhile held a special servio
at the Rue Copemic Temple (Re-
form) to mark the seventh day of
the bomb attack. The service was
addressed by Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, a former chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations and presently the
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations.
Schindler, who represented the
Presidents Conference, said on
his arrival here that he would
express "the solidarity and
brotherhood" felt by American
Jews.
Other American Jewish
representatives who arrived in
Paris to express solidarity with
the French Jewish community
were Maxwell Greenberg,
national chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, and Abraham Foxman,
the ADL's associate national
director; and Joel Sprayregen,
chairman of the Public Affairs
Committee of the Jewish United
Fund of Metropolitan Chicago.
-rw* aajEAT X*FBAtte
JtWIlM FLOKIDIAN
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOt SCHREIBER. PRESIOENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUPCOMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 19M
BROWARO ^_ ^_ ^_ -1
463-9680 757-8513
DOWNTOWN UPTOWN MIA.BCH. CORAL CABLE* I
134NE1StSt. 228 NE 59th St. 1608Wash Ave 272ValenciaA
Miami, Fia. Miami, Ha. Miami Beach, Fla. Coral cables rj
Governor Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980
Oovernor Reagan's views on
Israel, the Middle East, and
the economy are not campaign
rhetoric.
A Record of Support
for the Jewish
Community and Israel.
In 1948. long before he became
Governor of California, he re-
signed from the Lakeside Country
Club in Los Angeles because it
refused membership to a Jew. In
1967. at a pro-Israel rally at the
Hollywood: Bowl, hcforcefully
expressed his concern for Israels
safety during the six-day war. In
1971, he was instrumental in en-
acting a California law. one of the
first in the United States, autho-
rizing banks and savings institu-
tions to buv and invest in State of
Israel bonds. Other states followed
California's example, dramatically
enhancing the sales of Israel
bonds in this country. That same
year, Israel's Medallion of Valor
was conferred on Governor Reagan
at an Israel Bonds Dinner.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980, Governor Reagan reaffirmed
his strong support for Israel.
He declared:
Israel is a major strategic
asset to America and a strong,
secure Israel is clearly in Amer-
ica's self interest. To weaken
Israel is to destabilize the Middle
East and risk the peace of the
whole world. As our democratic
ally, Israel must continue to
receive economic and defense
assistance.
The PLO is a terrorist orga-
nization whose leadership is
committed to violence and ag-
gression against Israel.
The United States should not
try to force a peace settlement
upon Israel and her neighbors.
Rather, the terms of a settlement
should be decided in accordance
with the United Nations Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. Resolutions in
the United Nations which under-
mine Israel's positions and iso-
late her people should be vetoed
because they undermine progress
toward peace.
Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city, un-
divided, with continuing free
access for all.
Governor Reagans views on
the .Middle East are based on long-
term policies, not short-term poli-
tic-.. He has been a friend ol Israel
for more than 30 years and his
record is one of long-standing
principles and commitments
The election of Ronald
Reagan as president will place
a strong reliable leader in the
White House instead of the man
who sits there right now.
The Hallmark of
a Reagan Administration
will be Economic
Growth.
Ronald Reagan showed his
mettle as Governor of California
He turned a $194 million state
budget deficit into a $554 million
surplus. During his two terms as
Governor the states inflation rate
was lower than that in the rest of
the country. He reduced taxes and
slowed down the growth of state
government.
The kind of Governor Ronald
Keagan was tells us a good deal
about the kind of President he will
be. A President capable of drawing
top talent to his administration,
to help pinpoint where govern-
ment programs can be made more
efficient, and to balance the bud-
get in order to bring down the
inflation rate that's been adversely
affecting all Americans, especially
older Americans on fixed incomes
When Ronald Reagan says he
will stimulate productivity, check
inflation, and strive to balance the
federal budget you just know In -
talking the language and artic-
ulating the philosophy that has
been consistently his
That's why Americans trust
him. You have a clear choice in
this year's election. And that
choice should be based on trust.
It is hoped that you and othei
thoughtful American's will re-
merriber the kev word: TRUST
Compare Ronald Reagans long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter'*
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of Washington's do-
mestic and foreign policies ovei
the last 3' years. When you DO,
vou'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now
The time is now
for Reagan.
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Pud for ud mho, iird In 'im **
M11 17M
C""1" ^Mrt.HuuoSfMMl-Mii.u.K.nnirawa
Mlt-17-M
Reagan & Bush.
K. Itactan Tti
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Page 3-A
Neo-Nazis Booted
INS Tells J.B. Stoner's Guests to Cut Visit and Leave
non-whites into the United States.
THE DEPORTEES are members of the
Vlaamese Militanten Orde, which is behind the
annual meetings of European neo-Nazis who
adore Adolf Hitler.
Earlier, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith had asked Secretary of State Edmund
Muskie to revoke the visas of two of the Belgians
who belong to the Vlaamese, a para-military
MMM

Flemish outfit. Bert Eriksson and Koger Spin-
newyn.
According to State Department spokesman Joe
Reap in Washington, the visas were revoked
because the presence of the Belgians in the U.S.
"is not in accordance with the public interest."
Justin J. Finger, who is director of civil rights
issue for the ADL, told Secretary Muskie in his
letter, "Eriksson's and Spinnewyn's presence in
the United States would be highly undesirable."
MEANWHILE, the faithful Stonerites have
I
not been taking all this lying down. Following
Stoner's own statement. Dr. Edward Fields, his
party"s secretary, issued another statement on
the meeting Saturday with the Vlaamese,
declaring that it was the "first conference of a
national campaign to oppose the floodtide of
immigration" in the United States.
Stoner himself is currently free on bond pen-
ding an appeal of his conviction last May in
connection with the 1958 bombing of a black
church in Birmingham, Ala.

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Dade Jewish Community Angered by Anti-Semitism
Inot know where it will end. We
|are reminded of the anguished
Statement of Pastor Martin
S'iemoller. well-known German
|theologian. who said:
'First the Nazis went after
llhe Jews, but 1 was not a Jew, so
I did not object. Then they went
jifter the Catholics, but I was not
Catholic, so I did not object.
Then they went after the trade
nionists. but I was not a trade
Unionist. so I did not object.
Then they came after me, and
Jhere was no one left to object.'
ADDS THE letter: "Let the
yorld be aware of the grave
anger facing people everywhere
the Paris events are allowed to
unheeded by all of us and the
Sovernment of France."
The letter urges readers to
trite to Francois de Laboulaye,
Ambassador of France to the
Jnited States, at the French
Embassy, 2535 Belmont Rd.,
jl.VV., Washington.
Meanwhile, the Jewish Defense
League staged a protest against
the French government Wed-
nesday for what it called 'their
negligence in bringing justice to
those perpetrators of harm to the
Jewish population of France."
The protest was held outside the
French Consulate at 200 SE 1st
Street.
IRWIN BLOCK, of the JDL
on Miami Beach, declared that
"The JDL will be exposing the
true intent of the French
government to cover up and
protect neo-Nazi groups wishing
the destruction of the Jewish
people."
ANOTHER JDL spokesman,
David Salver, declared that "we
will not stand idly by and let our
brethren in France be victims of
Nazi hatred. We vow 'Never
Again!' We will not let the
French government murder one
more Jewish life."
Also this week, some 400
youthful students of the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy marched through the
streets of downtown Miami and
Vlaamese Racists Shock Belgians
With Their Demonstrations
[BRUSSELS (JTA) A
o-Nazi and racist demon-
ation held in Antwerp last
^turday has caused deep shock
Belgium. The demonstration
as organized by the extreme
htwing Vlaamse Militanten
de |V MO I group in protest
kainst a proposal by some
blitical movements to giving
Iting rights to immigrant
-rktrs in Belgium.
Some 500 neo-Nazis wearing
hck uniforms or commando
[its, armed with batons.
lams, nailed belts and shouting
ml slogans, marched in the
ty. Other fascist and neo-Nazi
oups like Vere Di, Voorpost,
earns,. Blok and the Wiking
Tend took part in the
nonst ration.
[BERT ERIKSON, the leader
the VMO, addressing his
lowers, called for the expulsion
immigrant workers and
fimed that no concession would
| made even if "blood had to be
Pd. Some 200 anti-Nazis tried
I disrupt the demonstration but
"ce prevented them from
proaching the demonstrators.
Most political leaders condemned
the Antwerp demonstration.
Meanwhile, Belgian Jewish
leaders severely condemned the
synagogue bombing in Paris and
called on all European govern-
ments to take firm and vigorous
steps to halt the resurgence of
neo-Nazism.
In a radio address, Belgian
Interior Minister Philippe
Moureaux expressed his
solidarity with threatened Jewish
communities and announced that
Belgium had taken a series of
efficient measures to fight
against the revival of Nazism. He
promised that tougher measures
would be taken if necessary.
MOUREAUX. however, called
on the Belgian Jewish com-
munity not to yield to the
temptation of forming self-
defense groups, which, he said,
might encourage further violence.
He added that measures would
be taken to protect Jewish
schools and assured that his
party, the Socialist Party, would
help organize a mass demon-
stration to show that Belgians
are opposed to Nazism.
tolocaust Memorial Okay!
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Carter has
.ned into law legislation authorizing the permanent
Htmuation of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council,
r'wg it "should symbolize" America's commitment
amst allowing "such a crime against decency, civility
I humanity" to occur again.
THE LEGISLATION, adopted by both houses of
ngress without dissent, will bring about the estab-
Pment of a permanent national museum in Washington
a annual national observances of the Holocaust.
The Council will be under the leadership of the
languished author and survivor, Elie Wiesel.
rallied at the Torch of Friendship
to protest the resurgence of anti-
Semitism in Prance.
Wearing yellow Stars of David
with the word. Juif (Jew), em-
blazoned across them, they
carried signs to express their
anger. Posters declared, "Never
Again" and "One Holocaust is
one too many."
LED BY Rabbi Stanley
Bronfeld. principal of the
Academy, the students carried a
petition to the French Consulate,
read first in French by Serge
Tesciuba. a sixth grade student,
and then in English by Mark
Dunaevsky. The petition
declared:
"We, the officers, directors,
parents, faculty and student
body of the Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy deplore
the dangerous situation facing
our Jewish brothers in France
today. We call upon this Con-
sulate and all men of good
conscience to act forcefully and
swiftly against the resurgence of
anti-Semitism sweeping across
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
France. All peaceful men of
civilized societies everywhere
decry these acts of treachery. We
put the French criminals on
notice: The Jews of the world
demand to live in peace, harmony
and freedom, unchallenged by
any foe.
NORTH DADE
944 7077
HOWARD
APER _
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
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Sen. Stone's Successor
not returned to hi
tern V;
Foreign Relations Committee
our view, mu< In- desired in the
Serial in paign m I irently. it
faili ntly to r thinking among his
supporters, many oi whom art our readers in South
rida. as well as n of our other publications
throughout the
Hut it many more did not go to the polls to be
counted, it seems to u- that they were not sufficiently
ini; with the vital need to retain Sen. Stone on
Capitol Hill, and particularly in his key post. It was this
failure to inform and motivate them that may well have
mad'- the difference
Now we are reexamining the campaign for Stone's
vacant seat, which will be decided in the November
elections. This final campaign also shapes up as a cliff-
hanger.
While we intend to make our recommendation in
another editorial as to whom our readers might best
consider, we are impelled to repeat that a large voter-
turnout will again be essential. After all. in November the
die will be cast.

An Open Letter
The Right to Speak
Whether one is for or against the reelection of
President Carter in November, we are appalled by the
response of militant Jews to the President's appearance in
a Long Island. N.Y. synagogue on Monday during which
the militants engaged in a shouting spectacle designed to
drown the President out.
We have ourselves used these very columns since the
1976 election campaign that put him into office to set our
own disappointments with the President before the eyes of
public examination.
If the President's most important foreign policy
achievement in office was the Camp David accord, we
have not hesitated, and we do not hestitate now, to declare
that the accord is divisive and dangerous. It aids Egypt's
aims immensely; it shrinks Israel's possibilities for
survival just as immensely; the prospects for peace in the
Middle East are not aided by the accord even one jot.
This is our view. But it is a far cry from shouting
epithets at President Carter and showing disrespect for
the office of the presidency by engaging in the kind of
exhibitionist behavior that the militants engaged in
during Mr. Carter's appearance at the Long Island
synagogue.
As President, he deserved the respect of his audience
to be heard. We are embarrassed by those who would have
denied him the right to speak a right shared by all
Americans.

"Jewish Floridian
Greater Miami Jewry is taking events in France with
all the seriousness they deserve. They are responding as if
the anti-Semitic outbreaks were taking place right here.
This is how it ought to be.
We believe that an Open Letter published in local
newspapers sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation hits the nail on the head, particularly with its
reference to Germany's hallowed theologian. Pastor
Martin Niemoller, who once reminded the world that the
failure to react to inhumanity because the inhumanity
does not victimize you personally inevitably invites
personal victimization, as well.
The letter is arousing all sorts of local reaction right
down to religious school demonstrations calling upon
French authorities to examine their own most personal
motives in the failure thus far to identify the culprits
responsible for the many terrorist attacks upon the Jewish
community throughout that country during the past few-
weeks.
We hope that other communities across America are
responding as anxiously and as strenuously. The failure
to do so merely invites the ugly truth once taught us by
Pastor Niemoller.
Phone: 373-4805
UKM1CB and I'LANT 120 N E 8th St.. Miami. Fla 33132
P.O Box 012973. Miami. Florida 33101
KKKI) K. SHOCHET LEO MINDLIn'- SUZANNE SHOCHET
Kililui und I'ubli.-lu-i Associate Edltflr Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Every Friday since 1927 bv The Jewish Floridian
Secoitd-Clasi Postage Paid at Miami. Fla USPS 275320
FrwiShochtt
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
vvc.rldw.de News Serv.ce. National Editorial Association American Assoc.at on oi
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association :'*"on ol
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area One Yea' Sis 00 Two Yea- i:
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Terrorism Recalls Hitler Era

revi Hitler
1 nlike
the extrem an.I nihilist
which i.....
it. thi new terrorism
xenophobic, racial and vi< lently
anti-Semitic. It has
objective the establishment ol
rightwing, authoritarian regin
in West German) France. Italj
and some ol the smaller count i
on the continent.
The old terrorist organizations
were loosely knit in an in-
ternational network in which the
Palestine Liberation
Organization was the binding
factor. Members ol West Ger-
many's Baader-\leinhof gang,
the Provisional Irish Republican
Army, the French "student"
rioters and others were trained in
I'LO camps and some of them
were armed, partly financed and
"coordinated" through the I'LO
which, in turn, received sub-


Victor
Bicnstock
" -. %
stantial funds, arm- and some
direction from the Soviet Union.
THE LEFTIST and nihilist
zealots did not seek to establish a
new political order. Like the
Weathermen of the '60"s in this
count r\. their goal was to destroy
all existing government and
social institutions and then let
some new form emerge from the
ruins It was as if. in an insensate
rage, they wanted to destroy
whatever held the world fabric
together.
Their distorted idealism and
1

government, th.
grateful!) accepi
Soviet I inon "
through the PI
not concei
objectiv.
in their abllltj I
and dissension
world.
The terrorist be
large membership
small and ci i
structure and it was 01
France that thestudi nt agitators
could stir up tens
participate in demonsi
Europe, then-tor,-, dealing with
the terrorist- was largely a
security matter and. ultimately
the police got control of the
situation.
IT IS a different situation
today. The terrorist groups of the
right are small in number, but
they have large resen
sympathy lor their aims in the
general public. In Germany,
there has always been a sub-
stantial, if covert, residue of Nazi
sympathy and of anti-Semitism
which has been concealed because
it is not politic or popular to
display it now. Indoctrination of
hatred to the extent that the
Hitler regime gave the German
people is not to be eradicated in a
single generation or even two or
three.
Neo-Nazi organizations have
existed in Germany almost as
long as the republic itself; the
authorities took the position that
in a democratic state they had
the right to exist. Fntil recently.
the security agencies insisted
they were not a danger to the
state: more recently, they have
changed their mind, and last
January they banned the most
notorious of the lot. the "Debn
Sport Group Hoffmann
continued to operate clan-
destinely, and one oi it- members
was held responsible for the
death-dealing bomb at the
Munich Oktoberfesl
Ol'T OF the investigation d
Continued on I'liye 13-A
Professionals Want Foggy View
JJSMiLl
Fridav l ber '"
-l!\ \\
HAIFA Israel television
and radio, operated by an in-
dependent Broadcasting
Authority, have been under
considerable criticism. In their
news reporting, they seem to
emphasize the seamy side of life
and spotlight all the faults and
flaws they can uncover on the
local scene. Some of their
muckraking is first-class jour-
nalism, and publicity they have
shed on scandalous situations
has undoubtedly been respon-
sible for important im-
provements. But there can also
be too much of a good thing.
Evening news broadcasts are
sometimes a lugubrious recital of
everything wrong, with only an
occasional positive feature.
In their defense, the broad-
casting people maintain that this
is what makes news. A little old
grandma sitting in a rocking
chair might make a pleasant
picture, but it's not news,
compared to, say, the sex-crazed
father who rapes his own
daughters.
THERE HAVE also been
charges that those who write and
edit the broadcasts permit their
personal political bias to in-
fluence the programs, many of
which appear intended to make
the Begin Government look as
bad as possible. It almost seems
as if there is a deliberate cabal to
'I up a popular mood
itisfaction coin I

' Vt-n-. tnlkM
of communication;" there must
be no censorship or tampering
with the absolute freedom of the
"professionals" to present things
the way they see it. Any shifting
of personnel in the broadcasting
services' is condemned as
government "interference."
At this stage, someone had a
bright idea: Let the prophets of
gloom and destruction continue
with the programs which they
treat as if their private property,
but perhaps there is room on the
air for at least one bright, op-
timistic feature a program
which can greet the citizens daily
with"floAer7bi'. Israel."
THE MINISTRY of Edu
cation, which has sponsored the
idea, is confident that there will
be ample interesting and even
newsworthy material in every
area of the audio and visual
media The variety show which is
'emplated will stress the
ng and positive
ulture.
-pint
service, work ethics, honesty.
quality of life.
Song and dance and camera
and drama can combine to make
the program appealing and heart-
lifting. It will lilt the spirits and
make people appreciate the better
side of life in Israel It will arrest
what the Chief of Staff charged
was a deterioration in confidence.
morals and morale among the
youth of Israel caused by the
kind of fare offered now by radio
and television.
A great idea? Not according to
the leftists and the parties 10
opposition to Begin and the
Likud. What's wrong with the
proposed program? It will be run
by the government, that s what -
wrong with it. It will therefore
serve narrow government
propaganda purposes narro
purposes like building P"";
morale and instilling patriotic
feelings.
FURTHERMORE, even
before they have seen tn
program, the ciritics charge tn
it will be saccharine in its ettow
to present everything "> *%
tints. Besides, it will cost a lot
money.
The educators are in lvf^
favor, intelligent
army is in iuu.. ......^
parents are in fvor- xitA
government is all for it. 0|
aretheprofessK rials who"
t control
opp





Israel Takes 'Grave'
View of Soviet Tie

Autonomy Talks Resume
Hope Expressed Headway Will be Made
1U OAVID LANDAU
k3 YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
prime Minister Mena-
ihem H%rin said nere tnat
Israel takes a "grave" view
f the new Soviet-Syrian
friendship and military co-
operation pact and of "the
growing Jordanian involve-
ment in the Iraqi war ef-
forts" against Iran.
Speaking to reporters at
the Defense Ministry. Be-
gin said it was safe to
assume that Syria and the
Soviet Union have signed a
secret agreement that
parallels their publicly
signed accord. He con-
tended that this affected
the entire tree world and
that he would discuss it
with President Carter when
they meet in Washington
next month.
ISRAELI ANALYSTS said
ih.it President Hale/ Assad of
Syria apparently decided that he
enter into a formal pact
v So\ uis. something he
hesitated to d<> before, because
Iranian war left Syria
isolated among the Aral) Btates,
all nt which except Libya, are
rting Iraq. Because ol
long-standing rivalry
with Iraq, \-~ad also may have
lek In- could not allow Iraq to
draw closer to Moscow as a result
nt the war
Bui the Israelis believe it is
altogether unlikely that Syria
would join the war by taking
military action against Iraq. This
is because Iraq has portrayed the
war as an Arab struggle against a
non-Arab power and Assad.
heading a minority Alawite Mos-
lem regime, could hardly cast his
lot with the non-Arab side in
actual combat.
With respect to Jordan's as-
sistance to Iraq. Begin suggested
that there is a danger that the
Iraqis will sell Soviet war equip-
ment to Jordan as a gesture of
gratitude and 'this would
present a direct danger to us."
He implied that the U.S. should
cancel its proposed sale of tanks
to Jordan. Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin also
warned that King Hussein of
Jordan was making a serious
mistake when he joined Iraq
against Iran.
MKANWHILE. the Jordanian
port <>t Aqaba is a scene of heavy
activity But Israeli circles
lieheve that Amman is simply
trying to impress the world that
its backing for Iraq is in earnest.
They point out that so far. only
one Iraqi-flag ship with war
materiel from an Eastern
Kuropean country discharged
Cargo at Aqaba. It is believed to
have consisted of anti-aircraft
guns and ammunition.
Nevertheless. Jordan has
become a supply route for Iraq.
avoiding the Persian Gulf and the
Iranian navy.
Israeli military planners are
lk'ng account of the possibility
Iraqi-Jo'tdan relation-
thai the
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ship will lead in heightened
tension between Ionian and
Syria Israel is deeply troubled
by Jordan's logistical support tor
Iraq which could broaden into a
full-Hedged alliance and him
Hussein s increasingly hard line
and warlike statements in recent
months aimed at Israel. The Jor-
danian media has referred to the
Persian Gulf war as ;i prelude to
the "purification of Jerusalem
from the infidel.''
THE. U.S. and Britain have
already warned Jordan against
any serious involvement in the
Persian Gulf war
On a BBC television interview.
Hussein confirmed that his army
has been put on a Btate of alert
and that supplies were reaching
Iraq by way of Aqaba. However,
he said, there were "no imminent
plans to send Jordanian troops
to Iraq despite reports that
411.000 Jordanian troops have
been sent to the Iraqi border.
Hussein said the Iraqis did not
need help, but if they did. Jordan
would not hesitate to give it He
called on all Arab countries lo
support Iraq's "just cause
B.i JOSEPH POLAKOPF
WASHINGTON
(JTAl -- Discussions on
approaches to resume the
West Bank-Gaza Strip au-
tonomy talks wore re-
opened Tuesday by the
Egyptian, American and
Israeli negotiators as Is-
raeli sources expressed
satisfaction that the United
States has now reacted
"positively" to the position
on the autonomy frame-
work that Israel set forth
last January.
In two private and separate
meetings at a downtown hotel,
special is Ambassador Sol
I.mow it/ met first with Egyptian
foreign Minister Kemal liass,m
Mi and then with Israeli Interior
Minister Yosel Burg The three
then went to Blair House, the
presidential guest quarters
opposite the White House, lor a
i Inn- way conversation
SOI RCES told the Jewish
lelegraplne Agency that the
Linou it/ talks w ith Ah and Burg
would concentrate mi "the


"TAat^all 1 owU afkLwd \% keeping
it in the deepfreeze a$ an IwaftWit!
resumpt mn
talks.
ol the autonomy
"We are not talking about the
summit, one source said, reter-
ring to State Department in-
formation last week that they
would "initiate a meeting in
Washington in mid-November ol
President Carter. Kgvptian
President Anwar Sadat and
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin
Israelis expressed hope thai
the autonomy talks suspended by
Kgypt in May will Ik' resumed
soon. "As tar as we are con-
cerned." the source said, "we
look lor more progress along the
lines ot ti''>"! iat ion
"Ivnoios ToBAcroro
New SalemUltra
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that stands tor r
.IRA b rug "tat". 0 4 mg niconne ULTRA 100s 6 mg 'lai'. 0 4 mg nicotine, av pel ogaietle by FTC method


D- <*- *
Page 6-A
*Jeni$t> ttcrktlani
Friday, Qctob
erl7
8
C
f
t
o
I
D
ol
CI
Single Parents
Problems for L.A. Folks Mounting
Aviation Group Calls For
Boycott of Jerusalem Port
By BEN GALLOB
Problems among Jewish
singles and Jewish single-parent
families in Los Angeles have
reached crisis levels, and the first
step required of the organized
Jewish community toward
solutions is recognition that
those problems exist, according
to the findings of a two-year
survey of this growing segment
of the Jewish community.
The findings were outlined by
I)r David Kuris. chairman of the
Los Angeles Jewish Federation
Council's Task Force on Jewish
Single Parents Families and
Single Individuals. Details of the
survey and comments by Kuris
were reported by J.J. Kaplan in
the Federation's Jewish Com-
munity Bulletin.
THE STUDY found that
Jewish singles in Los Angeles
comprise 42 percent of the Jewish
community and that 60 percent
of the single Jews are between 18
and 35. Almost four percent are
single-parent families. Their
children, however, make up about
25 percent of all Jewish children
in Los Angeles but only one of
three is getting any kind of
Jewish education, the study
found. According to the 1980
American Jewish Yearbook,
there are about 455.000 Jews
living in Los Angeles.
'"Both the Jewish Federation-
Council and the synagogue must
recognize that it is their problem,
not the problem of the single or
the single parent." Kuris
declared. He added that the
community has paid very little
attention to this growing group.''
Kuris said the singles
population is "sadly un-
derrepresented" on boards of
Jewish Federations, in Jewish
agencies and synagogues. He
said these agencies and their
leadership groups "have
traditionally consisted of the two-
parent family, a husband-and-
wife team, while the other
elements of the community rarely
found themselves in positions of
leadership where they could
express their needs."
THE REPORT stressed the
rapid deterioration and attrition
in the Jewish community,
asserting this could not be halted
or reversed without a profound
change in the thinking and ac-
tions of the community's
leadership, both at Federation
and synagogue levels.
Kaplan wrote that the report
found that one of the reasons for
the high rate of mixed marriages
among Jews is the lack of a
"proper environment" where
single Jews could meet. The Task
Force found that the vast
majority of singles avoid dances,
seeking instead social contacts,
educational stimulation and
challenges.
Referring to recruitment
techniques of cults. Kuris
asserted that "we could learn a
lot" from those movements
which "reach out to a human
being and say You look worried.
I care about you. I want to help
you.' They then enlarge the circle
of new members' friends and
make Jewish young men and
women feel wanted."
TASK FORCE also found that
attitudes toward singles in the
Jewish community are often
negative and that there is great
pressure on young Jews to get
married. Kuris said this was "an
old story" which reflected "the
prevailing attitude in the Jewish
community." Kuris illustrated
this with an imaginary dialogue
in which a Jewish father tells his
son he is a bum. The son asks.
"Why am 1 a bum?" The father
replies. "Are you married?" The
son says he is not. Says the
father. Then you're a bum."
The Task Force said there are
some relatively easy solutions to
some of the problems it found.
The Federation has made a start
with creation of a Young Adults
Division for singles between 18
and 25. Kaplan reported. Another
positive step has been the
creation of the JASSLINE. a
telephone referral source for
Roman Jews March To
Protest French Violence !
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) -
Some 5,000 Jews, about
one-third of the city's
15.000 Jews, marched
through the center of
Italy's capital last week in
solidarity with the demon-
stration in Paris and to
protest against recent anti-
Semitic events in France.
Jewish-owned shops were
closed all over the city as
their owners and their fam-
ilies swelled the ranks of
the demonstrators.
Marchers carried signs with
the word9 "Treblinka."
"Dachau," "Auschwitz" and
"Risiera di san Saba." The latter
was the only Italian death camp.
It was located in Trieste. Other
signs said "No to fascism" and
"Never again."
THE Democratic and Anti-
Fascist Forces in Italy, a united
front group, delievered a message
to the French Ambassador on
behalf of the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities which
stated that anti-Semitic incidents
in Prance pi illy tht-
synagogue bombing, "are part of
one single criminal plan that
united the incidents in Paris to
those of Bologna and Munich"
where fatal bombings also oc-
curred.
The spirit of the demonstration
in Rome was perhaps epitomized
by one of the young marchers
who was quoted in the Rome
daily, // Messaggero, and
identified only as "Daniel."
He said: "The times have
changed. Crystal Night was the
work of a minority, but it led to
the destruction of Europe. We,
now, will cut out the disease at its
roots. The Auschwitz syndrome
no longer exists." As he said this,
he pointed to the signs bearing
the names of concentration
camps.
"BUT I am here today."
continued Daniel, "ahove all, in
order to ask my non-Jewish co-
nationals, the Italians, not to
tolerate the anti-Semitism in our
midst as well. The anti-Jewish
graffiti and the swastikas in
Monteverdi, the Balduina,
rregene and Ostia (sections of
Komel do not seem to scandalize
anyone and yet this is precisely
how things get ttarted, by
8hu l -
out rages-
events for singles throughout the
area.
Roz Lawson, director of the
new division, said that "a single
can call the JASSLINE and. in
one call, find out what programs
are being offered" in Los Angeles
for singles.
THE SURVEY report urged a
referral program for singles
between 35 and 60 for whom
there are now no support systems
in the Jewish community. Kuris
said Federations and synagogues
"must form a partnership.
Synagogues have the facilities
and Federations have the
professionals to create
programming."
Kaplan wrote that the Task
Force proposed expansion of the
Federation's Young Adult
Division into a Single Adult
Department to serve the com-
plete age range from 18 to 60.
Another recommendation was
development of such services as
Jewish day care centers, baby-
sitting services and car pools
all necessary for single parents.
Also recommended was inclusion
of singles in leadership positions
in which they could advocate
their cause.
Kuris declared "we must do
everything possible to integrate
the Jewish single and single-
parent family into our com-
munity. If we do not, we can
expect more of your young to
intermarry, to lose any sense of
being Jewish. If we do not give
them encouragement to come to
us. they will go elsewhere."
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTAI -
Twenty Arab countries sub-
mitted a motion to the Inter-
national Civil Aviation
Organization requesting that the
ICAO's General Assembly
meeting here add to its agenda a
discussion on boycotting the
Atarot Airport in Jerusalem. It
was adopted by a vote of 55-13
with 28 abstentions.
Following a heated discussion
on the issue, the Assembly voted
again on the substance of the
Arabs' resolution, and only Israel
and the United States voted
against it. while 54 countries
voted in favor and 32 countries
abstained. France. Greece and
Spain were the only European
countries voting in favor.
THE RESOLUTION declared
that whereas Jerusalem is under
Arab sovereignty, the General
Assembly I should I take the
necessary steps to reinforce the
resolution adopted in 1974 which
states that no states be permitted
to fly their planes to Jerusalem."
Although the Atarot Airport
serves only local Israeli planes
and is not used for any in-
ternational service, observers
noted that the resolution was an
attempt to forestall any in-
ternational flights landing at the
airport in the future should tl
airport expand its facilities
However. Yitzhak Maier ..
SSL Sn,9ul G**ral 1
headed the Israeli defeating
the Assembly, po.n^ '
the real intent of the resolu L
was to establish on reco^fi
Jerusalem is under \1
sovereignty." He t0|d ,v
Assembly that "there is no su"h
thing as Arab sovereignty and
this expression has been T
troduced for the first time in the
ICAO vocabulary
THE DELEGATE from LibVI
warned that his country Vi||
take into account those who
voted against or abstained ion
the resolution l and those
countries will have to expect
resulting consequences Ma,er
denounced this statement and
the vile philosophy underlying
He declared, further: The
Libyan delegate t hreatena to hold
free nations at ransom, and
nobody can remain indifferent
because indifference- to such
threats often is punished by
tragedy"
In another development, the
General Assembly accepted the
credentials of the Palestine
Liberation Organization giving it
observer status.
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FOLLOW YOUR HEART OVER THERE
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KKI-I' I'M S| i ( >; ^
Br. : S,i
li,



HANm
.
Bell System


riday. October 17,1980
+Jewist> fhrirtirn
Page 7-a
\ith Congressman William Lehman Heft) is Boris Goldstein,
iho has Hied in Honduras for 50 years. Colds/em's son.
\cobo. is an outstanding television personality and is
\$cribedas "the.lack Anderson ofHondruas."
Lehman Meets With
Jews of Honduras
REP. WILLIAM LKHMAN
Members of the House of
Lresentativea Appropriations
bcnmmiltee on Foreign
fcrations have the respon-
ilily in determine our coun-
level ol support to our
limit men i abroad.
testimony <>l our own State
bartment and U.S. overseas
vesenlatives before our
leomniittee does not always
psly as to which countries on
basis ot need, friendship, and
Han rights are most worthy of
help and cooperation.
letimes, there is an
Capable need to see for
keif in order to gain a more
prate impression. %'
HK WELL-being of Jewish
Jmunities is a good baromater
human rights policy.
pnever possible, I meet with
Jewish leadership on foreign
[visits. Last month, I went to
iuras where the United
es is working to sustain the
pging democracy. To find out
about the Uonduran's new
Meal freedoms. I met with
pbers of the Jewish com-
ities in the commercial city
n Pedro de Sula and in the
Ml of Tegucigalpa even
Wl met with the newly-
ted interim President
farpo Paz.
be small but thriving Jewish
"nunity in San Pe,dro de Sula
essed a strong sense of
potism for Honduras. Those
sought refuge in Honduras
Roland in the 1920's and
Nzi (iermany in the late
and 1940s have not
Pen that in perilous times,
nuras welcomed them.
rEKESTINGLY. they feel
some military involvement
::".:.-:::-.:. KmmgmmiSiV:
IN THIS brief report.
U.S. Hep. Lehman dis-
cusses his recent visit
with members of the
Jewish community of
Honduras. (ongress-
man Lehman, who
represents the 13th Dis-
trict, is running for re-
election to the House of
Representatives in
November.
wmmm
in the new government will be a
stabilizing influence. Politically.
their tendency in Honduran
elections is to lean toward the
more conservative National
Party.
Tegucigalpa has a growing
Jewish community of about 40
families and is now in the initial
stages of constructing a com-
munity center. For many years,
the Jews have contributed to
Honduran Society and represent
a strong pro-American influence
in the region.
My discussions with govern-
ment officials and private
citizens made it clear that the
Honduran people wish to
maintain close ties to the United
States, and to remain as a friend
and loyal ally in a part of the
world where we need good
friends.
AS LONG as the government
treats the Hondurans justly, and
the leadership continues to be
committed to peaceful,
democratic transition, we can
continue to support Honduras.
By maintaining such a
democratic friend, we may even
be able to persuade others in
Central America to follow the
same route.
lengele Victim Still Wears Neck Brace
[EW YORK-(JTA)-Marc
Bt, a twin who survived
F Mengeles experiments at
rtenau-Auschwitz, is
pitting a reunion of Jewish
PS" who were children in
Laical experiments section
W camp and children from D-
PP. Block 24. All such sur-
s can contact him at 8E
wge Drive. New York City,
Witz sayg he wa8 knov/n
iano Adler and nicknamed
* Ftttaro at Auschwitz.
We. the "angel of death"
n rePrted'y hiding in
Puay. selected some 400
Ten ijp^.
'medical" experiments. Six pairs
of these twins were liberated,
according to Berkowitz. In
addition to himself and his sister,
he beleives only three other pairs
of twins are now still alive.
Berkowitz, 48, lives in New
City with his wife and children,
and his sister lives in New York
with her family. He still wears a
neck brace because of Mengele's
experiments, which involved
injections into his spine. His
sister has related medical
problems. The Berkowitz (Adler)
twins arrived at Auschwitz at the
beginning of 1944 at age 11. and
were liberated by Soviet forces in
Readiness to Reconsider
US. May Rethink Aid to Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Finance Minister
Yigal Hurwitz said here
that Carter Administration
officials "are showing
readiness*" to reexamine
American aid to Israel and
take into account '"the real
burden'' on the Israeli
economy as a result of the
Egyptian-Isreali peace
treaty.
Speaking at a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, the Israeli
minister said that in talks he and
his aides held with officials in
Washington, he found "that the
Administration is aware of
Israel's needs." He added,
however, that this does not mean
that all of Israel's requests are
going to be fulfilled, but "they
know the situation we are in and
did not express surprise" about
Israel's request for increased
American aid.
HURWITZ explained that the
peacii agreement with Kgypt was
"a heavy economic burden" on
Israel. He said the burden has
lxen further intensified as a
result of inflation and the
devaluation of the American
dollar. Hut, he stressed, none of
us is considering revising the
peace agreement. The only thing
we want is the reevaluation of the
American aid to Israel."
Reviewing the state of the
Israeli economy. Hurwitz said
that despite the harsh austerity
measures he imposed on the
economy, inflation was not
reduced to as low a level as he
had expected. He said that the
system of cost-of-living com-
pensation in Israel and the ever
increasing cost of oil are major
reasons for the continuing high
rate of inflation. He said Israel
will spend SI billion more this
year for oil than last year.
But Hurwitz said his new
economic policy produced "a
dramatic improvement in Israels
balance of trade." He said
Israel's exports in the last year
increased by 30 percent while
imports decreased by 12 percent.
HURWITZ also noted "with
sorrow" the fact that "I don't
have the budget to build new
housing for young couples,
veterans and new immigrants."
The lack of housing may be a
reason many young Israelis leave
the country to come to the U.S..
he said. Hut. he added. Israel
cannot further weaken its
economy. "We have to be thrifty
and live within a budget, he
said. "We have to look seven
times at each dollar before we
spend it." He called for austerity
measures in all government
offices and government related
orgnaizations in Israel, among
them the Jewish Agency and the
Jewish National Fund
He said he believed that i(
Israelis live according to their
means. "we will survive
economically." He saul Israels
economy "would stand or. its
feet"' with the help ot the Jewish
people
EEC Chief
Hopeful For
Mideast Dialog
PARIS (.11 \ i lun n
Minister (laston I'hori; !
Luxembourg said here I ha- '
believed an Israeli-Arab dlilli-^tU1
was possible alter bis talks in the
Middle Fast. "Contacts In-tweer
Arabs and Israelis should ami in
fail must take place.' be ml.I
reporters alter meeting President
Valery discard d'Kstuing here
Monday. The nine members ol
i he Kuropean Economic Com-
munity are expected to announce
a new Middle Easl peace
initiative shortly alter the
American Presidential election.
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
Jewish Notional Fund
Morton Towers Annual Banquet
In Tribute to All Post Honorees 6 Morton Towers Organizations
m
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Outstanding Entertainment
Kosher Cuisine
Couvert S 12.50
For Reservations:
Co-Chairpersons: Etta and Lou Aronson 672 5928
Gus Menu 672-5528
Sunday, November 23, 1980 at 12 Noon
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
Have a Share in the JNF JNF Strengthens Israel Strengthen the JNFi
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Jewelers & Gemologists since 1910.


Page8-A
*Jeni$t> flcrkUar?
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Pope at Mass
Israel Ousted Arabs from Homes
ROME (JTA) Pope
John Paul II told 150,000
persons gathered at an out-
door mass here that the
creation of Israel was re-
sponsible for the plight of
the Palestinian people. He
also appealed to Moslems
and Jews to make
Jerusalem a common home
and "the crossroads of con-
ciliation and peace."
The Pontiff spoke at Otranto.
in southern Italy, on the occasion
of the 500th anniversary of the
Turkish massacre there. In what
many observers regarded as the
harshest indictment of Israel by
any Pope, the Polish-born Pontiff
declared:
The Jewish people, a people
with a tragic experience linked to
the extermination of so many
-<>ns and daughters and pushed
by a desire for security, gave
birth to the State of Israel. But at
the same time, a sad condition
2 HOtlRSMOM Of SUNSHINE DAILY
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MM^ KOSHER HOTEL
YOUR HOMt AWAY FROM HOW'
No nearby buildings triad* our
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Phone 531-0061
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37th to 38th Sts MIAMI BEACH
Phona I305i 531 0061
V WM SCHECMTER Dmi Horn.
. 'In calling to make
Jerusalem a common home
for Moslems and Jews, the
Pope appears to ignore that
Israel has already ac-
complished this. Under
Israel's sovereignty there is
now a secure home in -the
Holy City for all races and
creeds. .' Hope John Paul
was created for the Palestinian
people who were in conspicuous
part excluded from their
homeland."
"JERUSALEM today." he
added, "is the object of a dispute
that seems to be without
solution. Tomorrow. God willing,
it can become the crossroads of
conciliation and peace. We pray
that Jerusalem, rather than being
what it is today, the object of
contestation and division,
becomes the focus toward which
DAVID ROSNIDi
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Dear Friends,
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Or the Ocean at 67th Strict,
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We mf happy to announce that the
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again for the coming winter season of
1980-81 beginning November 25.
Ywe went to assure you that the usual
high standards of comfort, cuisine and
service will be maintained as it has been
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Please write for rates or any other in-
formation, or
CALL: 866-8831
Sam Rosner
Par parson oouMa occupancy
includat oraaklaat. dinnar.
lunchaon anack.
Nov 25 lo Dae. 10
Under strict
Rabbinical
supervision
Christians, Jews and Moslems
look and around which all feel
themselves brothers."
In New York, Rabbi Joseph
Sternstein, president of the
American Zionist Federation,
said that the Pope's statment
equating the plight of the
Palestinians with the establish-
ment of Israel "is absolutely
deplorable. A thorough review of
the facts illustrates
unequivocally the Pope's
statement to be both erroneous
and dangerously misleading.
"Let us recall the historical
record clearly. The Arabs living
within the borders of the newly
established State of Israel fled
their homes at the insistence and
admonition of their Arab leaders
and despite assurances of safety
from the Israeli army. Moreover,
the Vatican statement ignored
the fact that at the same time as
Arabs fled their houses in Haifa
and Jaffa. Jews were forcibly
driven from their homes in cities
throughout the Arab world."
IVAN NOVICK. president of
the Zionist Organization of
America, said, "It is of concern
that the Pope fails to recall what
caused the 'plight of the
Palestinians.' The distressing
position of the mass of Arab
refugees from Palestine was
entirely the handiwork of the
Arab states who continue to
perpetuate their misery by
refusing to settle the refugees in
their wide and empty spaces.
Novick added. "In calling to
make Jerusalem a common home
for Moslems and .lews, the Pope
appears to ignore that Israel has
already accomplished this. Under
Israel's sovereignty there is now
a secure home in the Holy City
for all races and creeds, including
complete freedom of worship and
respect for the holy shrines of all
religions."________________________
Mas Chief Sees
Rise in Jewish
Exits from Russia
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The top executive officer of
HI AS has predicted an increase
in Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union in the months
ahead, following the nadir of the
past summer. Addressing a
closed-door session of HI AS
"specialists conference" here,
HI AS executive vice president.
Gay nor Jacobson, said that
according to U.S. governmental
sources there are indications that
Soviet Jewish emigration can be
expected to rise in the coming
months.
The very low figures of July
and August were probably due to
the Olympic Games that oc-
cupied the Soviet emigration
authorities. Jacobson said. The
September figure was ap-
proximately double that of
August, he noted.
MOREOVER. he added,
"reliable sources" believed the
Soviets would want to make a
better showing on Jewish
emigration in advance of the
Madrid conference for human
rights in November and
December. The Madrid con-
ference is a followup on the
Helsinki conference and the
Helsinki accords on human rights
and freedom.
Jacobson said it was officially
estimated by U.S. government
sources that a total emigration of
30.000 Soviet Jews could be
expected in 1981. with 18.000 of
them going to the U.S.
He said HI AS was presently
consulting with the itviA
Agency on ways the two bod*
could work together to produced
program that would result in ,
greater percentage 0f th!
emigrants going to Israel as their
choice of destination.
ECHONG MAS presideM
Ldwin Shapiro s repudiation of
charges against HIAS in some
Israeli and Jewish Agency
quarters. Jacobson stressed
publicly that the organization
fully endorsed the basic desire of
all organized Jewry to see more of
the Soviet emigrants choose
Israel.
Jewish Agency aliya depar-
tment chairman Rafael
Kotlowitz. addressing the HIAS
conference. ur_ the
organization to provide its
services only to those i migrants
with first-degree relat i\ es already
in the U.S. He asserted that the
aid to dropouts assisted the
Soviet policy of barring the exit
of Jews to Israel who had
relatives in the U.S.
Kotlowitz spoke ol an im-
minent decision" by Jewish
organizations and thi Agency on
the cessation of aid I dropouts.
Hut HIAS lead, i ng the
conference here havi
made it clear publicly that there
will be no question ol HIAS
eeasmg its services in Vienna.
They insist that 111 \- is merelj
executing the policii di sired and
decided upon by organized
American Jewry and ought not to
be singled out for attack by the
Jewish Agency.
a
IF ITS THE STERLING.
YOU KNOW ITS THE FINEST
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THE BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate the
telephone. He did this in front of a yroup of
scientists in 1861 fifteen years before Bell got
a patent. Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention.
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22. 1876.
twelve days after Bell's first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone'. The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis. Not one word about
Bell. Even the U.S. Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist in the
form of the Reis "telephone' and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field'.' Bell, of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to 'open the house' when mishpocha,
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and, invariably, J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best. And because of its great taste,
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
simchas.
And that's a fact'
J'B
RARE
SCOTCH


October 17. 1980
> ki>>tfhric1ir>r
Page 9-A
'v^fr'^/ieJ^Sjtifc*=-
Giscard Refutes Charges
Condemns Paris Bomb Attack
hich
(light do we take (or the next hijack to Cuba?'
The Argus
|LI. Synagogue Audience
Heckles President Carter
["ontinued from Page 1-A
lisalem." Carter supporters
kits. "We want Jimmy" and
|ur mere years."
ie President, himself, asked.
all wanl t" hear what I have
U) \nd when he had the
ortunity. he said. "I want
ol you to go back to the
pic in your communities and
Biborhoods and tell them
This President will never
his back on Israel ... I
|r have and I never will."
WEALING to his Jewish
Mice, Carter reminded them
li his decision to establish a
unit in the Justice
Jrimeni m hunt down and
kcute alleged Nazi war
jnnls living in the United
I day. The Justice
Irtment and the Immigration
Naturalization Service have
been charged by Jewish
Irs with being soft on such
Inals. who entered the
fed States after swearing
|y about their wartime
grounds and acquiring
hcan citizenship.
|e President also, reminded
idience of his establishment
lolocaust commission for a
orial for the victims of
ill the hecklers kept up their
Ige, demanding that Carter
lain his decision to refuse
kept Israel's establishment
hified Jerusalem as the
>lnf the Jewish State.
lev also demanded to know
] he had decided to provide
and jets to Saudi Arabia
way he continued his efforts
nablish contacts with the
>8tine Liberation
lization through former
[Ambassador to the United
pns Andrew Young.
|RTKR REPLIED that it is
tant to be "listening to the
M of the President of the
1 States." and that freedom
eech, the hecklers' and his
was a two-way street.
j hecklers were led by Rabbi
am Weiss, who insisted
Administration policies have
fhreatened the survival of
that we had no choice but
|ut."
Rabbi Weiss whose noisy
poning last April forced
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
11 me. Esther, 635-6554
N let me quote you rates.
No local moving & long
[stance moving anywhere
l'ne U.S. or overseas.
A B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
Carter's reelection campaign
chairman. Robert Strauss, to
walk out of a pre-primary
meeting in New York which he
was addressing in behalf of
Carter.
With Carter at the meeting
Monday was U.S. Sen. Henry
Jackson (I).. Wash.I. for many
years one of Israel's staunchest
supporters on Capitol Hill.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing condemned the
bomb attack on the Rue
Copernic Temple and is
seeking to to reassure the
700,000-strong Jewish
community of France that
there is no resurgence of
fascism in the country.
The President said on
television that French society
remained pluralist, tolerant and
fraternal. He refuted opposition
charges that the police had
shown laxity in fighting extreme
rightwing terrorism and said that
he had given strict orders to the
police and the courts to pursue by
all legal means their search for
those responsible for the bom-
bing in which four people were
killed.
THE President's unexpected
appearance on television followed
a Cabinet meeting which was
devoted to the attack against the
synagogue and its repercussions.
"My constant guideline and
concern is that French Jews
should feel accepted and treated
mum
He added that he had or-
dered government officials
throughout the country's .9.5
administrative departments
to call meetings with local
religious, trade union and
human rights represen-
tatives
as all French men and women are
. while at the same time
conserving, as they wish to and
just like other French com-
munities, their religion and their
cultural personality," Giscard
said.
He added that he had ordered
government officials throughout
the country's 95 administrative
departments to call meetings
with local religious, trade union
and human rights represen-
tatives to show their solidarity
and examine problems affecting
the security of local community
groups.
GISCARD stressed that on the
same day education authorities
have been asked to ensure that
teachers in all schools discuss in
their classes the consequences of
racism and have sessions
stressing "the pluralism, tolerant
and fraternal character of French
society."
Giscard observed that the
criminal act against the
synagogue was not a sign that
the ideals of racism and Nazism
"were coursing through the body
of French society. Such actions,
which are clearly the work of
small groups living apart from
the national community, do not
justify such a base in-
terpretation."
Continuing he stated, "As for
the insinuation that the police
would tolerate such acts, this is
unjust and should be condemned
... It is especially unjust
because members of the police
and gendarmes have been cruelly
hit recently in the fight against
terrorism." He added that the
government would continue to
have confidence in the police and
the nation's system of justice to
ensure the security and freedom
of all French citizens.
PRIME Minister Raymond
Barre said accusations of laxity
against the authorities wen-
defamatory and scandalous. He
added that the synagogue attack
was apparently intended to set
off a chain of violence in France
aimed at threatening the
democratic basis of French
society.
"I ask the question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel?And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter."
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt, Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
Reflect President Carter
andVice President Mondak.
The Democrats.
Paid lor by the Carter/Mondalc ReKlection Gimmittec. Inc.,


Page 10-A
*Jen i it fkridKari
_fri French Police Expect No Spectacular Solutions
Continued from Page 1-A
Peyrefitte also noted that there
was a "strange coincidence" be-
tween the Bologna, Munich and
Paris bomb attacks. "Is there a
joint strategy, a clandestine con-
ductor for this?" the Minister
asked.
"For the moment, we know
nothing. Apparently this
massacre (at the synagogue) of
innocent people seems to have
been carried out by the extreme
right and is the result of a rebirth
of Nazism and fascism," Peyre-
fitte said.
"There are perhaps foreign or-
ganizations which are trying to
destabilize the society in West
Germany, Italy and France."
SEVERAL demonstrations
have taken place in French pro-
vincial towns in protest against
the bomb attack and a march was
held in the center of Paris with
the participation of all opposition
parties and most trade unions.
The danger for the Jewish
community is that political
parties may exploit the bomb
attack. Besides, it is noted by
some analysts, if nothing was
done to protect the synagogue
and other Jewish institutions,
there could be a risk for young
Jews involved in retaliatory
actions which could lead to
further violence.
Many Jews are saying that the
government really ought to take
severe measures to thwart other
neo-Nazi moves, otherwise
members of the Jewish com-
munity would not hesitate to
apply the "law of retaliation."
Many young Jews are firmly de-
termined to leave a path of blood
behind them if they are given no
other alternative, it was noted.
MEANWHILE, a statement
by Premier Raymond Barre a few
hours after the synagogue
bombing has been a cause of
fierce polemics. Barre has been
accused of trying to drive a
wedge between Jews and non-
Jews by saying that the bomb
attack was "aimed at striking
Jews who were going to their
synagogue and struck innocent
French people in the Rue
Copernic."
A spokesman for the Socialist
Party said it was "unacceptable
for a Premier to express himself
as if French Jewish citizens were
not part of the national com-
munity." The spokesman said
Barre's statement was un-
precedented and might lead to
unfortunate consequences.
The extreme leftwing news-
paper. Liberation, wrote that
Barre had "missed again the
opportunity to keep silent"
because he had implied that the
Jews who were going to their
synagogue were not "innocent
French people. And it they are
not innocent and n tv.
French, they are7u.lt ^2 4*
being Jewish?" gU"ty'K^yC
The Premier's office ,-.
communique saying that R. .
sUtementhadbWn exn&s
a scandalous wav" hZ Udui
had stressed taVjE h*
byallTrenc^pt^^
HOWEVER. Jewish lawyet
Georges K.ejman noted that2
Premier made another blunder h
saying that the Jew. belonged i
a respected community H
asked. "Would this not be'norrrl
(to be respected) for any othe
community?" wr
wOurmti~\Wse
pac
e is saving us
$30 to HO a month
on our electric bill."

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who live in the same size home and theirs are 5 50 to $40
more than ours." That's what Thomas and Lois Pomeroy
of Miami estimate their Watt-Wise Living package
saves them every month.
What'- a Watt-Wise package? It's a combination ol
features that meet FPL's energy 'saving standards ,mA can
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for water heating, .1 higher-efneiency air conditioner or
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Today, there are many ways to save on electricity
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day
October 17.1980
k^isl fhridlirtn
Page 11-A
usan rano
'Of Blood and Hope'
Catch a Review
ound Town These Days
Ministry Defends Genetic Engineering
1 Blood and Hope. By Samuel
Pjsar Boston. Little, Brown &
L$12.95.311p.
THEKE ARE several book
hewers around town who are
,ently presenting Of Blood
//,,/>, Catch one if you can.
len in this year in which many
Lies of the Holocaust period
Lg been published and
emati/.ed. Pisar's story is
Lue and unusual. The purpose
his work is not simply to recall
horrors of one survivor,
nuel I'isar. Rather, he intends
[concept of Auschwitz to be a
clear warning to global
Sere of great and small powers
possible tuture holocausts,
1 is, the danger of nuclear war.
i'hile much of his warnings
to be sermonizing, Pisar
^roaches his subject from a
l-qualified position. He is an
fcrnational lawyer who earned
[doctorate from Harvard. He
Iked for the UN, and was an
risor to the Kennedy
ninistration and the U.S.
ate. He has offices in Paris,
York and Washington
lved with multi-national
urations that deal with the
liet Union and other Com-
pist nations.
ET AT the same time, we
ember that this friend of
^ard d'Estaing, Moshe Dayan
Henry Kissinger was
itier B-1713 at Auschwitz.
[parents were killed with most
he other 60.000 Jews of his
Bialy stock.
Ike man) survivors. Pisar
|\ed that he survived so
iv horrors because he was a
peal person who couldn't be
r('d \nd it took him a long
t" talk or write about the
or He could not deal with the
land pain.
I the end, 0/ Blood and Hop*
restapo Chief
mmits Suicide
PNN (JTAl A former
tape official, who was the
officer in wartime Belgium
[northern France, committed
We last Saturday, it was
hosed here by Justice
Istry officials. Another high-
ling Nazi, a former SS officer.
hav Franz Wagner.
houslv committed suicide at
r'ome in Brazil.
he ,()-year-old former Nazi,
V- F.hlers. took his own life
I a few weeks before his trial
to open on charges of
'"city in murder and his role
eporting thousands of Jews
lazi death camps.
RELGO.INC.-----
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts 4 Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes (
Open Sunday
"[Washington Avenue M.B.
532-5912 m
American
Israeli
IALA SM WOOL or RAYON
IfEDURlM.SKULLCAPS
lor all year round
I in Bar Mitzva> sets
'?' Washington Ave.
BeaCh 5317722
Si
H
was written in English not one
of the five languages he spoke
during his concentration camp
and DP experiences. He claimed
it was easier to write in English,
because it was a language un-
tainted by his suffering, giving
him some distance from the
disasters he describes.
PISAR'S message is an im-
portant one. He assesses the
weaknesses of governments and
the importance of individuals. He
stresses, "can those who have
experienced only normal life
understand that the sacrifices
required to cope with some of the
world's problems are much less
than they suppose, but the
dangers involved in ignoring any
of them are infinitely greater
than they imagine?"
This intensely personal story is
a compassionate and intelligent
link between the atrocities of the
past and the dangers of the
future.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Health Ministry-
said that an experiment in
genetic engineering per-
formed at the Hadassah
Medical Center here last
July was fully in keeping
with medical ethics. It in-
volved the splicing of genes
in an attempt to cure a
patient of a hereditary
blood ailment that often
proves fatal and is believed
to have been the first oper-
ation of its kind on a human
subject.
The procedure was performed
by Dr. Martin Cline who
developed the technique in
animal experiments at the
University of California Los
Angeles, and Prof. Eliezer Rach-
milowitz, head of the
hematological department at the
Hadassah Medical Center. The
Health Ministry was unaware of
the case until the story appeared
in the Los Angeles Time. That
paper reported that the U.S.
government was investigating
the case on suspicion that it was
a dangerous experiment per-
formed on humans.
But. Dr. Yehoshua Weissbrot.
acting director general of the
Health Ministry, said the
operation was not an experiment
to alter the genetic traits of a
human being but an attempt to
cure a patient of a dangerous
illness.
THE PATIENT was a 21 -year-
old Israeli woman suffering from
Beta Thalassemia Major, a
condition caused by the inability
to produce a component of
normal hemoglobin, the molecule
in red blood cells that carries
oxygen from the lungs to the
body tissues.
The doctors removed a small
amount of blood marrow from the
patient and spliced the cells to
genes capable of producing the
vital hemoglobin component. The
spliced cells were then introduced
to the patient in the hope that
they would begin producing
normal hemoglobin.
Cline and his team performed
the same procedure in a lb-year-
old girl in Naples. The conditions
of both patients remained stable
indicating that the procedure
may be successful. Although the
results will not be known for
several months, the doctors
believe that without the
operation the patients' conditions
would have deteriorated, possibly
resulting in death. Most patients
with severe forms of the ailment
die in their late teens or early 20s.
KachmilowitZ, a world expert
on Heta Thalassemia Major, said
that the operation was performed
in accordance with the
regulations and with the ap-
proval of a special committee
dealing with medical experiments
on human beings.
Jewish Arts
Museum Is
Planned
PARIS (JTAl The
Ministry of Culture announced
Wednesday that a National
Museum of Jewish Arts will open
here next year to trace the role of
Jews in French history and
culture. It will include a
collection of rare 17th centural
altar clothes, prayer books,
candelabra and other ritual
objects donated to the nation in
1901 by Adolphe de Rothschild.



rtf
Kt Ik ridUar

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t
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ol
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*iimm*tmu< ,
Miami Miqht Ponder
City Divided by Bilingual Fears
Moslems Taken to Mr
By Iranian Buses in [si iel
Continued from Pa^e 1 A
Royal and Westmount. Yeater
day's pinboyfl now golf at their
own country clubs such as
Klmridge with an initiation fee of
$10,500. Many of them keep con-
dominiums in Florida.
"Their children attend expen-
sive private schools. Richler
says. They do not hurry off to
part-time jobs after classes but
instead are delivered for guitar
lessons or to the child psy-
chiatrist But once a year, most
of the new bunch are driven down
to St I'rbain for a nostalgic tour
of the old neighborhood. Maybe
for a special' at Wilensky's Light
l.unch on Kairmount Avenue.
Possibly past the old Bnai Jacob
s\ nagogue, now a French
school."
In the corners of Wilensky s.
one hears: And what about you.
Emigration
Crack May

Close Further
NEW YORK IJTA) In
what the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry and Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews called
an unprecedented move that
may well seal the small crack in
the iron door still open,
emigration authorities in the
Ukrainian city of Kharkov have
reportedly notified Jewish exit
applicants that if they are refused
visas, they must sign a
declaration that they have been
warned that they cannot apply
again, and fhat they will get a job
within a month.
Normally, a refusnik can
reapply every half year, but those
who are left without jobs are
often threatened with im-
prisonment for "parasitism.'- In
the past few years, restrictive
emigration policies have begun in
Ukrainian cities, then spread
throughout the USSR, the SSSJ
and the UCSJ reported.
Recent emigration has steadily
dropped as restrictions grow ever
higher, the SSSJ and UCSJ said.
are you staying on?" Most love
Montreal and don t want to
leave But the children are going,
splitting the families They will
hit the road as soon as they pick
up their degrees from a McGill
that no longer has a quota on
Jewish students, moving off to
Toronto. Calgary, maybe even
Houston.'" writes Richler in his
GEL) article.
THE AUTHOR, who lives in
Montreal with his wife and five
children. has written eight
novels, including "The Ap-
prenticeship of Duddy Kravitz"
and the recently-published
"Joshua Then and Now." A sea-
soned observer of the Canadian
scene. Richler finds that in the
quarrel between the English and
French on the issue of
separatism, the Jews feel they are
caught in the middle."
Some 10.000 of Montreal's
1150.000 Jewish population have
departed since the separatist
Parti Quebecois took power in
November. 1976. According to a
Canadian Jewish Congress
survey, nearly a third of those re-
maining under the age of 40
would have left if the referendum
last May had supported French-
Canadian independence.
"Look here.'' an old friend tells
Richler. "I don't believe for a
minute that the Parti Quebecois
is anti-Semitic. My God. you look
at those faces on the front bench
in the assembly and they shine
with intelligence. In a way,
they're Zionists at home. The
Plains of Abraham is their
Wailing Wall. I can understand
everything they want. Hut if they
don't get it we're the ones who
are going to be blamed.'
FEW WILL soon forget the
hints from Premier Rene
Levesque that it is the English
and the Jews, the Italians and
the Greeks, who had deprived the
Quebecers of their birthright.
Richler agrees with most
observers that the tensions be-
tween Ottawa and Quebec are not
likely to lessen. "The quarrel will
simmer, unresolved for another
20 years, maybe more.''
Baron Byng and environs are
predominantly Greek now. Most
Jews have moved out to the sub-
urbs. Richler tells us. "Jack and
Moe's Barbershop was reborn as
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the Hellenic Loan Societj Where
once a kosher delicatessen stood,
there is now a Cafi \thens
serving souvlaki. Some pooi
Jews survive. Grocers, clothing
stores, tailors as well as a self-
contained Hasidic community,
the obdurate followers of the Sat
mar Rebbe, most of whom live on
Jeanne-Mance Street
THE NEEDLE trade still
operates but these days the
women bent over the sewing
machines, the men at the cutting
tables are no longer Jewish. They
are Greek. Italian. Portuguese,
and under the new language law.
which calls for Gallicization of all
businesses employing more than
a handful of men. the language ol
their shop floor must be French.
In one factory a committee of
five established by the boss to
make sure that everybody speaks
French, is composed of three
Greeks, a Portuguese and a
Hungarian.
Kichler doesn't mind the in-
congruity. "It will enable this
charming city, my Montreal, to
continue center stage. Which is
exactly how we like it here.''
VLLENBY BRIDGE -
(JTA) Some 4,702 Israeli
Moslems began crossing
this bridge over the Jordan
River for ihe annual pil-
grimage to Mecca the
haj. Several dozen Iranian
buses decorated with pic-
tures of the Ayatollah Kho-
meini waited for the pil-
grims on the Israeli side of
the bridge.
The drivers ignored King
Hussein's declaration that he was
ready to join the war with Iraq
against Iran and said they felt
safe carrying the pilgrims on the
holy mission. They also found
nothing peculiar in stopping on
an Israeli-controlled territory
so hated by the Iranian leader.
THE BUSES were recruited
0 .1 .
to Mm
pilgrim
enough
transport them ,.-iaddit,
local and W
Contrary to ,
when the b isi
*ink pilKnrns

trom reheran ihrnm-h i
Jordan, this year ,hev
forced to lake a longer
through lurkey and Syrii.
time being detained for ,
days at border points before,
could go on.
The Iranian driven nk
the constant wailing of s,reJ
downtown leheran. and
expressed confidence in
winning the war
The pilgrim- u,r, ,.. .
the Allenby Bridge terming
Binyamin Gur-Arye, the
Ministers adviMr nn An
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* knisf fhridfiar

latnr Bienstock
w
Terrorism Recalls Hitler Era
' '-'V u.
i b highly
fact:
.....
Bavarian
, iterior
there
between tl'
lilv
been coni ids
and the PLO.
Hoffmann the
hrer." flew to
re of the PLO,
Xhe Hoffmann uroup is
to have received arms
mis from the PLO and to
gssisted the PLO in some
tions.
ere is a disturbing irony in
;\, 3ee the Soviet Union.
UL'h the PLO, aiding a.Nazi
Nation which would topple
[West German Government
fe,. leaders arc the strongest
s today of detente and
N the most zealous sup-
L of (he PLO demand for
|cal recognition
Germans have tried to
J the anti-Semitism sur-
I ami to draw the curtain on
| nation's Nazi aberration.
are too many people in
nany even today who were
Hated with the Nazi ap-
n he president of the,
Iblw is a former party
Eberl, and they would prefer
the past forgiven and
tun But voices have been
to protest that the
...ties do not act with the
vigor against the neo-Nazi
that they showed in
hing the leftist terrorists.
reluctance, it is charged,
>urages neo-Nazi
Kfestations.
1ERE IS a difference in the
nan and French situations.
Bj an he ierman people
feel i hat w : i ions and
restitution and such means, they
thf snis oi the
Hitler regime and have relatively
clean consciences The French
have never been able to come to
terms with themseKes. tor oi all
the peoples on the comment who
were subjugated by the Nazi war
machine, the French collaborated
with their conquerers most
readily and the French and Poles
gave the Nazis most support in
their efforts to destroy the
Jewish people.
Details of French
collaboration, ol the betrayal of
French Jews and of the
thousands of foreign .Jews who
had sought reluge in France,
have been getting considerable
attention in recent years. It is not
a pretty picture, and the French
have not been gladdened by what
this retrospective research has
brought to the surface.
Their sense of guilt, some
observers deduce, is one reason
why the French have turned on
Israel; they can subordinate this
guilt to the anger aroused by the
alleged Israeli mistreatment of
the Arabs. And then there are oil
and the policy of the Giscard
d'Kstaing government to seek to
establish a powerful French
influence in the Arab world.
TENS OF thousands of
Frenchmen served in the in-
famous Vichy Milice under
Marshal Petain and Pierre Laval,
and the Milice served Hitler more
loyally than many of his Storm
Troop battalions. Thousands of
the Milice are still alive, and they
and their families can justify
Gotham's Drifters Moved To
Neponsit Home in Rockaway
lEW YORK (.ITAI An
pial of the New York Hoard of
bis has reported that, in
it years. Jewish drifters have
shitted from Camp
luardia, a hven for homeless
to the Neponsit Home for
Aged in the Rockaways in
ens.
fcbbi Mian Kaplan, NYBR
(ciate director, said that the
to move the Jewish
hulls stemmed from a finding
the other drifters coming to
|p LaGuardia increasingly
more aggressive and hostile
in the past, and that it was
kidered a prudent step to send
Jewish vagrants elsewhere.
VMP LaGUARDIA, in
, near Middletown, N.Y.,
been a minimum security
on before it was converted
a haven for homeless men
er sponsorship of the New
k City Department of Social
vices.
It least two rabbis served the
rish drifters at Camp
Suardia, at the request of the
1 York Board of Rabbis. The
- Rabbi Jerald Bobrow,
rabbi of Temple Covenant of
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50'* YEAR
Peace in Easton, Pa. said the
.Jewish vagrants, like their non-
Jewish counterparts, were mainly
"confirmed alcoholics" who had
been vagrants most of their lives.
They ranged in age from 36 to 65,
with "not very deep Jewish
roots and few coming from intact
families.
Kaplan also told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency tnat about
70 Jewish drifters had been sent
to the Neponsit Home for the
Aged, which he described as a
once very exclusive nursing home
but now a residence for indigents
sponsored by the city depart-
ment. He said Rabbi Solomon
Goldman of the Utopia (Queens)
Jewish Center visits the Neponsit
home to provide counsel to the
Jewish vagrants. ______
nuing
rand the Jev

i'Ih French authorities have
not been overly-diligent in
tracking down rightwing
terrorists m recent years, par-
ticularly those who make the
Jews their target. President de
Gaulle ha many of his officer corps
strenuously opposed his policy on
the liberation ot Algeria. This
administration apparently has a
grave problem in that numbers ol
police officers who should be
lighting the terrorists are
themselves members of terrorist
organizations who would replace
ihe Fifth Republic by a fascist,
authoritarian regime.
Anti-Semitism. in politer
forms, perhaps, has always been
endemic to the French. There has
hardly been an era in which in one
form or another anti-Semitism
has not been evident in France.
That was true long before the
Dreyfus scandal lit made it
possible! and was true even in the
days of Leon Blum and the
Popular Front. During the past
half-century, ihere has been a
whole succession of anti-Semitic
organizations in France.
IN MY working career, I have
reported on Leon Daudet's
royalist Camelots du Roi, the
infamous Cagoulards. Col. de la
Roque's Croix de Feu and many
others. There have always been
newspapers and periodicals
devoted to anti-Semitism. The
Vichy regime had no trouble
setting up a Jewish affairs
department from among these
activists: their zeal was tempered
only by their bureaucratic
inefficiency.
Yet, to be fair, not all French-
men are or have been anti-
Semitic; there were many in-
stances in World War II in which
entire villages cooperated to
conceal Jewish refugees,
sometimes, not so much out of
love for the Jews as out of a
desire to frustrate their Nazi
overlords. Although Paris has
always been the mecca of young
Americans, the French, essen-
tially, are not a hospitable race
and do not like foreigners in their
midst Jew or non-Jew.
Not many Jews have been
accepted as part and parcel of the
French people. The current anti- ,
.Jewish activities will create a
wider gap between Jew and non-
Jew in France, even though its
leading newspaper. Le Monde,
said editorially: "Every French-
man, and particularly, every
policeman, should feel himself
wearing the Yellow Star."
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OPPOSITION T

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Pope Deplores Paris Bombings
As 'Unworthy' of Christians
ROME I.ITA) Pope John Paul II has deplored
the bombing of a Paris synagogue as an act "unworthy of
man and even more of Christians." His feeling was ex-
pressed in a telegram to Cardinal Francois Marty of Paris,
sent on the Pontiff's behalf by the Papal Secretary of
State. Cardinal Agostino Casaroli.
The message stated: "The Holy Father shares your
indignation and that of all the French before the act of
terrorism directed against the Jews .joins in prayer for
the innocent victims and wishes to express his words of
solidarity and comfort to the relatives of the victims and
to the wounded. Moreover, he expresses ardent hopes that
similar acts of violence may be definitely banished as un-
worthy of man and even more of Christians."
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"V'aie'14-A
*lewinork#an
a
d
f
t
w
o
Th C**i News
I ;>i
Koch Mutes Blow
At C of C Talk;
France Gives 'Joy'
NEW YORK 1JTA1 -
Mayor Edward Koch softened his
criticism of France when he
appeared before the French-
American Chamber of Commerce
Earlier, he denounced President
YaJery Gisaard d'Estaing for
delivering the Jews to the PLO
and for "allowing the Jews to
become a scapegoat." He made
this statement in response to the
bombing of apynagogue in Paris.
In his appearance before the
Chamber of Commerce, where he
was guest of honor, Koch said
that in his earlier statement he
had intended to speak out
against terrorism. He said that
he criticized France for en-
couraging terrorism because of
its relations with the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
AMID APPLAUSE, the
mayor said he was proud to learn
of the measures France and
Giscard d'Estaing were taking to
bring to justice those responsible
for the synagogue bombing. "It
is to the joy of France that non-
Jews are standing up and
marching against terrorists," he
added.
French Consul General Gerard
de la Villesbrunne, following
Koch to the podium, said, "We
are just as much against
terrorism as you would like us to
be."
In a meeting with a delegation
of Jewish community leaders
organized by the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of New
York'iJCRCt. Villesbrunne
emphasized how much the
French government and people
share your grief and your con-
cern and cited the statements
issued by the French President,
the Prime Minister, and the
leading members of the Cabinet,
all deploring the "intolerable,
monstrous and abominable"
attack.
He described the over-
whelming condemnation of the
French people, the labor unions
and the French political parties
that has been evidenced by their
spontaneous demonstrations in
doztns of French cities.
VILLESBRUNNE pointed out
that the French Cabinet is
devoting an entire meeting to the
anti-Semitic events and the
French Parliament had scheduled
a full-scale debate.
Illustrating the gravity with
which his government viewed the
situation, Villesbrunne said that
the nation's very highest court
convened only to deal with
matters affecting the security of
the state had been called into
session. The delegation was
headed by Malcolm Hoenlein,
JCRC executive director.
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Shamir Gets Message
Giscard Says He's 'Revulsed'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Valery Gis-
card d'Estaing of France
has expressed "revulsion"
over the wave of anti-
Semitic violence in his
country. The French
leader's sentiments were
conveyed to Israel's
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, who was in
Luxembourg heading an
Israeli delegation in trade
talks with European Eco-
nomic Community (EEC)
representatives.
Israeli officials traveling with
Shamir reported that Giscard s
message was relayed to him by
Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn
of Luxembourg who is chairman
of the EEC's Council of
Ministers. Thorn met with
Giscard in Paris and with Shamir
in Luxembourg.
AT HIS meeting with the EEC
officials. Shamir said the
Palestine Liberation
Organization was providing left-
wing and right-wing terrorist
groups in Europe with
organizational. financial and
training assistance, and therefore
the PLO bore responsibility for
the bombing of a Paris
synagogue.
The World Zionist
The statement, expressing
solidarity with French Jews,
denounced the rash of anti-
Semitic incidents in France
and claimed that the United
Nations General Assembly
resolution equating Zionism
with racism 'opened the way'
for new anti-Semitic out-
breaks.
Organization Executive issued a
statement here declaring that
"the government of France must
see itself responsible for
punishing those responsible and
for preventing any further neo-
Nazi activities."
The statement, expressing
solidarity with French Jews,
denounced the rash of anti-
Semitic incidents in France and
claimed that the United Nations
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
opened the way" for new anti-
Semitic outbreaks.
In New York, Edgar Bronf-
man, acting president of the
World Jewish Congress, issued a
statement declaring that the
WJC "shares the sense of shock
and outrage felt by the Jewish
community of France, by all
decent Frenchmen and by Jewish
communities throughout the
world at the recent anti-Semitic
attacks on Jewish institutions in
Paris, culminating in the mur-
derous bombing of the Rue
Copernic Synagogue on Oct. 3."
THE statement extended
"deepest sympathy to ,,|
families of those who m. Jl
wishes for a full recovery taSl
who were injured.' ^totho*l
It noted:/-We have long dj
or attention at interffi
forums and at the UN to1
danger of neo-Nazi racm
propaganda and other form, "t
political extremism. wh j
purpose is to use the weapon v
terror to incite rarial ,2|
religious hatred '
discrimination."
Bronfman welcomed thtl
resolution adopted bv thl
Parliamentary Assembly of 3
Council of Europe on Oct l M
the need to combat resurgent
fascist propaganda and its racist
aspects. The resolution urn,]
governements and parliamentso|
member states to adopt, whern.1
does not already exist, legislation I
directed against actions inspind
by racism and xenophobia. Tin
WJC. Bronfman added, siiJ
cerely hopes that all government!
which have not already taken I
effective measures against those I
groups and movements whiet
sow terror and murder in u|
effort to undermine the fabric of I
democracy particularly!
governments of countries whenl
memories of the nightmare yeanl
of the Holocaust must surelyl
persist to act immediately a I
accordance with thtl
Parliamentary Assemblyi|
resolution."
DRISTAN RELIEVES
12 COLD SYMPTOMS.
This medical checklist proves it. Ail by itself.
Dnstan relieves more cold symptoms than
Tylenol. Aspinn. or Contac. For more com-
plete colds relief, get Dnstan Tablets.
DRISTAN
OECONGESTANTTABLETS
COLDS e HAY FEVER
SINUS CONGESTION
UVomywartcMfl
ASPIRIN OR TYLENOL CONTAC DRIS"AS
HEADACHES + f
BODY ACHES f f
CHILLS if s
FEVER f s
SINL'S PAIN f f
MINOR THROAT PAIN if
SNEEZING if f
RUNNY NOSE ? f
WATERY EYES f
POST NASAL DRIP if f
SINUS CONGESTION s
NASAL CONGESTION f f
6 6 12
Its Easy to Feel
Like a Million
U m UR business is
V U helping people
^^^^^And ourThnft
Shops arc a big part
of how wc help
Through the sale of
your manufactured goods,
furniture, clothing,
paintings, antiques, and
any new or used resaleable
merchandise, our Thrift
Shops can provide
the funds that help the '
elderly right here in our
community.
With your tax-deductible
contributions you can
help provide everything
from day centers, to
complete health care, to
meals, to a full time loving
Home, to a dignified life
To thousands of elderly
people
So, stock it to us.
By the piece
By the truckload
By the trailerful
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens
l-vinCp*n Omrmino* !"
Albtn Ouip Prewdcnl
Aro ?.in 0*nMn Tknh Shop
ChbbMh
Call the Thrift Shop for
free pick-up
Miami: 63&753
Hallandale 981-8245
ITS ENOUGH TO
MAKE YOU
FEEL LIKE
Without
Spending
a Dime.
A MILLION.


tridy. October 17.1980
fJenisii fhridknn
Page 15-A
for cookware at AmeriFirst Federal.
Better Hurry.
Time is running out on AmeriFirst
Federal's great cookware offer.
Choose from a wide selection of
Wfest Bend cookware, with Dupont's
SilverStone non-stick surface, to ovenware
by Anchor Hocking. Whatever you select you'll find it a beautifu
helpful addition to your kitchen.
To receive your choice of these 25 color coordinated items.
just deposit $500 or more in a new or existing account, or renew
a maturing savings certificate. Depending upon the amount
ol your deposit or renewed savings certificate, you get your
selection as a gift or you can buy it at a big savings. One gitt
Per account.
Here at AmeriFirst Federal. America's oldest and the South s
largest Federal, you'll find a full range of no-risk, high-
interest rate plans to choose from. And your savings are
insured to $100,000 by an agency of the Federal Government
We'll be glad to transfer your funds for you from
anywhere in the country, without charge.
So hurry in while things are cook-
ing at AmeriFirst Federal. Offer ends
October 31st.
1.GE Square Wan Clock
2. Rogers 6 pc Steak Kmte Set
3. Folev 8 pc Utensil Set
fi'SttocsittoaneitoreiistMig.
savings account qualities lor one"
i$ J w Dj' !*as^ 3* 'Tl"WS
SMOto
Gift
Gilt
Gilt
4. Anchor Hocking 8" Sq Cake Dish
5. West Bend 8" Square Griddle
(. West Bend 2'? ol Tea Kettle
I.GE Wall Clock
!
ss 4 pc Cutlery Set
I. Anchor Hocking 1 h qt Cvd Casserole
II. West Bend I Hqt Cvd Saucepan
II. West Bend 10 V Open Skillet
12. West Bend ?*. qt Cvd Saucepan
13. Regent Sheffield 4 pc Unite Set
Gift
$2 95
2 95
2 95
295
295
7 95
7 95
7 95
7 95
VMulo
Mm
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
,-
Gift
Gift
$5 95
5 95
5 95
5 95
ISOOOlo
19 m
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
m
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
Gift
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$4 95
4 95
4 95
4 95
6 50
650
6 50
6 50
6 50
1195
1195
1195
1195
14. Anchor Hocking 16 pc Oven Set
IS. West Bend 4 qt Slow. Cooker
18. West Bend 3l4 qt Cvd Saucepan
17. West BendS^qt Cvd Dutch Oven
II. West Bend 12 V" Cvd Skillet
ft West Bend 8'?qt Cvd Dutch Oven
21. West Bend 12" Electric Skillet
21. West Bend 6 qt Oblong Slow Cooker
22. West Bend 10-CupCofteemaker
23. West Bend Corn Popper
24. West Bend 1 pc Cookware Set
25. Sunbeam le Chef Food Processor
lust deposit to J new or eiisting
savings account Qualities t one
gif: a w purchase as loliows
ISMto
SJM
! i-
9 95
1195
14 95
15 95
16 95
19 95
2195
2195
2195
37 95
77 95
ll.Ntti
MM
$7 95
7 95
9 95
12 95
1.3 95
14 95
17 95
19 95
1995
19 95
35 95
75 95
ttMto
AM
$2 95
2 95
6 95
9 95
10 95
-
14 95
16 95
16 95
16 95
32 95
vim
01 Mil
MM Al
Utovl ol
%K a
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Gift
Gift
$' -1
7 95
8 95
9 95
12 95
14 95
14 95
14 95
10
72 95 70 95
$12 95
12 95
14 95
17 95
18 95
1995
23 95
25 95
25 95
25 95
42 95
84 95
Quantities limited Some items may become unavailable Wo ramchecks or phone or mail requests Deposits lor gills must remain 60 days One gift pet account
Federal
America** Number 1.
v....
. .
'-*;
.**
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DOWNTOWN: 1 Or Sfcjd .W>. iMll
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U*'l." v'*fc'U"d M*"'' "'" K*1"1 l mi S IM M.v HOMESTEAD: BUO S. Kr*ol H.-> ""^SJ^J^.J^ "IW <-' >> ''' "">" C*NTAL FIA: l-HklMtmktlfhcr. WBST COAST: SuJ> M.II. 0..*/HWB HI I A H,,- II W*..
*^H.n/HluiranJ pH/iwoariPUlJsktt"ci '!
>


Page lo-A
*3eisl Ikrkji&r
Fridas
Octobe
r 17,
NORTON
SINCE 1924
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
*i's*frfc
1
t
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IS
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HIFGoodrich
AND THE STRONGEST
GUARANTEE IN THE INDUSTRY
NORTON TIRE CO't. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with any
new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire Co
return it, along with your original invoice, within 30 days of
the date of purchase, and your money will be refunded in
full no questions asked1 Road hazards and commercial
vehicles excluded
NORTON
SirsJCE 13P<3-
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X' RADIAL WHITEWALLS
SIZE
185- 14
PRICE
FE T
62.22 23c
65.14 24*
66.59 25
71.94 2.*
72.43 2.72
_75.34 291
79.23 a*
89.58 33e
XZX TUBELESS BLACKWALLS
SiZI
ii
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33.80
38.58
43.28
45.11
54.26
FE T


IMPORTED RADIUS
FM F(WEIGH MOST DOMESTIC
SMALL i INTERNE BUTE CARS
1SSSR'2 27.33
i 5"
1SSSR13 29.67
i 65
I65SR13 32.48 '8'
175SR13 33.53
2 0"
165SR14 36.30 9C
17SSR14 37.80 2 09
185SR14 39.08 2 34
155SR15 32.31
1 87
165SR15 35.22 2 03
L78 15 | 34.40 I296
NORTON TIRE COMPANY
THE RIGHT PLACE FOR
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SIZE PRICE
P185 80R13
\
P205 70R13
48.68
56.36
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22-
P175 75R14 : 51.24
P185 75R14 53.81
P195 75R14 ~ 1 56.00
P205 75R14 "8 14 57.65 2-ie
P215 75R14 58.93 2 58
P205 75R'5 55.00 2 57
P215 75R15 --; i ..- 62.77 2 75
P225/75R15 ..... g P235 75R15 ... 67.90 73.02 2 93 3 11
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SIZE PRICE FET
Pi65 80B13 27.28 1 63
P'9S 75814 33.69 2 11
P205 75B14 34.56
P2is 75BU 35.89
P225 75B14 37.55 2 t<6
P215 75B15 36.66 2 48
P225 75B15 38.65
P235 75ei5 40.43

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* NORTH MIAMI
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1454 Alton Road 672-5353
* SOUTH OAOE
9001 S Dix* Mwy 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49ti St 822-2500
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20390 S' Dixre Hwy 233-5241
WEST MIAMI
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KENDALL DR./HIGATE SOUARE
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3151 N Federal "wy 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
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532 N Lake Blvd 848-2c>4-1


Zena Harman fright), a former member of the Knesset, warns of two major problems,
i "Israel's security and the maintenance of democracy in a world dominated b\ opportunism,
I expediency, hypocrisy, cynicism and the manipulation of power." As a member of the United
I Nations Refugee Committee, she assailed the National Council of Jewish Women in New
? York and the western nations for "cowardice and unwillingness to face the issues." She is
shown here with NCJ W President Shirley I. Leviton.
mmmm
Senators to Speak at CJF Assembly
U.S. Senatora Carl Levin (D., Mich.) and Rudy
I Boschwitz (R., Minn.) will hold a dialogue with |
j| Jewish Federation leadership on results of the
presidential and congressional elections and
implications for North American Jewry at the |
Council of Jewish Federations' General Assembly |
on Nov. 15 at the Detroit Plaza Hotel.
The 49th annual Assembly, Nov. 12-16 in g
| Detroit, will bring together over 2,000 leaders of ;
I North American Jewish Federations to exchange p
I views on the major responsibilities and issues i
| facing the organized Jewish community in the |
i coming year. The General Assembly is recognized I
'i as the major yearly convocation of Jewish leader- I
I ship in the United States and Canada.
The two U.S. Senators join a roster of speakers I
that includes Prime Minister Menachem Begin of I
I Israel, who will address the Plenary session on I
Nov. 13.
CJF President Morton L. Mandel of Cleveland I
will be the main speaker at the first Plenary I
session Nov. 12. This session also will include a I
dramatic reading by the stage, screen and I
television performer, Joseph Wiseman.
Missssm
\ envoy to the Middle East; Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem, and Arthur F. Burns, former chair-
man of the Board of Governors of the Federal
Reserve System, head the list of national and
world leaders who will address the annual
meeting of the American Jewish Committee's
policy-making National Executive Council, Oct.
23 to 26 at the Bond Court Hotel in Cleveland.
Linowitz will discuss the issues confronting the
United States, Israel, and American Jewry in
regard to the Middle East.
Kollek, who is serving his fourth consecutive
term as Mayor of Jerusalem, a post to which he
was first elected in 1965, will offer his projections
on the future of the world's most revered and
most controversial city.
Burns, who served as chairman of President
Eisenhower's Council of Economic Advisers and
as counselor to President Nixon, and is currently
chairman of the Bipartisan Committee to Fight
Inflation, will analyze America's economic
situation and the outlook for the future.
Economist Robert Nathan has criticized all
three presidential candidates for sidestepping the
nation's economic problems in their campaigns.
None of them is talking about programs that
vvill really get the country moving," he declared in
a speech at the monthly public affairs forum
sponsored by B'nai B'rith International at its
headquarters in Washington.
Nathan also assailed the Carter
Administration's economic and energy programs
I as ineffective.
The United States "is in trouble," he said,
''because little is being done to remedy inflation."
Nathan took note that the President, in
defending his policies, attacked the Federal
Reserve Board. Nathan said the FRB controlled
only a minor segment of the economy and cited
: other factors affecting today's economy such as
energy, the failure of major industries to
modernize and remain competitive in the inter-
national market and the public's loss of con-
fidence in the nation's ability to maintain a
healthy economy.
The refusal of the U.S. Supreme Court on Oct. 6
to decide a major case on federal funds benef itting
non-public schools is "an example of the court's
impatience with the continued petty harassment
of the American Jewish Congress and other
groups fighting government aid to yeshivos,"
according to Rabbi Menachem Lubinsky, director
of Government and Public Affairs of Agudath
Israel of America.
He has hailed the decision as "an important
victory for yeshivos," since in declining to decide
the case, the court let stand a Federal District
Court ruling that the Elementary and Secondary
Act (ESEA) Title I program "did not have the
primary effect of advancing or inhibiting
religion."
The Title I program provides a variety of
remedial education programs, including English
as a second language, to educationall deprived
children in low income areas.
^*'m\wmmmmmmmm*mm;ii,,,m\Mmmmi
Sol M. Linowitz. President Carter's special
"Zionist Strength: A Shared Commitment"
will be the theme of the American Zionist
Federation's Biennial Convention scheduled Nov.
9 to 11 at Grossinger's Hotel in Grossinger, N.Y.
Rose Goldman is convention chairperson.
Ambassador Ephraim Evron, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States, will deliver the
opening address.
According to Rabbi Joseph P. Stemstein, AZF
president, the convention theme "underscores the
essence of the unique partnership between
American Jewry and the State of Israel. Our
strength is the common commitment toward
Zionist goals of Hebrew education, enriching
Jewish life in all its facets, encouraging Aliyah
and strengthening the State of Israel."
mvmmmm^m^-m
m&mmmKmm"
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith is
distributing "A White Paper: The Middle East
Today" to Christian clergy church officials and
lay leaders in an effort to clarify the basic issues
of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
According to Rabbi Ronald B. Sobel, chairman
of ADL's program committee, advance copies of
the publication a series of questions and an-
swers has been sent to the group of church
executives and staff now preparing a policy state-
ment on the Middle East for submission to the
November meeting of the National Council of
Churches' Governing Board in New York City.
"Our immediate purpose," Rabbi Sobel said,
"is to respond to incorrect formulations and
dangerous recommendations in earlier NCC
drafts which, we feel, can have a deleterious and
regressive effect on the movement for peace set
into motion by the Camp David accords."
The "White Paper," Rabbi Sobel said, is the
first step in a long range ADL program aimed at
creating better understanding of the Middle East
situation by non-Jews.
A study by researchers in Israel at the
Technion's Faculty of Medicine has shown that a
soybean fiber product, Sobit, already available to
consumers here, can reduce the amount of medi-
cation needed by diabetics by lowering sugar
content in their blood, and can help in diet control
for the obese.
Beach Hadassah to
Honor Leader
Mrs. Edward (Frieda) Lewis,
national president of Hadassah,
the Women's Zionist
Organization of America, will be
honored with the presentation of
the prestigious Myrtle Wreath
Award when the Miami Beach
Region of Hadassah holds its
annual membership gala,
Monday, Oct. 27, at 1 p.m. in the
Theatre of Performing Arts,
Miami Beach.
Jean Feinberg, president of the
Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah, said, "The Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah is the
first region in the country to
honor Mrs. Lewis, our 'First
Lady' in recognition of her many
years of dedicated service."
Mrs. Lewis was recently in-
stalled as national president at
Hadassah's National Convention
in Los Angeles. A resident of
Great Neck, N.Y., she is the
immediate past treasurer of
National Hadassah and has
served as national chairman of
Youth Aliyah, Hadassah Israel
Education Services, and
education and fund raising
chairman of Hadassah Medical
Relief Organization.
A former educator and
guidance counselor, Mrs. Lewis is
a volunteer leader who is a global
traveler. She has addressed
Jewish groups in many parts of
the world. She is a founder of the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center at Ein Karem and
along with her husband, Edward,
has inscribed a wall in the famous
synagogue which has the Chagall
Windows at Ein Karem.
Entertainment will be provided
by Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach,
song stylist, composer and
raconteur. Rabbi Carlebach,
whose talents include guitar
stylings, has appeared on
television throughout Europe
and is an international traveler.
The Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah membership officers
are Helen Adams, region
membership chairman; Betty
Miller, task force; Henrietta
Nortman, life membership; Jean
Temkin, transfer consultant;
Hilda Berger and Rose Naidorf,
transfers.
The gala is expected to attract
some 2,000 people, and mem-
Jean Feinberg
Frieda Lewis
bership rewards of $1,000 and
$100 U.S. Savings Bonds will be
presented. Contact the Regional
Offices of Miami Beach
Hadassah for further in-
formation.
Mideast Authorities
To Present Updates
An update on the current
Persian Gulf and Middle East
crises will be given to South
Florida Jewish community
leaders at meetings in Miami and
Hollywood by two ading
authorities on the situations
involving Iraq, Iran, Israel.
Egypt, Jordan and their neigh-
bors.
Ambassador Gershon Avner,
president of Haifa University
and Israel's former chief envoy to
Canada, and Professor Gabriel
Warburg, former rector of Haifa
University and visiting professor
at the University of Miami
Center for Advanced inter-
national Studies, will speak at a
Monday, Oct. 20, noon luncheon
at the Bankers Club in Miami.
They also will talk at a
reception in Ambassador Avner's
honor Sunday evening at the
Hollywood home of Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Gordon, leaders of the
South Broward Jewish
Federation and members of the
board of directors of the Florida
Chapter of the American Friends
of Haifa University.
Arrangements for President
Avner's visit are being coor-
dinated by the chapter, which has
offices in Miami Beach.
Additional information may be
secured from Gerald Schwartz,
Haifa University regional
director.
Jay I. Kislak, former chairman
of the Combined Jewish Appeal
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation; Morton Silberman,
past president of both the
Greater Miami and Palm Beach
Jewish Federations; and Val
Silberman, leader of the national
United Jewish Appeal Women's
Division, are serving as co-hosts
for the Monday luncheon.
Ambassador Avner served for
several years as Secretary of the
State of Israel Cabinet and was
assistant director general of the
Israeli Foreign Ministry, in
charge of European affairs for
three years.
Arrangements for his visit are
being coordinated by a com-
mittee which includes Norman
Braman, Herbert Sadkin,
Stephen Muss, Barton Goldberg,
the Silbermans, the Gordons,
Kislak, Gary R. Gerson, Dr. and
Mrs. Maxwell Dauer; Harold L.
Miller, Gila Rosenhaus, Joan
Callner Miller, Harriet Green,
Judge Frederick N. Barad and
William E. Shockett.
"eJewislti FHorkRian
MMM
Miami. Florida. Friday. October 17, 19K0
SF.CTION B


Page2-B
>Jel&ntrktton
fnday. October 17
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Community Corner
The Greater Miami Civic Opera Company Inc. P*"*-5
Roberta Camunas and Nilda Rubido in a joint concer. of high-
Siground ft ml *rg Student
.-atro
rlealtb
Car^
Or Marcel Pra> Opera ar. -or at
.a Acadet -ting a senes of opera
Greater Miami Opera. hid) -tarted
icatiooaJi
,\ popu '' tatoviai n personalit) in Europe. Dr
Praw rung senes of lectures which
will run through Oc: -
Metro-Dade County Park and Recreation Department's
Performing Arts Director Beryl Taylor has announced Nov. 8
- :he dates for the first annual "Cornucopia of the Arts."
: in the gardens of Villa Yizcaya. The performing and
cultural arts show will be held each day from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
A four-session course on "'Divorce the Family in Transition"
will be held on Mondays, beginning Oct. 27. at the South
Campus of Miami-Dade Community College The class will be
offered m room 7115 of the Theodore R. Gibson Health Center
Building, from 7:45 to 1015 p.m
Lauderhill Couple Contributes
To B'nai B'rith Foundation
Area residents already have the ball roiling for the up-|
coming Cystic Fibrosis Bowl for Breath fund-raising campaign. -
The Florida Chapter of the Cystic Fibrosis foundation has set I
Oct. 19-25 for the statewide event.
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On Saturday. Oct. 18. a Hearing Ear Dog demonstration
will highlight an all-day workshop for deaf adults as well as
parents and friends who would like to better understand the
problems of. aand communicate with, the hearing impaired
Sponsored by the South Florida Association of Parents of the
Deaf as part of an ongoing Deaf Awareness Program, the
workahop will be at Reeves Hall. Room 7000. on the North
Campus of Miami-Dade Community College.
Manny Fernandez, honorary chairman of the Association for I
Retarded Citizens. Dade County announces the second annual *
Casino Night to benefit the association on Saturday. Oct. 18 at 7
p.m at the Knights of Columbus Hall. 5650 NW 7 St
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Listening to a child can be more help thatn you might m
think, as adult volunteers with the Mental Health Association
are finding out. These adult spend a half hour each week with a I
child listening to problems and joys alike. The next orien- "
Station for Listen to Children, jointly sponsored by the MHA and
the School Volunteer Program, will be Tuesday, Oct. 21, at "
Miami Beach Senior High School. The training sessions last I
I from 8:45 a.m. to 4 pjn. Bring your lunch. Helen Narot, MSW, -
- ACSW, is the guest trainer for the orientation. Ms. Narot is a I
| clinical social worker in private practice.
Z d Gov-1*>najd i*"*"" has named Dade County Commissioner |
552 5^l?r*,b<* official liaison with the Jewish community -
_ of r londa a most populous county. i
The Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach recently donated a fluid
duplicator to the Children's Day Treatment Program at the
University of Miami Jackson Memorial Medical Center Mrs.
Helen Segal, group liaison to the program, coordinated the
acquisition of the machine Mrs Svdelle Blatt is president of the
Opti- Mr-
Fellowship House of South Miami will hold its seventh
annual open house Oct. 21 honoring Rep. Elaine Gordon and
Sen. Jack Gordon for leadership and advocacy for the
hiatrically disabled' in the community. The event will be
from 71 ;, m.
Florida Power & Light Company has initiated a system-
wide, toll-free number that enables hearing and speech-impaired
customers with special equipment to communicate with FPL
across ordinary telephone lines. The TTY-TDD number, 1-800-
432-6554. was activated the end of August. TTY-TDD is the
abbreviation for "teletypewriter-telecommunications device"
and is the universally-accepted term for special devices for the
deaf.
There are an estimated 68,000 individuals who can benefit
from the equipment in Dade County alone,"SouthernDivision
Commercial Operations Manager Frank Thompson said.
LUXURY RENTALS
l. 2. & 3 Bedroom Urdu
Now Accepting Application.'
CONVENIENT
LOCATION
SPACIOUS ROOMS
SWIMMING POOL
PRIVATE TERRACES
TROPICAL
LANDSCAPING
Open Mon-Frl 9 am.-l p.m.
. 2 p.m.-5 p.m.
1251 N. E. 108 St.
893-6820
CANTOR
Fulltime
I-arge Conservative
Congregation
TOP POSITION
Write giving age, education, exper-
ience, qualifications, present salary
and a complete profile. Send recent
photograph and cassette tape of
Cantonal selections including Rosh
Chodesh prayers.
RALPH KIRSHBAUM
016 S. MISSISSIPPI RV. BLVD.
ST. PAUL, MINN. 55116
PHONE" (61^ 6964874
\'a: and Sylvia Banks of
Lauderhill have contributed
the B'nai B nth Foun-
dation through an annuity trut
it was announced by Malcolm F.
gacy development
T.an of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national.
The trust agreement guaran-
be Banks a specific income
for the rest of their lives, after
which the principal of the trust
will be placed in the B'nai B'rith
Endowment Fund where the
income will be used in perpetuity
to support the B'nai B nth Youth
Services.
Nat Banks has been a longtime
member of B'nai B'rith with
membership in both the North
Dade-Mel Feigeles Lodge and the
Lauderhill Lodge.
"I LEFT Russia when I was 16
years old. said Nat. and I still
remember my life in a shtetei
The atrocities and cruelties of the
Cossacks were offset to a certain
extent by a few friends we had
among the local peasants who hid
my parents and me. thus saving
our lives. When I arrived in New
York in 1912. I worked for $2 a
week in a sweatshop and most of
my life was spent in the omni-
present task of just making a
living.
Whan I arrived in Florida in
1968 I *as amazed by the
sickening signs and restrictions
and the anti-Jewish prejudices of
many of the inhabitants. I looked
upon B'nai B rith as an organiza-
tion with a positive attitude
towards freedom and liberty. I
found out what B'nai B'rith was
doing to reach out to Jewish
youngsters through its Youth
Services, and I became a member
of the President's Club to express
my support. It is the outstanding
organization in my opinion,
which expresses a Jewish view-
point and speaks for us as equal
citizen* in this great country
Banks is a very modest man.
He feels he has not done anything
outstanding. He says that what
h>- will be receiving from tht
is a very generous financial
return with substantial tax
benefits.
It is my way of helping to
make sure that our children, and
their children will be able to face
whatever the future brings as
knowledgeable, dedicated Jews
and citizens of the United States.
I have gained in two ways. First,
I have the satisfaction of
knowing I have taken positive
action to transmit our heritage,
and second, I am benefitting
financially."
THE LEGACY development
program of B'nai B'rith has
created a number of vehicles for
deferred giving which can be used
to avoid unnecessary estate and
income taxes.
Malcolm Fromberg is the
national chairman for legacy
development for B'nai B'rith. On
the local level, Kenneth S. Hoff-
man is the chairman of this
division for District Five, B'nai
B'rith, serving the southeast
portion of the United States, and
Samuel S. Sherwood of Holly-
wood chairs the Florida Kund
Raising Cabinet which has the
responsibility of providing a
program for funding B'nai B'rith
Youth Services. Edward
Tumaroff is the director for
legacy development in Florida.
Dr. Yang Speaks
at Temple Zion
Dr. Constance Yang, director
of pharmacy services at Cedars of
Lebanon Health Care Center, will
be guest speaker at Temple
Zions Sisterhood meeting on
Oct. 28 at 8 p.m.
Dr. Yang will discuss "Drug
Interaction" and the side effects
of mixing drugs. An open
discussion will follow.
The public is invited. There is
no charge and refreshments will
Present at the execution of a Charitable Remainder Annui
Trust agreement on Sept. 30 were left to right: Edixard
Tumaroff. director legacy development. B'nai B'nth Florida
Malcolm Fromberg. national chairman for legacx dei elopmem
B'nai B'rith: Sylvia Banks. Xat Banks and Gerald Forrnan
attorney representing Mr. and Mrs. Banks.
Temple Sinai Plans
Liberal Day School
A new Day School will begin at
Temple Sinai of North Dade in
the fall of 1981. Rabbi Ralph P
Kingsley. rabbi of North Dade's
Reform Congregation has an-
nounced.
The new Day School, which
will combine the secular learning
with liberal Jewish education, is
an extension of Temple Sinai's
commitment to maximum Jewish
education and to the develop-
ment of well integrated,
knowledgeable American Jews,
said Rabbi Kingsley.
The new Day School, which
will be under the direction of
Temple Sinai's Associate Rabbi
for Education and Youth. Julian
I. Cook, will provide a kin-
dergarten through sixth grade
education. Plans are to begin
next fall with kindergarten, first
and second grades.
The synagogue already has a
nursery school program which
has grown from a handful of
students to well over 100, under
the direction of Mrs. Trudv
Zadan.
Temple Sinai will soon arrange
for a series of coffees to explain
its future plans in a more specific
way. Persons in the community
who are interested in sending
their children to a Jewish private
school under liberal auspices
should call the temple for further
information.
Bar-Han Women
Women for Barllan
University-South Florida
Chapter will hold an open
membership meeting Monday.
Oct. 20. at 1 p.m. in the offices of
Bar-1 Ian Universitv, Miami
Beach.
Nu?
Pizza in a Skillet
from Chef Boyardee!
. kiitet is the fasl
...:. iti .-. .-. i 20
.-. .. neat because y
"3ve
You ra.ea-aojOuSD'2zatnatan> oaiaoosta a re:'.
serve oy us>ng one mixing bowi ana" a skiliet It's aImosi
than frozen or pnonea for
a;:e-
WANTED!! YOUTHFUL
THINKING, MATURE
PERSONS.
To serve as volunteer ADVISORS for the
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION
If you are at least 21 years old...
If you enjoy the energies of High School aged youth
If you feel it is important that Jewish youth relate
to other Jewish youth and to their culture..
If you can share the joys and frustrations of youth
growing up...
THEN our youth are just waiting to meet you...
(so are we, the BBYO Staff).
IF INTERESTED CALL OUR BBYO OFFICE
AT 253-7400... and ask for
Howard Feinberg
THANKS FOR YOUR INTEREST


October 17,1980
*Jewist rtcrMinn
Page3-B
-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center chosi its neu boar /<,,,.
mt i ting held at the Center. Pictured fleft to right) ur<< Mark i)i>idus. Center
i (' ,/>t If t\ vet F if tt n ft: c itteiti t V t n /. ii / J >-,.,. n ,,#.,, .. J .. ___. l i i i i
i Rose, vice president; Stanley Greenstein, i ice president: and Dr. Robert
I si'dent. Muriel Russeli. president oftht centrai board of Jewish t ommunityC, nters
' torida, and Stephen Lecker. executive vice president, represented tin parent
\
JCC Names Board, Officers
|Robert l.uvion. M.D., has been
,;ili president of the Michael-
*- Russell Jewish Community
Inter in North Miami Beach.
., I.ayton was chosen by the
jgrd of directors of the Center
flowing election of the board
|elf at the annual meeting of the
inter membership on Sept. 30.
_j new board and officers are
first selected for the 4-year-
institution. under new by-
ns which call for a separate,
....nunity-based governing
jy for each of the four centers
pich together form the Jewish
pmmunity Centers of South
brida.
The other officers chosen for
1- Michael-Ann Russell JCC
are Susan Rachleff, first
ce president; Stanley
enstein and Glenda Rose, vice
nts; Robert Bogdanoff,
secretary and William C. Koppel,
treasurer.
Those elected for a three-year
term on the board include:
Emanuel Berlatsky, Helen Berne,
Evelyn Gluckstern, Bruce Julien,
M.D., Jerome Moskowitz, Mona
Parker. Frederick Seley, M.D.,
and Matthew Wohl.
Chosen for two-year board
terms are: Sherman Canter.
Doris Edelman, Charlotte Held.
Arnold Kaplan. M.D.. Rep. Gwen
Margolis, Bernice Miller. Ph.D.,
Monroe Mitchel, Janet Solomon,
Michael Turtletaub and Joel
Wilentz, M.D.
Board members elected for a
one-year term are: Jack Be lock.
Karen Budowsky, Richard
Collins, Rabbi Julian Cook, Jay
Fine, M.D., Howard Gordon,
Sanford Kravitz, Roberta Kutler,
Jr., Evelyn
Scheck and
fudy Drucker Speaks at Beth David
udy Drucker, cultural director
Temple Beth Sholom, will be
guest speaker on The Fine
s of Beth David series,
lative Communication," on
Inesday, Oct. 29, 7:45-9 p.m.,
eth David's South Campus.
l "Pasia and the Artist, The
and Care of Feeding the
istic Animal," Drucker will
about what it takes to make
sts happy on their tours.
t)rucker was director of music
I Temple Israel until she
urned her present position at
nple Beth Sholom. where she
ted the Great Artist Series,
ame director of the Lowe-
"nson Art Gallery,
igurated the Temple's School
rine Arts, the 'First Sun-
's lecture series, the Great
formance Series, a dance
Ital series.
[omier booking manager of
I Miami Philharmonic under
lin Lombard, she is currently
aucer and star of her own
to show, "Classics South," on
pi I. and contributing editor
fugue Magazine.
'rthy Raphaely is chair-
on of the lecture series, and
Py Ansin is chairperson of
United Way
rairmen Named
Soberto A. Torricella,
fsident of International Export
Pnagement Inc. (INTEXMA),
C. u named co-chairman of
[ maond a member of United
fy s 1980 Campaign Cabinet.
^bmcella will coordinate
I'ted Way fund-raising ac-
hi!? ln the international firms
IUade County.
J"en Fleischer, vice president
LrTraA manager of the
psitola Company of Miami,
oeen named co-chairman of
F H of the 1980 United Way
ppaign Cabinet.
E!i8Clifr wiU coordinate
E ifift ^d-raising ac-
ui the food and beverage
The Fine Arts of Beth David. For
registration and information, call
Beth David Congregation. ____
William Lehman.
Mitchel. Michael
Nathan Katzen.
Center members were
welcomed to the meeting by
Glenda Rose, who served as co-
chairperson of the Center for the
past year, and they were greeted
by Muriel Russell, president of
the Central Board of the parent
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. Stanley Green-
stein, who also served as co-
chairperson during the past
twelve months, described the
highlights of the past year at the
Center in its many areas of
community-based programming.
For many members, the annual
meeting was the first chance to
meet Mark Dindas, new Center
director of the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC. He told those
present about the need for
community involvement in order
for the Center to reach its
potential as one of the finest
Jewish centers in the United
States.
Histadrut Official to
Address Awards Luncheon
Yitzhak Ben-Aharon, former
secretary-general of the
Histadrut in Israel and member
of the Knesset, will address the
annual awards luncheon of the
Israel Histadrut Council of South
Florida. Oct. 19 at the Konover
Hotel in Miami Bench.
Council President Morris
Newmark and board Chairman
Moe Levin, in makini
men). ati the
appearam i bj I he foi n i r
ai general will high
tin official opening of thi
anniv ersi
Ben-Aharon brought to
Histadrut's top post a longcareei
"t Struggle, Labor and ad-
min ist rat ive I'xperience.
The former secretary -general <>l
Histadrut was: also a member of
Knesset (parliaments served on
the key foreign affairs and
security committee and was
minister of transportation and
communications under Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion.
A prolific writer and articulate
Hi n- \haron
speaker. lien-Aliaron is a tavonte
personality on Israeli l \
Ben Aharon, who ha- visited
the United States on a number of
occasions, has come to help
cement the traditional ties
between the American and Israeli
trade union movements.
'Federation Tuesday' Slated
"Directions," the program title
of Federation Tuesday, the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division's
annual community education
day, will explore the changing
possibilities for Jewish women in
today's world, announced
Maxine Schwartz, event
chairman.
The program will be held on
Tuesday, Nov. 18, at the Omni
International Hotel and will take
place from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
"This event is geared toward
presenting the opportunities
open to Jewish women which
have evolved during the past
decade of our 400-year history,"
Mrs. Schwartz explained.
Assisting Mrs. Schwartz are
Women's Division Community
PIducation Vice President
Dorothy Podhurst and Women's
Division President Helene
Berger. Area representatives
assisting in the event are Debby
Schwartz, Miami Beach; Debbie
Edelman, North Dade; and
Nancy Orovitz and Esther Smith.
South Dade.
Approximately 100 women are
expected to attend this major
event forum, the most important
educational event which the
Women's Division sponsors each
year. For information and
reservations, phone the
Federation's Women's Division
office.
pties
Enjoy
all the
rich-tasting
coffee
you want
with Brim
Decaffeinated
coffee.
It's traditional in many Jewish homes:
as soon as friends or relatives drop in,
out comes the coffee and lots of good
things to eat. And that's the perfect time
to serve Brim* Decaffeinated Coffee.
"Why Biim?" Brim has the rich coffee
taste you want in coffee. And because
it's decaffeinated, you and your guests
can dnnk as much of this rich-tasting
coffee as you want. You see. with Brim,
there's no reason to stop at a half a
cup or even one cup. You can drink as
much as you want as often as you like.
It's Brim!
Ground and Freeze Dried. Brim is
really rich-lasting coffee. And its even
Certified Kosher!
( 2M
at *** kiom
*)\*m). General F-uud <


Page 4-B
*Jeist fkridiar)
Friday. October ,-
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Ulpan Classes Start Next Week Frie"ds of ***** to
"Shalom." The Hebrew word
for peace has become known
throughout the world.
But "Shalom" is only the
beginning. Now every adult in
the Miami community has the
opportunity to learn to speak
Hebrew by the innovative
method developed in Israel for
teaching new immigrants.
Hebrew community ulpan
classes will begin throughout
Miami and Hollywood the week
of Oct. 20. the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation has
announced. (The Hollywood
ulpan is conducted in conjunction
with the South Broward
Federation).
The seven-week winter term
will be held twice a week in two-
hour sessions, and is being of-
fered at locations in Miami
Beach. North Dade. South Dade
and Hollywood.
Classes are taught through the
Ulpan." the unique method of
learning the Hebrew language. It
is the only course of its kind
available in the Miami-
Hollywood area.
Based on linguistics and
scientifically planned. its
methods have been used
worldwide for teaching other
languages. Ulpan instructors are
specially trained in the technique,
which combines speaking and
reading with such cultural
elements as dance, song and
holiday celebration.
Classes will be offered in
beginners, intermediate and
advanced levels.
Classes at Temple Beth
Sholom on Miami Beach will be
held on Monday and Wednesday
from 9:30 11:30 a.m. for
beginners, intermediates and
advanced: and Mondav and noon for beginners, intermediate
Wednesday from 7:30-9:30 p.m. and advanced;
for beginners, intermediates and Beth
advanced.
Honor Drexlers
In South Dade. classes are
scheduled at Jewish Community
Center South on Monday and
Wednesday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.
for beginners, intermediate and
Shalom Tuesday and
Thursday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.
for beginners, intermediate and
advanced.
Registration will take place at
the first class session
Ulpan classes are sponsored by
advanced; at Temple Samu-El on the Central Agency for Jewish
Tuesday and Thursday from 9:30 Education of the Greater Miami
- 11:30 a.m. for beginners, in- Jewish Federation, the South
termediate and advanced; and Broward Jewish Federation, the
Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30 American Zionist Federation, the
9:30 p.m. for beginners, in- Israel Aliyah Center and the
termediate and advanced. department of education and
In the North Dade area, classes culture of the World Zionist
are scheduled at the Michael-Ann Organization.
Russell Jewish Community
Center on Monday and Wed-
nesday mornings from 9:30
11:30 a.m. for beginners, in-
termediate and advanced; and
Monday and Wednesday from
7:30 9:30 p.m. for beginners,
intermediate and advanced.
Classes in Hollywood will be
held at Temple Sinai on Tuesday
and Thursday from 10 a.m. to
Ulpan classes are accredited
for early childhood and Sunday
school teacher licensing.
The ulpan program is directed
by Abraham J. Gittelson.
associate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and is coordinated by Miles P.
Bunder, director of the Institute
for Jewish Studies.
i-
^X
Director National
Jewish Agency seeks
experienced person tc
direct southeast
region office; musi
have strong back-
ground in program,
community relations,
fund raising and mem-
bership development.
Salary open. Send
resume information
confidential to: Room
306, 15 East 84th St.,
New York, N. Y. 10028
Oct. 6 was opening day for the 24th banking office of the
Peoples Group of National Banks. Pictured are Roland Staf-
ford, chairman of the board; Lillian Chasin, branch manager;
and Dade County Mayor Steve Clark, cutting the ribbon for
the official opening of the Ojus Branch of the Peoples First
National Bank of North Miami Beach.
Make It Special with our late night drive thru
Open 7 days till 4 am.
13201 South Dixie Highway
AILING LIST
AAA
Direct Mail &
Typing Service
N. Dade Gables
1574 Ives Dairy 1550 S. Dixiel
945-3347 661-1523
Envelope Addressing
________Repetitive Letters
FOR REST
2 bdrm, 2 bath apt. in private home-
duplex. SMB. Unfurn.. lovely block,
within "eruv," near shuls and
shopping. Private entrances. Call
6521882 or 949-4237 Not on
Shabbat.
The Rabbi Alexander S. Qross
HEBREW ACADEMY
of GREATER MIAMI
2400 Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach, rt 33140 Tel: 532-6421
: The Only Fully Accredited Day School
In the Southeastern United States
WE ARE PLEASED TO AMriOUMCE...
...THE INCEPTION Of OUR COLLEQE PROGRAM
IN ADVANCED JUDIAC STUDIES
CURRICULUM:
1. Talmud -
(Gemora)
In depth study with classical com-
mentaries. Selections from the broad
and colorful scope of talmudic
sources.
Study of essential works of prophets
and later writings (Kesuvlm), Psalms,
Proverbs, Job, Ezra.
Analysis of contemporary Haladlc pro-
blems. Emphasis on medical, techno-
logical and scientific questions.
Emphasis on basics of Jewish belief.
Selections from classic medieval
sources.
5. Jewish History Overviews of pivotal periods of
Jewish History. Biography of Torah
heroes and leaders.
6. Credit hours per semester.
INQUIRES: Applications now being accepted.
Rabbi Stanley Bronfeld, Principal
Rabbi Avrohom reuer. Director, College Program
2. Scriptures
(Tanach)
3. Jewish Law
(Halacha)
4. Jewish Thought
(Hashkafa)
Two burial crypts
in Garden of Moses
Mausoleum
Mt. Nebo Cemetery
Call Evenings 361-3564
MAID WORK
WANTED
Evenings and Weekends. $3.50 per
hour. Middle-aged, middle class,
healthy Anglo Saxon American
woman wants maid work eves,
and weekends. Reply Box KLM,
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 01-
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
The Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan University will honor Joseph
M. and Dorothy Drexler. com-
munity leaders and philan-
thropists, at their annual dinner
on Sunday. Dec. 14, it was an-
nounced by E. Peter Goldring,
president of the Florida affiliate.
The dinner will feature a
convocation ceremony in which
the president of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity, Dr. Emanuel Rackman, will
confer honorary fellowships on
Mr. and Mrs. Drexler.
The Drexlers, founders of Bar-
Ilan University who reside in
North Miami Beach, have a long
history of involvement in philan-
thropic causes in New York,
Miami and Israel. Owners of the
Standard Safe Deposit Co. of
New York and the Safe Deposit
Co. of New York, the Drexlers are
founders of Mt. Sinai Medical
Center. Miami; Cardozo and
Science Fellows at Yeshiva
University, New York: donors to
Albert Einstein College of
Medicine Cancer Research Center
and major contributors to Shaare
Zedek Hospital, Jerusalem and to
Boys Town, Jerusalem.
Joseph Drexler is a member of
the board of trustees of Yeshiva
University, a member of the
board of governors of Jewish
Theological Seminary and a
member of the board of directors
of the Rabbi Alexander A. Gross
Hebrew Academy of Miami.
He is also a member of the
Prime Minister's Club, State of
Joseph and Dorothy Drexler
Israel Bonds and a member of the
President's Club and Century
Club. B'nai B nth. and chairmaii
of the board of trustees of Florida
Friends of Bar-Ilan He is also a
past master, Masonic Citizens
Lodge FAN 628, New York City.
Dorothy Drexler has been
active with Hadassah. Women's
American ORT, Yeshiva Univer-
sity Women and Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary Women.
Bar-Ilan University maintains
an office in Miami Beach Albert
A. Dorner is regional director.
Horrowitz JWV
Jewish War Veterans, Abe
Horrowitz Post No fiKi was to
have a social at headquarters
Oct. 16 at 8 p.m.
The subject i The Russian
Connection.-' a Documentary
Revealing the Role of Moscow,in
Training PLO Terrorists. All
veterans welcome Call Post
Commander Ray Schultz for
information.
PERSONAL PROTECTION TRAINING
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
34 POSITION INDOOR RANGE
* Electronically operated target* BuHi-m intercom between renfemeiwr
and each Individual shooting station Smoke tree end air conditioned' NRA
Instructors si sH time* Ear protectors svsilsbis Gum tor rant
COURSE CONTENT ALSO FURNISHED
PERSORAL DEFEMSC
CRIME AWARENESS
AS A PR EVE IIT ATI YE KASIIE
AVOIIIHG BAI6EJ
SAFETY
FIREARMS IRSTtKTM
CERTIFIED IT 111 AH
FLORIN CTITEMSTlieTMS
sMMNITIM
KVIH.VEI IF IEEIED
EAR rilTKTMS
TOT Mil IIIASIC
rttTH IIKTlWTltJ
ALSO AVAILABLE
ADVANCED COURSE
AND EXECUTIVE COURSE
COURSE OFFERED
MONDAY 6:00 to 9:00 P.M. THURSDAY 6:00 to 9:00 P.M.
FRIDAY 10:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M.
SATURDAY 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 NOON
COST $25.00 PER PERSON
CALL FOR RESERVATIONS 223 1070
1315 S.W. 40 STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA 33166 V
FIREARMS REPAIR AND
REFI Nl SHING SERVICE
"Do It Right the First Time!"
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI SOUTH
SALESMAN UCENSC COURSE BEGINS
November 3
7:00 P.M.
TWICE WEEKLY
Number Twelve Miracle Mile
(Miracle Mile A 37th Avenue)
Coral QaMee
For registration and further information write or call toll free
fi?r
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated


Frfd.y, October 17,1980
knistfkriditn
Page 5-B
RICHARD E. GERSTEIN IS PROUD
TO ENDORSE AND SUPPORT
BILL GUNTER
AS OUR NEW UNITED STATES SENATOR
"There is no one now in the U.S.
Senate, or anyone else who could be
elected to the U.S. Senate in
this State who is a better friend of
the State of Israel than I."
says BILL GUNTER
Bill
unter
U.S. Senate
v
****
Mgyqr Maurice Ferre State Campaign Chairman
mmUmrn rJ------'-----*"*"*"" "" democrat *"
UtVt8 .11
%iin *u*", --..v


P.. in a
Pa*-B
+Jewish fhrkMan
Prid*y.octobW17
AirptiMtimt Amr***'
Cypen Tower Nears Completion
Applications are now being
accepted for residency in Irving
Cypen Tower, the 102 unit rental
apartment house division of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged which is
now nearing completion. The
a
d
f.
t
m
o
Continental
Cuisine
FBED JOSSi
' I
eo
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
unique
j .
.'- tablet<
T h e T en1
rud'O P ia c i
< '. a v a' e
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
tor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
. a* Luncnon rrng3i
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW32 Ave.
445-5371
closed Mondavi
Arthur Pearlman
eight -story building is located on
the campus of the Home and
occupants will benefit from its
supportive services while living
independently.
"We see this is an exciting new-
phase in providing non-
institutional care for our elderly,"
said Albert Ossip. president of
the Home. Our package of
medical, recreational and safety
features for all occupants of the
building is quite comprehensive
and geared to affording
maximum independence to
people over age 65."
Some 700 applications have
already been sent to prospective
occupants. Eligibility for
residence in Irving Cypen
Towers, which is named for the
chairman of the board and
honorary president of the Home,
requires that an individual or one
3Retaurant
Thanks You for 3 Years ol Business
324 S. Federal Highway in Dania
Closed Monday
925-9412
A COMPLETE DINNER
ATONEOFMIAMTS
FINEST RESTAURANTS.
s7 25
UNBELIEVABLE
But true. Imagine, a salad prepared by your waiter,
or help yourself at our salad bar. An entree of roast rib of
beef or fresh fish cooked to your order. Baked potato.
Fresh vegetable, rolls, creamy butter and beverage.
Topped off with ice cream or key lime pie. And everything
is served at your table. So there's no buffet lines. The
King's Wharf is a nautical restaurant perched atop
Miami's Marriott Hotel. A breathtaking view of the City.
A superlative restaurant anytime, but at $7.26 for a
delicious complete meal, it's Miami's greatest dining
value. Offered nightly 5 til 7 p.nx only.
Visit King's Wharf soon. We'll treat you royally.
lUMSWIfflRF
Miami Marriott Hoel and Racquet Club
1201 NW LeJcurte Road. Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-5000
In ing C\pen
Al Ossip
member of a married couple be 66
years of age, and a resident of
Dade or South Broward County
for the past three years.
Applicants must be able to
function independently in their
apartments and must complete a
pre-admission physical
examination at the Douglas
Gardens Out-patient Medical
Center. Admission decisions will
be made by a special admissions
commitee of Irving Cypen Tower.
TO DATE, approximately 100
applications have been received.
The building has a capacity for
128 people, in one-bedroom and
studio suites. Each apartment
has a fully electric kitchen, wall
to wall carpeting, and in-
dividually controlled electric
meter and thermostat for heat
and air conditioning. The
building was designed by the
architecture firm of Smith,
Korach & Partnership. Arkin
Construction is the general
contractor.
"The special feature of this
building will make Irving Cypen
Tower a national model of
congregate housing for the
elderly," commented Arthur
Pearlman, a vice president of the
Home and chairman of its
housing committee. "The ser-
vices were developed through the
creative foresight of our board of
directors and the diligence and
hard work of the construction
and admissions committee."
Pearlman said.
Members of the housing
commitee, chaired by Pearlman
are: Melvin Baer, Harold Beck
Benjamin Cypen, Irving Cypen
Stephen Cypen, Ronald Field
stone. Ted Fine. Irving Frankel
Arthur Kahn, Martin Margulies
Albert Ossip. Helen Recht
schaffer, Norman Sholk, Mar
shall Wise and Richard Zim
merman.
FEATURES of the com-
prehensive service package in-
clude a kosher meal served each
day, seven days a week, in the
central dining room, weekly
housekeeping for each apart-
ment, a convenience store located
off the main lobby and courtesy
vans with scheduled routes.
Medical and safety features for
occupants of the apartment
house include medical services at
the Douglas Gardens Out-patient
Medical Center, an emergency
call system in each apartment to
summon help immediately, and a
ypun Tuutr
security system with closed
circuit television monitors 24-
hour patrol and a doorman.
"We are ven-pleased to be able
to offer our tenants a ranged
educational anc recreational
activities, many of which will be
held in the top floor recreation
center that has a panoramic vie*
of Biscay ne Bay. Pearlman
pointed out.
Some of these dimities areas
adult education series with
classes, lectures, and trips and
organized programs with movies,
live entertainment, exercise and
nutrition classes. Courtyard
terraces located off the main
dining room will be used for
smaller social gatherings.
"The concept of Irving Cypen
Tower is to maximize an in-
dividual's enjoyment of life and
to minimize his or her concern
with home maintenance and
health care." said Pearlman.
"Our concern is with keeping
older people as independent and
actively involved in the com-
munity for as long as possible."
Efficiencies
41st St. & Ocean
$250 & up
538-5366
WANTED
Jewish Federation Housing, Inc., an arm of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, is seeking suitably zoned
property in Dade County for a 100 unit apartment
building for the elderly.
Contact: David Waxman, Director
Committee on Services for the Elderly
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
(305) 576-4000 axt. 304
Chabad House
presents
A Chasidic Song Festival
featuring
The Diaspora
Yeshiva Band
Israel'8 #1 Rock Group!
Sunday, November 9 at 2 p.m.
Gusman Cultural Center
Ticket Prices $8 9
Tickets available at all BASS Outlets ,
and Sara's Koaher Pteza/Torah
Treasures/ Paramount Bakery/
Baker's Doxen/Lubavitch Yeshiva/
Chabad House
or mall to:
Chabad House
University of Miami
1540 Albenga Ava.
Coral Gables
Tickets will be mailed Immediately
Name ______
Address_____
City/State/Zip
Telephone


,_Friday, October 1***880
+JewishtkridKir
Page?B
Rabbi Stern Heads Course for CAJE Cuban Bonds Dinner
Chairman Named
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual
leader of the Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue Miami
Heach and Torah scholar in
South Florida, will be conducting
a course entitled "The
Development of Halacha,
,DjewUPlaw) for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The course, is presently under
way and meets on Wednesdays
from 7.-8:30 p.m.
The course is a comprehensive
view of the development ot
Jewish law from the Humash
through contemporary sh'eilot
u'tshuvot. The course will em-
phasize such concepts in Torah
Sh'bichtav and Torah Sh'b'al
Peh as Halacha L'Moshe
MiSinai, Takkanot, Gzeirot, the
role of Minhag, the development
of Torah Sh'Bal Peh through the
Midrasha Halacha, Mishneh,
Tosefta, Gemara, Commentaries,
Codes and Responsa.
The course is mainly aimed at
those teachers or prospective
teachers who are required to
fulfill the requirements for a
Hebrew teachers license from the
Greater Miami Board of License
for the State of Florida. Other
courses on other subjects are also
being offered.
For more information, contact
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Israel Bonds Peace Award to Bernes
Dr. Jack and Helen Berne will
receive Israel's City of Peace
Award at the annual Temple
Sinai of North Dade Israel
Dinner of State, to be held
Sunday evening, Nov. 2, at the
temple.
According to co-chair couples,
Geri and Bemie Dubrow and
Marcia and Larry Iserson, the
annual event is held in
cooperation with the Israel
Bonds Organization and bond
purchasers will help support
Israel's econmic growth and
development.
Dr. Jack and Helen Berne
Dauer Bond Award at
Temple Emanu-El
Dr. Maxwell and Reva Dauer
have been chosen to receive
Israel's City of Peace Award at
the annual Temple Emanu-F.l
Israel Dinner of State, held in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization. The
event is slated Nov. 2 at 6 p.m. in
tin templeJB Friedland Ballroom.
Harry and Charlotte Millman,
longtime temple members, have
been selected as chairmen of the
tribute dinner. The Millmans
noted that Dr. and Mrs. Dauer
have had an "extraordinary
record of service to the Jewish
community and are richly
deserving of the Peace Award
honor."
Dr. and Mrs. Dauer are co-
presidents of the Israel Bonds
Honor Guard Society, reflecting
purchases at the highest level.
Dr. Dauer is vice president of
Temple Emanu-El and former
vice president of the Mt. Sinai
Medical Center Founder's
Society. He serves on the boards
of Technion Society, Miami
Giving private
Hebrew lessons.
Call evenings.
893-5998
l)r Maxwell and Reva Dauer
Opera Guild and the Florida
Philharmonic and is chairman of
the board and president of the
Florida Medical Center.
Mrs. Dauer is chairman of the
Israel Bonds Golda Meir Club
and a member of the board of
directors of the Papanicolaou
Cancer Research Institute, in
addition to being a benefactor
and a member of the Society of
Founders.
Special guest at the tribute
dinner will be Leon H.
Keyserling, attorney and author,
who has a distinguished record of
public service. He served in
President Turman's Cabinet as
chairman of the Council of
Economic Advisors.
Dr. Berne is Temple Sinai's
membership vice president and
has also served as vice president
of B'nai Raphael Congregation.
He is a past board member of the
Miami Chapter American Jewish
Committee and has been an
active worker with B'nai B'rith
and the Optimists.
Mrs. Berne is a member of the
Temple Sinai Sisterhood and has
served as co-chairman for its
fund-raising Bargain Bazaar. She
was secretary-treasurer of the
National Council of Jewish
Women and is past president ot
the Alpha Omega Dental
Auxiliary. She is also a board
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Women's Division.
Special guest speaker will be
Israel Amitai. Israeli journalist,
television and film producer. He
is knowledgeable on the Middle
Fast situation.
Reception for
Dinner Planners
A cocktail reception will be
held Thursday afternoon, Oct. 23,
at the Standard Club for the
committee making plans for the
B'nai B'rith Humanitarian
Dinner in honor of Arthur H.
Courshon, it was announced by
Norman M. Giller, general
chairman.
Courshon is being presented
the Gold Medal for
humanitarianism at a dinner-ball
to be held in his honor at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour on Satur-
day evening, Nov. 15.
David Walters, U.S. Ambas-
sador to the Vatican in 1977 and
1978, is serving as a vice chair-
man for the dinner.
Named as a special coordinator
for the banking sector by Giller is
Barton S. Goldberg, president of
Jefferson National Bank, Miami
Beach.____________________
Moises Derechinsky will serve
as chairman of the Cuban-
Hebrew Israel Bonds Dinner this
year, announced Campaign
President, Oscar Minski. Minski
noted that the annual Cuban-
Hebrew Israel Bonds Dinner will
be held Nov. 22 at the Fon-
tainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
In making the appointment,
Minski stated that Derechinsky
has long been active in Jewish
communal service in Cuba, New
York and Miami. "Moises
Derechinsky has many years of
experience in working with
Jewish communal organizations
and coupled with his deep
commitment to Israel, will ensure
a successful evening for the Israel
Bonds campaign and for our
honoree."
Derechinsky is a worker for the
United Jewish Appeal, Israel
Bonds and a member of the
board of Temple 'Menorah and
Moises Derechinsky
the Cuban-Hebrew Congregation.
He has visited Israel numerous
times and has received merit
recognition from the Israel Bonds
Organization.
The past honorees are shown, seated left to right: Jean Akop.
who is also the reigning JNF Queen Esther; Belle Kroll, Freida
Tobey, Celia Rosenblatt. Standing, left to right. Hy Akop. Gua
Meats, Harry Kroll. Toby Glassman. Etta Aronson. Lou
Aronson. Not shown Eric 0laser.
JNF-Morton Towers Event
Abraham Grunhut. president,
Jewish National Fund, and Rabbi
Irving I^ehrman, Foundation
chairman, paid tribute to
Augusta (Gus) Mentz. and Lou
and Etta Aronson, chairpersons
of the JNF-Morton Towers
annual banquet committee. They
announced that the banquet will
be held at the Fontainebleau
Hilton Hotel, Sunday, Nov. 23,
at noon.
"It is a very special year for
the JNF. which is entering the
threshold of its 80th birthday,"
said Rabbi Lehrman, and the
Morton Towers, which is one of
the best complexes on behalf of
JNF, has geared itself to meet
the new challenges facing the
JNF and Israel."
This year's banquet will pay
tribute to all past honorees of
JNF-Morton Towers annual
banquets, as well as to all the
organizations in Morton Towers,
who are supportive in Greater
Miami, said Grunhunt.
Amster-Ross
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Amster
of North Miami Beach announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Elisa, to Scott Alan
Ross, son of Irwin and Natalie
Ross of Miami Lakes.
Miss Amster is employed by
Southeast Mortgage Company,
and Mr. Ross' employer is Spear,
I Safer & Company. A June
| wedding il planned. .
CLERK-TYPIST
Part time
lor major Jewish organization
on Miami Beach, call for
information and appt.
531 8704
IS IT KOSHER FOR THESE COOKIES AND CRACKERS
no
Wholesale Distributors ol
TO TASTE THIS GOOD?
r*^,4
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
of ths finest U.S. Govl. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
YOU BETSUNSHINE BAKES WITH
100% VEGETABLE SHORTENING. NOT LARD!

.. y
a* wm. *

f W
K Certified Kosher


>ac8-B
+Jewist fkrkMan
Friday. October 17.1Mft
i
I
i
;
t
a
d
f
t

o
S
D
oi
cr
ScuKd-'Dtli Ot^Atimati
.- : :-i t :i; "C :*
VHXA KAi V*G*NIA STYLE LEAN
"Ttafe
PRICES EFFECTIVE
THURS.. OCT. 16 THRU
WED.. OCT 22 IN DADE AND
MONROE COUNTIES.
-GENERICS
THe morte< Hfnofi to nig****
t- ; nct-onel brontft on
at nvtrrtiowt Comper* and c.
Paper Towels
_____NATIONAL
V MANO
Baked
Ham
HAlF
$149
1
WITH YELLOW
REGISTER TAPE
-OlU 0< IMiOAS -O" CnOJSIICi
Turkey Ham 52
awn o* coiona
American Loaf J^f
Cooked Salami.^?
HBHMn
Austrian Swiss___!!If
:- i; ic ::
TWBAGS 1"
J* BB^J
VEGETABLE OIL 95"
J At MM: "> -.it<-
SAUCES 79'
:1V f '.-Mmif
PRESERVES IJH
v4 r. ciimw
JUICE COCKTAIL 1"
! 'II K" I ASSORTED SODAS 79'
.'->.': wc
RICE 79"
EVAPORATED MILK 3/4
r
T
V
1"
1"
I"
1/1"
Ketchup
IXC 11 DUI.DI
TRASH BAGS
CRANAPPLE DRINK
DISH DETERGENT
SANDWICH BAGS
MO/ 0r* I '*"*<*
FRUIT PUNCH
o/ cai '.'(: i ttu
MUSHROOMS
tool V
GRAPE JUICE
WOCI Kl
FACIAL TISSUE
If*
l|.
49'
59*
99'
2/89*
i|n
2/89'
i
T
t
i
97'
I"
2/1"
ip
2/1'
Apple Juice
1JCI Ml ltl
KITCHEN BAGS
I'.OI "ts WHMOO
DINNERS
u w
MARMALADE
III c
PANCAKE MIX
HOI
SWEET PEAS
1*0/ CMS
WHOLE 8EETS
iviiu ens cm
GREEN BEANS
Potato Salad-------u
Munchee Loaf----!!!
-o* **a yuu' lOwc
Liverwurst .
ill-.' -:i
Antipasto Salad "*'
99<
99
69*
SI 09
SI 09
99<
Signet Wallet
FREE
with $350 in topes or
a groat buy at only
$5.99 without topes
COMMIT! OCTAUS ON D.SHAT AT PARTICIPATING STQttS
Tie Bag
FREE
with $450 in tapes or
roal savings at only
$0.69 without tapos
AMBASSADOR 01
HANDBAi
Thi it tho famous Ambossador lino oT^
hondbags. At toft and luxurious as fin* I.
ttain rotittont. Com* in and too theic h0
* to somoonT]
JUSJFOLL0W1
I'vo on* as o
m.M
Masterpiece Bag
FREE with $975 in tapes
or a fontostk buy at only $16 79
_______________without tapos
Mt II
>.
We pick the best... so you can, too!
Pick your own from the finest produce
ovoiloble at the lowest possible price
I*
SPRITE J%
Coke or Tab O
FAMILY FAVORITE
Ritz Crackers
PK
1-LITER
DEP BUS
GOOD EATING
1202
BOX
Top Quality
Honeydews
US II All PUIPOM
Yellow Onions
GAtOffN 'ill- crs*
Green Peppers
IO OUi"
Bartlett Pears
MMn 'MS** u*Tft*njT Ot
Acorn Squash
21*
59s
25'
us i all rutrosi WMITI _-fc*%
Potatoes 5io 99
111 lG.
NUTIITIOUS A MllCIOUS
Fresh Yams
UNSWHTINIO .Ull
Orange Juice
MAIII 1 IIUI CHIISI
Salad Dressing
3,4$1
1
l39
sir $ii9
>*
M
PANTRY PRIDE UNSWEETENED REGULAR OR PINK _f%||j
Grapefruit Juice Dg
Keg 0' Ketchup 89
99
KEEBLER 9-OZ. FUDGE STICKS. 11'.-OZ.
FUDGE STRIPES OR 12.-OZ.
Deluxe Grahams
nor $
GARDEN FRESH
Western
Broccoli
FIRST OF THE
SEASON-FLORIDA
White
Grapefruit

Pantrv Pric
mn
BUNCH
VIRGINIA
GOLDEN
DELICIOUS
APPLES
3ao89
U.S. NO 1 AIL PURPOSE
WHITE ft
POTATOES IU
LB. $'
BAG
59
HIRE'S ROOT BEER
DR. PEPPER OR
Seven Up
de0p*159
BTLS.
Pantry Pride is the exclusive distributor
of Wonder Bread in this area.
ASSORTED FLAVORS
ASSORTED
GRINDS
1 LB.
BAG
MIC ASSORTED FLAVORS
Fruit Drinks
Seal test
Ice Cream
MOUNTAIN DEW
OR REGULAR-DIET
Pepsi
Cola
$
29 2 LITER
BOTTLE
GALLON JUG
Purex Bleach 79*
HALF
GALLON
CANADA DRY CLUB SODA. TONIC.
SUGAR FREE TONIC OR C .
Gingerale 4
"pxtAA "ScUUd (fault
PANTRY PRIDE
Bread 2^$ 89
AMI A Sll VI ONION CMIISI
OI CINNAMON
"^""J Meyer's Breads \%V. 79*
COCONUT Oi CINNAMON
Pecan Twirls 2 VI95*
VIL VII CilMI .l*|N Ot
Sugar Donuts SJ. 69*
A A C rilNCH TWINS OI
Steak Rolls ,o 69*
"'" ilOI ISAIT fill)
IOW SOOIUM
Bread ^ 53*
ACHIil
Egg Twist Rolls Si0. 69*
0Ht S ONION 1IIA0
Pumpernickel .5SS1 79*
Mokes as much as a full
pound ground coffee
PANTRY PRIDE
Flaked
Coffee
? 179
13-OZ.
BAG
..NUT PilOl
Corn Flakes \'oV 89*
FOAMY LIQUID Mf\<
Dish Detergent 58F 49*
.AUl MASSON ASSOATIO t MOO
Premium Wines i.1" $4"
IT. MICMAIl
59
59
Liebfraumilch 3T '
NOITM MOUNTAIN lUIHUNDI CHAtllS.
.INK CHAIIIS Oi VIN IOSI
Calif. Wines 3HT $4
GOOD NU" DAT IOASTIO SAITIO OA UNSAITIO
o i^oi $129
Peanuts.................................ja I
NI TASTI TlllOW ClINO -^ a
Sliced Peaches SB 69*
CMICKIN Of 1HI SIA IN OH Ot WAfll
CHUNK LIGHT
Tuna.........................................*i! S9*
MUSSflMAN S ASSOITSO VAINTIf S r f\ c
Apple Sauce SSf 59*
P.NIIY MUM SMOOTH OA CMUNUT -_
Peanut Butter SSt 99*
MlVII SMlNGiM"
Distilled'
I'll' 4
Tomato
MIIM1 ilOUl"" _
BBQ SouftH
TOi'i'
Vegetablel
riiwinoMi* J
Kosher Difl
IMAM* "0'''-*ta
Diet SodoiB
Apple Juicffl
w.iooii >il(rtJ
Bath TissvOJ
s.ict iio*m>i""l
Mustard-
:; :o'
Rice
SIIMINCC01"
King Colo
i.NIlT Ml"
Seltzer
HUDSON
Flair Nop*
Dog Food
scon om**"
Facial W
OllllM>',","ir
Tomato
f MTIT urn
PineapP'M
.wail m "^l
Drink M^
,u0.iu.i'"^
Sweet n i
iihiii nm
Black PePf
NI|Tfl
Coffee Cr
lUNCH.O-"'
Spam


October 17.1980
+Jenisli fhrHinn
Page 9-B
FLORID/ OR SHIPPED
nii'
I and
wont
s W
how
12 11
111 Hi
1.1 W
II. I"
Premium Fresh
LotSoiChicken
69*
. 3 BREAST QTRS. w/BACKS
^ 3 LEG QTRS. w/BACKS
^J 3 CIBLET PKCS.
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VAUEY BEEF CHUCK
Boneless
FLORIDA OK SHIPPED
Premium Fresh
Fryer Parts1
Shoulder Roast 1 cPnde
THIOHI
MAST
DRUMSTICKS
#119
1
It.
COMBINATION
ACAOI
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY BEEF CHUCK BONELESS .
Shoulder Steak S2
$049
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY
Corned
^Beef Brisket
U.S.D.A.
US CHOICE FRESH VALLEY B ROUND BONELESS^ gf%Jj Q
Btm. Round Steak
LB.
2
Ground Chuck ?1"
ORADI A FROZEN OAMI .
Cornish Hens ?109
fNII MAID BRIADID *. ^ m*
eal Matties !
HIGH LINSR FROZEN m -.-.
Cod Fillets ^1"
CELLO-WRAPPED jl 0%f%
Perch Fillets $129
TROPICANA 100% PURE
FROM CONCENTRATE
Orange
Juice
HALF
GALLON
TEMP TEE
WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE cup
i?-nz $4 25
59<
I79<
ft $1
I saw
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Hillel Director Is Accessible to Students

Rabbi Mark Kram won't take
your phone calls on Wednesdays
unless you call him very early or
late in the day. Mid-week. Hillel
Foundation's new executive
director at the University of
Miami trades his office for a chair
and a table in the UM Whitten
Student Union.
Kram, 29, believes being ac-
cessible means more than
working with students who come
to H LQel, located at 1100 Stanford
Drive. He makes a point of
visiting the dormitories
regularly, too.
Rabbi Kram comes to the UM
after serving in a similar capacity
for Hillel at the University of
South Florida in Tampa for two
years.
Religious programming at
UMs Hillel includes Friday
Shabbat dinners followed by
programs. Services are aimed at a
middle ground between con-
servative and reform students.
"To some students, religion
isn't 'in.' When we show them
we're interested in issues
educational, intellectual, social aa
well as religious we're likely to
hit home," Kram said.
Several Hillel students will be
trained as voter registrars.
Another group is going to an
energy conference in
Washington, D.C., soon.
Among the groups which
operate through Hillel are the
Israel Action Committee and the
United Jewish Student Appeal.
Three issues of fdiami Menorah,
a student-published tabloid, will
be printed this year.
Rabbi Kram earned his
bachelor's degree from the
University of Missouri and his
master of Hebrew Letters degree
and rabbinic ordination from the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion (Reform) in
1978. In addition to his Hillel
post in Tampa, he was Jewish
chaplain at the Tampa Veterans
Administration Hospital.
He, his wife Mindy, formerly
an instructor at Hillsborough
Community College, and their
son Joshua live in Kendall.

Pushkin to Address Pioneer Women
>**}
#i%
K)
Dr. Emanuel Pushkin, Coral
Gables optometrist and frequent
visitor to the State of Israel, will
present color slides of four
Pioneer Women installations and
a narration on the buildings at
the Club 2 meeting of Pioneer
Women Thursday. Oct. 23, at 1
p.m.. in the civic auditorium of
Washington Savings and Loan
Association. 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
The installations include a day-
care and community center, built
by the South Florida Council of
Pioneer Women in Kiryat
Motzkin outside Haifa; a nursery
and pre-kindergarten in Sderot in
the Negev near Gaza; a day care
and family center, built by
Joseph Meyerhoff in Tel Aviv;
and a trade school in Jerusalem.
Dr. Pushkin is the son of Lena
Meyerhoff Pushkin of Miami
Beach, a founder of the Golda
Meir Chapter of Pioneer Women.
The meeting is free and open to
the public. Refreshments will be
served, courtesy of Esther
Shedroff, past president. Estelle
Fein and Pauline Christenholz.
Dora Cohen is president.
A "Mystery Bus Trip,"
sponsored by the 49'ers Club of
Temple Emanu-El, is planned for
Tuesday, Get. 21, at 10:30 a.m.
The bus will leave from the rear
of the temple at 11 a.m.
The bus is open to the
public. Riders should bring a box i
MIAMI BEACH THEATER
OF THE PERFORMING ARTS'
1700 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Dade: 673-8300 Broward: 467-2855
OCTOBER 22-NOVEMBER 22.
cBUKIbN0
^^%LERNERfifLOEVVES _
VsAMELOT
i
CHARGE YOUR TICKETS BY PHONE:
Dade: 673-8300 Broward: 467-2855
Tickets available at Box Office and Jordan Marsh Stores
J
-*#-
Isidore and Annie Denburg
Mark and SelmaDtm
Technion Women Denburgs to be Honored
Charlotte Wolpe, Youth Commission chairperson of the Florida
Hadassah Youth Commission, assisted by Dotte Amster from
the north section of Miami Region Hadassah and Evelyn
Pauiiger from the south section are preparing for the Miami
Region of Hadassah Youth Activities Day program to beheld
in the Wolfson Auditorium of Temple Israel on Nov. 3. The
seminar will stress the premise that all Jewish children are
entitled to their Jewish heritage. Prominent local and national
speakers will be featured. Reservations are required.
'Mystery Bus Trip' Announced
lunch, and drinks and dessert will
be provided.
Reservations are required and
may be secured by calling Carol
Jacobs, activities director.
Mrs. Irving (Henrietta)
London is president of the 49'ers.
Meet in Gables
Friday. Oct. 24. at 9:30 a.m. at
Temple Zamora. Coral Gables,
will be the first fall meeting of the
Miami-Coral Gables Chapter of
Women's Division of the
American Technion Society. Yera
Fiedler, chapter president and
Program Vice President. Mrs.
Florence Baskin are to present
the program.
Yardenna Caplan comes to the
meeting directly from the
Technion in Haifa having worked
in the Division of Public Affairs.
At Technion. Miss Caplan was
director of overseas press and
special projects.
Isidore and Annie. Mark and
Selma Denburg. prominent
Miami Beachites. will receive the
Jerusalem Founders Award" of
the Shaare Zedek Medical Center
in Jerusalem. Wednesday. Nov.
19, at a banquet in Temple
Fmanu-El of Miami Beach.
The Denburgs. long associated
with charitable organizations
both here and overseas, are
founders and members of the
executive committee of the
Miami Chapter and have visited
Israel on many occasions. Both
couples were present at the
dedication of the new Medical
Center.
Special entertainment will be
Duo-Hum
by Duo-Keim. an Israeli sq
team currently on a Latin A
ican concert tour
Chairing the formal dinner^
be Sidney L. Olson with Jei
Bienenfeld and Jerrold I
Goodman, co-chairmen.
ATTENTION WOMEN !!
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AS A MEDICAL ASSISTANT
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ESEE
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JgttMfMMac
Page 1IB
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion S Rabbinical Council Names Raab
Lekh Lekha
LEKH LEKHA From Shem, Noah's eldest son, descended
Terah. who was the father of Abram. Terah dwelt in the city of
Haran.
After Abram'8 father Terah died, the Lord said to Abram:
I "Leave vour father's house and go into a new land which I will
show you. For I shall start a new nation with you."
So Abram and his wife Sarai left for Canaan. He took his
nephew Lot, too.
At Shechem the Lord appeared to Abram again. He told
bram: Unto your children will I give this land!" And Abram
rsaid: "I have no children!" Whereupon God replied: "Look up
to Ihe sky and count the stars if you can. So many shall be the
I number of your children and children's children. To them I shall
give this land!"
When Abram was 99, God appeared once more to him and
[said: Henceforth let your wife Sarai be called Sarah, for she
shall be a princess by your side. And your name will be Abraham
(father of many). 1 will bless you both and give you a son. whose
name will be Isaac. I will establish My covenant with Isaac and
1 will make you the father of a great people." (Genesis
\ 12.1-1'.-::V'
(The recounting oJ the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon The Graohic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
iTsamir. 415 published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
I Lane. New York, N.Y 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the societv
I distributing the volume.) *
I
i
I
j
i

I
j
i
m
I
j
j
i
l
i
Rabbi Menachem Raab waa
recently elected first president of
the newly organized Rabbinical
Council of America Florida
Region. The Rabbinical Council
of America has its headquarters
in New York City.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of chaplaincy services of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, was named vice
president. Rabbi David Lehrfield
spiritual leader of Knesseth
Israel Congregation, is secretary-
treasurer.
The new regional group will
implement national policy on the
local scene. As an Orthodox
rabbinic group, all of its members
must have been duly ordained
with a traditional ordination
known as Smicha. This title
authorizes the bearer to make
decisions in Halacha or Jewish
law.
The rabbinic organization will
concern itself with all religious
questions such as matters
dealing with family life, marriage
and divorce, adoption, kashruth,
ritual circumcision and the like.
It will also be deeply concerned
with social action, community life
and local civic problems.
More than 20 rabbis have
indicated their interest in joining
the group. In announcing the
function of the regional body,
Rabbi Raab said, "Its purpose is
to deal with areas that have not
been adequately covered by
existing rabbinic bodies. Our
intention is to work with all
segments of the various com-
munities who attempt to enhance
Jewish living as well as general
community life."
Rabbi Raab is the Day School
i department director "of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and has been an active
member of the Rabbinical
Council of America for over 30
years.
Emanu-El Kadima Installation
Synagogue
Listings
fMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
,'25 NE Miami Gardens Drive
prth Miami Beach
pnservative
bbi Simcha Freedman
jintor Ian Alpern
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.
for the entire family.
iaturday morning service at 8:30
Jeffrey Feldman Bar Mitzvah
Oct. 18
Art Auction Oct. 26, 8 p.m.
Candlelighting
Time
6:34
7 Cheshvan 5741
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
947-1435 Conservative
538-2503
|MPLE BETH AM
) N. Kendall Dr.
|Miami 667-6667
Dr. Herbert
Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
art G. Weinblatt, Associate Rabbi
rton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Friday, Oct. 17
Religious service 8:30 p.m.
Torah Service Saturday
9:15 and 11:15 a.m.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler Cantor
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will speak on
"PLO .. Anti-Semitism .. Terrorism"
at 10:30 a.m.
Newly elected officers of the
Temple Emanu-El Kadima group
were installed by Dr. Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of the
temple, during a Succoth festival
celebration last week.
Following the ceremony. Rabbi
Lehrman and the youth
proceeded to the Temple Emanu-
El sanctuary for a Hakkafot
service for Simchat Torah.
Afterwards, the youth celebrated
the holiday at a party in the Belle
Lehrman Youth Center.
The Kadima group, a
recreational, social and cultural
group of sixth to eighth grade
junior high school students, is
part of the international
organization, Kadima.
Kadima s new 1980-81 officers
are Sally Segel. president: Liza
Ghitis, membership vice
president: David Hadani. fund-
raising vice president: Sandi
Steinman, programming vice
president: Seth Segel. religious
vice president: Jeff V\ inkier,
treasurer; Judy Weiss, recording
secretary: and Adam Cordon,
corresponding secretary.
Home Auxiliary Slates Party
TH 0AVID
nservative
Miami's Historic
Congregation
| Sol Landau. Rabbi
an Wm. M. Lipson
RAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Aw.
854-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
[Dade Campus 7500 SW 120th St.
"1 Shabbat Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OFGREATER MIAMI
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th Street, Miami, 573-5900
9990 North Kendall Drive, 595-5055
Rabbi: Brett S Goldstein
Cantor Jacob G. Bomstein
Administrator Raymond ChaH
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m.
FH KODESH
i Traditional
1 SW 12 Ave.
i Max Shapiro
Leon Segal
' Berlin Executive Secretary
Daily Mlnyon for YahrzeHen
Dally 7:45 M| 7 p.m.
Saturday Service 8:45 a.m.
Membership Available
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Serving Coral Gabies and
the Southwest area
Sabbath Services Friday at 8:15
p.m. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
will conduct services and deliver
the sermon, "Smoke in the Wind:
Is Paris Burning?"
8584334
W
538-7231
Liberal
Avsnus at 41st St
onKronlth
?**B*WWI|W night 8:15
jBu!6ibS* *" 9P** *
Mill Protest Vanessa
[Saturday services 10:45 son.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abrsmowttz
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services st 9 a.m.
Joseph Handleman, national
president of American Red
Magen David for Israel, will
receive the Jabotinsky
Centennial Medal from Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin at a special ceremony in
the Waldorf-Astoria on
Tuesday, Nov. 11. Handleman
was selected as one of the 100
outstanding Americans of all
faiths whose contributions to
the support and growth of the
State of Israel warranted this
honor.
Bar Mitzvah
CAREY LAUFER
Carey Jay Laufer, son of
Morton R. Laufer and Elaine
Starling, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah Oct. 18 at
Temple Sinai of North Dade.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Sinai of North Dade
Religious School. He attends
Highland Oaks Junior High
where he is in the eighth grade.
Following services there will be
a luncheon at home, 2320 NE 194
St., North Miami Beach, and an
evening dinner party at Rock
Creek Bath and Tennis Club.
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. Douglas
Gardens, will hold its monthly
birthday party on Sunday, Oct.
19, at 2 p.m. This party will be
hosted by Mrs. Ann Singer.
Mrs. Zelda Thau, president of
the Auxiliary, will meet and greet
the guests.
Mrs. Frances Makowsky,
program chairman, has arranged
for a program featuring singer
Tony Simone.
Refreshments will be served.
The public is invited.
$100,000
Lifetime Renewable and Convertible
Term Insurance
Male Age 30 (Female-33) $143.00
Male Age 40 (Female-43) $186.00
Male Age 50 (Female-53) $325.00
Male Age 60 (Female-63) $767.00
Underwritten by a leading U.S. insurance company
Interested? Return the completed coupon today to:
CHAIM M. KOVACS, SUITE 310
150 N.W. 168 St.
N. Miami Beach, Fla. 33169
Phone Number (305) 651-7541
Name
Address
Phone
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dada's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Ktngsley, Rabbi
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
947-7528
N-MI^'aiehBH^0"*
IfrMMA.ljpaehite.Rabb,
CMiorZveaAronl
"< evening, Oct 17
, Bat Mitzvah ol
Jamla8ueAk84rad
.**. morning, Oct 18
. BarMltivahol
eld and Larry Ucfcatem
fTEMPLE 2K)N
iBOOO MMer Drive
Irving ShuHcas, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath Eve Services 8rl5 pm
(7:30 p.m. on the first
Friday ot ths month)
Sabbath Morning Service*
COflMfVaftlVO
271-2311
^INICALASsifVTlOf!1
OF GREATER MIAMI
Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Fhone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice president
""#> Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
tahh Phons: 5764000
SSSISicalAssoclation Office
,
Friday, Oct. 17, 8:15 p.m., Sabbath
Services. Adult Forum Sabbath.
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro will of-
ficiate. Cantor Ban Dlekaon
chants the liturgy. Program TBA.
Saturday, Oct. 18, 9 a.m., Sabba
Services, Sanctuary. Bar Mltzv
Kenneth Froug, son of Jake
Sharon Froug. ________
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
TBA.
ibathj
9
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. N. Miami Beach,
Fla. 33162 947-6094. Rabbi David B.
Saltzman, executive director.
-WNTOTTDF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. Bogage,
Director, Union of American
Hebrew Congregation.
I
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
presents an
ART TOUR
e
Tuesday, October 21
9AM-2.30PM
ofthe
KANE CONCOURSE GALLERIES
CosMlO for JCC Members $13 for non-members
including transportation
Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida
Michael-Ann Rus$ell JCC
18900 N.E. 25th Ave. / North Miami Beach, Florida 33180 / 932-4200
Co* Cynthia Klein at 932-4200 for more information.


Page12-B
vJmisfi Meridian
Friday, October,
Alter to Speak at Moadon Ivri Lecture Series Set
Moadon Ivri, a Hebrew culture the Central Agency fn
TpitinlP I IHien group of South Florida, will Education and stuiW .
Jean Feinberg I right), president of Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah, congratulates Betty and Joseph Kestenbaum ut the
annual Hudassah Preview Luncheon held on behalf of the Irael
Bond Organization. The Kestenbaums will receive Israel's City
of Peace Award at the Hadassah Bond With Israel Luncheon to
be held in November.
S. Dade JWV Groups Set Dinner
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans South
Dade Post 778 and the Post will
co-sponsor a pot luck membership
dinner on Saturday, Oct. 25, at
7:30 p.m. at the home of Charles
and Sandi Simon. Each member
will be asked to bring a specialty
dish.
Evelyn Cohen, president, and
Dave Portock, commander, invite
all interested persons to call
Molly Brown, chairman, for
further information.
The Post and Auxiliary meet
the second Thursday of each
month at Temple Samu-El.
Meetings are open to prospective
members.
Hebrew Academy Free Lunch Policy
The Hebrew Academy an-
nounced its policy for free and
reduced price meals for children
unable to pay the full price of
meals served under the National
School Lunch Program.
Application forms are being
sent to all homes in a letter to
Golda Meir Group,
Pioneer Women
Bertha Liebmann, vice
president of the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women, will
speak on "Update in the Mideast
Situation" at a meeting of the
Golda Meir Chapter of Pioneer
Women Wednesday. Oct. 22, at
noon, in the civic auditorium of
the Washington Savings and
Loan Association, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Mrs. Liebmann is president of
the Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women.
The meeting is free and open to
the public, and refreshments will
be served.
Katherine Lippman is
president, and Sophie Saslow is
program chairman.
Adult Courses at
Israelite Center
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg
will commence this season's adult
education classes on Oct. 22 at 1
p.m. This year's topics will in-
clude Jewish customs and tra-
ditions, current events and
classes in Hebrew for beginners
and intermediate students.
There is no charge for this
course. Call the temple office for
further information and regis-
tration. Non-members are
welcome.
The first late Friday evening
service of this season will take
place at the Israelite Center
Temple on Oct. 17 at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg will
officiate, and Cantor Hyman Lif-
shin and soloist Sol Koenigsberg
will chant the liturgy.
Following services, Mr. and
Mrs. Chester Leiter will host the
Oneg Shabbat in celebration of
their 50th anniversary, Mr, and
Mrs. Allen LeiUr. wi. honen^hisj
parents at- a" Kuidieon at"the*
Slfaretanflrve* House On Oct. 19.
parents. Additional copies are
available at the principal's office.
The information provided on the
application is confidential and
will be used only for the purpose
of determining eligibility.
Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flctlUous name of
Photo Copy Center at 3383 NW
7th Street. Suite 308. Miami.
Fla. 33123. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida.
Photo Copy Center. Inr
max Oct. 17.34,81:
\"v 7. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Jcx- s
Cleaners at 3980 West 12th
Avenue, Hlaleah. Fla intends
to register said luime with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I ktde County Florida
i lulseppeCalabrese, President
l.'30 Oct 17 24,31
NOV 7. 19H0
NOTICE
SERVICES TO PERSONS
UNABLE TO PAY
THEREFOR
SOUTH SHORE HOSPITAL
ANDMEDICALCENTER
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
The Bureau of Community
Medical Fai IllUes Depart
merit of Health and Rehabili-
tative Services, state of
Florida, has eslabllshed the
sum of $10.76 80 as the level of
uncompensaled services to be
made available by South Shore
Hospital and Medical Center In
the period of June 1. 1980 to
May 31. 1981.
This determination has been
made pursuant to the require-
ments of the regulations of the
Public Health Service, U.S. De-
partment of Health. Education,
and Welfare 142 CFR, 93.111).
and the applicable provisions
of Florida Medical Facilities
Construction Plan.
"Uncompensated services"
means services available In the
facility which are made avail-
able to persons unable to pay
therefor without charge or at a
charge which Is less than the
reasonable cost of such ser-
vices. The level of such ser-
vices Is measured by the dif-
ference between the amount
paid by such persons for the
services and the reasonable
cost thereof.
The level set out above meets
the presumptive compliance
Sidelines of the federal regu-
ions 'and Is 10 percent of all
federal assistance provided the
facility under the Hospital and
Medical Facilities Construc-
tion Act
South Shore Hospital and
Medical Center has the right to
determine how, when, and to
whom hospital services will be
provided.
There are no guidelines which
positively IdenUfy a person or
family as eligible to receive rail
or partial 'unco
trvtcU.''EKcn case
evaluated on Its own merits.
00240 Oct. 17,1880
71.
The 1980 fall series of adult
education courses and lectures
begins Tuesday, Oct. 21. at
Temple Judea, Coral Gables. The
first guest lecturer will be Morry
Alter, feature reporter for
WPLG-TV. His subject will be
"The First Amendment Who
Cares?"
The classes for the six-week
program include Hebrew for
Beginners, Intermediate Hebrew,
Major Forces in the Growth of
Judaism, Introduction to the
Talmud and The Source of
Jewish History. The instructors
are Education Director Ray
Berman, Rabbi Michael B.
Eisen'stat, Prof. Robert Sandier
and F. David Halberg. Classes
are on Tuesday from 7:30 to 8:30,
followed by an hour lecture at
8:45pm.
On Oct. 28 the lecture will be
"Tweedle-dee and Tweedle-dum,
Who?" with a discussion relating
to the upcoming presidential
election, led by Dr. Frances
Yelen.
group of South Florida, will
resume its series of Hebrew
lectures on Oct. 21 at 1:30 p.m. at
the Main Library, Miami Beach.
Dr. Joseph Diamond, president
of Moadon Ivri, will present the
first lecture on the subject,
Jewish Roots.
Yossi Shochat, current Israeli
shaliach for youth programs to
Israeli stage, will addr
Israeli Theater. **
Moadon Ivri meets ^
on the first and third Tul
each month. No lecture k.
scheduled for Nov 4 >
Election Day. The puE
vited to all lectures.
Technion Offers Speakers Bur
includ
The American Technion
Society-Israel Institute of
Technology has organized a
speakers bureau in the Dade
County area.
The purpose of the bureau is to
acquaint the Jewish community
with its research and develop-
ment programs in Israel. Areas of
ea

research mnuae:
engineering and the sciena,
4f minute talk. mduuW
about Technion is included
presentation.
For groups interested m|
Technion story, call t
Speyer. assistant dire,
American rechnion Society
Academy Women Opening Meetine
u n-__ r x .. O
Mrs. Henry Stern, president of
the Hebrew Academy Women,
announces that the opening
meeting will be in the form of a
book review and luncheon, to be
held on Oct. 22 at noon in the
Farband Branch Slates Seminar
participating, will
The Chaim Weizman Branch,
Farband, will have its monthly
meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 21, at 7
p.m. in the Washington Savings
Bank, 1234 Washington Ave.
President Moe Levin will
conduct a seminar on "Israel's
Image; Desire and Reality."
Discussion, with all leading
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-895
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERTA SANDEL
Deceased
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
Ol the estate ol HERTA SAN
DEL deceased, File Number
B0 B96, is pending In the Circuit
Court (or HADE County.
Florida Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade
County Courthouse, 7.1 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
The personal representative of
the estate isLiesel.ore Ni'hols
whose address is 386 Paaeo
Laredo South, Cathedral Cltj
California WS.;i The name and
address ol Ihe personal rep
resentaUve aitornev are eel
forth below
All persons having clalmi 01
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE EIRST PI H
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
to file witn the clerk of the
above courl .. written state-
men! ol anj claim or demand
the) ma) have Each
mast be In writing and must
111.in ale tin basis mi the claim,
the name and addi ess ol the
credltoi or ins agent or at-
torney, and (h- amount
1 I,iimed If the claim is not yet
due the date when It will
become due shall be stated If
the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to 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
obJecUons they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
0* this Notice of Administra-
tion: October 17, i80.
Lleae-Lore Nichols
A Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HERTASANDEL
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HENRY NORTON
family as eligible to receive fall h*,{xky NORTON ,
evaluated on Its own merits Telephone 874-31 m
Oct. 17. 24, 19H0
members
follow.
Regina Balin will present a
newly arranged cycle of Hebrew
and Yiddish songs, accompanied
on the piano by Helen Skolnik.
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION))}
File No. 80-illl
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN CESKA
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai the administration
"[ the estate of JOHN CESKA
de< ease 1 late ol 1 lade County.
Florida File Number NO-M 11 Is
pending In the Cm v.il Court in
and lor Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division the address
ol whl h is ird Floor, Da*
County Courthouse t:i Weal
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130 The personal repre^en
tuUve of this estate is s \\
FORD FAI NCE whose
address la SOOfl Hisiayne Blvd..
No 511 Miami. Florida 33137
The name and address of the
attorney for the personal rep
resentatlve ireael forth below
All p< rsona having i lalms oi
demands agalnsl this estate
ire required. WITHIN THREE
Mon ins y ROM THE DATE
OF Till pi in.|
t'A riO.N oh THIS NOTICE to
llh II. i lei h ..I Ih. ah,ne
i itei alemeni ol
u j lain ii demand they
maj have Each claim must be
.i u rltlng and m is) Indlcali
tin has..-, for ihe claim '
name and address ol the
i redltoi ii hit agent oi attor
nc) and thi amount < [aimed
i i laim is not vet dui
dati when ,i mil become due
shall I..- stated ii the (laim is
ontingenl or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be itated If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be
desi nbed. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk of the above
styled court to enable the clerk '
to mail 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 the validity of the
decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
..A"-1- CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
f"P WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
J22? at MUun1' norida on
this 7 day of October, 1980.
Sanford S. Faunce
As Personal RepresenUUve
of the Estate of
JOHN CESKA
mi "... Deceased
I Irst publication of this notice
of administration on the 10 day
of October, 1980.
David I. Schlosberg, Esq
3000 Blscayne Blvd
No. 511
Miami. FL13137 U tl ivl->..> iinjrrt
Telephone:| 308) 0T3-e/TT eSTjOll
Attorney fo| )SI.UJ
Personal Representative
J**U1 Oct 10,17, 1980
Rose Bienenfeld Domestic J
Center.
Mrs. Archibald Cohen,
member of the Hebrew Ai
Women, will review Tht
Plan by Rabbi Marvin Tol
and MarySwartz.lt is the
story of the Japanese and |
Jews during World War II.
Hostesses for the afte
are: Mrs. Tillie Yates,
Hermia Reinhard and Mrs.
Pedis. Reservations can be
by calling the Hebrew Act
office.
Public Notices
INTHECIRCUITCOURTO
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL I
CIRCUIT INANDFOR I
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No so-lS3U
IN RE: The marriage of
MERANDA TAYLOR,
Petitioner Wife
and
CARLTON TAYLOR.
Respondent Husband
TO: Mr. Carllei. Taylor
182* Camh,< Drive
Freeport Hahamat
NOTICE OF I I HI.ICATIOSl
Yol ARE HI REBY NOBl
FIED that .i Petition Forcul
solution oi Marriage has Mel
filed agali .-: you ml
requl .i i opyofyon
Answ< r or eaduuj to ual
petition ,-s atttrl
iw) i;eori;f. r ramaum
Esy Suiti I
Building .....'. r',igkri
stice: m.,,1- :..!.. ::)'!
and flit : he i >i nal .\nsuerorI
Pleading In M Office of J|
Clri uit Courl i 'lerk, on |
before : i la; I November I
I!"-" i I
Mien; i. ;, .- |
a^ain*! you
demanded In *
DONE w
Miami i lade
this I
RICH U'.i'
ill! i
I Mll< I
M V
the ;(|
:ion
I
Mores.)
"
NKEP. !
rK
Florida

I ;
08227
\ : iM|
IN THE CIRCUITC0URT
FOR
OADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATF DIVISION
File Number 80 MS'
Division 01
IN RE ESTA I
SOPHIE DEL.V vn
I MM -
NO! L'EOF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration *l
estate of SOPHIE DELMW
deceased. File Number***'
is pending in the iinuil Courr.
for dade County, fW*j
Probate Division, Ihe addrfs
of which IS r.\ West FWJ
Street. Miami. Florida. 33'*
The names and - the personal represenlau"
and the personal repreiw
tatlve's attorney are set rorm
below. ,
All Interested peron "
required to file *"!$
WITHIN THREK MONTHSOI
THE FIRST PL-WJ"^ '"
OF THIS NOTICE: "-
claims against the eUlej
121 any objection b>' J" ,
terested person to whomnow
was mailed that CfasUeSgg
validity of the will. Wiq*J?
eattons of the fB-ZpS
resentaUve. venue, or w
diction of the court. |KC.
ALL CLAIMS AND 0BJ
TIONS NOT SO Wig*" I
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of UilsNoUeel*
begun on Oct *--
Personal RfM"!jSS
ABRAHAM A. OALB"
999 Washington Ave"*
Miami Beach. FlorWs"1'
Altomey for Persons)
RepresentaUve:
"*te*one: ^j
09229


October
17,1980
vJewisli flcricUaun
Pagel3-B
Eic Notices
DA
criBCUlT COURT OF
JBSSSn* JUDICIAL
fer
aLe marriage"1
LOIBB
|aiioi*r
ONOIBB
fe'OF ACTION
ORANGE JJI9TI.
2- ^rvo
lTvou and you are
FrFBER EJ.. Attorney
ESSTr: 633 NK .67 St
|r pi 33162 on or before
I,, 980. and file the
'., with the clerk of this
otherwise a default will
itervdagainst you.
ed September 18. 1980.
Sli P. Brinker. Clerk
by Lola H Curner
AS Deputy Clerk
Sept. 26;
Oct 3,10. 17.1980
Ethe circuit court
FOR
_DE COUNTY, FLORIDA
[PROBATE DIVISION
] File Number 10-8076
Division 01
J ESTATE OF
E KAPLAN
ctased
, notice of
[administration
administration of the
of ROSE K A PLAN.
jed. File Number 80-8026.
Cduig in the Circuit Court
[bade County. Florida.
Ja'.r Division, the address
Rich Is 73 West Flagler
IT Miami, Florida 33130.
Dames and addresses of
I personal representative
the personal representa-
atlomey are set forth
interested persons are
Led to file with this court.
HIN THREE MONTHS OF
FIRST PIISI.lt'ATION
Inns NOTICE ill all
i against the estate and
kny objection by an In-
trd person to whum notice
nailed that challenges the
ply of the will, '.he quallfl-
of the personal rep-
Itatlve, venue, of juris-
|n of the court
.CLAIMS AND OHJEC-
i NOT SO PILED WILL
0REVKR BARKED
plication of this Notice has
Bon October 17. 1980
Irsonal Representative
uN'ALDZrCKEKMAN
16398 Feni I line
FortLauderdale.
Florida 33326
EN4NEVINS
Beys for Personal
sentatue
pchaelA. Drlbln
hurUodfrev Road
I Beach, Florida 33140
one 806-532-4721
Ocl 17 24. 1980
.NOTICE UNDER
FJITIOUSNAME LAW
JT'CE is HEREBY
IN that the undersigned.
*g to engage in business,
the fictitious name of
IMPORTS at 36 NE
IMreet. Room 83X. Miami.
1 Intends to register said
I with the Clerk of the
p Court of Dade County.
[Edward Baruksen
Owner
hB Shacter
pey for
frd Baruksen
Oct.3.10. 17. 24.1980
PITIOOI NAME LAW
to iL .Is "EREBY
Eatai ""derslgned.
GO &" name *
1m..P,2ZA and ICE
IStr.. nU,mber 10882 SVV
vVLa aty '
ttKHft "*" to
fof t. name w1,n ">
KfWjW. Esquire
l*MJU Street
p.n.8SlM
0rt t0,17, 24, 81, I960
te UNDER
JT, ,'3 HEREBY
lbL2? ^"elgned,
e ncuuous name of
L\jm. D.D.S.. Z
k rt S County.
.[Florida ui,.
0etu-.Kll.lW)
'{ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.80 7425
IN RE: ESTATE OF
' ALFRED KLINGER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ALFRED
KLINGER. deceased, late of
Dade County. Florida. File
Number 80-7245. Is pending In
the Circuit Court In and for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130
The personal representative of
this estate Is Eric Kllnger.
whose address Is 307 E 5th
Street, Morris, Minnesota
56267 The name and address of
the attorney for the personal
representative are set forth
t~?below.
All persons having claims or
demands against this estate
are required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBL1
CATION 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 attor
in > and the amount claimed.
If the .l.iiin is not yet due. the
date when it will become due
snail be stated If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk of the above
styled court to enable the clerk
to mail 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 the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL HE FOREVER
BARRED
DATED at Hallandale.
Florida on this 2nd day of
October. 1980
Jeffrey A. Kern
Attorney for
Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ALFRED KLINGER.
Deceased
First publication of this
notice of administration on the
10 day of October. 1980
Jeffrey A. Kern. Esquire
Of Law Offices of
Fromberg, Fromberg & Roth.
P.A.
Suite 800. 2500 E
Hallandale Beach Blvd
Hallandale. Florida 33009
Telephone 9400709
Attorney for
Personal Representative
39221____________Oct. 10, 17,1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Miami Beach Cleaning Ser-
vice" at 2624 NW 24 St.. Miami,
Fla. 33142 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florid*.
Lucy A. Rodriguez
(Owner)
09213 Oct. 10.17. 24 31 l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
AMERICAN LEISURE
TOURS at 633 NE 167th Street,
North Miami Beach, Florida
33162 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Worldwide Leisure
TVavel Tours. Inc.
a Florida Corporation
Marvin Oreber.
Attorney for Corporation
Worldwide Leisure
Travel Tours, Inc.,
a Florida Corporation
633 NE 167th St
Suite 1015
N. Miami Beach. Fla. 33162
09230 Oct. 10,17,24.11, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Frank's Repair* Welding, at
219 NW 20th Street, Miami.
Florida. 81127 Intend to register
,sald name with Use Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Frank Grtcs. Jr and
| Margaret Ortce, Partnership
<** Oct. 19,17, M. 81.1999
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. 80 14746 FC
(FAMILY DIVISION)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
MIREYA AMARAL
Wife,
land
HORACIOL. AMARAI.
Husband
|TO- HORACIO L AMARAL
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on ALBERT L CARRI-
CARTE. PA. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2491 NW 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 33125. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 14. 1980. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this l day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Claiinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L. Carrlcarte. PA
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
1305)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
09216 Oct. 10.17. 24. 31.1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. S0-544V FC (08)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
DAVID WAYNE CHURCH
Petitioner Husband
and
KATHY JANE CHURCH
Respondent
Residence: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HERBY NOTI
FIED 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 CEASE & CEASE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose
address is 2720 W. Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33135.
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 14.
1980. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
reliel demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1st day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal l
HAROLD CEASE. ESQ.
CEASE 4 CEASE
2720 W Flagler Street
Miami, Fl. 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
09218 Oct. 10.17. 24, 31.1980
.N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 80-1S110
IN RE: The marriage of
HEROLD SEWELL.
a. k, aERROLSEWELL
Petitioner-Husband
and
SHIRLEY MADGE SEWELL
Respondent-Wife
TO: SHIRLEY MADGE
SEWELL
Drapers Heights
Postal Agency
Port Antonio Portland,
JAMAICA
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's attor-
ney, GEORGE T. RAMANI.
ESQ.. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida S8180
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 14 day of November.
1980. If you fall to do so, Judg-
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 9 day of October. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dad*County. Florida
By M.Eric*
Deputy Clark
Oct. 17. 24.31;
Nov. 7. 1998
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-14486
Family Civil Division
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
,IN RE: The marriage of
CARLOS VILLAV1CENCIO
Petitioner
vs.
I.EOMIRA MONTENEGRO
VILLAVICENCIO
Respondent
TO I.EOMIRA MON-
TENEGRO
VILLAVICENCIO
62 West 106th Street
New York. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Rogello A. Del Pino, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1401 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33135. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 31. 1980; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
. once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In The Jewish
Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 29 day of Sep-
tember, 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Betty J.Carson
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
Stone. Sostchln &
Gonazalez. P.A.
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Rogelio A. Del Pino
Attorney for Petitioner
0H2O2 Oct. 3. 10. 17.24. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80 14170
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CAROLS BISHOP
Petitioner
and
WAYNE C BISHOP
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO WAYNE C. BISHOP
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and yeu are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
M GREBER. ESQ., Attorney
for Petitioner, 633 NE 167 St..
N.M B Fl 33162 on or before
October. 31. 1980, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated Sept. 24.1980
Richard P. Brlnker, Clerk
by N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
09203 Oct 3, 10. 17. 24. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case NO. 60-3799 (02)
NOTICE OF ACTION
SABAL CHASE
CONDOMINIUM
ASSOCIATION
Hi. INC.. a
Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
ARMANDO DELGADO.
Defendant.
TO: ARMANDO DELGADO
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
In Dade County. Florida, to
wit:
Unit 39-X. In GREEN-
GLADES CONDOMINIUM
NINE, according to the
Declaration of Condo-
minium filed for record on
June 28,1976, and recorded
In Official Records Book
9367 at Page 903 of the Pub-
lic Records of Dade
County, Florida; together
with the undivided In-
terests In COMMON ELE-
MENTS declared In said
Declaration of Condo-
minium to be an appur-
tenance to the above-de-
scribed Unit,
has been filed against you; and
you are required to serve a
I copy of your written defenses,
If any. to It. on Steven M. Sleg
fried, Plaintiff's attorney.
whose address Is 9300 South
Dadeland Boulevard, Suite 702,
Miami. Florida 33156 on or be-
fore October 29, 1980. and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Complaint or
Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on 24 day of
September. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk of said Court
By L. C. Bedasee
as Deputy Clerk
(Court Sal)
Oct. 1.10. IT. M. 1M0
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No.80-13991 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
HELEN KINNEY
Petitioner-Wife
vs
ROBERT KINNEY
Respondent. Husband
TO: ROBERT KINNEY
Residence Unknown
YOU ROBERT KINNEY are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with
the Clerk of the Court and mall
a copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2355
Salzedo Street, Coral Gables.
, Florida. 33194, on or before
, October 24, 1980. else Petition
will be taken as confessed
This IK day of September.
1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By C P. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
091K6 Sept. 26;
Oct. 3. 10,17, 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
' CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
, INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 60-13977 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
, ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
HRIUITTESTOI-Z
Petitioner Wife
and
' WERNERSTOLZ
Respondent-Husband
TO; WERNER STOLZ
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
' FIED 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 HARVEY R1CHMAN.
, attorney for Petitioner, whose
' address Is 407 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 24. 1980; other
\>. lac a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
- WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida, on this 18 day of
September. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
Deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal)
HARVEY KICHMAN
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida33139
Attorney for Petitioner
09187 Sept. 26,
Oct. 3. 10.17. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
. INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80 12653 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
ENE ALEXIS
Petitioner
and
JUDY ALEXIS
Respondent
TO: JUDY ALEXIS
residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
' FIED 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 BENNETT D. FULTZ.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 619 SW 12th Avenue,
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 31. 1980; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
i once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
I ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17 day of Sep-
tember. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah O. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
I 09184 Sept. 20;
I Oct. S, 10.17, I960
NOTICE UNDER
I FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Dirty Dick's Pub at i960 79th
Street Causeway, N. Bay
Village. Florida SU41. Suite
706. Intend* to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Sev111 e Caterera. Inc.
Charles Gsrt ler, Esq.
Attorney for
tomeyfor
Seville Caterers, Inc.
Oct i.lO.XT.JM.1090
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 60-14053 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
In re the marriage ol
tNOEUA| TOSCANO
Petitioner-Wife
OUOUELMO TOSCANO
Respondent-Husband
TO. GUGLIELMO TOSCANO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written answer and defenses. If
any. to It on DANIEL
GALLUP. ESQ. plaintiffs
attorney, whose address is 2356
Salzedo Street. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134. on or before Oct.
24 1980. and file the original
with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain-
tiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
. seal of this court on Sept 19.
1980.
Clerk of the Court
by8 A. Barrier
As Deputy Clerk
IWI90 Sept. 26;
Oct 3. 10, 17. 1980
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-7826
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ADOLPH SCHOENBRUN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of Adolph Schoenbrun.
deceased. File Number 80-7826.
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, FL 33131. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal 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. .Hall
claims against the estate and
121 any objection by an In-
terested 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 OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Oct 10,1960.
Personal Representative:
Charles S. Merwltzer
Bal Harbour 101 Apt. 1503
10155 Collins Avenue
Bal Harbour. FL 33154
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Sparber. Shevln. Rosen.
Shapo& Hellbronner. P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
30th Floor
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: ( 305) 358 7990
09217 Oct. 10. 17. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-14510 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE ANNA WILSON
Petitioner-Wife
and
ALBERT J. WILSON
Respondent-Husband
TO ALBERT J WILSON
Respondent-Husband
residing at
4 West 31st Street
(Room 523)
New York. NY.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED 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 BEN LAWSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
860 North Venetian Drive.
Miami, Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 31. 1980; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive week* In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 29 day of Sep-
tember, 1990.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
i Ben Lawson
8*0 N. Venetian Drive
Miami. Florida ttlM
! Attorney for Petitioner
19*211 Oct S. 10. IT. 24. 19*0


P.#~ in *
Pi*UB
+JewisHkrld**n
Friday, October 17
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0*
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CiifNo 10'H'' FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
GWENDOLYN M DA vis
Petitioner-Wife
and
KKITIi \ DAVIS
I-..-; -.! H-iiband
:
a;
fO tvis. art
j
- Ill
I -
il Ol ti ei ItM U .
> ..--;. dcfj -
- lai agali th*

Thlsi '..' e shall be published
net week for four
eekt in the JEWISH
FLORII :a.n
a | ORDERED al
Vfiarr.i Dade County. Florida
thin:- :-.. of p''-mber A D
RICHARD P BRISKER
rk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A. Hewett
Ijputy Clerk
Harold A Turtletaub, Esq.
Attorney for Petitioner
85 South Dixie
Highway Suite 307
Miami. Florida 33156
06301 Sept. 36;
Oct. 3. 10, 17,1880
NOTICE UMDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name CD-
TIM A HORA at 302B SW Lit St .
Miami. Fla Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
RAULR. ODIVA
Owners 50 percent
NESTOR J BARBOSA
Owners 50 percent
MML. Oct.io.i7.24.ai.iaao
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in buslnesi
under the fictitious name ol
AMIT MERCHANDISING at
number 17600 NE 3rd Avenue,1
In the City of Miami. Florida.
33163, Intends to register the.
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Dated at North Miami
Beach, Florida, this 7th day of
October. 1880.
// ZEVZAYCZEK
100 percent Interes
MORTON B. ZEMED. J II
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 1111
16666 NE 18th Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33163
08233 Oct. 17, 34. 31;
__________ Nov. 7,1880.
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. 7T-13H* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
VIRGIDIO TORRES
Petitioner
and
BDANCA L. TORRES
Respondent
TO: BLANCA L. TORRES
4654 N. Winchester Ave.
Apt. 2
Chicago. Illinois 60640
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It, on CAR-
DOS M MENDEZ, Esq., Attor
ney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2885 W 4th Avenue.
HIADKAH. Florida. 33013. and
rile the original with the Clerk
if the styled Court on or before
October 31. 1880; otherwise a
lefault will be entered against
'ou for the relief prayed for In
he complaint or.petltlon. ,
This notice shall be published
nee each week, for four con
ecutlve weeks In THE JEW-
SH FDORIDDAN. MIAMI
WITNESS my hand and the
eal of said Court at Miami.
"lorlda, on this 38 day of
eptember, I860.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
At Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByL. C. Bedaast*
At Deputy Clerk
Ircult CourtSeal)
arlos M Mendez. Esq.
*B W. 4th Avenue
laleah. Florida 38013
;tomey for Petitioner
810 Oct. 8,10.17, 34.1880

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-4*01
Division 6)
LN RE ESTATE OF
IDA NUSBAUM.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of IDA srSBAUM. de-
ceased File Number 804601. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dad* Count} Florida Probate
address of which
um 71
\a IClaai
The names and
' p*rona.
per
entail* i"
I
our..
I
-
waj

personal rp
jurls-
tthe court
All. I.AIMS AND OBJEC-
TION.- NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOBEA ERBARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Oct 17.1860
personal Representative'
H'l.IA COHEN
806 I rescent Avenue
Plalnfleld N I
A FRIEDMAN
005 Route 33
Neptune N J 07753
Bruce Lamchlck
Attorney for Personal
Representative
I.AMCHICK U LUCKS MAN
10651 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami, FL 33176
Telephone 13051 585-6333
09238 Oct 17. 24,1860
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
REPORT
The annual report of the
private foundation, The Selma
Schechter Foundation. Inc.,
required to be filed under
Section 6056. Internal Revenue
Code, is available for public
inspection at Its principal of-
fice, 151 SW 1st Street. Miami.
Florida 33130, for inspection on
business days between 10 a.m.
and 4 p.m. by any citizen upon
request within 180 days after
the date of this publication.
J. Jerry Schechter
Principal Manager
08021 Oct. 17,1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Ohio Bar, at 6051 SW 8th Street,
Miami, Florida Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Ronald Foster, Co-owner
Rosa Foster, Co-owner
08184 Sept. 36;
Oct. 3.10,17, 1880
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 60-14173 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
HKLLMAN SARMIENTO.
Petitioner
and
TERESA RUTH
SARMIENTO.
Respondent
TO: TERESA RUTH
SARMIENTO
Calle 64 No. 5063
BARRANQUILLA.
Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it, on CAR-
LOS M. MENDEZ, Esq., Attor
ney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2886 W. 4th Avenue,
HIAI.KAII, Florida, 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
October 24, 1880; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FDORIDIAN,
MIAMI.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 23 day of
September, 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. Erlce
As Deputy Clerk
Carlos M. Mendez, Esq.
2886 W. 4th Avenue
Hiaieah, Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
08186 Sept. 36;
Oct. 8,10,17, IMP
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No io-i *4 J*
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marmage of
VALERIE H GARCIA
Petitioner Wife
vs.
EDWARD B GARCIA
Respondent Husband
TO EDWARD B GARCIA I
Residence Unknown i
YOU EDWARD B GARCIA j
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Cler* of the Court and mail a
Pi mey
- '
: '13114. on
ilion

Tr.
RICHARD P :
tourt
Bi M i
Deputy Clark
(8212 Ocl I, 10, 17.14 IS*"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 10-15404
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
RUBEN CADET.
Petitioner
and
ANNEALANORE
Respondent
TO ANNEALANORE
c o SALOMON
MAXI
Rue Du Centre 252
Port au Prince
Haiti. W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED 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 BENNETT D FULTZ.
P.A., attorney for Petloner.
whose address is 618 SW 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 14. 1880;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FDORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of
October. 1880
RICHARD*P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Betty J. Carson
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
08238 Oct. 17.24, 31;
Nov. 7, 1880
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 60 15413 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ELDENA ADASSA
KNOWLES
Petitioner-Wife
and
MARK STEVEN KNOWLES
Respondent-Husband
TO; MARKSTEVEN
KNOWLES
McCollough Corner
Nassau. Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to .
it on DAVID S. BERGER,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 888 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
33138, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
14, 1880; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID LAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 15 day of
October. 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
David S. Berger
888 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
08237 Oct. 17, 24,31;
Nov. 7
_____________________Nov. 7.198Q.
------------NOTICE UNDIR^T
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name B F I
Management Services at
Miami Beach. Florida intends .
to register said name with the '
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
By Victor Posner
Chairman of the Board
Security Management Corp.
08208 Oct. 3,10.17, 34. 1880
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 60 14201 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
MICHAEL D MacLENNAN
Petitioner-Husband
and
CYNTHIA MAE
Mai LENNAN
l


I
VOOI '
. OLN
PXM '.Mi
BEACH I
of th- or
befon 1.108
di fa .ii will bi
agalnsl you or the relief
demand* 'i in the i ompiamt or
petition
Tin.- Otii ihall be published
once eai h week for (out
ei utlve .....k> In THE IEW
|SH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
eai of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23 day of Sep-
tember. I wo
RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk. CirruH-Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy'"lerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
Louis K. Beller.
Esquire
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 238
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
I a c 305 i 531 (1660
Attorney for Petitioner
08196 Sept. 26;
______________Oct. 3. 10. 17. 1880
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
FAMILY COURT
Division No. 80-15044
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
CHARLES F MALFA
Petitioner
and
CONCETTA M MALFA
Respondent
TO: CONCETTA M MALFA
88 Worcester Road
Natlck. Massachusetts
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
JOSEPH W. MALEK. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
350 Lincoln Road, Suite 501.
Miami Beach. Florida, 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Nov. 7.1880; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami, Florida
on this 6 day of October. 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Joseph W. Malek
350 Lincoln Road-Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Tel. 538-4431
Attorney for Petitioner
08222 Oct. 10, 17, 24,31, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 80-143*4
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in re the marriage of
CHRISTIANNA
PIERRE-LOUIS
Petitioner-Wife
and
ST. AMAND
PIERRE-LOUIS.
Respondent-Husband
TO: ST. AMAND
PIERRE-LOUIS
Delma No. 206
Port A Prince, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner's
Attorney, LESTER ROGERS,
whose address is 1404 NW J7
Avenue, Miami, Florida 3313S.
and file the- original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this 31st day of
October, 1880, or a Default will
be entered against you.
DATED this 24 day of Sep-
tember. 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Betty J.Carson
Deputy Clerk
08188 Oct. 8.10, 17.34,1880
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Cast NO. 60 12*53
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NATIONAL BANK OF
GREENWOOD, a National
Banking Association
organized under the laws
of the
United States of America.
Plaintiff.
DAVID A NIB1 ACK,
ndant
TO D,\<. IDA NIBLACK
Sorth

liana 46161
BY son-
l lthat
-



Florida

..' tne
' ourt. on or
iMi' if vou fall to do ao. a De-
fault I idg-mei wl rx laken
sjptU | the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
DATED at Miami. Dade
County, Florida this 24 day of
mber, 1980
.irdP Brlnker Clerk
Clerk of
The Ci re uit Court
By Paul W McCarthy
SUveri Silver
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Suite
One Bisca> ne Tower
Miami. Florida 33131
374-4S8*
iilil9ft Oct. 3. 10, 17,34. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case NO. 80-11*4* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The marriage of
EMANES ESTRIPLET
Petitioner-Husband
and
VENANTE DAVID
ESTRIPLET
Respondent Wife
TO: Mrs. Venante David
Estrtplet
7802 NW 8th Avenue
Miami. Fla.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's attor-
ney, GEORGE T. RAMANI.
ESQ.. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building, 18 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 14 day of November,
1880. If you fall to do so. judg-
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 14 day of October, 1880.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
09236 Oct. 17.24. 31;
Mfftrf
'1%0
IN THE CIRCUIT COUrToT
TMEnTHJUOiciAL
CIRCU.TOFFLORIOAIN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 60-14320 FC
NOTICE TO APPEAR
BY PUBLICATION
In re the marriage of
MARIE JACQUES RENAVD
and
PABLO B .1 RENAUD
Husband
TO:PABLO
B 1 RI .
Ri kh r.known
YOI
requir.

soiutio,. .; Ma
.
Octol
on

.

Rli .



08300 .4 .
NOTtCe UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN
That the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
A.S.S. Automatic Sewer Ser-
vice at number 3060 NW 96th
St.. In the City of IMlaml.
Florida Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
13th day of October, I860
PABLO CAMACHO
DONALD F. FROST, ESQ.
Attorney for
the Applicant
26 SW 6th St.
Miami, Florida 33130
08235 Oct 17. 34. 81;
Nov. 7,1880
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 60-14*84 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
BARBARA W. CABIC
Petitioner Wife
vs.
JAMES H. CABIC
Respondent-Husband
TO: JAMES H. CABIC
Residence Unknown
YOU. JAMES H. CABIC are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 3355 Sal-
zedo Street, Coral Gables,
Florida, 33134. on or before
November 38, 1080. else
Petition will be taken as con-
fessed
This 14 day of October, 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By Lola H. Currier
Deputy Clerk
84 Oct. 17,34. 81;
________________Nov. 7, I960
NOTICE Of ACTION
CONSTRUd F SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY/
INTHE CIRCU! : COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action Nc dO 14347 C(
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
In re the mai rlagi
VERA LEW
Petitioner ''
and
KENNETHLEW
i'.' -i-ondent-Husband
TO: Kenneth Lev.
C o Vincent :.c
45 Neptune It venue
Kingston 17
Jamaica, u !
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that ,tn action (or
Dissolution ol Marriage hit
been filed agalnsl you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
it on ST AN LE YE GOODMAN,
attorney fo'r Petitioner, wnose
address is 808 K Sth Avenue
Hiaieah. Florida MOM, and file
the original with the clerk ol
the above styled court on or
before October 81, 1980, other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week (or (our con-
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 25 day of Sep-
tember, 1880
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM. Ence
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
B08E. 8th Avenue
Hiaieah, Florida 33010
883-7733
Attorney for Petitioner
08201 Oct. 3.10. 17, 34.11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-471J
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
GERVAISVERNERET
Petitioner
JOYCE MATHISVERNERET
Respondent
TO: GERVAISVERNERET
residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action (or Dl
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
BENNETT D. FULTZ. alW_
ney for Petitioner, who*
address Is 818 SW 13th Ayenut.
Miami. Florida, and Hie W
original with the clerk of W
above styled court on or beiort
November 31. 1880, olherwlM"
default will be entered ajjaU*
you for the relief demanded I
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be P"llsl*
once each week for four c
secutlve weeks in THE JE
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and tr.'
seal of said court at MW
Florida on this 6th day
October 1880. __.
RICHARD P. BRINKE"
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
08333 Oct 10. 17.24.31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMEiLA"
NOTICE IS **Ek*
GIVEN that the underjg
desiring to engage in bu j
under the BelgoUlijP ^
OFFSHORE MADNESS^
B470 NW 181 St., NW2T5
Fla.. intends to rtgW aj
name with the gg&H,
Circuit Court of Daoe
"*%* Simmons, Inc.
I ves Let*! Center


October
17.1980

fJenisfi fkridfipr
Page15-B
mI Women at ORT Conference
South Ke^ion President
Fred Chekanow
and
the Executive
birman ^ Muhael
"".iil attend the 13th
OR] in
,,A Oct 20 through
ffi' Chekanow and Mrs.
'^Women's American ORT.
Wrs Chekanow, president of
ritadeSouJh Region, suid that
'^speaker of the.conferenM
be Shirley
Hufstedler.
Secretary of the newly formed
U.S. Dept. of Education.
Mrs. Peyton said. "The
Houston National Hoard Con-
ference "t Women's American
ORT will spur our nation-wide
membership to Step up our ef-
forts on behalf ol ORT in Israel
and all over the world in order to
meet the challenges that we will
face in the coming century. We
will still be expanding and
developing our innovative
Hramson ORT Technical
Institute which was established
in New York.''
\Ko'ach to Hear Dr. Marc Silbret
}[. Marc Silbret. psychiatrist.
I be the guest speaker when
hch. the career-oriented
of the Miami Beach
,n of Hadassah holds its
g, Tuesday. Oct. 21, at 8
, m Jefferson'National Bank,
J on the corner of Pinetree
f^and Arthur Godfrey Road,
ni Beach.
t. Silbret. who will hold an
forum, is an assistant
ssor of psychiatry and
>surgery, as well as clinical
ttor of Neuro-Surgery Pain
am at the University of
His special interest is in
lerican Mizrachi
IWomen Meet
gdal Chapter: A new chapter
\merican Mizrachi Women
Imeet on Wednesday, Oct. 22,
lorte Towers, in the social hall
|2:30 p.m. President: Elsa
Vice Presidents, Betty
land Ceil Isaacson.
kill Chapter will hold its
Fresh Air Fund luncheon
ct. 19, at the Tarleton Hotel.
eeds go to a vacation for
privileged children at
Irican Mizrachi Women's
pren's Village, Kfar Batya in
UK
resident
F from New
I M.ivme
I man uncle'and
. president of
I Food shippers of Miami
i cea were held Oct 13 at the
> with Interment at Lakeside
nalPark
Minna I. Miami Beach Oct. 12
pside
Abraham.
1 l don
1- Dora. i. Lauderdale Lake
Jl. North Miami
Miami Beach
l*N, Paul, s
i Ml. Sinai
^>M'"*""- Oct. 10.
Samuel, Miami Beach.
Ks:!5'mi^
|"vlng. Homestead
WelnJie": ^"^^ Oct. 11.
*Oct.T"S N" North *"
R. Joe. Miami Beach.
ERG Either, of Hallandale.
UV, Arthur.
fl-SS*1*.**. o' Miami Beach.
Cm.Rfi Julla' Fort
E^l Oct 6 The Riverside.
bmU The *"* Mt.
bl(Phyni. e. Sept. so. The
fa1?- feSf* Oct. 7. Gorton
SR Oct "i" P- ft of MUml
"" Newman Funeral
Alexander L, 88
Pfitfi* Pomp.no Beach.
fe&Er *"<
lH "ele". North Miami
b Oci ?,ao?' A Nrt> Bay
* li. Riverside Lakeside
Fhcthn way to recorrf
p Jew's/i community
Nitons of sympaf/i/s
I'tyrefs to Mirouo/i the
P'y Page of the
WfJewlsh Floridian.
stress related problems and
behavior modification.
The public is invited to the
meeting.
Carol Erez, vice president of
education and Zionist affairs
chairperson, and Betti Dulberger,
American affairs chairperson,
will give reports. On Tuesday,
Oct. 28, at 8 p.m. the Ko'ach
Chapter will hold its first Jewish
Studies meeting at the home of
Mrs. Erez.
Membership is welcome and
the Miami Beach Regional offices
may be contacted for further
information.
MOEL
Ida. 99. North Miami Beach. Oct. 10. A
22-year resident, formerly of West
Virginia. Surviving are sons, Harry.
Leon and Dr. Morris: daughter Edith
Schmidt: eight grandchildren, and six
great-grandchildren Mrs Moel first
came to the U.S. in 1922 from Russia
She was a life member of Hadassah. a
member of Jacob C. Cohen Synagogue,
B'nal B'rtth Women and a patron of the
State of Israel Funeral services were
held Oct. 10 at Lakeside Memorial Park
under the direction of The Riverside.
YEAGER
Samuel W.. 73. Bay Harbor Island. Oct.
11. He was a resident for 13 years,
coming from Arlington, N .1 Surviving
are his wife Rose: sons Arthur and
Robert, and five grandchildren Mr
Yeager was a past president Ol B'nal
B'rtth and founder "I the North Newark
Klwanls club Services were held Ocl
13 at the Newman Funeral Home with
Interment In mi SlnalCemetery
TASK
Mrs. Mollle, Miami Bea< h, 0< I
fears she cami fi om
Mass Survlvli .
Task daughter Mrs Rita I. Uidole;
slstei Mrs M irj Ki brother
Albert Bli i andchlldrei
eight great-grandchildren
WALTZER
Harry. 82, North Miami Beach, died
Oct. 13. A 20-yeai resident originally
from New York Surviving are fill sons
Alvin Waltzer of North Miami Beach
and Errol Waltzer of California.
daughters. Etta Waltzer of Hallandale.
Ellen Levitt of Miami and Stelly
Waltier of Miami Beach, three grand-
sons: and one granddaughter. Services
were held Oct. 14 at Riverside Chapel ,
with Interment in Sharon Gardens I
Memorial Park. Fort Lauderdale.
Anne Rubin,
47-Year Resident
Anne Rubin, 86, [Kissed away
Oct. 6. Funeral services were held
Oct. 8 under the direct inn of
(iordon funeral Horn,
Mrs. Kuhin was a resident of
Miami Beach tor 17 years after
moving from Providence. R.I.
She is survived by son. Karl
(Claire) Rubin of Miami: sisters,
Ruth Keingold and Reka Marks
of Providence. and grand-
children, Gary and Bruce Rubin.
Nathaniel Coller,
Active Politics
Services for Nathaniel Coller. 69,
long active in the Democratic
Party on Miami Beach and a
founder of the Miami Beach
Hotel Association, were held Oct.
15 at the Rubin Memorial Chapel.
Mr. Coller, who was attorney
for the Dade legislative
delegation for many years? died
Monday.
He served as special assistant
attorney general of Florida and
was Miami Beach campaign
manager for Claude Pepper,
Dante Fascell and John F.
Kennedy.
Mr. Coller was the former
owner of the Jaymar, Gale and
San Juan hotels on Miami Beach.
He also was a member of the
Masons. Knights of Pythias, and
New York and Florida Bar
Associations.
Survivors include two sons,
Alan and Philip, and six grand-
children.
Interment was at Lakeside
Memorial Park.
ABBOTT
Carl of Coral Gables. Oct 11 Born June
11. mid In Brooklyn. NY., he moved to
Miami In LOSS Surviving are his wife
Claire; his son Sam ot California;
stepson John Horty of Pittsburgh: a
brother Harold lEIlai Abbott; mother
and father-in-law, Mr and Mrs Ban
Cohen; brother m law, Jerry Cohen of
.ki sister-in-law Dottle Weln-
traub He was In hotel operations for
der tin' direction of Ben
and Ha wasaWmberof
ns Club Funeral services were
ii Rivai ltd* Chapel with
Intel menl In mi NeboCemetary
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Itery Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
W
EVITT-WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOLimOOD 1921 PtmlKMt Bod WI-rMO
NORTH MIAMI 13385 W On* Mwy S4S-S31S
WEST PALM BEACH S4I1 0eHol> Bld SSS-8700
'/'///'" %'')'. .''/'','" Y'(W///W////////,
Famrnas MVfysetiw* wtih ,*
Every ##rvlce prson% arrof^M
and conducted by
M0&RAY N. Wm F.D-
1701 Alton Rood, Miami fteach, Florida
538-6371

r/'#A
Services Held for Howard Grove
Howard drove of Miami Beach
passed away Oct. 8.
Originally from New York
City, Mr Grove was the owner of
United Time Recorder Co.,
located at lOtfa Street and
Broadwaj tor more tl
yean
He bought his first home in
Miami Beach in 194S and divided
his time between New York and
Florida for many years
\h Grove retired in 1970 and
spent all his time in Miami
Beach. While in New York, he
was a member of the Hancock,
DirigO, Adelphi Lodge No. 23 F
and AM. In Florida, he was tiler
for Miami Beach Flks No. 1601
and frequently served as
organist. He was also a volunteer
of the Mount Sinai Medical
Center Auxiliary where he served
as vice president for three years.
FRIEDBERG
Berdy iJaffel. died Oct. 12 Formerly of
New York City, she was the wife of the
late Larry Friedberg; mother of
Abraham and Alan Friedberg of
Boston; mother-in-law of Nlkl Fried-
berg; grandmother of Caren Friedberg
Hammerman. David H and I-awrence
Friedberg; and great-grandmother of
Daniel M. Hammerman. Services were
held Oct. 13 in New York.
NERENBERG
Helen, 88, Miami, died Oct. 12 She had
made her home here for the past 25
years, coming from Chicago. Surviving
are two daughters. Natalie Green of
Miami and Charlotte Salzman of High-
land I'ark. III.; two brothers, Ben
Struck of South Africa and Uutman
Struck of Her Sheva, Israel; four grand-
children; and five greatgrandchildren.
Services and interment were In Chicago
with arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
Hfiranl Oroi <
Mr. Grove is survived by wife.
Isabel; brother, Morton; nephew,
F.dmund; niece, Mona and great-
nephew. Stefan.
Ciraveside services were held at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery with Kabbi
Solomon Schiff officiating.
BIRBNBAUM, Amelia 6. of Miami
Beach.Oct 7. The Kiverslde.
COM'. Helen. HI, of North Miami
Beach Oct. 7 Leviu-Welneteln.
l..ih,'-iil,- Memorial I'ark
Kill.IN. Harry, of Miami Beach Kubln
Chapel
QBR3HON, Samuel, ol Miami Beach.
I lull III ('Impel
JACOBSON, Herman. KS.OcI t
KANTOK. Johanna E.. of Satellite
Beach, formerly of Miami Beach. Oct.
6.
l.KFKOWITZ. Sidney. 57. ol North
Miami Beach. Oct ti Levitt
Weinstein Lakeside Memorial Part
MORGENSTERN, sue, 7fi. of
Hollywood Oct. 7.
3CHAFFER, Aron I.. 75. of Miami
Beach The Riverside
SCHWARTZ, Morris, of Miami Beach.
Rubin Chapel.
SIEGEL, Jack, 80. of I.auderhill Oct 7.
Sinai Memorial Chapel. Mt. Slnal
Cemetery.
STARK, Phyllis E. Sept. SO. The
Riverside.
WILDEK. Claire D of Miami Heach.
The Riverside.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S Levilt, F.O.
New York: IJ12) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd.. Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
EMANUEt GOtDON
H77-1946
HAMY GORDON
1903-1964
Out, gfiuibt
THAT THE GOODNESS AND KINDNESS IN
EMANUEL GORDON AND HARRY GORDON
WHICH HAS COMFORTED THOSE IN NEED IN
THEIR BEREAVEMENT WILL ALWAYS REMAIN
WITH US.
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
710S. W. 12 Ave., Miami
, Phone 858-5566


Pagel6-B
+Jewirkf*>n
Friday, October 17
C
UNITED STATES INTERESTS
DEMANDS A SECURE ISRAEL
says BILL GUNTER
Our foreign policy must support:
Israel, the only democratic nation in the Middle East
on which America can rely, to receive continued
expanded military and economic aid to assure its
freedom within secure borders
An undivided Jerusalem as Capitol, with free access
to all holy places
No recognition of the terrorist RL.O. organization
No new Arab state to threaten Israel's security
No tilting to petrodollar intimidation or threats of
boycott or embargos
Fulfillment of Camp David assurances of peace in the
Middle East
No reassessment of support for Israel
U.N. veto of all anti-Israel resolutions
55
Our own security demands
a moral commitment to Israel ^1 ~*
and that we elect m *-
# m
Bill
vjiauncer
U.S. Senate
Mayor Maurice Ferre State Campaign Chairman
Pd lor by Citizens loGunie( Committee DEMOCRAT


Full Text
October
17.1980
*knistiflrriciis*r7
Page 11-A
Of Blood and Hope'
Catch a Review
ound Town These Days
Ministry Defends Genetic Engineering
Blood and Hope By Samuel
Lr Boston: Little. Brown &
^,$12.95.311 p.
MERE ARE several book
liewers around town who are
irentlv presenting Of Blood
\Hope. Catch one if you can.
fen in this vear in which many
Lies of the Holocaust period
[e been published and
Latized. Pisar's story is
k,ue and unusual. The purpose
Cs work is not simply to recall
horrors of one survivor,
Luel l'isar. Rather, he intends
fconcept of Auschwitz to be a
clear warning to global
lers of great and small powers
[possible tuture holocausts,
I is, the danger of nuclear war.
fhile much of his warnings
to be sermonizing, Pisar
loaches his subject from a
(qualified position. He is an
(national lawyer who earned
doctorate from Harvard. He
led for the UN, and was an
lisor to the Kennedy
ninistration and the U.S.
pte. He has offices in Paris,
York and Washington
fclved with multi-national
orations that deal with the
let Union and other Corn-
list nation-
T AT the same time, we
pnber that this friend of
krd d'Estaing, Moshe Dayan
Henry Kissinger was
Iher B-1713 at Auschwitz.
Barents wire killed with most
L other 60.000 .Jews of his
ft Bialy stock.
At many survivors, Pisar
Kcd that he survived so
w horrors because he was a
|cal person who couldn't be
Oyed And it took him a long
I to talk or write about the
|r. Hecould not deal with the
land pain.
the end. D/ Blood and Hope
xtapo Chief
mmits Suicide
INN UTAI A former
Bpo official, who was the
[officer in wartime Belgium
northern France, committed
pe last Saturday, it was
losed here by Justice
py officials Another high-
ng Nazi, a former SS officer,
Jav Franz Wagner.
ously committed suicide at
pne in Brazil.
J0-year-old former Nazi.
thlers, took his own life
la few weeks before his trial
1 fo open on charges of
l"city m murder and his role
[Porting thousands of Jews
death camps.
RELGO.INC.-----
"Mgious* Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes t
I u- De" s"n^Y
^HashinKin Avenue M.B
-532-5912- m
American
Israeli
tfiSiECT,NOF
Pt^RlM.SKULL CAPS
, ;!jr all year round
I n Bar Mitzvah sets
Li IL Washl"flton Ave.
531-7722
was written in Knglish not one
of the five languages he spoke
during his concentration camp
and DP experiences. He claimed
it was easier to write in Knglish.
because it was a language un-
tainted by his suffering, giving
him some distance from the
disasters he describes.
PISAR'S message is an im-
portant one. He assesses the
weaknesses of governments and
the importance of individuals He
stresses, "can those who have
experienced only normal life
understand that the sacrifices
required to cope with some of the
world's problems are much less
than they suppose, but the
dangers involved in ignoring any
of them are infinitely greater
than they imagine?"
This intensely personal story is
a compassionate and intelligent
link between the atrocities of the
past and the dangers of the
future.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Health Ministry
said that an experiment in
genetic engineering per-
formed at the Hadassah
Medical Center here last
July was fully in keeping
with medical ethics. It in-
volved the splicing of genes
in an attempt to cure a
patient of a hereditary
hlood ailment that often
proves fatal and is believed
to have been the first oper-
ation of its kind on a human
subject.
The procedure was performed
by Dr. Martin ('line who
developed the technique in
animal experiments at the
University of California I-os
Angeles, and Prof. F.liezer Rach-
milowitz, head of the
hematological department at the
Hadassah Medical Center. The
Health Ministry was unaware of
the case until the story appeared
in the Los Angeles Time. That
paper reported that the U.S.
government was investigating
the case on suspicion that it was
a dangerous experiment per-
formed on humans.
Hut. Dr. Yehoshua Weissbrot,
acting director general of the
Health Ministry, said the
operation was not an experiment
to alter the genetic traits of a
human being but an attempt to
cure a patient of a dangerous
illness.
THE PATI ENT was a 21 -year
old Israeli woman suffering from
Beta Thalassemia Major, a
condition caused by the inability
to produce a component of
normal hemoglobin, the molecule
in red blood cells that carries
oxygen from the lungs to the
lx>dy tissues.
The doctors removed a small
amount of blood marrow from the
patient and spliced the cells to
genes capable of producing the
vital hemoglobin component. The
spliced cells were then introduced
to the patient in the hope that
they would begin producing
normal hemoglobin.
('line and his team performed
the same procedure in a 16-year-
old girl in Naples. The conditions
of both patients remained stable
indicating that the procedure
may be successful. Although the
results will not be known for
several months, the doctors
believe that without the
operation the patients' conditions
would have deteriorated, possibly
resulting in death. Most patients
with severe forms of the ailment
die in their late teens or early 20s.
Kachmilowitz. a world expert
<>n Beta Thalassemia Major, said
that the operation was performed
in accordance with the
regulations and with the ap-
proval of ;i special committee
dealing with medical experiments
on human beings
Jewish Arts
Museum Is
Planned
PARIS UTAI The
Ministry of Culture announced
Wednesday that a National
Museum of Jewish Arts w ill open
here next year to trace the role of
lews in French history and
culture. It will include a
collection of rare 17th centural
altar clothes, prayer books,
candelabra and other ritual
objects donated to the nation in
1901 by Adolphede Rothschild.


Page 10-A
. tmisji Hcr/kHar?
pridy, October 17
French Police Expect No Spectacular Solutions
Continued from Page 1-A
Peyrefitte also noted that there
was a "strange coincidence" be-
tween the Bologna, Munich and
Paris bomb attacks. "Is there a
joint strategy, a clandestine con-
ductor for this?" the Minister
asked.
"For the moment, we know
nothing. Apparently this
massacre (at the synagogue) of
innocent people seems to have
been carried out by the extreme
right and is the result of a rebirth
of Nazism and fascism," Peyre-
fitte said.
"There are perhaps foreign or-
ganizations which are trying to
destabilize the society in West
Germany, Italy and France."
SEVERAL demonstrations
have taken place in French pro-
vincial towns in protest against
the bomb attack and a march was
held in the center of Paris with
the participation of all opposition
parties and most trade unions.
The danger for the Jewish
community is that political
parties may exploit the bomb
attack. Besides, it is noted by
some analysts, if nothing was
done to protect the synagogue
and other Jewish institutions,
there could be a risk for young
Jews involved in retaliatory
actions which could lead to
further violence.
Many Jews are saying that the
government really ought to take
severe measures to thwart other
neo-Nazi moves, otherwise
members of the Jewish com-
munity would not hesitate to
apply the "law of retaliation."
Many young Jews are firmly de-
termined to leave a path of blood
behind them if they are given no
other alternative, it was noted.
MEANWHILE, a statement
by Premier Raymond Barre a few
hours after the synagogue
bombing has been a cause of
fierce polemics. Barre has been
accused of trying to drive a
wedge between Jews and non-
Jews by saying that the bomb
attack was "aimed at striking
Jews who were going to their
synagogue and struck innocent
F"rench people in the Rue
Copernic."
A spokesman for the Socialist
Party said it was "unacceptable
for a Premier to express himself
as if French Jewish citizens were
not part of the national com-
munity."' The spokesman said
Barre's statement was un-
precedented and might lead to
unfortunate consequences.
The extreme leftwing news-
paper. Liberation, wrote that
Barre had "missed again the
opportunity to keep silent"
because he had implied that the
Jews who were going to their
synagogue were not "innocent
French people. And if they are
not innocent and as tK
French, they are guilty 2 ar*
being Jewish?" gU"ty'^y of
The Premier's office issu*
communique saying that R.1'
statement had been exD&s
a scandalous way" **
had stressed in his ,,T h*
that the Jewish co.^;;
a French community resl!^
by all French people." PWld
HOWEVER. Jewish |awV(r
Georges Kiejman noted that thl
Premier made another blunderZ
saying that the Jews belonged'
a respected community H.
asked. "Would this not be"nor
(to be respected I for any oth,
community?" "
"OurWitfrWse
package is savins us
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on our electric bill."
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