The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02699

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
ewis.
Volume
53 Number 43 TWO SECTIONS
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
.oiridliatziL
Miami, Florida Friday, October 24, 1980
< frtdsnochit By Mail *o Ctnts
Price 35 Cents
It's Sin to Be Silent, Anderson Says
ations
iVcw President Von Weehmar
(Typical of Bonn's Rising Slock
By GITTA BAUER
Die Welt
The election of a German,
Rudiger von Weehmar, as
president of this year's UN
General Assembly clearly tes-
tifies to the increasing part
played by Bonn in world affairs.
But fellow-diplomats feel it
also has something to do with
Von Weehmar himself, West
Germany's Ambassador to the
United Nations.
I Delegates of 154 countries
elected him, the representative of
a country that has only been in
full membership with the UN for
seven years, partly as an in-
dividual.
HE IS a man they have come
to know as a reliable opposite
number, an imaginative inter-
mediary and a charming host
with a flair for festivities with a
note of their own.
, He goes about his work with a
gnt hand and an unbureaucratic
" Yet he testifies to Prussian
Rudiger von Weehmar
thoroughness in doing his
"homework."
He owes this facility to his
career in journalism, begun as an
American prisoner-of-war after
an interlude as a young Afrika-
Korps officer.
WECHMAR, 56, covered the
Nuremberg war trials as a
budding German agency
reporter, then worked his way to
head of United Press's Frankfurt
bureau.
Then, like many of his col-
leagues in the era of post-war
reconstruction, the tall ex-officer
and gifted linguist opted for a
diplomatic career.
He soon became acquainted
with the multilateral arena as
press attache at the German
consulate-general in New York
and at the United Nations.
As head of the German
Information Center in New York,
he went on to make friends with
the jet set, with artists, actors
and opera stars.
THAT IS why, at the Wech-
mars' elegant town house on 65th
Street (which dates back, in-
Continued on Page 10-A
Georgetown IT. Gets Second
WASHINGTON -
ft1*) Georgetown
University, America's
oldest Jesuit institution of
J'gher learning, has ac-
cepted yet another $1 mil-
Jon endowment from an
rab government for its
Arab Million
5,000 at Northwestern
Hear Candidate's Message
Takes Aim at Christian Fundamentalists Page 15-A
EVANSTON, 111. -
(JTA) Independent
presidential candidate John
Anderson declared here
that "An attack on the
Jews is an attack on every-
one' and that "it is a sin to
be silent" when they occur.
Anderson, a Republican
Congressman from Illinois,
addressed more than 5,000
people gathered on the
Northwestern University
campus in a community-
wide interfaith demon-
stration of solidarity with
traditional American
values.
It was organized to counter a
rally staged by a group of
American Nazis at Lovelack
Park, about three miles away
which ended almost before it
began under the heckling of an
angry crowd of some 2,000
spectators.
THE CAMPUS demostration,
sponsored by the B'nai B'rith
Ilillel Foundation at Nor-
thwestern University in
cooperation with the Jewish
community of Evanston and the
Public Affairs Committee of the
John Anderson
Jewish United Fund of
Metropolitan Chicago, drew
religious and civic leaders of all
faiths and races.
Anderson, in a special ap-
pearance, denounced attacks on
Continued on Page 9-A
Bush at
onfab
Says West Hypocritical
In Reaction to Bombing
m
Center for Contemporary
Arab Studies. The univer-
sity announced Oct. 9 that
it had received the funds
from the Sultanate of Oman
to endow a professional
chair in Arabic and Islamic
literature.
A check for that amount was
presented by Oman Ambassador
Sadak Sulaiman to Georgetown's
Continued on Page 12-A
Novick Reeleded 10-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Republican vice
presidential candidate
George Bush accused
"many Western democratic
governments," including
"the government of the
United States," of "sheer
hypocrisy" in their re-
actions to the bombing of a
Paris synagogue on Oct. 3.
Bush, addressing some 500
delegates at the closing session of
the 82nd convention of the
Zionist Organization of America
here, declared that "while the
violence in Paris has been con-
demned by France and other
Western nations, it cannot be
overlooked that the governments
of many of those nations have
been less than forthright in
condemning the threat posed by
terrorists to the poeple of Israel.
They have just not done it," he
said.
BUSH, a former U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations, was the last of the three
major vice presidential can-
didates to address the ZOA
Continued on Page .')- A
George Bush
ideast Treaties Valueless: Ex-Mossad Chief. 10-A


> .'l%gi2-A
+3em$*nvrMiarL
nd.y.ortoh*|"
a
d
t
o
S
o
ol
cr
Eddie Krinsky, of Long Island, N.Y., who'was selected by the Egyptian Basketball |
ton ro wor* uu'M tAe country's national basketball team during the summer and early
Coach
Federal.*,
fall, is shown demonstrating play tactics to one of the Egyptian players. 1 he Egyptian
Basketball Federation selected Krinsky, who was co-coach of the 1979 championship U.b.
Maccabiah Basketball Team. It is expected that he will be asked to return next summer for;,
ther tour with the national teams of Egypt.
mot
m
msm
':":'
Treasury Mum on Arab Assets
Honoring a secret agreement with Saudi
Arabia and Kuwait, the U.S. Treasury Depart-
ment has refused to disclose, on a country-by-
country basis, the United States-based assets and
investments of Middle East oil states, according
to the September issue of Petro-Impact, a bi-
monthly publication of the American Jewish
Committee's Institute of Human Relations that
reports on "petrodollar influence in American
affairs."
The agreement, according to a report on a new
study by the House Committee on Government
Operations, "has hampered U.S. government
efforts to devise sound U.S. policy on foreign
investments."
Though the Administration has denied the
secret agreement's existence, several documents,
as well as statements by former Treasury
Secretary William Simon, confirm that OPEC
investments are published only by general
category, such as under "Asian" or "African"
investments. The Treasury is so committed to the
agreement that full disclosure has been withheld
from Federal investigating committees, the
Congress and the Department of Commerce's
Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA), which has
primary responsibility for monitoring in-
vestments in the United States.
Ambassador Yehuda Z. Blum, permanent
representative of Israel to the United Nations,
presented the major address at the opening
banquet of the 13th National Board Conference of
Women's American ORT in Houston.
The address was delivered to 800 delegates of
Women's American ORT, representing 140,000
members of the organization in over 1,200
chapters from coast to coast, on Monday. Claire
Pyser was conference chairman and Gerri Prince,
conference co-chairman.
Also speaking at the opening session was
: Edward Kuznetsov, one of the five Russians
; exchanged for two Soviet citizens convicted in
[New Jersey of spying for the USSR former
[Prisoner of Conscience, and Jewish emigration
activist, who was imprisoned for his desire to live
in Israel.
Calling attention to the irony of the situation in
| which an Arab state that has been consistently
I supported by the U.S. is now giving assistance to
: Iraq, a state whose ties are with the Soviet Union,
; Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld, president of the
! Synagogue Council of America, has called on the
U.S. government to "cease supplying arms and
economic assistance to Israel's rejectionist neigh-
' bors bent on the destruction of Israel, our only
' reliable ally in the Middle East."
Declared Rabbi Lelyveld, "Our country must j
' learn to distinguish between summer friends and
i genuine friends. Friendship cannot be purchased
[but is the product of shared ideals and shared |
[social purposes.
In his remarks, Rabbi Lelyveld noted that I
["Jordan has been the recipient of our persistent f
[evenhandedness and has been supplied by the I
; U.S. with material and foreign aid. Iraq, a client |
[ state of the USSR is according to Jordan's |
: Hussein, the only Arab state that lends strategic |
[depth to the Arab cause since Egypt has em-
| barked on the Camp David process."
In an interview on Israeli TV, Jean Amalrique.
| one of the main editors of the Parisian daily, he
\Monde, stated that those Israelis who argue that
j the assertion of French President Giscard during
his visit to the Arab countries on autonomy for
[the Palestinians are in conflict with American
[ policy on that subject, are quite mistaken.
That view, said the newsman, is simplistic and
[not in accordance with reality. He argued that
i French President Giscard was merely articulating
| out loud that which the leaders of the American
{administration can only permit themselves to
j believe in private. However, following the U.S.
! elections the Americans will not hestitate to take
i the road which has been indicated for them by the
! President of France.
Commenting on that interview, Avraham
[Schweizer writes in Ha'aretz that so far as the |
Arab countries are concerned Western Europe,
under the leadership of France, does not conform
with America's policy but is in opposition to it.
According to this writer, Western Europe aims at
recapturing its position in the Middle East, from
which it was excluded following World War II.
The first Nation Builder Mission of the Jewish
[National Fund departed on Sunday for a fact-
i finding visit to Israel and Egypt, it was an-
nounced by Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice
| president of the Fund.
The one-week mission comprises prominent
American Jewish leaders from all over the
[ country who are inspecting first-hand remarkable
current JNF achievements in transforming the
land of Israel. They are visiting Egypt for an off-
: the-record briefing with U.S. Ambassador Alfred
; Atherton, who will receive them in the U.S.
Embassy in Cairo, and with Eliyahu Ben-Elissar,
Israel's Ambassador to Egypt, who will report to
j the mission at another session.
MMMMMMM
Bishop Valerian Trifa, who gave up his U.S
citizenship and faces deportation for concealing
| his membership in Rumania's fascist Iron Guard
.and his leadership of a 1941 pogrom in which
thousands of Jews were killed, is one of the
hunted Nazis and Nazi collaborators spotlighted
I in the current issue of Keeping Posted.
One reason why
more Jewish families
select Riverside.
More Jewish personnel.
At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
Jewish personnel in Florida. It's been that way since 1935
and it's one of the major reasons why more Jewish families
select Riverside than any other funeral director.
At Riverside, families find total dedication to
Jewish tradition. A genuine feeling of understanding.
Economical assistance in arranging funeral services
between Florida and New York or anywhere else in the
world. And real concern for each family's needs and
wishes, regardless of financial circumstance.
Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
standard by which people are comparing all the others,
there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
tradition. And they honor it.
Four locations serving Oade County:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MIAMhDouglas Road at S.W.I7th Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Call:531-1151
Other chapels in Hollywood,North Broward and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral
Ouarditn
*&i
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President/
Arthur Grossberg, Vice President/Leo Hack, Vice President
Kenneth M. Kay. Vice President/1 Carl Grossberg
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOI SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUP COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 193 J/
BROWARD _. _. __ m. 1m
463-9680 757-8513
DOWNTOWN
134NE1stSt.
Miami, Ha.
UPTOWN MIA.BCH. CORAL CABLES
228NE59thSt. I608wash Ave 272ValenciaAv
Miami, Nl Miami Beach, Ha. Coral cables, W
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
The HEBREW ACADEMY offers
Warmth and inspiration for the child.
The Light of Torah to develop-^he individual
quality of each student. it
The words of the living Q-d to debate the heart
as well as the mind.
Every aspect of the educational p*i$cess, from the
Talmud class to the biology lab,'-Trom the Sab-
bath table to the basketball court^
A lifestyle pulsating with intellectual excitement
and religious committment In an atmosphere of
academic excellence and human concern.
The finest religious and lay education at surpris-
ingly affordable cost. Applications now being
accepted.
M10 '-0
M1024-10
m mm


Clergymen Unite
*Ja&MhrtcMMi
Page 3- A
Bush Accuses West Of
Take Aim at New Christian Right
Hypocrisy in French Bombing
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
J..I Rabbi Marc
Rnenbaum, national
interreligious affairs
Rector of the American
lewish Committee, joined
with three Protestant and
Catholic clergymen in
denouncing public policy
positions of the new right
evangelicals" or ''the new
Christian right. While
supporting participation in
the political process of all
Americans, the clergymen
told a new conference here
last week that the activity
is a threat to both church
and state.
Besides Tanenbaum, the
participants were Dr. Jimmy
Allen, past president of the
Baptist Convention, and now
president of the Radio and
Television Commission; Msgr.
George Higgins of the Catholic
University of America, and
formerly of the U.S. Catholic
Conference; and Dr. Charles
Bergstrom, executive director of
the Office for Government
Affairs of the Lutheran Council
in the U.S.A.
DR. STAN HASTEY, Wash-
ington bureau chief of the Baptist
Press, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that
Tanenbaum and Allen "came up
with the idea and invited the
other two to join" in the news
conference.
"No responsible and fair-
minded American questions the
right of fellow Americans of
Evangelical Christian or any
other religious or moral per-
suasion to participate fully as
citizens in the political process
nor to advocate the adoption of
public policy positions which
reflect their ideological bent,"
Tanenbaum said.
He pointed out, however, that
"during the past 15 months,
there have been a number of
actions and statements by major
spokesmen of this newly forged
alliance of several Evangelical
Christian leaders and ultra-
conservative political organizers
which have become deeply
troubling to many of us, and
which require, we believe, careful
analytical scrutiny by both
presidential candidates and by
the American people."
HE NOTED that "a number of
>f 'the new
assert that their
ie in this election.
related political
the local levels, is 'to
kmerica' and to

Forest
Slated For
Galilee
of Mexican Sephardic
^ugurated a Jewish
! und forest in western
the name of the
Sephardic community
-"ting 31 of its
now deceased.
headinp th.
d a marble plaque
Vchihud, and
i that

establish 'a Christian republic'
That is a myth and it is an
ideologically dangerous myth for
American democracy which must
not go unoontested."
Allen said there is a "clear and
present danger to the health and
well-being of both the church and
the state involved in religious
and political extremism." He also
said "we have to be extremely
careful to give the other side the
same freedom that I would want
for myself."
Higgins told the press con-
ference, "I am disturbed by their
repeated and not very subtle
emphasis on getting out what
they indiscriminately call 'the
Christian vote' or even more
ominously, creating in this
country a 'Christian republic'
One doesn't have to be doc-
trinaire in his interpretation of
the principle of religious freedom
and separation of church and
state to be put off, indeed to be
frightened, by this kind of
political extremism."
BERGSTROM read a
statement that "the American
Lutheran Church, the
Association of Evangelical
Lutheran Churches and the
Lutheran Church in America
firmly disagree with Christians or
coalitions of Christians who plan
political action under the guise of
religious evangelicism, worship
or revivalism on 'in the name
of Jesus'. "
Continuing, Bergstrom said:
"To describe one group's political
position as 'the Christian voice'
and one movement's political
agenda as a movement 'for Jesus'
is wrongly judgmental. It is also
an affront to Jewish and other
religious advocates whose
religions hold social justice as a
social form of love of neighbor.
Devout Christians and Jews
agree and disagree between and
among themselves regarding
political decisions and can agree
and disagree with non-believers."
Higgins cautioned Tanenbaum
"with deference" that he "should
not push the church-state issue
too far," observing that the
Jewish community might find
itself in "great difficulty" over
"the very strong statements" for
Israel in the New York Times.
Continued from Page 1-A
convention over the weekend.
According to Bush, "There is a
link between the virulence of
hatred demonstrated on the Rue
Copernic (in Paris) and the
terrorism that threatens Israel,
and it is sheer hypocrisy to
condemn anti-Jewish terror in
France on the one hand while at
the same time giving moral
comfort in the United Nations to
the Palestine Liberation
Organization."
"Nevertheless," Bush charged,
"many Western democratic
governments have practiced that
sort of hypocrisy in recent years
staunch allies of the U.S.
including, I regret to say, the
government of the U.S."
BUSH SAID he was "appalled
in recent times over the
equivocal, indeed the two-faced
policy of the Carter
Administration and its UN
representative in dealing with the
status of the PLO."
He said that "the PLO and
let there be no doubt about this
is nothing more than an in-
ternational Ku Klux Klan," and
"it should be branded as such by
this Administration, regardless
of the views held by President
Carter's former UN Ambassador
and current campaign surrogate,
Andrew Young."
Israel's Ambassador to the
U.S., Ephraim Evron, Iwho
preceded Bush on the speakers'
platform, struck a balance
between Democratic and
Republican administrations in
their positions toward Israel. He
recalled U.S. "involvement" in
the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
and spoke of the "bipartisan
support" since Israel's inception
and before, "the friendly act by
the American people, initiated
and sustained by the leadership
of both parties."
EVRON CREDITED former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger with having "started
the way to peace" in January,
1974 when the first
disengagement agreements
between Egypt and Israel were
reached and the interim
agreements that followed. "It
was that beginning that led to
Camp David and beyond," Evron
said.
Ivan Novick was reelected
president of the ZOA.
Don't let Reagan
and the right wing
win this one!
Some people are talking about
sitting out this election. Or voting
for Republican John Anderson. (It's
the same thing.)
Well, if we want to elect Ronald
Reagan and his right wing
supporters, that makes a lot of
sense. Just as it did for those
who helped Nixon beat Hubert
Humphrey in 1968.
But before we do that, take a
look at who's not sitting out
this election.
The rightwingers think 1980 is
their year. They see the radical right
on the rise. N< >w, with Republican
Ronald Reagan, these groups are
ready to take charge. And impose
their narrow, exclusive views on the
rest of us.
But we can stop them.
Jimmy Carter and Walter
Mondale stand proudly in the
progressive, humane tradition of
Democrats like Franklin Roosevelt
and Harry Truman.
They've shown their courage by
fighting for principles of social
justice, concern for the needy, a
fair deal for the elderly, and human
rights that have always characterized
the Democratic Party.
Thai's why the same people
wh( > (>pr> >sed K< k >sevel t. Kennedy,
Truman. Johnson, and Humphrey
stand today behind the extremist
Reagan wing of the Republi-
can Party.
For Israel Rir Human Rights.
Jimmy Carter. His name means
human rights throughout the world.
The Carter Administration has
worked hard to increase Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union.
By 1979, it totalled more
than 50,00.&
President Carter is committed
to what Israel needs to survive:
? Secure and recognized borders
of Israel.
? An undivided Jerusalem with
free access for all faiths to the
holy places.
? No independent Palestinian
state.
? No negotiations with, or recog-
nition of. the P.L.O.
? Energy Independence. President
Carter knows that, to resist
blackmail in the Mid East, the
I nited States must reduce its
dependence on OPEC oil. That's
why he won a tough windfall
profits tax to pay for conserva-
tion and development of new
energy sources. And tcxlav, oil
imports are down 1.5 million
barrels a day compared
: : 76.
Re-Elect President Carter
and Vice President Mandate.
b, The Democrats.
':


TV. _- i *\
Page 4-A
*Jetvi*t> ncridUar
Friday, Qctob
er24
d
t
t
n
o
I
to
D
ol
CI
A Priest's Lesson
Independent presidential candidate John
Anderson had some important things to say to some
5.000 persons at Northwestern University on
Sunday, notably the observation that "An attack on
the Jews is an attack on everyone."
Somehow, people always fail to recognize this
truth until it is too late. The Hitler era leading up to
World War II was a perfect case in point. Anderson
made his remark because, once again, we appear to
be forgetting the lesson taught us in the past.
But we were even more taken by what Father
John Pawlokowski. of the University of Chicago
Divinity School, declared at Northwestern. "I am
here.*' he said, "as part of the determined group of
Christians against anti-Semitism in the churches."
Father Pawlokowski hit it squarely on the head.
Not all the lessons in history can preach this truth
more powerfully. Where does western anti-Semitism
come from in the first place if not from the church,
which for 2,000 years has declared it as basic to the
religious principles of Christianity?
Endlessly, we can repeat our charge that the
growing wave of anti-Semitism in Europe and
America is rooted in a growing anti-Zionism and that
so long, as say in France, governments continue to
preach the new litany of petrodiplomacy, the cold
hard facts of Realpolitik will come to the terrible
equation that anti-Zionism is best practiced by anti-
Semitism.
But there would be no anti-Semitism if the
church were not its staunchest advocate as a lesson
in Christian morality. So said Father Pawlokowski.
And he is right.
LEO MINDLIN
KltKI) K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Every Friday since IB27 by The Jewish Florldlan
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS 270320
fn<3 Shochmt
ish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
ol the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate!
In UniiK Cau.a *xl^*.n->l r~rf.a^_.^i A---------* "___* _. -
The Jewish
Member
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $15.00, Two Years $21 00
Three Years S40.00 First Friday each month (12 issues) S3.S0;out of town
country, upon request.
Hussein's Opportunism
King Hussein of Jordan, long the favorite of the
United States government and the American media,
is now showing his true colors in the Iraqi-Iranian
war: that of a blatant opportunist.
Hussein has long posed as the gallant young
monarch who would be willing to make peace with
Israel if only the other Arab countries would let him.
Now, when some Arab voices would be helpful in
putting an end to the Iraqi-Iranian war which
threatens to become an even wider conflict, Hussein
does not even have the grace of taking his former
stance of remaining quiet. Instead, he has become
the leading Arab spokesman in support of Iraq.
It is time the U.S. dropped its romantic view of
the Jordanian monarch and recognizes him for what
he is. another despot who wants to remain in power
by any means possible.
An Executive Retires
The community joins in giving Leon Fisher its
best wishes on the occasion of Fisher's coming retire-
ment as executive director of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
JFCS is the oldest private professional social
service organization in Greater Miami and is a
beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and United Way.
Mr. Fisher came to JFCS some 20 years ago at a
time of important transitional leadership, when the
agency could already look back on a distinguished
record of community service. Under his aegis, JFCS
has moved to an even higher level of achievement,
having received national recognition for its pro-
fessionalism and its many innovative projects.
Among these are the Home for Emotionally
Disturbed Children, the Teen-Age Outreach Treat-
ment Centers, and the Guardianship Program.
We join the community in wishing Mr. Fisher
well.
"JTewislh Flor idiam
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373-4805
P.O Box 012973. Miami. Florida 33101
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
I
Why Keep Blaming Germany?
A NEWSMAN, whose craft as
a columnist 1 have long admired,
wrote the other week in reaction
to the worldwide growth of anti-
Semitism and extreme-right
terrorism:
"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. Until recently,
the security agencies insisted
they were not a danger to the
state ."
We have a right to be angry
that hardly more than a
generation or two has passed
since the destruction of the Nazi
"thousand-year Reich.'' and that
already there are those who
forget its reign of terror and are.
indeed. dedicated to its
resurrection.
BUT THAT is not the same
thing as imputing to the Federal
Republic of Germany anti-
Semitic attitudes, indeed policies,
that the Federal Republic does
not have. It is a far cry from
saying that Federal Republic
security agencies do not believe
neo-Nazi organizations pose no
danger to the state.
This simply is not true. What
is true is quite the contrary: the
recent recrudescence of world-
; :': : ': '
wide terrorism and anti-Semite
does not take its main stren^T
from official German sources.
Hitler and Nazism were n(
course a uniquely German
phenomenon. But neo-Nazism "
movement that patterns Lu
after that phenomenon. is T"
German. Neo-Nazism is '
spiritual malaise existing jn
many T^Tl a"d many
peoples. Included among them
are some Germans. But they are
not the inspiration of a resur-
rection, a renaissance in Jew.
hating that typifies the malaise.
THIS IS important to remem-
ber because Jews have a pro-
foundly emotional attachment
and rightly so. to the Hitler era
holocaust. But they can ill-serve
themselves and their own best
interests by seeing in the neo-
Nazi renaissance an intrigue
currently being shaped bv the
Federal Republic Their
emotionalism may make this an
easy equation, but it would given
them only erroneous information
on which to react.
Indeed, the Federal Republic
has been scrupulous in its at-
tention to the remnant of a once-
glorious Jewish community in
Germany's midst numbering
some half-million persons and
now reduced to a pathetic frag-
ment of some 30.000 persons,
give or take a few.
In their attention to this
remnant, official Germany proves
over and over again its aw areness
that anti-Semitism is neither
respectable nor, in the end.
politically expedient. It says that
anti-Semitism can never be a
viable policy that the success
of the Federal Republic is in fact
an adjunct of the stern view
taken against anti-Semit^m
IF SUCCESS of the Republic
can not of necessity be attributed
to this official view, by contrast it
demonstrates that the failure of
the Third Reich was the direct
result of the opposite view.
The total Jewish community
apart. Germany has been
similarly scrupulous with n sped
to the specific need- i>: thl I iderly
Continued on Page 1 ( A

We're Barking Up the Wrong Gulf Tree
Friday, October 24,1980
Volume 53
14 HESHVAN 5741
Number 43
By RAYSAIDEL
Manchester, X.H. Union Leader
J. B. Kelly, author of "Arabia,
the Gulf and the West," and a
leading authority on that area,
recently wrote, relative to the
Iraqi-Iranian conflict. "Perhaps
the most surprising aspect of the
Western reaction to the outbreak
of hostilities ... is that the West
should have been surprised.''
A similar comment is ap-
propriate regarding recent acts of
terrorism and anti-Semitism in
France. Why should anyone be
surprised? In both cases, present
affairs are the inevitable result of
Western opportunism, greed, and
to put it plainly cowardice.
Appeasement of terorism has
been a characteristic of the
d'Estaing government: it has
gone hand-in-hand along with
that government's appeasement
of OPEC and its aggressive pro-
motion of arms sales (and nuclear
weapons-making potential) to
Iraq.
VIEWING THE Gulf / Middle
East region, with its perpetually
feuding sheikdoms, its par-
ticularly fanatical brands of
religion and its enormous gaps
between rich and poor, how can
anyone expect peace and stability
to exist for more than just a few
months at a time?
Note: Washington's favorite
"moderate" in the area, King
Hussein of Jordan, recent recip-
ient of a large U.S. tank order,
now aids Iraq's aggression by
expediting Soviet arms shipment
via Jordan's Aqaba port. Of
course. Hussein has never been a
moderate; that s a myth. He
holds a world record for mur-
dering Palestinians.
Under Pax Britannica. the
Gulf did have 150 years of
relative stability and peace; upon
Britain's handing over of
political-military responsibility
to the United States (she com-
pleted withdrawal in 1971) things
began to fall apart: the United
States failed to fill the vacuum,
choosing instead to continue a
policy it had earlier started of
building surrogate powers the
seemingly "easy road."
KELLY'S "Arabia, the Gulf
and the West" (manuscript com-
pleted June, 1979) correctly fore-
told current events in the Gulf:
"What the United States has
done in helping to arm Persia,
Saudi Arabia and the minor Gulf
states to the teeth has been to
create an explosive situation of
potentially nightmarish
proportions.
"It has been a policy, if one can
dignify it with the name, of un-
believable foolishness, culpable
irresponsibility and addled
opportunism, which has done the
gravest disservice to the peoples
of the Gulf and to Western in-
terests there.
"The United States, however,
is not alone among the Western
powers in bearing the blame for
bringing the Gulf to its present
dangerous pass; she has been run
a very close second by Britain
and France in the race to inun-
date the Gulf with arms."
CAN ONE expect that after
pouring billions of dollars, marks,
and francs-worth of arm> into an
area as volatile as this, there will
not be an explosion? By the same
token, world terrorism didn't
reach its present heights unaided.
After each terrorist atrocity.
European and American national
political leaders pour crocodile
tears, pious media pundits and
"the religious" express outrage
then they pursue their dis-
course" with the PLO. Sick.
The net that ties the world's
anti-Western terrorist organiza-
tions together (that nourishes
them, arms them) is the Palestine
Liberation Organization -
referred to by those who wish to
be precise as the "so-called" PLO
because many of its operatives
are not "Palestinian," most of its
operation having nothing to do
with Palestine.
None of its functions concern
"liberation" (it serves the
Soviets), and its "Organization
is dependent on Saudi money.
THE CARTER administra-
tion, to a far greater degree than
any previous administration, has
in innumerable ways encouraged
the PLO; by so doing, it en-
hanced the PLO position world
wide and cannot wash its hands
of yesterday's and tomorrows
bloodshed.
The West's desertion of allies,
its rejection of principle as a basis
for policy, its facile suppression
of the voice of conscience within
Continued on Page 13"A


^y, October 24,1980_
+Jewish th>rktor>
Page 5-A
Our Readers Write
Story Fails to Mention Reagan
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
, not just a casual reader of
2 Jewish Fhridian, or an in-
/nt bvstander on matters of
jSXncern. Now for
5PifiCS-
The Jewish Floridian oi Oct. 3
thp Baptist convention does
imentioPn at all that Ronald
aean addressed that con-
5K. nor does it say that
Reagan concluded by saying
you don't endorse me, but I
endorse you."
Also on your editorial page, the
Wp of that article starts with
religious hypocrisy, and it
discusses the proceedings of that
convention again no mention
of the Reagan presence or his
speech and his embrace of their
positions.
I am puzzled by your omitting
the Reagan name, since he
certainly is an important name
and was carried by most
newspapers in their reports on
the convention. I am puzzled by
this deletion since you pursue the
interest of Jewish causes with
dedication and vigor.
GEORGE STRASSLER
West Palm Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Well, if anybody can insure
losing the Jewish vote, if such
there is, for a candidate, George
Ball is doing his best for
President Carter.
Ball's business affiliations
ibviously color his pronoun-
cements, but nobody seems to
itl the :.i elements in
judging his >pinions about Israel
and the Mid I
now his contention that
the beachhead the West and the
United States have in Israel, the
(able government in the
Middle East, the only un-
they have there,
and the best rated army, man-for-
man. in the world on the spot, is
not a str isset of the
llls itions that he
i secure must be
judged in the context of the
totality of his pronouncements,
which are consistently in line
uh the PLO agenda, none of
which are forwarded with Israel's
ice in mind. In other
words, the sum of the parts make
| up the whole.
And in announcing the non-
strategic Israel, which hundreds
of retired generals and admirals
dispute. Ball had the gall to also
announce his switch from
Anderson to Carter, and that he
expects to play a part in the next
Carter administration.
I personally do not know how
much more of a part he can play
in setting Carter's policies
because every time Ball
published a position paper on
Israel during the past three and a
half years, that position
mysteriously, and suddenly,
became a change in U.S. policy,
including such events as Young's
meeting with the PLO, the
Security Council vote on
Jerusalem, the votes on set-
tlements, all of which seemed to
coincide with Ball's articles.
ARTHUR ROTH
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
After reading The Jewish
Floridian weekly and learning
about what different Jewish
organizations are doing for our
community, I believe it's about
time the community hears about
Koach I.'/.ion
Koach L'Zion is a non-profit
organization that was formed
just one year ago by a former
High School-in-Israel student.
The members are made up of
youth of whom most are
graduates of high school in
Israel. These students go on an
intense learning program in
Israel where they obtain insight
into all Jewish history since the
time period of 4.000 years ago.
All of the students who come
back to the United States now
share a special feeling a special
closeness about their religion -
and don't want to just end it
'here.
INSTEAD of the flame dying
out and letting assimilation over-
come them, they want to be the
elite, to hold on to the memories
and continue to share their
special feelings !n order to do
tliis. they must keep on learning
and never forget their past. This
is Koach L'Zion's goal to keep
this strong desire to strive for
more knowledge about the Jews
in Israel and the diaspora.
Koach L'Zion plans to get in on
every Jewish community activity
in South Florida and make their
services known to the com-
munity. We will have our own
newspaper and our meetings will
consist of various films and guest
t
Brunch for Lehman
Highlights Key Role
littfoi 1 Wil)iam Lehman cam-
K J'T^ for ""^minium
["wijdmin Hosenthal (D., N.Y )
IneTf lhe, ath"ng "of the
CWr Jrv,sh members in
ImX S hold key cm-
IS u,pLffur\which enabie
m lo dffeCt the seCurity Qf
RELGO.INC. '----
Religious & Qift Articles
Israeli Arts.* Crafts
Hebrew Books Judalca -
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
icnjur ,. C**n Sunday
^Washington Avenue M.B
^American
v Israeli
TaiS SELECTION OF
UsLFA'fDM WOOL or RAYON
SEDURIM-SKULLCAPS
Specif'"9'^al'yearrouna'
t^'H? 1n Bar Mitzvan sets
Mi.mll Wa8hlnQt0nAw-
M'mi Beach 531-7722
Israel." Particularly in the
Senate. Hosenthal stated, "with
the loss of Dick Stone and
possibly Javits and Church,
Israel will have lost its most
effective supporters in the
Senate."
His amendment to add $200
million in military aid to Israel
for 1981, Rosenthal said, passed
the Appropriations Committee
"only because Bill Lehman was
on that Committee pushing for
it."
Martin Mendelsohn, former
director of the Special Litigation
United at the Department of
Justice, also spoke on behaff of
Lehman's efforts in Congress to
bring Nazi war criminals to
justice. He said Lehman helped
get a $2.3 million appropriation
passed so that Mendelsohn's
Justice Unit investigating Nazi
war criminals in the United
States could be expanded.
MendelsohiT legal counsel to the
House Judicary Committee, is
now with. Elizabeth Holtzman's
campaign for a Senate seat in
New York.
speakers. We were participants in
the rally at Dade Community
College on Sunday. We had
planned activities during the
holidays and will be speaking to
the synagogue youth groups
around South Florida. We are
striving for high goals this
coming year, and we'd like the
community to know who we
are .
IVY LEVINE
North Miami Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian.
I am engaging in research on
the origin and genealogy of the
Dreizen-Dreizenstock family
which settled in Dzisna, Lithu-
ania, in 1837.
I would appreciate hearing
from any of your readers who
know anything about this un-
usual family name.
ALVIN F. RUBIN
85 Main St.
Wickford, R.I.
Autonomy Talks Put
Off 'Til After Polling
France Signs
Up Saudis
PARIS (JTA) France
and Saudi Arabia have signed an
arms contract providing for the
sale of $3.5 billion of French-
made warships, helicopters and
missiles to the oil-rich kingdom
The contract is one of the largest
ever signed by a West European
country.
France will build four missile
warships and two tankers for the
Saudi navy and will equip them
with its latest model of sea-to-sea
missiles, the Otomat. France will
also provide Saudi Arabia with
Dauphin helicopters armed with
air-to-sea missiles and an
elaborate radar computer
enabling them to serve as the
fire guidance brains" for the
Saudi warships.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Discussions on resuming the
West Bank-Gaza autonomy talks
between Egypt, Israel and the
U.S. have been put off until after
the American Presidential
elections Nov. 4, and the
proposed summit conference
between the leaders of the three
nations was postponed in-
definitely pending additional
preparatory sessions.
This was the upshot of the two
days of meetings held here at the
invitation of the U.S. between
Foreign Minister Kama! Hassan
Ali of Egypt, Israeli Interior
Minister Yosef Burg and U.S.
special ambassador Sol Linowitz.
They discussed their results at a
State Department press con-
ference led by Linowitz at which
it was apparent that little if any
changes had taken place on the
major questions awaiting
resolution.
IT HAD been envisioned
previously that President Carter,
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
and Prime Minister Menachem
Begin of Israel would meet in
Washington in mid-November.
But Linowitz said that the
summit meeting would not take
place until after many other
meetings concerning
preparations to ensure its suc-
cess. He indicated that January.
1981 would be the earliest date.
The U.S. envoy said the parties
would not want "to go to a
summit unless we were certain it
is timely and productive."
Linowitz announced that, over
the next two weeks, the U.S.
would prepare a revised
memorandum of understanding
stemming from the latest
tripartite discussions and the
representatives of the three
nations will meet on Nov. 17 "in
the area" presumably in
Egypt or Israel to discuss
further summit conference
arrangements and the provisions
of autonomy. He indicated that
the Nov. 17 meeting will not be
on the ministerial level.
Linowitz also said that the
Jerusalem issue will not be in-
cluded in the new memorandum
of understanding. Ali and Burg
both made it clear that they did
not offer their positions on
Jerusalem at the meetings just
concluded here. Linowitz ob-
served, "We have agreed this is
not the time to deal with the
Jerusalem issue." Pressed as to
whether the Arabs of East
Jerusalem would participate in
the autonomy talks, Linowitz
replied, "That is one of the
issues."
LINOWITZ, Burg and Ali
were unable to agree, in their
appearance before the press, in
response to a question as to
whether there is now greater
urgency about the overall
strategic picture in the Middle
East due to the Iraqi-Iranian
war. or if the Palestinian issue is
still seen as their top priority.
Ali said, "Of course the
Palestinian problem will and is
now the top issue in the Middle
East and will stay as such until
we come to a comprehensive
peace settlement in the area." He
said the Egyptian position, as
conveyed to the U.S., is that the
Palestinian problem is "the
cornerstone or core" of the
Middle East problem. Burg said
the Arabs should look toward the
Persian Gulf "to see how
devastating a war can be and
should understand that from the
Libyan-Egyptian border to the
Jordan River and the Syrian
border, there is peace because
there is Camp David and the
autonomy talks."
HUM. LEHMAN IS MR. BUICK
WM LEHMAN BUICK / OPEL. 2269 N E 163RD STREET. NORTH MIAMI BEAPH
BR0WARD- 525 5146. DADE 945 4201
HOURS M0N. THRU FRl 8.30 9. SAT 9 00 6


.rr.
Page 6- A


________________ Friday, October 24,19en~
d
t
t
w
o
]
lit
D
ol
cr
News in Brief
1,000 M-60 Tanks Due for Israel
WASHINGTON Vice Pres-
ident Walter Mondale has dis-
closed that Israel "will have sub-
stantially more than a thousand
of our best M-60 tanks." Ob-
servers said this was the first
time the number of tanks Israel is
scheduled to receive over the next
few years has been revealed.
The Vice President made his
disclosure as he and Patrick
Lucey, the vice presidential run-
ning mate of Independent presi-
dential candidate John Ander-
son, addressed more than 500
delegates to the 82nd national
convention of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
Mondale stressed to the
delegates that 'the people of
Israel cast no votes in oar
elections, but they and Zion-
ists everywhere have an
immense stake in the results of
Nov. 4." He noted that the Carter
Administration "has provided
more military assistance and
provided a broader range of
highly technical, capable military
assistance to Israel" than "any
other Administration in Amer-
ican history."
TEL AVIV Prime Minister
Menachem Begin said that the
raid carried out by Israeli forces
in south Lebanon last week was
not the first of its kind and will
not be the last. He said the oper-
ation was yet another step in
Israel's continuing preemptive
war against the terrorists.
A military communique issued
after the attack said at least nine
terrorists were killed, and six
buildings were destroyed, along
with fortified positions and
vehicles. The attacking forces,
composed of paratroops and an
infantry brigade, suffered no
casualties and returned safely to
their bases, the communique
said.
The targets were Jarmaq and
Shaika villages northwest of the
Litani River. According to the
communique, these were bases
from which artillery and
Katyusha rocket attacks were
launched against Israeli border
villages and against the Christian
enclave in south Lebanon. They
were manned by about 20 ter-
rorists, most of them members of
the Iraqi-sponsored Arab Lib-
eration Front which is held
responsible for the attack on Kib-
butz Misgav Am earlier this year.
ict Resident Mondale
PHILADELPHIA -Thetrial
of accused criminal Wolodymir
Osidach. which opened here Sept.
25. and was briefly adjourned
earlier this month due to his hos-
pitalization with chest pains, is
scheduled to resume Nov. 17, it
was reported by Jewish Ex-
ponent News Editor David
Gross.
At that time, the prosecution
and the defense will submit their
"requests for findings of fact and
conclusions of law" showing
that each side feels the evidence
has proven and the law requires
and present their final
arguments.
The defense rested its case last
week without Osidach having
taken the stand on his own
behalf. Defense Attorney Louis
Konowol had offered to let the 76-
year-old Logan resident testify as
long as his time on the stand was
limited, but he also submitted a
physician's letter asserting that
Osidach, who has a history of
heart trouble, could testify only if
his medical condition was
"stable."
PARIS Neo-Nazi Marc
Fredriksen, leader of the out-
lawed Federation of European
Nationalist Action (FANE), was
sentenced to 18 months im-
prisonment last week on charges
of incitement to racial hatred.
But 12 months of the sentence
were suspended. The 46-year-old
former bank clerk was also fined
3,000 francs ($750) and 30.000
francs ($7,500) in damages to five
anti Fascist and veterans
organizations which had brought
the civil suit against him.
Fredriksen was not in court.
He is still hospitalized for serious
injuries sustained when he and
other neo-Nazis clashed with a
group of Jewish militants at a
Paris railroad station.
Jean Schewin. president of the
court, said the Fredriksen articles
in his neo-Nazi newspaper, Our
Europe, constituted "a serious
breach of the peace" and were
offensive to millions of people.
One of Fredriksen's contentions
is that the Holocaust never
occurred but was a hoax invented
by Jews to extort money from
Germany. ____
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Department of Commerce has
agreed to disclose an estimated
quarter million pages of secret
documents disclosing the names
of the American companies that
participated in the Arab boycott
of Israel during an 11-year period
that included two Arab-Israeli
wars.
Secretary of Commerce Philip
Klutznick, who made the an-
nouncement, said the Depart-
ment's decision settled a Free-
dom of Information Act suit filed
on March 3, 1977 by Mark Green
and the Corporate Accountability
Research Group.
Klutznick called the settlement
"a constructive resolution of a
complex public policy issue. It
reconciles the Administration's
longstanding commitment to
openness in government with the
obligation of government to
protect confidential business
information."
NEW YORK Funeral
services were held here for Ladis-
las Farago, the writer who
claimed in 1972 that Martin Bor-
mann, the high-ranking Nazi
official, was living in Argentina.
Farago died last week at the age
of 74 after a brief illness.
A Hungarian-born former
journalist, Farago was the author
of more than a dozen books on
world affairs, but he became
world-famous through his
contention that Bormann. who
was Hitler's deputy and the one
regardes as responsible for the
mass murder of Jews and Poles
during the Nazi era. was alive in
Argentina and did not die, as
assumed, at the end of the war in
1945.
Farago made his contention
concerning Bormann in a series of
articles in The London Daily
Express in November, 1972. In
those articles he said that Bor-
mann was one of a number of
high-ranking Nazis who had
escaped to South America and
that Bormann was then a pros-
perous, 72-year-old businessman.
But in 1973, West German
officials announced that a
skeleton uncovered during con-
struction work in West Berlin
was all that remained of Bor-
mann. Farago, however, stuck
with his contention and expanded
on it later in a 1974 book called
Aftermath.
BONN The German pub-
lisher, Axel Springer, has issued
a sharp warning against neo-
Nazism in the Federal Republic,
and said that the new wave of
anti-Semitism is clearly linked
with Bonn's anti-Israeli stance.
In an editorial in the daily news-
paper, Die Welt, Springer
especially criticized the West
German policy of giving more
political weight to the Palestine
Liberation Organization, which
Chabad House
presents
A Chasidic Song Festival
featuring
The Diaspora
Yeshiva Band
Israel's #1 Rock Group!
and Moshe Shur The Jewish Minstrel |
Sunday, November 9 at 2 p.m.
Gusman Cultural Center
Ticket Prices $8 $9
Tickets available at all BASS Outlets
and Sara's Kosher Pizza/Torah
Treasures/Paramount Bakery/
Bake; 's Dozen/Lubavitch Yeshiva,
Chabad House
Information 661-76421 Group Discounts Available
or mail to:
Chabad House
University of Miami
1540 Albenga Ave.
Coral Gables 33141
Tickets will be mailed immediately
Name____________________---------------------
Address ------------.--------------------------------------------
City/State/Zip ----------.-------------------------------------
[Telephone :_______________-_
has been involved with supplying
training facilities to German neo-
Nazis.
Springer owns one of the
biggest publishing houses in
Western Germany, and has been
permanently criticizing Bonn's
pro-Arab shift under Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt.
WASHINGTON-The White
House Tuesday cancelled a
meeting of editors of Jewish pub-
lications with Vice President
Walter Mondale and President
Carter's reelection campaign
manager, Ambassador Robert
Strauss, which had been
scheduled to take place on
Wednesday in the President's
Oval Office.
Al Eisele, the Vice President's
press secretary, said the meeting
was called off because basically
too many people have other
things to do." He said that "not
enough people from out of town"
accepted the invitations which
were extended by telephone.
Asked how many were invited,
Eisele said, "We asked more than
enough 30, 40, 50. We tried to
squeeze it in" but "it looks like
we should have done it earlier,"
he said.
MELWHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
All New Merchandise
For Fund Raising
After you've seen the others, come to Sunrise,
where the prices will shine. A little drive will
SAVE A LOT OF DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail.
NEW, NEW, NEW!
Handbags(Canvrtsorv.nvD Watches
(N 14 K Gold
Lucite Items
Toys
Custom Jewelry
Playing Cards
Rummikub
Bridge Table Covers Coffee Mugs
Many other new items
A Department Store for Fund Raisers!
Call Mimi for Directions
(305)742-3911

Jewelry
Novelties
Wallets
Coblers
Israeli Gifts
Rings
Key Square Arcade
6765 Sunset Strip
Sunrise, Florida 33313
Phone
485-3911
In Business 5 Years
With Many More Years to Come
Come See Our New Items, New Prices
We will never be undersold Out of town call collect or write
*********
/

X
Hang in
there
AMERICA
; the Change
is Coming!
PUNCH NO. 42
HERBERT J.
HOODWIN
U. S. CONGRESS FLORIDA 15 REPUBLICAN
A Congressman who will work to:
Bring the Hostages Horn*
Put Americans Back to Work
Preserve our Agricultural Industry
Stop the Flood of Illegal Aliens
Support Israel's Right to Defend its Borders
Auihoctvd bHoodWin o Con>*u CoMIM>a Do*id MiMion .C p T ''
A coo. o' ow 'foo'i ii '!#(! iih the ta*>'i C *< i.om Co*'ii'0" **'1*c
IO 0'(*m Itom lf<|fi|l tl(,v.nfllO" OC
? it*****

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

*
*
*


+Jmtstrntr*M*

<
Pg7-A

Denounces Soviets, Syrians for Their /'Sadism
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin lashed
out at the French govern-
ment, the Soviet Union and
Syria in an address on the
site of world Jewry at the
opening of the Knesset's
winter session here. He
sailed the French for
I encouraging neo-Nazi
attacks on Jews by their
anti-Israel policies and
denounced the Soviets and
Syrians for "sadism"
toward their Jewish
I subjects.
Alluding to the escalation of
|i>eo-Nazi violence in Europe,
I Begin declared that it is the
Iright and duty" of Jews
(everywhere to defend themselves,
[their lives and their national
Ibonor. "The years of the thirties
land forties must never be allowed
|to return," he said. He insisted
[that no distinction can be made
Ibetween anti-Israelism, anti-
iZionism and anti-Semitism.
BEGIN'S ATTACK on the
nch regime was the sharpest
. Begin declared that it is the "right and duty" of Jews
everywhere to defend themselves, their lives and their national
honor The years of the thirties and forties must never be
allowed to return," he said.
CTUDI0
Continental
Cuisine
FREDJOSSI
welcomes
you bac 'o
his renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
*0r a unique
d'nmg experience
Watch your table to you
mood m one o< 5 individual
rooms The Tent
Wme Cellar Studio Place
P|gane Swits Chalet
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
ciosea Mondavs
!
yet by an Israeli leader. While his
Cabinet issued a statement on
the Jewish right of self-defense in
the aftermath of the Oct. 3
terrorist bombing of a Paris
synagogue, it stopped short of
direct criticism of the French
government for the act.
However, Begin declared:
"The French President and
people certainly do not want anti-
Semitic outbursts to occur. But
they must know that their own
anti-Israel propaganda inevitably
creates the groundwork upon
which such occurrence take
place."
He spoke of "two Frances,"
one which Israelis and Jews will
always admire and cherish the
France of the French Revolution,
equality Jewish emancipation,
culture and literature and Emile
Zola and the ''other France"
which persecuted Captain Alfred
Dreyfus and which taunted
Simone Veil as a child.
VEIL, a former Minister of
Culture and currently President
of the Parliament of Europe, is a
concentration camp survivor.
"No Jewish child ever need be
spoken to the way Simone Veil
recalls being insulted at the age
of four 'dirty Jew'," Begin
said.
Begin also assailed French
Interior Minister Christian
Bonnet, who said immediately
after the bombing that although
the attack was on Jews, many
non-Jews were injured. A
"despicable slip of the tongue,"
Begin said. He quoted Bonnet as
saying that "three innocent
Gentiles" had been killed, "as
though the Jewish Israeli woman
killed was not also an 'innocent
victim'." He said he hoped
Bonnet would "beg forgiveness
of the Jewish people" for his
remark.
Begin opened his speech with
references to Ida Nudel, Yosif
Mendelevitch, Anatoly
Shcharansky. Vladimir Slepak,
Dov Begun and other "Prisoners
of Zion" in the Soviet Union.
"We cannot understand the
Source of the sadism motivating a
great power like Soviet Russia to
persecute a few dozen Jews in
this way," he said.
ADDRESSING himself to the
prisoners, he said, "Be strong
A COMPLETE DINNER -
ATONEOFMIAMTS
FINEST RESTAURANTS.
s7 25
UNBELIEVABLE.
?*true- Imagine, a salad prepared by your waiter,
*nelp yourself at our salad bar. An entree of roast rib of
JJJ or fresh fish cooked to your order. Baked potato.
T !H^egetable'roU8, CTeamy butter and beverage.
Pped off with ice cream or key lime pie. And everything
served at your table. So there's no buffet lines. The
Jung s Wharf is a nautical restaurant perched atop
*>iam. s Marriott Hotel A breathtaking view of the City,
^superlative restaurant anytime, but at $7.25 for a
*ucious complete meal it's Miami's greatest dining
TOB. Offered nightly 5 til 7 p.m. only.
visit Kings Wharf soon. We'll treat you royally.
IuTlQ3WifflRF
MJaml Marriott Hotel and Racquet Club
1201 N.W. LeJeune Road. .Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-5000
and keep up your courage." He
pledged that Israel would con-
tinue to arouse world opinion on
their behalf. He said the fall-off of
Jewish emigration from the
USSR this year was "very
worrying." He noted that in
January, 1980, over 2,800 exit
permits were granted although
more than 10,000 applications
were made, but by July the figure
was down to 680 out of 4,000
applicants.
Syrian "sadism" toward the
1,000 Jewish families confined to
ghettos there was also in-
comprehensible, Begin said. He
referred to the reported rape of
four Jewish girls in Syria and
said the Jewish community there
lived in "constant fear."
After a lengthy debate, the
Knesset, by an overwhelming
majority, passed a resolution
decrying the current wave of neo-
Nazism and stressing the aliya
option for diaspora Jews. The
Labor Party and most other
opposition factions joined the
government coalition in voting
for the resolution.
LABOR PARTY leader
Shimon Peres stressed aliya in
: his speech. He recalled that the
[ late Prime Minister David Ben
; Gurion told Charles deGaulle in
I960 that Israel intended to bring
missions of Jews to its shores.
, But Peres expressed outrage over
! the hostile atmosphere toward
immigrants that he said was
often encountered in Israel. "Did
we ever dream there would be
such a thing as an immigrants'
strike here in Israel?" he asked,
referring to a recent incident.
Peres said the Soviet govern-
ment deserved "a word of
thanks" for at least partially
opening the gates to Jewish
emigration. "The real answer to
anti-Semitism abroad," he said,
"is the Zionist answer, aliya." It
is time that American Jewry
gave Israel "its sons and not only
its money," Peres said. He
warned that soaring in-
termarriage in America meant
that "a sense of gradual fading
away besets American Jewry."
Can American Jews
afford 4 more
years of Jimmy Carter?
Ronald Reagan says: No!
-.'.',
Jimmy Carter had no record of
support for Israel before he decided
to run for President. Ronald Reagan
has been a friend and supporter of
Israel since that nation's creation
in 1948.
Jimmy Carter made all the
right campaign statements in 1976,
including one pledging unwavering
support for Israel. Once safely
elected, he began to suffer from
an attack of "even-handedness."
He chopped the military budget,
lessening America's ability to
defend Israel. He approved the
highly controversial sale of 60 F-15's
to Saudi Arabia. He approved the
sale of U.S. made turbine engines
for Iraqi warships; and he agreed to
sell 100 U.S. battle tanks to Jordan.
Mr. Carter has done little to
combat terrorism, failing to even
spotlight the fact that the RL.O. is
tied to terrorist organizations in
Europe, Africa, Latin America and
Asia. Mr. Carter failed to oppose the
opening of a RL.O. propaganda
office in Washington, D.C., and did
not oppose the State Department's
granting of a permit to RL.O fund-
raisers in this country. President
Carter then said, "there should be a
homeland for the Palestinians."
In fact, Mr. Carter has violated
a 1975 U.S. agreement with Israel
never to deal with the PL.O. as long
as that organization refused to
recognize Israel's right to exist. He
has undermined Israel's position in
the world and at the United Nations
sometimes by joining, sometimes by
abstaining on flagrantly anti-Israel
resolutions.
In the aftermath of the most. .
recent such U.N. action, Governor
Reagan said: "I was appalled to see
the United States abstain rather
than veto the resolution passed by
the U.N. Security Council." He
added that he would have vetoed
it because it "undermines progress
toward peace by putting the United
Nations on record against Israel and
on one side of the sensitive issues of
the status of Jerusalem." ^ '*."':
Forgetfulness is a.luxury we
cannot'ufford... remembrance- is the
first line of defense for American
Jewsfor all Jews.
Today, Jimmy Carter wants the
Jewish vote again. He has many
more fine sounding things to say
again. This time, American Jews
have something to say to Jimmy
Carter: NO!
Governor Reagan:
A friend of Israel for
more than 30 years.
Governor Ronald Reagan's views
on the Middle East are based on
long-term policies, not short-term
fiolitics. He has been a friend of
srael for more than 30 years and
his record is based on lifelong
principles and commitments.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980 Governor Reagan declared:
? Israel is a maior strategic
asset to America and a strong
secure Israel is clearly in America's
self interest:
? The RL.O is a terrorist
organization whose leadership
is committed to violence and
aggression against Israel;
? Resolutions in the United
Nations which undermine Israel's
positions and isolate her people
should be vetoed because they
undermine progress toward peace;
D Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city undivided,
with continuing free access for all.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of the Carter Admin-
istration over the last 3V2 years.
When you DO youil know that
INDEED the time is now
for Reagan.
The time is now
Reagan & Bush.
Pud foe and authorUM* by H|inBullltomiruU UniUaK Chairman flav Hurhanan Tr*.urrr
'


Page8-A
JagM rkrkMan
Friday, October 24,
a
d
ft
tl

o
a
D
ol
a
Falwell Disavows His,
Smith's Stand God
Ignores Jewish Prayers
onnection been
Between French Policy, Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rev. Jerry Falwell, the
fundamentalist radio and
television preacher, has
disavowed his statement
that only those redemmed
by Jesus Christ could have
their prayers answered. He
also rejected the assertion
by fellow evangelist Rev.
Bailey Smith that "God
Almighty does not hear the
prayers of a Jew."
Falwell. who heads the right-
wing political-religious Moral
Majority, expressed his views in
a written statement issued after
an hour-long meeting here last
week with Rabbi Marc Tanen-
baum. director of interreligious
affairs of the American Jewish
Committee. The AJCommittee
released it on Friday.
IT GRIEVES me. Falwell
declared. that I have been
quoted as saying that God does
not hear the prayer of a Jew. My
position is that God is a respecter
of all persons. He loves everyone
alike. He hears the cry of any
sincere person who calls on him."
According to Falwell. "This is
a time for Catholics, Protestants,
Jews and Mormons to rise above
efforts to polarize or isolate us in
our efforts to a commitment to
the moral principles on which
America was built. America is a
pluralistic republic. We may have
differing theological positions
but we must never allow this to
separate us as Americans who
love and respect each other as
united people."
Falwell said that "A very
healthy relationship has been
developing between Bible-
believing Christians in America
and the Jewish community .
The Jewish people in America
and Israel and all over the world
have no dearer friend than Jerry
Falwell."
HIS REMARKS to the effect
that God hears only Christian
prayers were made at Falwdl's
Liberty Baptist Church in
Lynchburg, Va., during a Sunday
service where Republican
Presidential candidate Ronald
Reagan was also a speaker.
Falwell said at that time that
his views coincided with those of
Smith, president of the Southern
Baptist Conference, whose
Singer Fills
King 'Chair'
Nobel Laureate Isaac Ba she vis
Singer is first recipient of the
Henry King Stanford Chair in the
Humanities at the University of
Miami.
Singer, who won the Nobel
Prize for Literature in 1978, two
National Book Awards and is
considered to be the world's
foremost Yiddish writer, has been
a Distinguished Professor of
English, teaching creative
writing in the English Depart-
ment of the UM 's College of Arts
and Sciences the past two spring
semesters.
In January, 1981, he will
assume the HKS Chair for his
third spring semester.
Prof. Singer will also lecture at
the UM's Professional Writing
Workshop in December 1980.
The Chair is endowed through
proceeds from the HKS
testimonial dinner and by
anonymous donors. The UM
established the Chair to honor
Dr. Henry King Stanford, UM
president who is in his 19th year
in the post. ___^.^-mm^*^*m
remark that Jewish prayers were
unheard were made in Dallas last
Aug. 22. Falwell s church is not a
member of the Southern Baptist
Conference.
Appearing on NBC-TV's
"Meet the Press." Falwell again
stressed that he believes that
God answers the prayers of all
people. He also said that he
believes in the separation of
church and state and is opposed
to a religious test for political
candidates.
FALWELL denied that he and
other right-wing Christians were
trying to create a Christian
republic. He said he could
support for political office a Jew.
Cat hoik. Morman or anyone else
who supports his views. He also
said he hoped that media reports
will not destroy the good
relations that have existed
between fundamentalist
Christians and Jews for the past
20 years, chiefly over the issue of
Israel. He said the best friend
Jews and Israel have in the
United States-eMfeible-believing
Christians.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Two prominent Jewish
leaders said that there was
an obvious connection be-
tween French Middle East
policy and the recent wave
of anti-Semitic acts in
France, including the Oct. 3
bombing of the Rue Coper-
nic Temple in Paris.
That viewpoint was expressed
by Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, and Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, at a meeting of
the Presidents Conference here.
Squadron spoke of the meeting
he had with the French Ambas-
sador to the U.S., Francois de la
Boulez. and Schindler reported
on his visit to Paris last week to
speak at the bombed-out
synagogue.
SQUADRON SAID that the
French Ambassador did not
accept the contention that there
is a link between his govern-
ment's Middle East policy, in-
cluding its advocacy of full status
French Ambassador
expressed
' French Jews are deeply
concerned that the new Nazis
who seek to destroy Jewish lives
have been encouraged by official
laxity '
as a Middle East negotiating
party to the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the outbreak of
anti-Semitism in France.
"I have not seen any sign that
the French government will re-
consider its Middle East policy
which is to appease and give
respectability to the PLO,"
Squadron said, "to join prom-
inently in every public criticism
of Israel no matter how extrava-
gant and unjustified; to risk
global catastrophe by providing
nuclear know-how to the radical
regime in Baghdad in exchange
for Iraqi oil: and generally to
sabotage the Camp David peace
process."
He said he told the French
envoy that the attitude of the
Jewish community in America
and Americans generally toward
France "is going to be tainted"
as a result of the French govern-
ment's pro-Arab policy.
SQUADRON SAID the
the "profound dismay" of
French government and people at
the anti-Semitic outbreaks and
repeated his government's pledge
to bring the perpetrators to
justice. Squadron and Yehuda
Hellman, executive director of
the Presidents Conference, were
due to leave for Paris to attend a
meeting of the Representative
Council of Jewish Organizations
in France (CRIF) on Thursday.
Schindler, a past chairman of
the Presidents Conference, said
the major lesson learned from the
synagogue bombing is that the
unjustified blackening of Israel
by governments of Western
Europe diminishes the status of
the Jews" and that the extor-
tionist price does not have its
limits" because terrorism which
is first aimed at Jews is later used
against other minorities and re-
ligious groups.
He said that in his short visit
to France, he found that "French
Jews are deeply concerned that
the new Nazis who seek to
destroy Jewish lives have heen
encouraged by official laxity and
inattention to the violent nature
of the anti-Semitic movement in
France."
BOYS OR GIRLS, BLACK OR WHITE, WHO HAVE FINISHED HIGH SCHOOL BUT DO
NOT PLAN MIUTARY SERVICE OR A COLLEGE WE ARE PREPARED TO TRAIN
FOR UPPER LEVEL BANK JOBS. MUST PASS EVALUATION TESTS AND DEMON-
STRATE ACCEPTABLE TRAITS COMPATIBLE WITH BANKING REQUIREMENTS.
OUR FOURTEEN BANK LOCATIONS, NORTH OF FLAGLER STREET AND JUST
SOUTH OF THE BROWARD COUNTY UNE, SERVE A CONSERVATIVE ELEMENT OF
OUR POPULATION.
THREE MONTHS TRIAL PROGRAM RECOMMENDED WITH COMPENSATING
SALARY. FOR AN INITIAL APPOINTMENT, TELEPHONE THE PEOPLES FIRST
NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES 757-5511, AND ASK FOR THE OFFICE OF
LEO WALLBERG.
WE ARE AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.
PEOPLES GROUP OF NATIONAL BANKS OF DADE COUNTY
OUR FOURTEEN LOCATIONS ARE AS FOLLOWS:
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK Of MIAMI SHORES
9499 N.E. Second Avenue
Telephone 757-5511
Branch: 6900 Bis cayne Boulevard, Miami
Branch: Turn West at Collins Ave. and 176 St., Miami Beach
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
990 N.E. 125th Street
Telephone 893-6611
Branch: West Dixie Hwy. at N.E. 127 Street
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
16051 W. Dixie Highway
Telephone 945-4311
Branch: 18450 West Dixie Hwy. Ojus
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE. MIAMI
3275 NW 79 Street
Telephone 696-0700
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
13490N.W. 7 Avenue
Telephone 665-2444
Branch: 163 Street and NW. 13 Avenue
(Exit NW. 12th Avenue, Sunshine Park)
PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK OF HIALEAH
1550 W 84 Street. Hialeoh
Telephone 822-9390
Branch: 7625 West 20 Avenue
(Palmetto Expressway. Exit NW. 138 Street)
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI
405 N.E. 2nd Avenue. Telephone 371-9641
Branch: 127 N E 1st Avenue
MtMMRS Of IHI F(DtRAl CXPOSl! INSUSANCI COBPOSA1ION
AND HfJlBAl eiHBVl SVSIfM


October24,1980
+Jewisti Her Minn
Page 9-A
[srael Unhappy U.S.,|
Egypt to Hold
Joint Maneuvers
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli military and political
cles are unhappy over the joint U.S.-Egyptian military
mcises to be held late next month or early in December.
fecording to reports from Washington, 1,400 American
litary personnel are due in Egypt to participate.
Official reactions have been low keyed. Deputy
jfense Minister Mordechai Zipori observed that "the
nding of American troops to Egypt was expected
-ainst the background of the developing pattern of
Rations between Egypt and the U.S. It is a matter that
Jncerns two nations friendly to us and we can do nothing
out it." It was learned that the subject was raised
ring the U.S. Israeli strategic talks here earlier this
onth.
BUT ISRAELI military circles are not concealing
eir displeasure. One top ranking officer said the news
at the U.S. is sending troops for joint exercises with the
ryptians is not happy news. These circles accept the
ia that event9 in the Persian Gulf have forced the U.S.
[demonstrate its presence in the region in response to
iviet penetration through their recently signed friend-
|ppact with Syria.
They believe that while the combined exercises of
yptian and American military personnel may not have
immediate effect on the balance of power between
ael and its neighbors, they could, in the long range, un-
Jance the present situation.
ISRAEL IS preparing, meanwhile, for the good will
lit of the giant American aircraft carrier John F.
nnedy at Haifa this week. The JFK and its escorts will
ng more than 7,000 U.S. Navy officers and men to
|ael for a week of rest and relaxation.
While the JFK is welcome, political circles here can't
comparing this good will gesture with the more
ningful U.S. Egyptian joint exercises.
In Bonn
Jews Anxious About Schmidt Victory
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
electoral victory of Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt's
Social Democratic
Party (SDP) and his Free
Democratic Party (FDP)
coalition partner headed by
Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher has
revived anxiety in West
Germany's small Jewish
community over the Bonn
government's openly pro-
Arab policies in the Middle
East.
The 30,000 Jews living in the
Federal Republic and West
Berlin have long had doubts.
Schmidt was invited to visit
Israel as long ago as 1975 and the
invitation still stands. But he has
never acted upon it.
More recently. 10 days elapsed
before an official spokesman
found it necessary to deny a
request in Der Spiegel that
Schmidt had denounced Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
in very sharp terms, describing
him as a "danger for world
peace."
THE DENIAL was issued
only after persistent questions by
the press, an open letter from a
West German organization of
Jewish Holocaust survivors
protesting the alleged remarks by
Schmidt as an "insult to the
whole Jewish people," and an
official request for clarification
from the Israeli Embassy.
Even then, a government
| spokesman at first did not deny
Schmidt's reported remarks in
their entirety. He said they were
not directed against Begin
personally but as his settlement
policies in the occupied
territories. Eventually, under
continued questioning by the
press, a firm denial was obtained.
Until recently, the Jewish
community has kept a low
profile. Its leaders rarely spoke
out on the issue of Bonn's
eroding support for Israel and its
increasing tendency to woo the
oil producing Arab states. But
after the Venice summit meeting
of the European Economic
Community (EEC) leaders where
a declaration was issued urging
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization be associated with
the Middle East peace process,
the central organization of
German Jews issued a strong
protest. Bonn wields considerable
influence in the councils of the
EEC.
THE ARAB-Israeli conflict
was hardly touched upon during
the recent election campaign. But
in its closing stages, the op-
position candidate for Chancellor,
Franz-Joseph Strauss, leader of
the Christian Democratic Union
(CDU), became an outspoken
critic of the government's
Mideast policies.
He visited Israel and Egypt
and denounced Bonn's ap-
peasement of the Arab rejec-
tionist states. He drew angry
retorts from Schmidt who also
faced criticism from within the
SDP, notably from Herbert
Wehner, chairman of its
Parliamentary faction. This
caused some embarrassment to
Schmidt but did not bring about
a significant change of policy.
Strauss, for his part, was never
a favorite candidate. With his
defeat, the weight of his
relatively pro-Camp David stance
has largely dissipated, and Sch-
midt is free to continue his
policies that are likely to cause a
further deterioration of relations
with Israel. The Jewish com-
munity is too small to exercise
any meaningful political in-
fluence and is expected to con-
centrate on community life rather
than national politics.
AS FAR as the well-being of
Jews in West Germany is con-
*rned, there are no differences
Jetween the SDP-led coalition
and the CDU opposition. Both
are committed to the principle of
helping to renew Jewish life in
this country and are generous in
offering public and financial
support toward that end.
The same may be said about
the struggle against terrorism
from the extreme left and ex-
treme right. Jews here are aware
of the danger of the neo-Nazi
movement which has many links
with the PLO and other ex-
tremist groups at home and
abroad. But they feel secure
inasmuch as they can count on
the help and support of the
authorities. But this feeling of
security has its limits where
Israel's security appears to be
threatened. The Jewish com-
munity, therefore, is not likely to
suppress its concern over Bonn's
Middle East policy._____________
Anti-Nazi Rally
It's a Sin to Be Silent,
Anderson Tells Crowd
/'Realty Course
ontinued from Page 1-A
"Where are the boundaries
W" he asked. "If we don't
I them here, where will we
[them? I submit it is a sin to
*nt. I m here with you today
use I consider it my duty to
Ire with you. I say what Jews
J said for thousands of years
Wit.
I Goldstein, chairman of the
fc Affairs Committee's
Pmnuttee on individual
Bf 8ndu Jewish security,
L a ,Holocaust survivor,
I0- In times of evil, in-
-ence to evil is evil itself. As
""1 as human beings we
never forget what the Nazis
P us. Never again, not in
tstn'u^ir. Paris, not in
Jfon. We have come to this
flattest that we live."
*Y0R JAMES Lytle of
P*>n told the gathering that
C* a Permit for the Nazi
Potion was the most
[C?Ct Ive had per-
Miut there is a price one has
CfeedoJn"FatherJohn
C of the University
K Dlvln'ty School, said,
niJf* as Dart of ^e
iiT7 5roup of Christians
|[L a?t,-Semitiain in the
Em* V? ^nvinced that
*foral?^eW1Sh battle but a
ibbi peter Knobel, of
|at,on Beth Emet. the
synagogue of Evanston.
KiS8 dominion of hatred
"om from the world."
Rabbi David Polish, founding
rabbi of Beth Emet, said, "If
America does not destroy racism,
racism will destroy America."
Robert Schrayer, president of the
Jewish Federation and Jewish
United Fund of Metropolitan
Chicago, who introduced
Anderson, read telegrams from
Sen. Charles Percy (R-. 111.) and
Gov. James Thompson.
The Lovelace Park rally proved
a fiasco for the Nazis. Eleven
showed up, one carrying an
American flag, the others
carrying shields with swastikas.
They were surrounded by 60
policemen inside a cordoned off
area but did not manage to speak
as the fiercely anti-Nazi crowd
shouted epithets and pressed
threateningly against a six-foot
fence barrier.
THE CROWD included
members of leftwing groups and
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
(NAACP). Many participants in
the campus rally went to
Lovelace Park "to bear dignified
witness," as Rabbi Knobel said,
"to the distress at seeing Nazi
symbols in Evanston." The rabbi
was among the group carrying
signs reading, "The Jewish
People Live," and "Freedom Yea,
Nazis No."
The Nazis left after five
minutes under heavy police
escort. Their parting gesture was
to unfurl a sign reading
"Holocaust 6 Million Lies."
Four or five spectators were
detained by police for trying to
break through the barriers.
6V2 Day Accelerated
Course For Salesman
"Do It Right the First Time!"
BEGINNING NOVEMBER 17
Salesman
Holiday Inn
1350 South Dixie Hishway
Coral Gables
Course Meets all Requirements set by Board of Real Estate.
PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED.
For further information and registration write or call:
TOLL FREE 800-432-0380
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
tier
Incorporated
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 38809

You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
Jewish Notional Fund
Morton Towers Annual Banquet
In Tribute to All Post Honorees & Morton Towers Organizations
I I


vbhrib^bihm m r ^tHMHMinHBngi
Jean and Hy Akop, Qua Mentz, Belle and Harry Kroll, Toby Glassman, Freida Tobey, Etta and
Lou Aronson, Cella Rosenblatt (not shown, Eric Giaserl and Sophie Haspef
OSSti^^ Sunday, November 23. 1980 at 12 Noon
Couwrl $12.50
I For Reservations: C7,eo,0 rontaineb eau Hilton Hotel
Co-Chairpersons: Etta and Lou Aronson 672-5928 N-s' ""*"' IULei
Qua Mentz 6725528
Have a Share in the JNF |JNF Strengthens Israel /Strengthen the JNF


M
10-A
d
fi
t

o
1
lii
O
ol
cr
-Jewist>ncrAma*7



Pri^y. October 24
Ex-Mossad Chief
Says Middle East
Treaties 'Worthless'
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The major lesson for Israel
thus far from the war be-
tween Iran and Iraq is that
agreements and treaties in
the Middle East are
"valueless," according to
the former head of the Mos-
sad, Israel's intelligence
and security services.
Id a special interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Meir
Amit, a Labor Alignment
Knesset member, who headed the
Mossad in the years preceding
the Six-Day War, pointed out
that the Iraqis, by launching the
war against Iran, abrogated a
1975 treaty between the two
countries which gave Iran the
control of the Shatt al Arab
estuary. The treaty was signed
by the late Shah and Iraq's then
Vice President Saddam Hussein
who is now President.
"ONLY FIVE years have
passed since the signing of the
treaty, arid one day somebody
zomes along and abrogates it,"
Amit said. "So what value can
you attach to agreements with
.his kind of people?" Amit, who
s now in New York as a member
>f the Israeli delegation to the
15th session of the United
Mat ions General Assembly, said
hat another lesson for Israel is
bat it must be more cautious in
valuating the military powers of
taneigBBors.
"We have to be careful not to
zaggerate or treat with disdair
he military strength of Iraq," he
bserved. He pointed out that
/hen the war broke out many
xpected a more impressive
erformance by the Iraqis, while
l reality the Iranians have been
performing much better than
expected.
Amit said that a major concern
for Israel is the oil crisis that is
likely to follow, particularly if the
Iraqis accomplish their objective
of destroying Iran's oil centers in
Khuzistan and if the Strait of
Hormuz is closed to oil ship-
ments. Contending that such a
development would inevitably
raise the price of oil, Amit warned
that this would severely affect
Israel's economy which is already
suffering from the high cost oi
fuel.
AMIT, who also served as a
General in Israel's Defense Force,
claimed that in case of an Iraqi
victory, which would give Iraq
control of what is now Iranian oil
sources, "Saddam Hussein can
become a mini-power. From
Israel's point of view it is a very
dangerous situation." Amit
noted that Iraq has actively
participated in all the wars
against Israel.
At the same time, he con
tinued, the Iraqi-Iranian war has
divided the Arab world, "and this
division is weakening to a certain
degree the forces against Israel."
In Amit's opinion, the present
war will probably continue for a
few more weeks unless both sides
solve the acute problem of ob-
taining spare parts for their
military weapons.
"In my view," he said,
"neither the Russians nor the
Arab countries are interested in
all allout Iraqi victory. An Iraqi
victory means the strengthening
of Iraq, and the stronger they
become the more independent
they will be. The Soviets and the
Arabs are not interested in such a
development."
c
^ h+#>
&> *K*
&'

?
4<*'i*fi
*
**'
v1v
$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
ISO N.W. 168 St
N. Miami Beech, Fla. 33169
Phone Number: (306) 661-7541
Name
Address
Phone
At ZOA Confab
Novick Denounces Jews for Criticism
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF |
WASHINGTON -|
(JTA) The Zionist
Organization of America's
82nd national convention
opened here with the key-
note speaker denouncing
both Americans, par-
ticularly Jews, publicly
critical of the Israeli
government, and the Carter
Administration's "attempt
to blame" Israel for U.S.
difficulties in the Arab
world.
American Jews who have
"embraced" the Peace Now
Movement in Israel and
"chastized" the Israel govern-
ment for its policies have
engaged in "action which borders
on irresponsibility," Ivan
Novick, ZOA president, said in
remarks to the more than 500
convention delegates.
"What is this nonsense that
there is a need to go before the
Christian world to criticize Israel
in order to be helpful to the
Jewish people?" Novick asked.
"It's an absurdity which defies
logic." He posed questions to
Jews who, he said, have publicly
debated with the Israel govern-
ment. This apparently was in
particular reference to the letter
signed by 56 prominent
American Jews early last
summer to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel.
NOVICK'S questions were:
"Did your actions help achieve a
Middle East peace? Did your
critical public statements to
Israel produce expressions of
good will and fellowship from the
Arab nations? Did any of the
rejectionist states reject the PLO
covenant as a result of your
rejection of the present govern-
ment of Israel? Were your
public, scornful and distasteful
critical comments directed at
other Jews even a Jewish
Prime Minister you may not find
to your liking advantageous to
the American Jewish com-
munity? And was your slogan,
'Peace Now,' honest?"
Those who level public
criticism at Israel's leadership,
Novick said, "should address
serious problems within the
American Jewish community,
such as the Jewish poor in our
major cities, Jewish education,
alienation of youth from Jewish
activities and the high rate of
assimilation and intermarriage.
Let us work to solve our
problems but let us do it by
helping each other let us not
destroy each other."
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you rates.
Also local moving & long
distance moving anywhere
in the U.S. or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(ot Miami)
Learn
Interior
Decorating
Willsey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
He said, "The Administra-
tion's attempt to blame
Israel for U.S. difficulties
in winning Arab friendship and
oil security" represents "a hoax
perpetrated on the American
people. A propaganda line has
been orchestrated by the
Administration and various
parties that the differences
between Israel and the U.S.,
especially those concerning the
Palestinians, meaning the PLO,
are the root of the problem the
U.S. has with the Middle East oil
countries rather than the in-
fluence of the Soviet Union in the
Arab world."
NOVICK warned that attacks,
at home and abroad, on Israel's
settlement policy were being used
by Israel's enemies "not only to
destroy the Jewish State but to
destroy its moral legitimacy H.
emphasized that "there \ Z
greater effort exerted by Arah
propagandists against israe
than to deny Israel Z '
democracy." Novick said that
Israels settlement policy JZ
be considered by some to he
unwise but it cannot be claimed
to be either immoral or illegal."
He declared, in reaffirming
Israel s moral right to undivided
Jerusalem as its capital, that the
failure of the U.S. to veto the
Aug. 20 resolution in the UN
Security Council that called on
governments to remove their
embassies from Jerusalem was
"in fact a sanction' whose
"immediate consequence'' was a
decision "by certain nations to
remove their embassies from
Jerusalem."
At UNations
Prexy Von Wechmar
Typical of New Bonn
Continued from Page 1 -A
cidentally, to the days of Bonn's
Felix von Eckardt), visitors may
find themselves attending an
Andy Warhol vemissage, a party
in honor of Leonard Bernstein's
retirement as a conductor or a
gathering of stage stars.
The Baron'3 fellow-diplomats
set great store by the stimulating
atmosphere the German couple
succeed in creating.
Von Wechmar is also happy to
host pressmen, representatives of
his erstwhile career, telling them
with a wry expression that at
United Press in pre-deutsche-
mark days he earned a salary of
800 rekhsmarks and two cartons
of cigarets.
After a spell as Eastern Europe
correspondent for ZDF, the
second channel of West German
TV, he finally switched sides to
work as press spokesman for the
Social and Free Democratic Bonn
government of Chancellor Willy
Brandt and Foreign Minister
Walter Scheel. But even as a
state secretary he retained, as
head of the Bonn government's
Press and Information Office, a
clear understanding of press
requirements and a confidence in
journalists' fairness and
reliability that has stood him in
good stead in New York as well
as Bonn.
AT THE UN, where there have
been two German ambassadors
for the past seven years, Rudiger
von Wechmar is synonymous
with German; a new Germany
shorn of prejudice and with 1
ready, open ear to the world.
Nick De Martino
Specialises in office leasing and commerce h industrial proper!""
??fe. SOUTHEAST INVESTMENT REALTY CORP
Coral Gables
!
-7-'?%--
MEMBER
4468500
MEMBER
Sll>( WE BUY & SELL NASD
ISRAEL BONDS
TRANSMITTAL SEC. CORP.
82 WALL STREET. NEW YORK. NY. 10005
TEL. (212) 344-8245
CALL US FOR OUR BEST PRICES
ISRAEL WINTER TOUR
Travel with the Expert
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
January 27, 1981
For information and brochure call
981-6111
Fnth Seafoods, Salads.
Beer & Mm
37 Westward Drive
Miami Springs, Fla.
. 887-9238
__i_


^24,1980
___=,________+JewJs*norkUrH)
i, 2*
Pagell-A
U
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 P.L.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
99
Our own security demands
a moral commitment to Israel
and that we elect
/vNBill
Vjj^uncer
U.S. Senate
Mayor Maurice Ferre State Campaign Chairman
Pd l( by Ciluri's to' Gunli-r (.nmm.IlM DEMOCRAT


Page 12-A
*Jenisi> ncrMton
Friday, October24.1
Nobel Homerun
Duo Win Prize in Genetic Engineering
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Two Jewish American scientists
whose forebears came to the
United States from the Ukraine
share this year's Nobel Prize for
chemistry with a British scientist
for separate work involved in
genetic engineering.
Paul Berg. 54. of Stanford
University, was awarded half the
$215,000" prize, while Walter
Gilbert. 48. of Harvard, split the
other half with Frederick Sanger.
62. of Cambridge University.
THE SWEDISH Academy of
Science in Stockholm, which
announced the prize, said Berg
was cited for his biochemical
studies of nucleic acids, and
Gilbert and Sanger for having
independently developed dif-
ferent methods which determine
the exact sequence of the
nucleotide building blocks. The
Academy said Berg was the first
investigator to construct a
"recombinant DNA molecule''
through the use of genetic
engineering, sometimes called
gene manipulation.
Berg, who was born in New
York City, is the son of Harry
Berg of Sheepshead Bay.
.. Then There's First
Sephardi for Cancer Work
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Dr. Baruf Benacorraf. a Ven-
ezuelan-born { American citi-
zen engaged in research at
Harvard University on how
genetic makeup determines
whether a person successfully
combats cancer and other
diseases, has become the first
Sephardic Jew to win a Nobel
Prize.
Benacorraf, another American
and a Frenchman won the 1980
Nobel Prize in physiology for
their discoveries on "genetically-
determined structures on the cell'
surface that regulate im-
munological reactions.'' it was
announced Oct. 10 in Stockholm.
George Snell. 77, of the Jack-
son Laboratory in Bar Harbor.
Me., and Jean Dausett, 64. of the
Immunological Laboratory of St.
Louis Hospital of Paril
University, and Benacorraf will
share the award of $211.000.
BENACORAFF. who will be
60 on Oct. 29. has been an
American citizen since 1943 and a
professor of pathology at Har-
vard Medical School since 1970.
In a telephone interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
here. Benacorraf said as far as he
is aware he is the first Sephardic
Jew to receive the Nobel Prize.
He has been a member of the
Board of Governors of the Weiz-
mann Institute in Israel for six
years and has been in Israel
"quite a few times." Asked for a
comment in celebration of the
honor, he exclaimed "peace for
myself and for everyone.
Benacorraf'r parents are Hen
netta Lasry Benacorraf who lives
in Caracas, and the late Abraham
Benacorraf. His parents came to
Caracas late in the last century
where his father, a native of
Spanish Morocco, engaged in
business. His mother was born in
Gran. Algeria.
Born in Caracas, where he has
"lots of family.'' Benacorraf has
been living in the United States
since 1940. He studies at the
Medical College of Virginia in
Richmond.
He lives in Boston with his
wife. Annette. Their daughter.
Beryl Lobby, also is a medical
doctor practicing in Boston.
Georgetown Gets Second
Arab Million Gift
Continued from Page I-A
president, the Rev. Timothy
Healy. who said "the Oman chair
will enhance Georgetown's
mission to provide a liberal
education by strengthening our
competence in one of the great
classical civilizations a civil-
ization about which unfor-
tunately even educated mer-
icans know far too little."
JUST ONE month previously,
Georgetown accepted a$l million
endowment from the government
of Kuwait for the Center, the
largest given to it up to that
time. Libya and the United Arab
Emirates each have given
8750,000. Other Arab states that
have contributed are Jordan,
Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Qatar.
Prior to its $1 million grant,
Dman gave the Center $100,000
when it was established five
/ears ago and later gave an
idditional $20,000, besides
icholarship contributions to
3eorgetown's "intensive summer
\rabic programs," the university
aid.
With the latest endowment
)man gave. Georgetown has re-
eived $4,305,000 from the eight
irab governments for the Center;
ince its founding. Twenty-four'
American corporations also have
ontributed to it. The Center has
faculty of 22 members and its
...
student body consists of only 38
undergraduate students.
WHEN THE Kuwait gift was
announced, the university's
public relations director, Wesley
Christenson, said it is "very ob-
jective and as balanced as any
studies program." However, the
American Jewish Committee's
director of special programs. Ira
Silverman, said the Center has "a
clearly marked pro-Arab. anti-
Israel bias in its selection of cur-
riculum material, its faculty
appointments, and speakers."
The Center is directed by
Michael Hudsen, who has often
defended Arab perceptions
regarding Israel. Georgetown
also has six undergraduate
courses in Judaic studies.
Christenson said that of the uni-
versity's 12,000 students about
15 percent are Jewish.
WEEKLY ONLY
SiiQ PB?PERSON
" I I>7twowroom
FROM NOV. 2 TO MAY 3
3 FULL COURSE MEALS DAILY
SAFRA-S KOSHER
An-Nell hotel
OPEN
700 Euclid Ave. ALL YEAR
K&'&S (305)531-1191
Brooklyn, who emigrated to
America in the early 1920s and
became a "small manufacturer
of fur coats and fur collars for 35
years in Manhattan. His mother
was the late Sara Brodsky. They
came to New York from a small
town outside of Kiev.
Berg started his higher
education at the City College of
New York, but he lasted only
three days. "I had to ride the
subways for two hours to get to
school and after three days of
that I felt it was too far to go
every day" He transferred to
Brooklyn College and later to
Pennsylvania State University.
HE JOINED the Stanford
faculty in 1959. He earned his
doctorate at Case-Western
Reserve in Cleveland and taught
for six years at Washington
University in St. Louis. He and
his wife have one son. John, an
actor in training.
Recalling his career in a
telephone interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Berg
said that he grew up in the Sea
Gate section of Brooklyn where
he was Bar Mitzvah. His family
was "not totally Orthodox" but
observant in the traditional
ways. A visitor to Israel "many
times," Berg lectured for 10 days
at the Weizmann Institute in
Rehovothin 1971.
"Israel is an exciting place."
Berg said. "It is a miracle and an
astonishing country when one
sees what they have been able to
achieve In terms of science, and
considering the size of the
country' and its population, it is
most extraordinary."
Gilbert, who was born in
Boston, is the maternal grandson
of the late Joseph Cohen, who
was editor of the Freie Arbeiter
Stimmung, an Anarchist Yiddish
newspaper in New York in the
early 1900s. The scientist also is
the son-in-law of the Washington
left-wing journalist. IF' Stone
Gilbert and his wife. Celia. ha\ e a
son. John, at Cal Tech. and a
daughter. Kate, at Harvard.
GILBERT, who said he is
"enthusiastic about Israel." said
he is not identified with any
organizations and has not visited
Israel. "I spend most of my time
being involved in science," he
told JTA. "We stopped being
believers a couple of generations
ago."
Both of Gilbert's parents were
bom in Philadelphia. His father.
Richard, was a development
economist who had worked in
Pakistan in the 1960s and 1970s
on a Harvard program there. He
and his wife, Emma Cohen
Gilbert, make their home in
Green Valley. Arizona. Gilbert's
grandparents. maternal and
paternal, came to the U.S. from
the Ukraine in the 1890s.
V IF IT IS STERLING YOU
KNOW ITS THE FINEST
Call Free Dial Direct
PHONE: 866-8831
Per person double occupancy
includes breakfast, dinner
luncheon snack.
Nov 25 To Dec 16
*26
RESERVE NOW
oavio ptosMan-s
KRUffis *
imwnio roe. ushiutn free n. Iuc
C0NSTAHT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
FINEST KOSHER CUISINE
Wnt* for tree color brochure
On the Ocean al 6767 Collins Av
Miami Beach. Florida. 33141 U.S.A
5
And Don't Forget
Economist Klein
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Prof. Lawrence Klein of the
University of Pennsylvania, well
known in Israel for his lectures on
economics and expertise in
Israel's economic affairs, has won
the 1980 Nobel Prize in
economics, the Swedish Academy
announced in Stockholm.
Klein received the $212,000
award for creating "econometric
models and their application to
the analysis of economic fluc-
tuations and economic policy,"
the announcement said.
The economist, who is 60, has
proved over the last 30 years to
be the leading researcher within
the field of analysis of business
fluctuations and created com-
puter-based models determining
the effects of government policies
around the world, the Swedish
Academy said. The an-
nouncement in Stockholm said
that Klein's most famous model
was built in collaboration with
another American colleague.
Arthur Goldberger.
KLEIN'S WIFE, Sonia
Adelson Klein, herself an
economist with the Wharton
Econometric Forecasting
Associates in Philadelphia, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that she and her husband visited
Israel "many times" and that in
1964 they spent three months
there while he lectured at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
He was the foreign member of the
board of the Falk Institute in
Jerusalem which concentrates on
economic research and in that
capacity he visited Israel once a
year, she said
Klein was born in Omaha.
Neb., and was graduated from
the University of California at
Berkeley in 942. He has been J
the University of PennsvkanJ
since 1958. His forebears \Z\
from Austria, Poland and AW
Lorraine in the 19th century ami
settled in Nebraska and Iowa
Mrs. Klein is the daughter of
the late Maz Adelson who Z{
president of the Touro
Synagogue congregation in
Newport, HI. Prof. Klein""
parents are Leon and Blanche
Monheit Klein who live in San
Francisco.
Firemen on the Job
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Swift action by the Jerusalem fire
brigade put out a fire in the I
Church of the Holy Sepulchre in
the Old City. According to the
Fire Department, a devotional!
candle fell on a wooden panel
which ignited
2 HCWMSMORE OF SUNSHIKF DAILY
M fSCHECHTERS
tmmn
MeW,^ KOSHER HOTEL
leeeee"/ CyJGLATT
V0URHOMEMtVAY V HOW
No nearby buildings shad* our
heated fresh water pool patio and
private sandy beach Fr*e parking
MUTED THERAPEUTIC NHMlPOOl
AIR CONDITIONED a MEATEB
COLON TV RADIO IN ROOMS
DELICIOUS KOSHER fOOC
TENNIS AVAILABLE
Prt CATER TO All DIETS
Phone 531-0061
Entire Oceantront Block
37thto38ihSts MIAMi BEACH
Phone I305i 531 006'
I SAMSCKC-'tl Bum Main
For That Specie / Touch Of Class '3051 MI-SMI
\ cJ^Jjawtifl
ORCHESTRA A / \ TERTAIS Vtl
Radio Freilacn Time Wednesday Evening 8 PM. WDNA 88.9 FM
Miami Beach's GLATT KOSHER
R
HOTEL BEACH ClUB
OPEN ALL YEAR
MAKE THE SHORE CLUB HOTEL
YOUR YEAR ROUND HOME
Including
Delicious Meals TV In All Rooms Card Room Movies
Dancing Entertainment Private Beach Pool Free Parki
NATIONAL LASHAUTH GUTT
Phone:538-7811 ^4^*,
ON THE OCEAN AT 1 Mh St Miami Beach ,. -"Bi
ng
II!
Kpnmore
HOTEL
1050 Washington Avenue
M.am. Beach Fie 33139
NOW OPIN
YIAR ROUND'
(305)531-6621
[SEASON SPECIAL!N0VEM
ft*. \
A WEEK
Kashruth Under Strict Supe'uson Near shopping center
and Yiddish Sho* for inos *no drse a strictly Kosher Hotel
and a refined atmosphere as only NORMAN SCHWARTZ could Drag you
THREE MEALS A OAV LARGE
AIRY ROOMS SYNAGOGUE ON
PREMISES OAIIY MAID SERVICE
MOVIES BINGO TELEPHONE
IN EVERY ROOM 2 BLOCKS TO
BEACH SPECIAL ATTSNTION
TO AH DIETS HEATED ROOMS
COLOR TELEVISION SUN PATIO
TV0 FRONT PORCHES ALL ROOMS
PRIVATE BATH ELEVATOR TO All FLOORS
Guest Rooms and Dining Room Air Conditioned
NORMAN SCHWARTZ. Owner
TO APRIL 26
!181
A WEEK
nc- .- : '
liKluaa*
3 STatlCH* KOSH
MIAI$0AHT


0ctober24.1980
fJenisti flvridliar
flindliM
Why Keep Blaming Germany?
;M\\*)v\mw
Page 13-A
I
Continued from Page 4-A
dims of the German Nazi era.
I Ler they may live, who now
eligible for participation in
Fderal Republic's social
purity system.
[ There is no way of repaying the
nage done to that once-
German Jewish com-
uj damage done to that once-
1S German Jewish com-
mity, and no one has in official
brious
s attempted to say that the
rpuntry's Wiedergutmachung
logram (economic restitution to
[dividuals and the State of
Iriel! can ever hope to balance
i books of the commitment to
il under the Nazis by stamping
paid in full" the agony of the
i million Jewish victims of the
lazi scourge.
I Still, Wiedergut mackung
presents an official Federal
jpublic effort to make economic
tends in the hope that these
(nends can ease the lives of at
ist some of the victims, or
lose of their heirs.
lAND HOW tan we forget the
Ig and difficult debate in West
nany over the Statute of
jiitations and whether the
[atute should be permitted to
i out with respect to the con-
Jiued search for Nazi war
Iminals and the prosecution of
Jeir cases?
lOn July 3, 1979. this debate
jlminated in a triumph for the
tees urging continued search
Id prosecution. I was in Bonn
) the eve of the crucial Bundes-
ivote. I sat in the offices of Dr.
Ens de With. Secretary of State
t the Ministry of Justice, who
Id me, "If we fail ... no new
pes can be brought against
Izi war ciminals" after January
11980.
[Nobody," de With declared,
bn exclude the fact that after
It date criminals, and evidence
Jiins; them, will not be
covered.
[And should thev be dis-
red, why then the Public
Necutor will simply be forced
I Sorry, but it's too late'
eakable nature of the
1 are talking about muat
1 i:i their proper focus:
lannewr be t< late."
Ml I saying there are no neo-
p or foreign terrorist forces
tired by them and the Hitler
It currently operating within
I federal Republic?
Barking Up
Wrong Tree j
I Continued from Page 4-A
M>le in its abandonment of the
Z\ lls !rrIatlnal pressures on
IT,!. South Lebanon, its
P to arm the valiant, now
fSnrf0tten- Afhanis- "d
kie s OPK?Pea!fTnt 0f the
C; tl?f and the PLO> is
r ^mfy,'nK as a repetition of
ededWn uu^akness that
eaed World War II.
gjpajllel is too dangerous to
T* FAMILY JACOBS
iOlh year
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
^'"9'S,nr,^0na'"n,a
"W.Ci/ Se.,0 y
'OO INCLUDES MEALS I
''O'ljaroomi
Of course not. I remember
another meeting in Bonn last
year this one with Dr. Gerhard
Kohler, in charge of internal
intelligence for the Vervassungs-
schutz, a kind of West German
CIA for the Ministry of the
Interior.
Kohler's job was to master-
mind the surveillance of what are
tactfully called "risky
foreigners." These include neo-
Nazis on the extreme-right and
Communists on the extreme-left.
The list of people Kohler then had
tabs on, the list of cases that were
being prepared for prosecution
based on Vervassungsschutz sur-
veillance information, read like a
Who's Who of terrorism.
NOT ONLY did my columnist
friend to whom I made reference
at the start argue that the
Federal Republic has taken the
view that terrorist activities were
not a danger to the state: he also
declared that the German
position has been that "in a
democratic state they had the
right to exist."
Clearly, the work of the
VerLassungsschutz denies the
first of his principles. And with
respect to the second, the fact is
that the Federal Court banned
the National Socialist Party
(Nazi) as early as in 1952. The
ban, Kohler told me, "is a
juridical, not a political decision.
It is the Federal Court that has
decided against the Nazi Party in
the sense that if you legalize your
enemies, then your enemies are
free to attempt to destroy you."
It is true that prototype neo-
Nazi organizations have not been
banned on the basis of a 5 percent
clause in the Federal Republic's
election laws that assures that
fractional parties are ineligible
for seats in the Bundestag, and
so such organizations can never
really achieve either public credi-
bility or a political base from
which to operate, however small.
Why ban them, argued Kohler.
if you maintain constant surveil-
lance of tht'ir activities? And it by-
denying them a political base
while permitting them their
ceremonial activities you prevent
them from claiming martyrdom?
None of this says that frac-
tional neo-Nazi cells and their
constituents therefore escape the
scrutinizing eye of the Venas-
sungsschutz.
THE TRUTH is that, con-
stantly sensitive to its Third
Reich ancestors, the Federal
Republic can conceive of little
that it wants less than a re-
emergence of anti-Semitism, and
it is probably more vigilant
against that possibility than any
other western power, including
the United States.
What muddles this otherwise
clear view of a potential anti-
Semitic condition in West
Germany today is the recent
emergence in Bonn of a strong
pro-Arab stance in the formu-
lation of its Middle East policy.
This has meant a progressively
weakening support for the State
of Israel except in "window dis-
play" terms, which is to say UN
Res. 242 demanding Israel's
return to its pre-1967 borders.
Already in the summer of 1979,
I could see the effects of this new
policy in Bonn, a petrodiplomacy
suggesting that support for
Israel is an increasing political
liability. Clearly, the shift in
attitude away from Israel, and
Bonn's unique "special relation-
ship" with Israel as conceived by
the late Konrad Adenauer, have
not been lost either on the neo-
Nazis or the extreme-left
terrorists.
BUT THIS new attitude
toward Israel pervades the entire
free world today, not just the
Federal Republic, and it is an
attitude which has been picked
up by the Third World countries
and the Muscovite minions to
advance their petrodiplomatic
interests.
Why, for example, does the
Jewish community in America
come only recently to a recog-
nition of the horrors of French
policy in the Middle Fast? I have
been pressing this issue for years,
but only now, because o. un-
paralleled growth of anti-
Semitism in France, is there a
sudden awareness of the dis-
gusting opportunism of that
country.
Ditto for England and the
United States. Do we not see a
radical shift toward terrorism
generally and anti-Semitism
specifically in these lands? As in-
creasingly the George Balls
among us find it cordial and even
comfortable to appear on
television and cite Israel as a
burden to be borne by national
policy-makers, the result is en-
couragement of terrorism and
anti-Semitism as a form of social
coercion to abandon the
ostensible burden.
WHAT MUST be clear is that
the Federal Republic of Germany
is no more guilty of this change in
attitude than we are, and that the
spread of anti-Semitism linked to
"anti-Zionism" la code word for
too many .political forces to
enumerate in this column) is no
more endemic there than here.
In fact, the deterrents in the
Federal Republic, if anything, are
more complex, more clearly sup-
ported by official policy and more
likely to be effective in Germany
at least in immediate terms than,
say, in France. By contrast,
witness the scandalous do-
nothingism of French police to
the spate of anti- Jewish attackers
there in the recent past.
This does not mean that the
reelection of Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt the other week does not
worry me. As architect with
Foreign Minister Genscher of
West Germany's new policy
toward Israel, Schmidt's victory
at the polls may very well give
newer levels of energy to Bonn's
SUPERB CATERED AFFAIRS WITH AN ELEGANT FLAIR.
BILL COLORING The Dean nf Florida Caterers, and our Vice President brings Ins
unmistakable touch and unmatched eipenence to the Konover s unparalleled laciliti-
Superlative service unecelled cuisine, unequaled counsel and supervision-and bensib't
puces Catered attain that are treasured events
Please call BILL GOLDRING at (305) 865 1500
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt [left] and President Carter on
June, 1979 cover of 'Der Spiegel,' one of West Germany's
most distinguished news magazines. No words of ex-
planation are needed.
frank petrodiplomacy and to
the extreme-right and left to
interpret this in unsanctioned
terrorist terms.
THE EQUATION is simple:
Israel reduced to a burden equals
Jews in the body politic com-
mitted to policies not in the best
interest of the body politic equals
the sudden respectability of
"therapeutic" anti-Semitism
which has been declared a priori
equal to "racism." The tortured
logic is pathetic, but there is a
strong international force willing
to purvey it. And there are
pockets of neo-Nazi and left-wing
Communist hatred willing to buy
it.
What Schmidt apparently fails
to see is that you can't suddenly
support the Palestine Liberation
Organization at the expense of
Israel without encouraging the
PLO to believe that you approve
of its terrorist methods, no
matter how vigorously you may
tell the PLO that that is an un-
viable conclusion.
As my columnist friend wrote:
"There is a distrubing irony in
this. We see the Soviet Union,
through the PLO. aiding a Nazi
organization which would topple
the West German Government
whose leaders are the strongest
advocates today of detente and
who are the most zealous sup-
porters of the PLO demand for
political recognition."
But if it is a paradox in the
affairs of Chancellor Schmidt, it
is also a paradox for Giscard
d'Estaing and Jimmy Carter and
anyone else who thinks he can
separate an anti-Israel attitude
from indigenous anti-Semitism.
AND IT is also a paradox in
our own affairs, if of a different
order. Unlike the great political
leaders of whose new attitudes we
disapprove, we may very well see
the connection between so-called
anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism.
But our fears are rooted in an
historic view of the result
another holocaust. And for some
strange reason, we are motivated
in a Pavlovian sense to link the
concept of holocaust with
Germany.
We hence see the holocaust,
any holocaust, in romantic and
even sentimental terms a
paradox if ever there was one. We
are all for things like "Marathon
Runner" and "Boys from Brazil"
and "Julia" and, indeed, that
finest of television soap operas,
"Holocaust" itself. But we are
not interested in a realistic view.
We want no real documentation
of the past or studies of its im-
plications to our future.
We want Dustin Hoffmans and
Laurence Oliviers and Gregory
Pecks to excite us. We even enter
into dull and purposeless inter-
national debates over Vanessa
Redgrave and her appearance as
an actress in the inner sanc-
tums of our romantic fantasies
via Fania Fenelon. How dare she
defile our sanctification of the
past, since she now represents
the PLO.'
-
But trouble with all this is that
the PLO also knows how to build
gas chambers. All enemies of
Israel, all enemies of Jews do. In
our obsession with the German
experience, let us not forget that
it is an experience that can
readily be reproduced by others.
Before we blame the Germans
entirely for the renaissance of
anti-Semitism in our time, we
ought to look to our own blind-
ness first.
An occasion
you'll long remember.
At a price
you'll soon forget.
At the Sheraton River House
we'll make any special occasion -
wedding, Bar Mitzvah, reunion,
anniversary a very special one indeed.
And at a surprisingly reasonable cost
We have an extensive menu to choose
-c^. from. Expert, attentive service.
Jjt^i. Outstanding facilities. Spectacular
Ko*ht
Catering
AvjilatMr
Konover(M<^Hotel
view overlooking the golf course
and the Miami River. And
ample free parking. So
if it calls for a celebration,
call on us.
& Sheraton
River House
3900 N.W. 21st Street
Miami. Florida. Phone 871-3800.
ON TML OCEAN Al SJIh ^T
MIAMI BEACH
(feftf
Honwol
Restaurant
C Lounge.


Pagel4-A
-lewifkHurkHan
Friday, October^
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
f lie Number mt
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE KAPLAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
e.tate of ROSE KAPLAN,
deceased. File Number 80-8028,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 78 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 88130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT IfO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 17. 1980.
Personal Representative:
DONALD ZUCKERMAN
16396 Fem Drive
Fort Lauderdale.
Florida 33328
CYPENANEVTNS
Attorneys for Personal
Representative:
By Michael A. Drlbln
826 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: 306-532-4721
09233 Oct. 17. 24. 1980
NOTICE UMDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name UL-
TIMA HORA at atSS SW 1st St.,
Miami. Fla.. Inland to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
RAUL R. OLTVA
Owners 80 percent
NESTOR J. BARBOSA
Owners 50 percent
098 Oct. 10.17.24. 31 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
AMIT MERCHANDISING at
number 17600 NK 3rd Avenue,
In the City of Miami. Florida,
33182, 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. 1980.
/'; ZEVZAYCZEK
100 percent Interea
MORTON B. ZEMEL. J.D.
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 1111
18666 NE 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33162
09232 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. 79-13949 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
VIRGIUO TORRES
Petitioner
and
BLANCA I. TORRES
Respondent
TO BL \V-\ !. TORRES
4654 N Winchester Ave.
Ap- 2
Chicago. Illinois 60640
.(>l ARE HKRKBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition lor Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and rommenced 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 2985 W. 4Ui Avenue,
H1ALEAH. Florida. 33012. und
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
October 81, 1980; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the -ellef prayed for In
the complai t or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN. MIAMI.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 29 dav
September, 1980.
BRINKER
. Circuit Court
I ounty. Florida
Bedasse*
As Deputy Clerk
pal i
!sq
ue
\\
I 1980
l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number H-moi
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IDA NUSBAUM.
De ceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of IDA NUSBAUM, de-
ceased. File Number 80-6801, is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse, 73
W. Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
- All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (l)all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Oct. 17,1980.
Personal Representative:
JULIA COHEN
606 Crescent Avenue
Plalnfleld, N.J.
ELDA FRIEDMAN
3806 Route 33
Neptune. N.J. 07753
Bruce Lamchlck
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
LAMCHICK A GLUCKSMAN
10651 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami, FL 33176
Telephone: (305)596-6333
09228 Oct. 17, 24,1980
-r
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80 14270
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 you 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
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 80-3799 (02)
NOTICE OF ACTION
SABAL CHASE
CONDOMINIUM
ASSOCIATION
(I), INC.. a
Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
ARMANDO DELGADO.
Defendant.
TO: ARMANDO DELGADO
YOU ARK NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mori-
on the following property
in Dade Countv Florida, to
AT
Unll S9-X, in GREEN-
S CONDOMINIUM
SINE, according to the
. .-laiation of Condo-
minium filed for record on
1 u e 38, 1976, and recorded
In Official Records Book
87 at Page 953 of the Pub-
Records of Dade
tounty, Florida, together
with the undivided In-
terests in COMMON El.
Ml-NTS declared In said
i la ration 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
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to it, on Steven M. Sieg-
fried. Plaintiffs 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
,i default v. ill be enti
p.i for the relli-:
manded In the Complaint 01
. hand and the
seal Ol rt on 24 d.
RICHARI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-14*39
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marrrlage of
VALERIE H. GARCIA
Petitioner / Wife
vs.
EDWARD B. GARCIA
Respondent,' Husband
TO: EDWARD B. GARCIA
Residence Unknown
YOU EDWARD B. GARCIA
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. 2356
Salzedo Street, Coral Gables,
Florida, 33134, on or before
October 31, 1980, else Petition
will be taken as confessed
This 30 day of September,
1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM. Erlce
Deputy Clerk
09212 Oct. 3.10.17,24, 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-154M
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 619 SW 12th
Avenue. Miami, Florida, 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 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 :4 day of
October, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Betty J. Carson
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
09238 Oct. 17,24. 81;
Nov. 7,1980
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. 80-144M
Family Civil Division
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
CARLOS VILLAVICENCIO
Petitioner
vs.
LEOMIRA MONTENEGRO
VILLAVICENCIO
Respondent
TO: LEOMIRA MON-
TENEGRO
VILLAVICENCIO
62 West 108 th 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 26 day of Sep-
tember, 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Betty J. Carson
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stone, Sostchln A
Gonazalez, P.A.
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida33136
Rogello A Del Pino
Attorney for Petitioner
09202 Oct. 3. 10. 17,24. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 60-15483 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ELLENAADASSA
KNOWLES
Petitioner-Wife
and
MARK STEVEN KNOWLES
Respondent-Husband
TO: MARK STEVEN
KNOWLES
McCollough Corner
Nassau, Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
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 anv. to
it oil DAVID S BKRGER,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is M9 Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach. Florida
:tai39. and file the on*:
rk of the above styled
n or befo.-i
14. 1980; otherw:-
wlll be entered against you for
tin relief demanded in the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be pub:
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 is day of
October. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKKR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
DavidS Berger
999 Washington A venue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
WOT Oct. IT, 24.81;
N"\. 7.1980.1
NOTICE UNDER >-MaT
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
'TICE l? HER
at the ind
,- .
' it F
igemenl
ich, Florida Inti
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY COURT
Division No. 60-150*4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
CHARLES F. MALFA
Petitioner
and
CONCETTA M. MALFA
Respondent
TO: CONCETTA M. MALFA
89 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 601.
Miami Beach, Florida, 38139,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Nov. 7.1980; 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 weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami, Florida
on this 6 day of October. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal)
Joseph W. Malek
350 Lincoln Road Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 3.1139
Tel. 538-4431
Attorney for Petitioner
- ___Oct.! 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 80-1429*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In re the marriage of
CHRISTIAN N A
PIERRE LOl IS
Petitioner-Wife
and
ST. AMAND
PIERRE-LOUIS,
Respondent-Husband
TO: ST. AMAND
PIERRE LOUIS
DelmaNo. 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 add i
Ave>, Florida .13125
and file the- original with the
ourt
r before t,
' er, i9R0. 0 || will
DATED
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERALJURISDICTION .
DIVISION
Csae No. 80-13953
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NATIONAL BANK OF
GREENWOOD, a National
Banking Association
organized under the laws
of the
United States of America,
Plaintiff,
va.
DAVID A. NIBLACK.
Defendant.
TO: DAVID A. NIBLACK
1908 Fox Cliff
Estates North
Martlnsvllle,
Indiana 46161
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Complaint has
been filed against you, and that
you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Complaint upon
the Plaintiff's attorneys,
SILVER A SILVER, Attorney*,
Suite 2828 One Blscayne
Tower, Miami. Florida 33131.
and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or
before this 29 day of October,
1980. If you fall to do so. a De-
fault Judgment will be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Complaint.
DATED at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, this 24 day of
September, 1980.
Richard P. Brlnker. Clerk
Clerk of
The Circuit Court
By Paul F. McCarthy
Sliver A Silver
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Suite 2628
One Blscayne Tower
Miami. Florida 33181
374-4888
09188 Oct. 8,10,11,3*. 1980
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 80-11**9 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The marriage of
EMANES ESTRIPLET
Petitioner-Husband
and
VENANTE DAVID
ESTRIPLET
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Venante David
Estriplet
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, 19 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,
1680. 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;
___________________haaJLiBSO
NOTICE 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 lMlaml,
Florida Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
II Court of Dade County.
Florida
13th day ol o lober, 19S0
\ MACHO.
DONALD F FROST. ESQ.
y for
the Applicant
26SW8I
Florida 33130
09'.'35 Oct. 17.24.31;
Nov. 7. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-14984 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
BARBARA W CABIC
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
JAMES H CABIC
Respondent-Husband
TO: JAMESH. CABIC
Residence Unknown
YOU. JAMES H. CABIC are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clark of the Court and mail a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
2.155 Sal
"oral Gables,
on or before
1980. else
taken as con-
'"i'i her. 1980
.liER
>url
e.'k
IN THE CIRCUIT WuT;
C^VOF^'S 1
AND FOR dadi?CoM
FAMILY DlVlsftyH
Case No. 80- Mun cr
NOTICE TO AFpVA
, BY PUBLICATION
In re the marriage of
MARIE JACQUES^
and
PABLOB.J.RENAUD
Husband
TO: PABLO
B J.RENAUD
you are naVd
required to serve a copy 2?
answer to the Petition for is
solution of Marriage nan*!
the Petitioner's aSSLS
MURRAY Z. KLEIN .ISr
Alnsley Building. 14 je
Avenue. Miami, Florida an,
and file the original ?ff.
flee of the Clerk of the nil
Court on or before the 31 davl
October, 1980 or said ca^JJ
be taken as confessedly vr
Dated this 24 day of
tember, 1980
Richard P Brlnker. art
Clerk of the Circuit Court
S. A Burner
Deputy Clerk
06200 Oct 3,10.17 at
ryou.
NOTICE OF ACTION .
CONSTRUCTIVE SERvicfI
(NO PROPERTY] I
INTHE CIRCUITCOUBTnJ
THE ELEVENTH JU0ICI4,"
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA Si1
AND FOR DADE COUNTY I
Civil Action No. 801414!if
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIO
OF MARRIAGE
In re the marriage of
VERALEW
Petitioner-Wife
and
KENNETH LEW
Respondent Husband
TO: Kenneth Lew
c / o Vincent Lew
46 Neptune Avenue
Kingston 17,
Jamaica. W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NO
FIED that an action
Dissolution of Marriage
been filed against you and j,
are required to serve a copy*'
your written defenses, if anv M
it on STANLEY E G00D1I
attorney for Petitioner.
address Is 909 E 8th A
Hlaleah. Florida 33010, and!
the original with the clertl
the above styled court 1
before October 31, 1980;
wise a default will be a
against you for the rek
demanded In the complain! 1
petition.
This notice shall be publi
once each week for four
secutive weeks in THE Jit
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my handandl
seal of said court at Mil
Florida on this 25 day ol!
tember, 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
ByM Erlce
As Deputy Clerti
(Circuit Court Seal 1
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
909 E. 8th Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida 33010
883-7733
Attorney for Petitioner
09201 Oct 3.10.17.MIR
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOf
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA,IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTV
Civil Action No.80-4711
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
GERVAISVEP.NKRET
Petitioner
JOYCE MATHIS \ KKSERET
Respondent
TO GEP.N IEB
reside,.. iwn
YOU Alt'- V WJJ
FIED thai ;orJr
solution Ol M "'* brtI
filed agal
requir. .i-
ney
.i abo it)
NOVCITl
ill v. .
you for thl
TWanotic.
MCuUva an
ISHFI."l
WITNKS
seal Of sa: I f5
Florida or da>
Octobei
RICHARI
AsClerk.c.,.i: Court
I,ad,-Co .
By I
As De|
(Circuit Co
0039 Ocl

- [
I
I
f
I
NOTIffc '-^l*.,
FICTIT'
OFFSI


Sober24' 1W>
*Jet*fdnr^trit^n
Sees Scriptures, Government a Bad Mix
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEWYORK-(JTA)-
Independent Presidential
candidate John Anderson
has lashed out at right-
Ling Christian fun-
damentalists and others
who want their religious
(views imposed on the
| country.
The United States from
its founding has been based
Jon a "recognition of a
I Supreme Being," he told an
I overflow crowd of
I thousands at Congregation
h'nai Jeshurun in
(.Manhattan. But, "I find
[this vastly different" from
the demands by groups like
Moral Majority which say
[the "scriptures must be the
I source of government.''
ANDERSON was responding
I lo questions from Dr. William
iBerkowitz, rabbi of the
(congregation, in a special session
I of the synagogue's annual
I Dialogue series, now in its 30th
year. Berkowitz said he hoped
[President Carter, the Democratic
[candidate, and Republic standard
Ibearer Ronald Reagan, will also
|accept his invitation to appear.
The Independent candidate,
Iwho is also a Republican
[Congressman from Illinois, said
[clergymen had a right to take
political stands, but religious
groups should not support
(candidates. He said it was
specially "dangerous in a
duralistic society" to take
sitions and label them as
'Christian," and your opponents
! "non-Christian."
/"">../ "\
'">
V
MJB
"*,S
YSEE SON....S0ME
OF MY BEST FRIENDS
ARE HARD OF
HEARING
i
repeated what he has said
throughout his campaign,
namely, that it was a "mistake"
for him to introduce in the 1960s
an amendment to the Con-
stitution which would have made
the U.S. a "Christian nation." He
noted that for the last 10 years he
has voted against the attempts to
restore prayer to the public
schools.
On the question of Israel,
Anderson said that since entering
Congress in January, 1961, he
has supported every bill and
resolution favoring the Jewish
State. He noted that he did not
do this for political or financial
reasons, since Jews make up only
about 1 percent of the population
of his rural distinct in northwest
Illinois.
ANDERSON said he feels "a
bond of kinship with the people of
Israel" because Israel is a "fallow
democracy, a loyal ally and
because the Jewish State was
born out of the "suffering" of the
Holocaust.
Asked about the Carter
Administration's assertion that
the Jewish settlements on the
West Bank are illegal and an
obstacle to peace, Anderson said
he does not believe they are
illegal in a "juridical sense." He
said the settlements he has seen
on the West Bank are not an
obstacle to peace, but he said
placing settlements in heavily
populated Arab areas is not
"helpful" to the peace
negotiations.
Anderson said Jerusalem is.a
"city which must remain un-
divided." He repeated his
previous statement on this issue,
that as the final act of a peace
agreement the U.S. should move
its embassy to Jerusalem.
ANDERSON said he opposed
a Palestinian state and said the
U.S. should not deal with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization until it recognizes
Israel's right to exist and
renounces terrorism.
The upsurge of right-wing
fundamentalism is due to the
"frustration" of many people
with the problems facing the
country. Anderson said. "But the
needed resurgence of morality
will have to come from the
church, the synagogue, the house
of worship," he declared. He said
it was not for the government to
use "specific religious doctine" in
order to "pass a particular law."
ANDERSON said this would
be a violation of the separation of
church and state which protects
all believers, including those
people who do not believe.
The Illinois Congressman
Gaza Strip Governor
Orders Prisoners Freed
JERUSALEM (JTA) The military governor of
the Gaza Strip, Brig. Gen. Yitzhak Segev, has ordered the
release of 33 Arab prisoners as a gesture toward the
Moslem population on the eve of the Moslem feast of Id
Al Adha.
The release was also regarded as a gesture of good
will toward the Egyptians on the eve of the five-day state
visit by President Yitzhak Navon beginning Oct. 26. Half
of those released are security prisoners, the others are
criminals. But it was stressed that none was convicted of
serious crimes. In addition, the governor reduced the
sentences of 21 Arab prisoners.
Ifet another issue
that could only divide
our community.

I
.
On November 4th you will be asked to
vote fur or against yet another government
regulation. A regulation that could drastically
affect your lifestyle. If the no-smoking regulation
wins, there could be real trouble.
Enforcing this regulation could mean fewer
police officers patrolling our streets. We could lose
protection from serious crime.
Everyday this regulation could affect
where you stand or sit. At work. At play. In
shops and stores. In virtually all enclosed public
places.
Before you vote, ask yourself, do we really
need more government regulation ? Can we afford
yet another issue that could only further divide our
troubled community? The decision is yours.
Enough is Enoug
\fote Against More
Punch 240

.
Paul political .iJvirriMim-nt. paid tor K KAIR. FkmJiaru Aainst Increased Regulation, John Cooney, Treasurer.


Page 10-A
. Mtmisfi ticrKMan
NORTON
S'NCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
YOUR
RADIAL
TIRE
HDQRS
IN SOUTH
FLORIDA
i k
iLFGoodrich
AND THE STRONGEST
GUARANTEE IN THE INDUSTRY
NORTON TIRE CO* 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 asked! Road hazards and commercial
vehicles excluded
d
t
i

o
I
lit
D
oi
cr
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SATt
CUffU
NO FINANCE CHARGES
FOR 90 DAYS
To all qualified buyers
We Honor MASTER CHARGE
'MESS
DINER S CLUB' SHOPPERS CHARGE
HH1V ^_
NORTON
TIRE CO.
I [I
A LOT IN THE PAST
56 YEARS, BUT
I IF
CELEBRA
WE PUT YOU FIRST ON
MICHELIN
&&*'
tgtttt
s re
r i i
- > / -f
i

"<
X' RADIAL WHITEWALLS '
SIZE__________PRICE PET.
185x14 62.22 2.30
65.14 2 48
195- 14
205 14
66.59
71.94
72.43
2.51
2.84
2.72
215x15 75.34 2,91
225x15 79.23 3.34
230'15 89.58 3.36
XZX TUBELESS BLACKWALLS
s
PRICE
33.80
t r.
U
38.58
43.28
45.11


54.26
EXCELLENT
iFGoodrich
URSAVER XLM MMtewall ff^T^-
rMKIctnc Steel Betted //'
MM fines t
US sMSTOWMUlEOW*
MEITKAOUl laSTULEO
M M' Of TMf FMEST
>V9 MUT0M0tllES
MAI COMPOUM 'f0
Mrwvto wuMuat
steembc i comm
(OT0A0S
wPttmiusMttu
IUUSE'>HTEL1I10
IT MCMf I HKUUKS
n*mujssisii
BSCCMASEO
__________sat
P185 80R13
= c -r
'I
48.68

P205 70R13
56.36
P175 75R14
- :
51.24
P185 75R14

53.81
2 ?
P195 75R14
56.00
2 ;:-
P205 75R14
P215 75R14
P205 75R15
'-
57.65
58.93
55.00
2 -5
2 56
2 5"
P215'7SR1S
62.77
2 7!
P225 75R15
- & .C'B-'S
67.90
P235 75R15
Rep-aces i.R'8 IS
73.02
IFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P.METRIC POLVESTEBCO0
FIBERGLASS BELTS
IMPORTED RADIALS
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD
S.ZE PRICE FE T
P'65 806-3 27.28 63
: .; 5B'4 33.69 2
P205 "5B44 34.56 2 22
P215 "56'4 35.89 t 3
P225 '5814 37.55 2 5
P215 ''-- 36.66 2*8
P225 "56'5 38.65 ; 67
FM FOHKa 1 MOST DOMESTIC SMALL 1 TEHMEBUT! CMS WHITEWALLS
$41 155SR12 PRKE 27.33 FT 5" A78 '3 22.53 62
C78 '3 2404 ?4
155SR13 29.67 65
C78 m 25.87 92
'655P'3 32.48 1 85
E78 14 26.94 2:2
175SR13 33.53 36.30 20*
C-c -4 28.14 2 23
1 90
^c ;-P|-; G78 14 29.13 2 38
37.80 209
175SR14 ~-e 30.49 2 60
39.08 234
185SRM :.-e -5 29.84 2 46
55SR-5 32.31 8" H78 -5 3155 266
165SR'5 35.22 203 178- 15 34.40 296
P235 758'5 40.43 3 M
LKFGoodrich
MICHELIN
LIGHT TRUCK TIRE
HEADQUARTERS
Oft-Road Traction
.n NORTON TIRE COMPANY
THE RIGHT PLACE FOR
THE RIGHT TIRE AT
THE RIGHT PRICE
SAFETY SERVICE
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 "OUT SAFETY CHECK-UP
CERTIFIED MECHANICS

i*-t> at any i
-M-Wor S4K>-C*e*C**W: "*'?.**
i mcm -'o c**c~ *- a v*
^^ BRAKE
. ^SPECIAL
Install i*on- **ve :>* pads
Cec -cues i c^oe-s Re
pac oole- horn ee> cetings
, noedeoi AOwsi and txreo
Sranes 14 "eeoed' *ao re
' j3 >i( needed Cnec & Aj
usi 'e> D>aes
CARS W
cet ow nvcf oa OMM HUUS
SMOCK ABSORBERS 5 | |4b
tMlMtet
Smooth your import s rid. wMti
lOnro MKPtrson Smu r^pfclntna
-I -p

II .t*
S1095
.- t
OIL
CHANGE
FILTER
ft LUBE
* CORAL GABLES
Biro 4 Douglas Roao 446-exn
* NORTH MIAMI
'3360 N W 7tfi Ave 681-854'
* N. MIAMI BEACH
170ONE i63roSl 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
W54 Alto- Peas 6'2-5353
* SOUTH OAOE
90C S D* Hwy 667-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE
t275 49tfSt 822-2500
* CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S C x e "wy 233-5241
WEST MIAMI
Bra & Galloway ROS 552-6656
KENDALL OR /HIGATE SOUARE
13872 S W 88f- St 387-0128
* HOMESTEAD
3O10C S Feoerai Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 967-O450
FT. LAUDEROALE
1740 E Sunrse Blvd 463-7588
* PLANTATION
381 N State RO 1 58"-2"86
* TAMARAC
4418, w Commercial Blvd 735-<
* TAMARAC
N Unrvers ty D' at McNaD RO I 2"- -
* POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 94--
WEST PALM BEACH
515 Soul* D e 832-30-S4
* LAKE-PARK N PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Brvd 84e-25--


Rabbi Lehrman Re-elected to ZOA Post
n, Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
i Snanu-El of Greater
f- was re-elected national
J^-2ta? of the Zion
- of America at the
Jffi 82nd national convention
eh ended Sunday night, Oct.
J9, in Washington, D.U
Rabbi Lehrman participated in
the closi banquet
of the
ion; which attracted some
inflO delegates from throughout
XS States to the Capital
Hilton Hotel.
Theme of the conclave was
Washington and Jerusalem:
Capitals of Freedom." Others
who took part included Leon
Dulzin of Jerusalem, chairman of
the Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization; Yitzhak
Moday, Israeli M mister of
Energy; Yitzhak Berman,
Speaker of the Knesset (Israel's
Parliament); and Harry Hurwitz,
Minister of Information of the
State of Israel at the Embassy in
Washington.
Dr. Lehrman is former national
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet and
chairman of the board of
governors of the Israel Bonds
Organization in Greater Miami.
He has been a leader of the
Zionist Organization of America
for the past four decades and has
served as the ZOA's head for the
Southeastern United States.
Dr. Lehrman also is serving as
national associate chairman of
the American Zionist
Federation's Pilgrimage to
Jerusalem, scheduled next month
in the Israeli capital.
The ZOA is a member
organization of the American
Zionist Federation.
Judge Baxter Named to National Post
Dade County Judge Harvey
Baxter has been elected to the
executive committee of the
National Conference of Special
Court Judges, a division of the
American Bar Association.
Judge Baxter will represent
the fifth circuit, including the
states of Florida. Alabama,
Louisiana and Mississippi. He is
a director of the Conference of
County Court Judges of Florida,
representing the 11th Judical
Circuit, which encompasses all of
Dade County.
Former senior municipal court
judge of the City of North Miami
Beach, Judge Baxter was elected
to a four-year term as county
judge in 1978. He also has been
appointed to serve as a faculty
member for Florida Judiciary
Education, a division of the
Florida State Courts System.
He has served as an arbitrator
for the American Arbitration
Association, is a former officer of
Beth Torah Congregation, a
founder of the Hillel Community
Day School and a long-time
member of B'nai B'rith. Judge
Baxter is a graduate of the
Brooklyn Law School, with a
juris doctor degree, and also
holds a BA degree in sociology
and psychology. He is a member
of the Masons, Elks and the
American Judges Association.
Two Academy Students Honored
Two students of the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy High School have been
honored for their academic
achievement by being selected as
National Merit Semi-Finalists.
Mark Dunaevsky and Jeanette
Goldszmidt, both seniors, are
among the half of 1 percent of
twelfth graders, who have
qualified for this honor statewide.
Rabbi Stanley Bronfeld.
principal of the Academy, stated,
"The fact that two of our seniors
in a class of 29 have achieved this
award is a matter of great pride
to us, especially when one
considers that our students have
a dual curriculum consisting of
both Judiac study as well as
secular subjects."
Mark and Jeanette will now
mdall NCJW Installation
The Kendall Evening Division,
I newest of the divisions com-
prising Greater Miami Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women, held its first installation
of officers at the October
| meeting.
Among the officers installed by
Louise Stubins, president of
Greater Miami Section, was her
daughter Mindy Finkelman,
president of the new group. The
gavel presented to Finkelman
symbolized three generations in
NCJW, since Stubins' mother is
a dedicated member.
Also installed were Beth Gold
tnait, vice president ad-
ministration, Rena Levy, vice
Ere,sident community service;
obin Denision, vice president
membership; Ruth Anne Lef-
court, vice president public af-
lau-s; Carol Price, vice president
wys and means; Martha Backer,
| corresponding secretary; Bar-
ra Nabutovsky, recording
ecretary; Barbara Willen,
teUreCr,and elected directors:
t 1 SJver' Marsha
rejeda and Judy
Mst of the new
native Miamians.
Mindy Finkelman
Anyone interested in joining
NCJW's Kendall Evening
Division should contact Robin
Denison.
XVZVZWVtt&VX^^
Sakson
Morrissey.
officers are
Presidential
Debate
,BDh TdXLA- LiP9chitz, rabbi of
no.,n, ah Con8regation, an-
SeV .a debate on th
with r "day 6Vemn* rvices.
Sfml arry fchreiber, metro
J^ssioner and Elaine Bloom,
Serf* ,egi8,at0r' M 53
Deie'ber registered
"Peak n ^L ??mP*W and
iL beha,f of Ronald
i*S Xt ;? Zriday night
[p.m. L 24> ^gmning at 8
|pSentW"l8Peakonbehalfof
Friday
begin
Jimmy Carter at late
night services, Oct. 31,
nngat8p.m.
In recognition of the outstanding members of its Latin
Auxiliary, the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged
held an awards ceremony last week in the Ruby Auditorium.
Those men and women honored made generous contributions to
the Home and to programs and services that will benefit elderly
Latin Americans in the community. Among those receiving an
award at the wine and cheese reception was Jack Chester
(center), of Miami. Chester is vice president for fund raising of
the Latin Auxiliary, and a member of its board of directors.
Presenting Chester's award are: Solomon Garazi (left), a vice
president of the Home and president of the Latin Auxiliary, and
Fred D. Hirt, executive director of the Home.
Rabbi Schiff to
Receive Doctorate
compete for the finalists'
position. Results of the last
rounds of competion will be
announced during the winter of
1981.
Kendall Technion
Women to Meet
Tuesday, Oct. 28, at noon will
be a member bring a member
luncheon at the Sovereign Club
House for the Kendall Chapter of
the Women's Division, American
Technion Society. The public is
invited at no charge.
Yardenna Caplan will be guest
speaker. She has worked in the
Division of Public Affairs at the
Technion in Haifa. At Technion,
Yardenna was director of
overseas press and special
projects.
Helene Lipinsky and Delias
Weinstein will give a book review
in the form of a drama duet. The
book is by Mollie Picon So
Laugh a Little. For reservations,
call the Kendall Chapter
president, Pearl Engel.
On Sunday, Oct. 26, a
degree of doctor of pastoral
counseling will be conferred
upon Rabbi Solomon Schiff
by the Hebrew Theological
College of Skokie, 111., at
their formal commencement
exercises.
This information was
I communicated to Rabbi
Schiff in a letter from Dr.
Joseph Babad, dean of the
Hebrew Theological College
Graduate School, who
stated:
"I am pleased to inform
you that your dissertation,
A Survey of Jewish
Organizational Development
- Jewish Self-Help: An Old
Tradition in the New World'
has been accepted by the
administration of our
graduate school. Your
scholarly research will
without doubt be a source of
valuable information in the
study of American Jewish
history."
Rabbi Schiff has been
serving as the director of
chaplaincy of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
since 1966 and as executive
vice president of the Rab-
binical Association of
Greater Miami since 1964.
IN HIS dissertation,
Rabbi Schiff cites the arrival
of 23 Jews to New
Amsterdam in the New
World in 1654, fleeing from
religious persecution in
Recife, Brazil. At first, Gov.
Peter Stuyvesant refused to
allow them to settle there.
However, shortly afterwards
they were permitted to
remain after promising that
"The poor among them
shall not become a burden to
the community but be
supported by their own."
In his work, Rabbi Schiff
traces the history of the
Rabbi Schiff
Jewish community in the
United States throughout
these 300 years to see how
they fared in relationship to
that promise. He traces this
through the various aspects
of life in America: migration,
education, the sick, the
elderly, the family,
vocational needs, chaplaincy
military and civilian, the
Jewish Federation
movement, Soviet Jewry and
others.
The program of pastoral
counseling which is also
referred to as chaplaincy is a
field which has gained in-
creased attention by the
Jewish community. It is
concerned with the needs of
the institutionalized in
hospitals, nursing homes,
prisons, mental institutions,
homes for the retarded and
others.
RABBI Schiff received his
ordination from Rabbi
Moshe Feinstein, dean of the
Mesifta Tifereth Jerusalem
in New York in 1954, his BA
from Brooklyn College in
1951, and his MA from the
University of Miami in 1973.
At the same com-
mencement exercises, Elliot
Schiff, son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Solomon Schiff, will be
receiving an associate degree
in Hebrew letters.
Leon Fisher Honored
The board of directors of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service honored its executive
director, Leon Fisher, with a
dinner on Tuesday, Oct. 21.
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is the oldest
private professional social service
organization in Greater Miami,
and Fisher, who has been its
director for 20 years, is retiring.
Under his leadership, ac-
cording to agency officials, the
organization has received
national recognition for its high
professionalism and its many
innovative projects, among them
the Home for Emotionally
Disturbed Children, the Teenage
Out-reach Treatment Centers,
and the Guardianship Program.
The Guardianship Program,
which was started as a pilot
project, has recently been
federally funded for service to the
entire community.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and the United Way
of Dade County.
American-Israel Chamber
Honors Rosichan
Arthur S. Rosichan, founder
and current president of the
America-Israel Chamber of
Commerce / Florida Region, will
be honored by that organization
as "Man of the Year," at the
Chamber's dinner-dance on Nov.
22 at the Konover Hotel, Miami
Beach.
This marks the 52nd year of
community activity for Rosichan.
Before his retirement in 1977 as
executive director of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Rosichan had been
executive vice president of the
Federation, and prior to that
position executive director from
1960-1970.
Guest speaker for the dinner
are Israel's Ambassador to the
U.S., Ephraim Evron, and John
Hartshorn, president of General
Refractories, a Fortune 500
company with extensive interests
in Israel.
I
Arthur Rosichan
'"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida/ ; Friday, October 24,1980
SECTION B




Page 2 B
*tfmUtrhrkHar
Friday. October 24,]
Sen. Gordon to Receive
Hannah Solomon Award
Louise Stubins. president of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, has announced that
State Sen. Jack Gordon has been
elected as the 1980 recipient of
its Hannah B. Solomon Award.
"The award." said Ms
Stubins. "is named for the
founder of the National Council
of Jewish Women and is pre-
sented annually to a person who
has changed the lives of others
through leadership efforts and
services in the community and
who is known for her his sym-
pathetic interest, activity and
position on vital issues with
which NCJW is concerned."
She continued. "Our award
selection committee found Sen.
Gordon the best qualified of this
year's many nominees because of
his work in these areas:
He improved the quality of
life for children and youth by
exerting his leadership to pro-
mote legislation responsive to
their needs.
He has been the driving force
behind the movement to make
Florida International University
a full four-year university
"He has been in the forefront
of every effort in the Florida
Senate to secure ratification of
ERA
"He has been an eloquent voice
seeking to keep prayers out of the
public schools and uphold the
principle of separation of church
and state."
Sen. Gordon has been a mem-
ber of the Florida Senate since
1972: he serves as chairman of
the Senate Ways & Means Com-
mittee. His achievements are
numerous and cover a broad
range of vital issues with which
NCJW is concerned.
The award will be presented at
NCJWs annual Child Care
Luncheon on Monday, Dec. 15, at
the Fontainebleau Hilton.
Actress Phyllis Newman will
entertain guests.
Sea. Jack Gordon
All proceeds are earmarked for
NCJW projects for children: Day-
are for children of working
parents. Crisis Nursery to protect
children from potential abuse,
educational programs to prevent
child abuse, and educational
materials for children with learn-
ing disabilities.
Program Chair. Rosemary
Chait. has been working en-
thusiastically on this fund-
raising event. Her committee
includes: Anna Mae Ross.
Florida state public affairs chair;
Nan Rich, NCJW president-elect;
Section Vice Presidents Gladys
Green. Esther Horowitz. Sue
Horowitz, Florence Kassal and
Harlene Marks, as well as Sylvia
Oberstein. Tessa Bermont,
Mindy Finkelman and Miriam
Siegel.
A kick-off cocktail party will be
held on Wednesday, Nov. 19, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
H. Dabby. All contributors of $60
and over will receive invitations.
Wills and Bequests Seminar
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the American Technion Society-
Israel Institute of Technology,
will feature Samuel L. Barr Jr.,
senior vice president of Security
Trust Company, a wholly owned
subsidiary of Northern Trust
Corporation, Chicago, at its Wills
and Bequest Seminar.
This meeting is open to the
general public, and refreshments
will be served. It will take place
on Wednesday, Oct. 29, at 7:30
p.m. at the Washington Savings
and Loan Bank, 1133 Normandy
Drive, Miami Beach.
The seminar will be of special
interest to those seeking in
formation about estate planning
and will cover such topics at
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens. Pullets
and Roasters
Procotsocs wid Export Oft
of m* finest U.S. Qovt. Inspected!
KOSHER MEATS end POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami. Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
annuities, trusts and wills, under
the general heading of planned
giving.
According to Morris Kirsh, a
CPA who is co-chairman of wills
and bequests for the Greater
Miami Chapter, American
Technion Society, this presen-
tation, offered as a public service,
will provide alternative means of
providing for retirement,
assuring sufficient liquidity in an
estate and helping attain per-
sonal and financial objectives.
Further information can be
obtained by calling the American
Technion Society and asking for
Terence Speyer.
Mizrachi Women
Set Meetings
American Mizrachi Women,
; Skylake Chapter, will hold its
. regular meeting at the Temple
i Adath Yeahurun Youth Chapel,
, on Oct. 27, at 12:30 p.m.
Dr. Daryl Saferstein,
podiatrist, will speak on "General
foot care towards the elderly and
especially foot care for the
diabetic person." Prospective
members are invited
Shoshana Chapter, installation
of officers by David Goldberg is
set for Oct. 28 at noon at
Seacoast Towers South. Lun-
cheon and entertainment.
Simcha Chapter will hold a
1} meeting on Monday, Oct. 27, at
" noon at Winaton Towers
Auditorium, Sunny Isles.
Speaker and luncheon.
'Jewish Worship Hour'
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of
Temple Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale, will appear on "The
Jewish Worship Hour" on
Channel 10 on Sunday, Oct. 26,
at 8 a.m.
New Staff
Added to
JCCs
Several new staff members
have joined the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach
and the South Dade JCC.
Topping the list of new
professional staff at Michael-Ann
Russell is Mark Dindas. the new
Center director. Dindas comes to
South Florida from Buffalo.
N.Y., where he was assistant
director of the JCC.
Jerry Luschak is the new
director of health and physical
education at the Center. He was
formerly director of health and
physical education for the Klein
Branch of the Philadelphia
YMHA. Also new to the Michael-
Ann Russell JCC are Barbara
Pustizzi. a graduate of Florida
State University, who will head
the aquatics program, and
Barbara Lichter. exercise and
aerobic dance instructor.
Terri Goldberg has been
supervisor of the children's
program. She recently received
her MSW degree after serving
her internship at the Michael-
Ann Russell and Hollywood
JCCs working with the older
adult and singles programs.
Supporting the efforts of the
Michael-Ann Russell program
and the South Dade program
staff will be Rick Schuster, who
has joined the central office of
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida as director of
communications. Schuster has
worked with Jewish
organizations in Miami and other
cities, and most recently served
as a public information officer
with the Federal Emergency
Management Agency.
In announcing the ap-
pointments, Stephen Lecker,
executive vice president of
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, said he believes
the new staff members would
further increase the quality of
programs at the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC.
A new Center director, ad-
ministrative personnel and
program staff have joined the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center. Lecker announced the
new appointments and said they
reflect the continuing expansion
of the Center as it responds to the
continuing growth of the South
Dade Jewish community.
Louis (Buddy) Sapolski is the
new Center director, coming to
South Florida from the JCC in
Pittsburgh. His administrative
assistant is Dori Smargon, who
comes to the Center from the
South Dade Branch of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Joan Fischer has been named
supervisor of the adult program
at the South Dade JCC, in an
expansion of the adult education
program. Fischer previously
worked for the South Dade JCC
on a part-time basis. The new
teen supervisor is Toby Rose,
who has been working with the
program over the past few years.
LUXURY RENTALS
1,2,43 Bedroom Units
Now Accepting Applications
CONVENIENT
LOCATION
SPACIOUS ROOMS
SWIMMING POOL
PRIVATE TERRACES
TROPICAL
LANDSCAPING
Open Mon-RI 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
2 p.m.-5 p.m.
1251 N. E. 106 St
mane
Miami Beach Mayor Murray Meyerson was on hand as Mrs Rose
Shevinsky donated an ambulance in the name of Irving Bernstein to
Red Magen David for Israel. Pictured (left to right) Mayor
Meyerson, Rose Shevinsky, David Coleman and Howard G
Kaufman.
Nat Windham, left, retired manager-secretary of Local So. 1. Inter-
national Ladies Garment Workers Union of K'ew York, receives
Mission of Mercy Award for his efforts on behalf of ARMDI With
him are his wife Rose and Howard G. Kaufman, Florida state
president of the American Red Magen David for Israel. To celebrate
the occasion, Windham donated over $5,500 to ARMDI in memory
of Isidore Shainis, a dear friend.
Volunteers Needed
Your time is worth money ... to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Federation's Volunteer Service
Bureau is in need of committed individuals in the
community who are able to volunteer several hours
weekly for telephone solicitation and follow up for the
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
Last year, this dedicated squad put in hundreds of
man-hours which netted the 1980 CJA-IEF campaign
over $250,000.
A few hours a week can help do a world of good.
Contact Milton Moskowitz at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Volunteer Service Bureau, 57f>
4000, ext. 251.
TONIGHT... mm.
LET THE CHEF COOK!
KREPLACH ITALIANO
Chef Boy-ax-dee* Cheese Ravioli in sauce
Italian deiiciousness to go
Tender Ravioli (kreplach) stuffed
with cheese and smothered m The
Chefs own tempting tomato sauce
It's like 'ordering up" direct
trom Italy Just neat it. serve it-
then sit back and take credit tor
You can serve Kreptach itahano
as a quick. nourishing lunch or as a
hearty dinner
.So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioi;
from The Chef Chef Boy a'dee-
of course. Bravo'


vJenist fhrktian
Page3-B
Squadron to Keynote Federation Tuesday
Howard Squadron, chairman
MJor
American
9, will be the special
iSfSS for Federation
EtSWoSB
^^ Jewish Federation
W men's Division, announced
Mine Schwartz, chairman of
theevent.
Thp program entitled
.Dictions." will take place
Nov. 18 from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at the Omni International Hotel.
This event is geared to ex-
nloring the changing possibilities
I Jewish women in today s
world/explained Mrs. Schwartz.
Three seminars will feature
discussions of the opportunities
noen to Jewish women which
have evolved during the most
recent decade of our 400-year
history."
Squadron, a New York at-
torney and president of the
American Jewish Congress, will
speak about "Making a
Prediction: The American Jewish
Community and Israel, Their
Politics and Their Leaders."
An active leader of the
American Jewish Congress for 25
years. Squadron has served as
president since 1978 and had
previously served as the
organization's senior vice
president, chairman of the
National Governing Council,
chairman of the national com-
mission on law and social action
and chairman of the New York
Metropolitan Council.
The first non-rabbi to lead the
American Jewish Congress in
more than 40 years, Squadron
was recently elected chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, an "umbrella"
group of 34 national Jewish
religious and secular bodies
representing the majority of
American Jews.
A member of the governing
board of the World Jewish
Congress and a trustee of the
Society for the Advancement of
Judaism, Squadron has been an
active participant in the
American-Israel "Dialogue," an
annual symposium conducted by
the American Jewish Congress in
Jerusalem.
"Howard Squadron, more than
any one else at this time, has his
finger on the pulse of the
relationship between the
Administration and the
American Jewish community,"
Mrs. Schwartz commented. "He
is the man the White House turns
to for the voice of the Jewish
community."
Approximately 1,000 women
are expected to attend the
Federation Tuesday program
which will feature seminars to be
conducted by four prominent
Jewish community leaders.:
Miami Delegate Attends
Young Women's Cabinet
Sandi Simon. South Dade
[campaign co-chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division,
was the Miami delegate to the
recent annual retreat of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet in
San Diego. Mrs. Simon was
among more than 100 women
representing Jewish communities
I throughout the nation.
The UJA Young Women's
I Leadership Cabinet, founded in
1977, is comprised of women
under 40 who have shown
leadership potential in their home
communities and have com-
mitted themselves to a separate,
responsible leadership gift to
UJA. The organization has
members in 30 states, is
I represented in 60 communities
| throughout the nation and in
Israel.
The program for the retreat
[included a keynote address by
Marjorie Scott, vice president of
Ithe UJA Women's Division; a
[presentation by Karen Adler, a
I vice chairman of the Cabinet, on
"American Jewish Concerns,"
and a seminar by Jeff Hodes,
assistant to the president of the
World Sephardic Federation,
entitled "Where Do We Fit In?"
Hodes also screened a new
Project Renewal film called
"Children of Redemption."
Religious services were con-
ducted by Rabbi Haskel M.
Bernat and Cantor Aviva K.
Rosenbloom, both of Temple
Israel, Hollywood, Calif. Cabinet
members who also led religious
services included Nancy Sternoff
of Portland and Mara Kochba of
Beverly Hills. Bobi Klotz. im-
mediate past national chairman
of the Cabinet, conducted
memorial services for Sandy
Goldstein of Miami, who was
regional chairman for Florida.
Lazarus Hadassah
The date of the October board
meeting of the Emma Lazarus
Chapter of Hadassah has been
changed to Thursday, Oct. 30,
at 10 a.m. at the Washington
Savings and Loan Bank, 1133
Normandy Dr.
Seated left to right: Bess Robin, Sisterhood president; Sen. Benjamin S. Rosenthal, New York; Commis-
sioner Barry Schreiber, Congressman Bill Lehman, guest from Justice Department. Standing: Harry
Giber, president; Murray Nortman, vice president; Rabbi Jacob S. Green; Rabbi Simcha Freedman;
Cantor Yehudi Binyamin, Max Krieger, vice president and chairman fund raising.
Groundbreaking Held at Bnai Zion
A dream finally realized
culminated on Sunday, Oct. 19,
with a groundbreaking ceremony
at Temple Bnai Zion, 200-178th
St., Miami Beach. A record
crowd of over 500 families at-
tended. A band added to the
festivities.
Dignitaries on hand were:
Rabbi Simcha Freedman,
president. Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami;
Congressman Bill Lehman,
Congressman Benjamin S.
Rosenthal, New York, Com-
missioner Barry Schreiber, Rabbi
Jacob S. Green, Cantor Yehudi
Binyamin.
Officers on hand: Chairman of
the Board Morris Hollander;
President Harry Giber; Vice
Presidents Max Krieger, Murray
Nortman, Irving Schlossberg;
Treasurer Abe Schneiderman;
Financial Secretary Jack
Azaroff; Record Secretary Julius
Pliner: Sisterhood President
Bess Robin.
inkP DECAFFEINATED COFFEE WANTS YOU TO W
A TRIP TO THE LAND OF THE PROPHETS ISRAEL
ENTER THE ISRAEL
SWEEPSTAKES FROM
SonKp
DECAFFEINATED
JETE
TO LONDON OR ROME!
CONNECTING JET
TO ISRAEL
Israel, the land of Ezekiel. Isaiah and
Jeremiah...land of 5741 years of Jewish
history. Of man's history. Tel Aviv, Tiberias,
Jerusalem. You'll see what Israel has
carved out of the desert. You'll see what
the past was and what the future holds.
Fly Pan Am to London or Rome and then
via connecting jet to Israel. It's a dream trip
anyone can take. Why not you? Just fill in
the entry blank and send it in. And if youYe
lucky the makers of SonKp" Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee will be
happy to send the two of you!
90MP'Brand is a registered
trademark or General Foods
c 1980 General Foods Corporation
0FF.CIAL RULES: ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES FROM 80*0 BRAND 01
tt Drawing, a supplemental drawing or ''X"'i! *
held to award the prue Drawings will be new on December
ol lwl,"", ?"JS1 M Mtomwued by inntrseal Irom a |ar
'instant or (ree;e DtlM <;ana ihuiin iw>ii.uim
Itfhri'-r """'d SANKA* BRAND Decatteinated
SiiVa- rJ0q,u.aLe c-ul ,,om "" P"51" d ol a can ol Ground
H. RA*D Decatteinated Cotlee SANKA* BRAND
ttorVSf C"w en,el0<* <*" SNA- printed
"to" ** on a 3 x 5 card and mail to
!SnAEl SWEEPSTAKES
'0 Bo. 3909
Grand Central Stitten
lu,^.. "*>. NY 10163
'n,'*s must oe postmarked no later than November 24
4**2 W,I,M D* wmbe' I I960
laMMM."!!!' "* sel*c',<, "V <*"*"' "n <"#" lne
'S hnai iTm a" '""Wndeni organisation. whose decision
any on. ,. """' *"l """*' declines the prue or it tor
* *ason "* Prut cannot be awarded alter me mi-
I 1980 Winner will be nolitieO by mail The winner s
namecanbeobtainedbysendingaseparate stamped sen
hotel accommodations lor 14 days and 13 nights M Jeru
" No subslilut'ion lor prue Prue is non Iransterabje and
not redeemable tor casn Tne trip musl be taken in 1981 on
an available Pan Am scheduled departure dan......
I The Sweepstakes H open lo all U S residents e.cepi
residents ol wano. Missouri Utah Wisconsin andempWy
ees land then lamiliesl ol General Foods Corporalon. ns
advermmg agencies subs-dianes Of-WW-J JostP"
addressed envelope to
Ivael Sweep status Winner
Joseph Jacobs Oroinuitwn, lie
60 East 42 Sired
NY NY 10165 3K ftoi*oV' SnmHi slate and local reguU
5. Prue will be awarded as soon as ^X'-acdedtM hon?" an" apply W0 in any locality where ta.ed re
entry with these rules is vented in order to be MMme
prue winning participant must be available at me address
shown on Ihe entry blank or must lurnish a proper lorward
mg address to sweepstakes otlicials prior lo the dale ot
Vfm consisis ol round lnp airfare to; two via Pan Am n
London or Rome and connecnngjel lo Tel Aviv isr*
stneted or prohibited by law
a All ta.es are me sole responsibility ol Ihe winner
10 Your chances ol winning are dependent on and vary
according to me actual number ot entries received
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
NAME.
SanKP Sanka
HS# SanW '"
ADDRESS.
r.%^'
CITY
STATE-
.ZIP.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
cytimsnnFNASYOUUKE NO PURCHASE NECESSARY U
l^T^*'^*;* COPFEE. C-OV VOUh COFFEE AND ENJOY VOUHSELP.


Page 4-B
. tfwiiti ficridHan
Friday, October 24, iJ
a
d
f:
t

o
3
O
ol
cr
New Officers, Location for Hadassah Region
Founders Brunch
Mental Health Center
The Douglas Gardens Com-
munity Mental Health Center of
Miami Beach, the comprehensive
counseling and mental health
service program of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, announces the election
of offices and board members for
the 1980-1981 year.
Succeeding State Rep. Hal
Spaet as president is Arthur
Mark. Mark serves as a member
of the board of directors of the
Miami Jewish Home and is a
founder and vice president of
Mount Sinai Medical Center.
Vice presidents of the Douglas
Gardens Community Mental
Health Center elected for the
coming year are Theodore Nelson
and Clara Plevinsky. Other
officers elected are Arthur
Pearlman, treasurer; Sidney
Levine, M.D., assistant
treasurer; Susan Percal,
recording secretary; and Lily
Stone, corresponding secretary.
THE CENTER was formerly
named the Miami Beach Com-
munity Mental Health Center.
Its new location is 1007 Lincoln
Road Mall. Miami Beach.
The Center offers a com-
prehensive network of mental
health services to all residents of
Miami Beach. Bay Harbor
Island. Bal Harbour, North Bay
Village and Surfside, regardless
of age, sex. race, religion,
ethnicity, or ability to pay. These
services include outpatient,
aftercare, court screening, ser-
vices to the elderly, drug abuse
and alcohol abuse, consultation
and education. vocational
counseling. inpatient. tran
sitional and emergency care.
The Center is funded through
an eight-year grant from the U.S.
Department of Health and
Human Sen ices. National
Institute >>f Mental Health. It
ua-. created in July 1979 I
Crease and combine the sen ices
itingcounseling ind mei
health agencies, in midition to
All founders and prospective
founders of Hadassah are invited
to a Family of Founders Sunday
brunch reunion at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Sternlieb on
Oct. 26 at 11 a.m.
Sponsors of the brunch are:
Dr. and Mrs. Jules Minkes. Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Lyons and Mr.
and Mrs. Alvin Sternlieb.
Reservations may be made with
any of them or at the Hadassah
office.
Founders in Hadassah are
those members who generously
support the building and
development of Israel through
the healing, teaching and
research departments of the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
I.
~H
Mrs. Marshall Baltuch of North Miami Beach, right, preside]
of the Florida Branch of the Women's League for Conservativt
Judaism, was among those attending a briefing and orientation
for 28 branch presidents in Nyack, N.Y. Others, from left, a,
Mrs. Norman Jacoby of Encino, Calif., Mrs. Irving \it kin am
Vancouver, B.C., Mrs. Goldie Kweller, national president of the]
league and Mrs. Carl Sloane of Marblehead, Mass.
Arthur Mark
developing other services not
available on Miami Beach.
Other funding sources are City
of Miami Beach, Dade-Monroe
Mental Health Board. Greater
Miami Jewish Federation,
Metropolitan Dade County, State
of Florida Department of Health
and Rehabilitative Services,
United Way of Dade County,
U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services-National
Institute of Drug Abuse.
The Douglas Gardens Com-
munity Mental Health Center of
Miami Beach is governed by a
board of directors composed of
community leaders and health
professionals. The professional
staff is composed of
psychiatrists, clinical
psychologists, social workers and
counselors.
Aventura Center
The Aventura Jewish Center,
in conjunction with the Florida
Philharmonic, will present a
ies of il' programs For tickets
and brochures, visit the Center
m 9 to i p.m.
Goldstein Named Menorah PR Direct
oi
Oscar "Zeke" Goldstein nas
been named director of public
relations for Menorah Chapels of
Sunrise. Margate and Deerfield.
He will be responsible for
coordinating speaking
engagements and other com-
munications for the funeral
chapel.
Goldstein brings 33 years of
professional experience with the
national B'nai B'rith
organization to his new position.
He recently retired as director of
community services and lodge
sen-ices for B'nai B'rith District
One, an area which includes the
northeastern United States and
Eastern Canada.
Since moving to Florida in
1975, Goldstein has been active
in civic and religious affairs. He
serves as leadership development
vice chairman for District Five of
B'nai B'rith. which encompasses
thr southeastern states. For the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith. he is co-chairman
for membership and
;. adi rship de\ elopment
man.
Locally. Goldstein is a board
member of the Blue Star Lodge of
B'nai B'rith and a member of the
Margate Lodge. He is a member
of Temple Beth Hillel of Margate,
of the Margate Jewish Center
and the Jewish Community
Center in Sunrise.
A student of Jewish humor and
tradition for many years,
Goldstein has lectured for area
groups and synagogues on topics
such as "The Jewish Family Is
There Still a Need for It?" and
Comm
lumtv
"Can the Jewish
Survive the'80s'.'''
He also speaks on comparative!
Jewish communities, a topic bel
has investigated during eX.[
tensive travels. His visits tol
Jewish communities in ijl
countries, including the Soviq
Union. Israel and Czechoslovak*!
provide material lor these talks.
A native of Brooklyn, Goldj
stein now lives in Tamarac witk|
his wife Frances.
A regulation that
can take more police
off the streets*
On November 4th yon will be asked to
vote /< >r against yet another government
regulation. A regulation that could drastically
affect your lifestyle. If the no-smoking regulation
wins, there could he real trouhle.
Enforcing this regulation could tnean fewer
police officers patrolling our streets. We could lose
protection from serious crime.
Everyday this regulation could affect
where yon stand or sit. At work. At play. In
shop-, and stores. In virtually all enclosed puhlic
places.
Before you vote, ask yourself, do we really
need more government regulation.' Can we afford
yet another issue that could only further divide our
troubled community? The decision is yours.
Enough is Enough!
Ybte Against More Regulation!
Punch 240
Paid political advertisement, pjidtnrK FAIR. Flondiaiu Agaiiui Incteaied Regulation, |uhn Cooney, Ttea
'7TT,?


knday
October 24,1980
+Jen>isi tkx-kHnr,
Page 5-B
WWWrWWTWKfflSrrrW^WSftCftSS:^
Weddings and Engagements
Sokolow-Keene' Levine-Schwartz
\Mrs. Jackie Keene
Marlene Deborah (Debi)
ow and Jackie Don Keene
m married on Sept. 27 at the
leauville Hotel on Miami Beach.
Debi is the daughter of Arlene
id Marvin Sokolow, and was
om in Miami. She graduated
Dm South Miami Senior High
nd attended Miami-Dade
pommunity College. She is
urrently associated with Larkin
(jeneral Hospital.
Jackie is the son of Alma and
h'illiam Sise, of Hronson. While
Wing in the Marine Corps, he
Ittended a branch of the Los
fcngeles ("(immunity College in
tokyo. Japan. He is currently
jssociated with Baptist Hospital.
Matron of honor was Mrs.
(lark (Bonnie) Sokolow.
ridesmaids were Teri Thomas.
ratine Lenzuolo and Diane
lhaykir.
[Best man wa! Everett Kvans.
"hers were Mark Sokolow.
jporgeCjt;. and Mitchell Ryan.
[The flower girl was Marissa
by Sokolow. daughter of Honnie
and Mark, and granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sokolow.
Debi's gown was made of
chantilly lace with seed pearls on
the bodice and scallops around
the sleeves and hemline.
Especially ordered lace was used
for the flounced trim around the
bottom of her skirt.
Commander to Speak
Irvin Steinberg, national
commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the USA, will be
guest speaker at Veterans Day
| services at Temple Beth Moshe
on Friday. Oct. 31, at 8 p.m. A
collation will follow.
Israeli novelist Amos Oz will
be the guest speaker for
Temple Beth Sholom of
drearer Miami Omnibus
Series at 10 a.m. Sunday
Nov. 16 in the temph sanc-
tuary. The topic of his lecture
will be "One Writer's Vieu of
Modem Israel."
Felicia Levine
Felicia Beth Levine and
Richard Philip Schwartz an-
nounce their engagement. Felicia
is the daughter of Mrs. Eileen
Seitlin and late Murray I. Levine.
Richard is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Melvin M. Shwartz of Coral
Gables.
Miss Levine is a graduate of
Sophie Newcomb College of
Tulane University. She has a
bachelor of science degree in
mathematics and is presently
employed in pension services
with a local insurance firm.
Mr. Schwartz received his
bachelor of arts degree from the
College of Language and
Literature of the University of
South Florida, where he was a
number of Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity. Currently, he holds a
public relations position with Pan
American World Airways and is
as-isiant to the president of
Hirth-o K'ram Company.
The couple plan to marry early
next ear,
Mrs. Stephen W. Halpern
Domd-Halpern
Lindsey Dowd, daughter of Mrs. Eleanor Dowd
and Clement Dowd, both of Newport Beach,
Calif., became the bride of Stephen W. Halpern,
M.D., on Oct. 18 at Sherman Oaks, Calif.
The bridegroom is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Morton Halpern of Miami.
Rabbi Steve Jacobs, formerly assistant rabbi at
Temple Israel, Miami, performed the ceremony.
ISRAEL NEEDS BILL LEHMAN
Bill Lehman is the only South Florida Congressman serving
on the powerful House Appropriations Committee. And he
is the only voice we have on the Foreign Operations
Subcommittee, the Subcommittee that must approve all
U.S. foreign aid.
Thanks to Bill Lehman, Israel will receive over 2 billion
dollars in military and economic aid from the United States
in 1981.
Lehman also fights to keep powerful weapon systems out of
the hands of Israel's enemies in the volatile Mideast.
Let's keep Bill Lehman working in Congress. For all of us.
Congressman
BILL
LEHMAN
He means a lot to South Florida
United States House of Representatives
Democrat
District \3
Polit:. im Lenman Campaign Fund


Page 6-B
knist ftcrk/iari
Friday, October 24,
1980
by 9Ai& %ipp
Doris Sadoff gave herself a
birthday party Saturday at
Kings's Bav Yacht and Country
Club, and about 50 of her friends
and family joined her and Milton
for the luncheon.
She wore a bone and beige-
colored dress with narrow stripes
and a wide, waist-chinching belt
of a light tan colored straw. Her
mother. Rose Kasow (Mrs.
Irving) Gooding. was in an ice
pink-colored silk jersey pants
ensemble.
Charlotte (Mrs. Claude)
Tatros black dress had a bateau
neckline with a wide band of rust-
colored, self-fabric which ex-
tended down her long sleeves.
Esther Smith topped her white
pants ensemble with a black silk
shirt. Ruth (Mrs. Jay) Sieinhardt
made the knitted silk-ribbon
sweater which topped her white
skirt. It was in black with white
trim.
Doris (Mrs. Moel Langer's
dress was an ice blue with a
multi-colored geometric print.
Harlene (Mrs. Richard I Frishman
topped her blue slacks with a
\flour bodice in a blue-lilac color.
Charlotte Simon chose a tan and
beige three-piece ensemble.
Harriet (Mrs. Harvey! Kasow
combined purple and white.
Mickey (Mrs. Phil) Kaplan wore
a pants ensemble in ombre tans.
Lenore (Mrs. Martin) Hochman's
dress was in eye-catching colors
of purple and gold.
Jean and Herb Kestenbaum
flew in for the party from
Schenectady. NY The two
couples have been friends for
many years, including the ones
when their daughters were on the
tennis circuit. Jean is a well-
known actress and has appeared
at the Theatre of the Performing
Arts. Her bone-colored boucle
knit was edged with black.
Glad to report that Dottie
Macht will soon be back on the
golf course. Hubby, Bob,
described her problem as a
"trigger thumb" and that the
large cast on her hand has been
replaced with a smaller one.
Helen (Mrs. William) Rafkin
and Margie Bernstein back from
a most interesting trip to New
York. They saw the Picasso show
at the Museum of Modem Art.
Also, the Edward Hooper show
at the Whitney Museum. Their
friends daughter. Ellen Geigh.
produced the show. "Rosie the
Riveter" which is a story of
women's efforts in war time,
playing at the Lincoln Center.
They attended a cast party after
the show.
Lee and Harold Berkow happy
to have their daughter. Marcy.
back in town for a short while.
She and Barry Levitt were
married last March and live in
Atlanta. Barry is studying to be
a chiropractor, and Marcy took a
few days off to visit with family
and friends.
Two long-time Miami families
delighted that their children are
being married. Hilda and David
Bendel's daughter. Abbe, is
engaged to Elliot Loveman. His
parents are Linda and (Dr.)
David Lovemen. The wedding
will take place next year.
Mar fly n and Bert Sager, Susie
and (Dr.) Perdo Ramos and
Arlene and Marvin Sokolow
shared a unique house on Rosary
Island in Colombia. The island is
about forty miles from Car-
tagena.
The three-story wooden house
had no windows. The small island
was right in the middle of the
water, and both front and back of
the house were open to the sea.
--------Have Fun With
Time Share
Winter Summer Vacation*
And
Endless Trips Around Tha World.
Call Norma 444-5542 Days
8651385 or 264-8057 Evas.
Reuven Rubin
originals For sale
Call 932-9334
after 7 p.m.
MHHB
At the recent annual meeting
of Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center's medical staff,
the following officers were
elected for the fiscal year 1980-
81: A. Frederick Schild, M.D.,
president; Raymond Cohen,
M.D., president-elect; and
Melvin Mackler, M.D.,
secretary-treasurer. Newly-
elected medical board
members are Edward Neff,
M.D., Steven Tarkan, M.D.,
and Fred Chamuel, M.D. All
board members serve a term
of two years.
Wise Hadassah
Group to Meet
On Monday, Nov. 3. the
Stephen S. Wise Chapter of
Hadassah will meet at the
Montmartre Hotel, at noon, with
Tillie Yates, president, presiding.
Mrs. Bertha Kohansov. vice
president and ad book chairman
for the Miami Beach Region, will
speak on the Hadassah Medical
Organization which Hadassah
sponsors in Israel.
The public is invited to attend
this open meeting.
Hadassah
National
Frieda Lewis, national
president of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization
will be presented with
Hadassah s highest honor, the
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.
Mrs Lewis of Great Neck.
N.Y. was recently installed at
Hadassah's National Convention
in Los Angeles. She is the im-
mediate past treasurer of
National Hadassah and has
served as national chairman of
Youth Aliyah, Hadassah Israel
Education Service and education
and fund-raising chairman of
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Jean Feinberg, president of the
Miami Beach Region, said, "We
8P2u
'^AL*
20th CENTURY
SINGLES, INC.
introductory Offer!
25% Discount
Thru October
Are You Tired of the Bar Scene?
Is your problem finding someone special for you?
There is Someone tor Everyone!
Home Buyers have Realtors
Job Seekers have Employment Agencies
Divorced, Widowed or Singles have
20th Century Singles inc.
SELECT UP TO 4 DATES A MONTH FROM OUR FILE OF TAPES
WE ARE THE ONLY SUCCESSFUL
VIDEOTAPE REFERRAL SERVICE IN THE SOUTHEAST
THIS IS NOT AN ESCORT SERVICE!
DON'T BE ALONE FOR THE HOLIDAYS
Ask Us About Photo Date <$1 per week)
Call tor a Free Brochure
24 Hours
238-9520
to Honor
President
are so proud to be the hrst regi0n
of Hadassah in the country to
honor Frieda Lewis for her many
years of dedicated service.
Entertainment will be provided
by Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach
guitarist, singer-composer and
reaconteur. and several mem-
bership rewards will be
presented, consisting of a $1 000
and $100 U.S. Bonds.
The Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah Membership Family
are: Helen Adams, region
membership chairman. Betty
Miller, task force; Henrietta
Nortman, life membership; Jean
Temkin. transfer consultant;
Hilda Berger and Rose Naidorf,
transfers; and the membership
personnel of all the 3ri chapters,
comprising the Miami Beach
Region of Hadassah. which
numbers over 10,000 members.
Samu-El to Honor New Members
Over 90 new member families
will be honored at a New Member
Sabbath, Friday evening. Oct.
24. at Temple Samu-El. This
evening is set aside annually to
officially welcome members of the
congregation who have joined
within the past year.
The congregation is invited to
join in an Oneg Shabbat.
sponsored by the Temple Samu-
El board of directors in honor of
the new members. Manuel Diner,
president of the congregation,
will offer words of welcome.
The 8 p.m. service will take
place at the temple's temporary
facility, on the second floor of the
Capital Bank Building. *900 SW
107 Ave.
The permanent site is under
construction just south of
Kendall Drive at 152nd Avenue.
The congregation of over 350
families plans to worship in the
new home of the temple by
January, according to Rabbi
Edwin P. Farber.
Lady Medical Doctor
seeks intelligent, good-
looking man age 55-60
with good personality,
Reply Box DAG. P.O. Box 01-
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Dvision of Miami Chapter
American Technion society
Israel institute of Technology
wills and Bequest seminar
Guest speaker SAMUEL L. BARR, JR.,
Senior Vice President of
Security Trust company
Wednesday evening,
October 29
7:30 p.m.
Washington Federal Savings & Loan
1133 Normandy Drive
Miami Beach, Florida
This community event is open to the public.
Refreshments will be served.
In our previous ad, lha incorrect phone was listed.
Please call 868-5666
to let ut know if you plan on attending.
Rot Simmons is among the
featured performers in the pro-
duction of "Gemini" by the Play-
ers State Theatre in the Coconut
Grove Playhouse. The play,
directed by Dr. David Robert
Kanter, artistic and producing
director of Players, runs through
Nov. 9.
JUMBO RATES
for Jumbo Certificates
Minimum Investment $100,000
For current rate and term information call:
Mr. Bernstein at 674-665! or 674-6652
Federal regulations require a substantial
interest penalty for early withdrawal.
All rates are simple interest.
Rates subject to change without notice.

WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
AND ION ASSOCIATION Of HOBtOA
_____-.^^N^ *MmtXC*,0OHI,IUJONDOU-AM
rcflT 1 S r MIAMI BEACH 'CORAL GABLES 'KENDALL KENDALE LAKES SWEETWATER- BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
laftl I NORTH MIAMI BEACH -HOLLYWOOD -DAVIE PLANTATION DEERFIELD -BOCA RATON -WEST PALM BEACH
1 ~ 3f5nTur. Your savings insured up )o $100 000 Dyon oge"c, Df the Federal Gover rimer-


^.Wob-^WM
*Jenist>fkrkJiar
Page 7-B
jCC Sets Special Events
The Jerusalem Club, an
.'SiI. social, and religious
rf^ for retarded adults is now
f-lnK a part of the Michael-
^Csell Jewish Community
renter Called the Galilee
S of the Jerusalem Club it
^ hold its first meeting at 7
:!. on Monday, Octfft the
Center, North Miami Beach.
The Jerusalem Club Galilee
was begun by the Association for
towiah Special Education and
Ss with retarded adults who
Try in age from the early 20 s
hrough the late 50 s. Members
Ln life skills, participate in
social activities such as outings,
sports, and dances, and take part
in Jewish holiday celebrations.
Coordinator of the club is
Sarah Fidel. For more in-
formation, contact Myrna
Loman, adult education
supervisor.
The third in a series of
Workshops for Women will be
held on Tuesday. Oct. 28, from 8
to 9:30 p.m. at the South Dade
Jewish Community Center. The
subject of the program will be
Life Threatening Illness and
Mastectomy."
The workshop will be directed
by Judith Socolow, who has
worked with cancer patients at
the Comprehensive Cancer
Center and in private practice.
Mentally retarded teen-agers
and adolescents between the ages
of 8 arid 17 can now enjoy the
companionship of a high school
volunteer "buddy." The program
is called The Buddy Club, and it
will meet on every other Sunday,
at the South Dade Jewish
Community Center from 2 p.m.
,to-l p.m.
Dori Smargon, administrative
I assistant at the South Dade JCC,
describes the program as a
pairing of the mentally retarded
teen-agers with high school
students so that they can par-
ticipate in a wide variety of
social, cultural and recreational
programs. Membership is open to
thu-nt ire community.
The Jewish Vocational Service
Ijand the Adult Education
I Program of the Michael-Ann
Htussell Jewish Community
I Center are co-sponsoring two
I seminars aimed at people en-
tering the job market, and those
I looking for success in the job
[ market without college.
The "Job Search Seminar" will
I be held on Thursday, Oct. 23,
[from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC.
Brenda Helman, a counseling and
job placement specialist with the
I Jewish Vocational Service, will
I lead the session.
The second seminar is called
J"Is There Success Without
College?" This session is aimed
I at adults and teen-agers in-
I ^sted in alternatives to college
[>n preparing for careers or in
seeking upward mobility. It will
be held at the Michael-Ann
Kussell JCC on Monday, Oct. 27,
trom 7:30 to 9 p.m. This session
| a tree and open to the public.
Coping with difficult choices in
a complex world and coping with
'nnaLon and investment
decisions will be the subject of
|two new seminars being offered
lv the South Dade Jewish
[Community Center.
What Do You Do After You
I'ear Your Hair Out?" is a six-
| session course set for six con-
[BHBEEBEiE
AAA
Direct Mail &
Typing Service
i?;Dade Gab|es
i,cts DairV 1550 S- Dixie
945-3347 661-1523
Envelope Addressing
Repetitive Letters
secutive Tuesday nights starting
on Oct. 28. Each class will be held
from 8 to 10 p.m. The course,
which is an outgrowth of a one-
time workshop recently held at
the Center, focuses on how
married women can cope with the
various choices they face.
The course will be taught by
Roberta Gallagher, an associate
professor of human resources at
Biscayne College, and a therapist
in private practice.
Beginning Oct. 29, and con-
tinuing on Nov. 5 and 12. a three-
part "Investment Course" will be
conducted at the South Dade
JCC in conjunction with the
investment firm of E.F. Hutton.
The Wednesday evening sessions
will take place from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m.
The investment course will be
taught by Frank Maurno, Jr.,
manager of the Coral Gables
office of E.F. Hutton.
School
Principal
Welcomed
Rabbi Tsvi Glass
Rabbi Tsvi Glass, newly
appointed principal of the Toras
Ernes Academy of Miami,
will be officially welcomed at the
school's annual Melava Malka to
be held on Saturday, Nov. 1 at
8:30 p.m. at the social hall of the
Beth Israel Synagogue, Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Glass is a student of the
Torah sage, Rabbi Henoch
Lebowitz of Yeshiva Chofetz
Chaim. Prior to becoming
principal of Toras Ernes, he
served as principal of the Yeshiva
of Hudson County, N.J. He is a
graduate of Queens College and
received a master's of science in
education with honors from the
City University of New York. He
is an initiate of both the National
Honor Society in Psychology and
the National Honor Society in
Education.
Dr. and Mrs. Morton Freiman
and Steven Mermelstein are co-
chairmen of the Melava Malka.
Their committee includes: Mrs.
Judi Bidnick, Mrs. Naomi
Bloom, Mrs. Joanna Bronsztein,
Mrs. Rivka Kahana, Mrs. Rivka
Leff and Mrs. Ellen Weiss.
Reservations may be made at the
school office.
MAID WORK
WANTED
Evenings and Weekends. $3.50 per
hour. Middle-aged, middle class,
healthy Anglo Saxon American
woman wants maid work eyes,
and weekends. Reply Box KLM,
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 01-
2973. Miami, Fla. 33101.
Jewish National Fund-Morton Towers annual banquet committee meet to plan the annual
banquet to be held on Sunday, Nov. 23, at noon at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel. Seated from
left to right: Hy and Jean Akop, Marcus and Alice Fuchs, Etta and Lou Aronson, dinner
chairmen, Augusta Mentz, dinner chairman, Sarah and Nathaniel Schwartz. Standing, left to
right, Albert and Ann Ankar, Ben and Bertha Marcus, Irving Garber, Joe Schoemann, Meyer
Treinkman, Hilda Grau, Fanny Grauer, Marie Grauer, Harry Kroll, Ben Sweetow, Belle Kroll,
Gertrude Sweetow, Freida Tobey, Toby Glassman, Sophie Lippman, Celia Rosenblatt.
ORT Union Director General to be Guest
Joseph Harmatz, director
general of the World ORT Union,
will be Dade South Region,
Women's American ORT's guest
of honor at a dinner to be held
Monday evening, Oct. 27 at
Christy's Restaurant in Coral
Gables.
Attending the dinner will be
Mrs. Gloria Checkanow,
president, Dade South Region;
Mrs. Elaine Schocken, president,
Coral Gables Chapter; Mrs.
Lottie Snyder, president, Brickell
Chapter; Mrs. Billie Krupp,
president, North Kendall
Chapter; Mrs. Sandi Pestcoe,
president, Old Culter Chapter;
Mrs. Ann Aihel nrpsident. South
Dade Chapter; Mrs. Wendy
Katz, president, Southwest
Chapter; Mrs. Gloria Kaplan,
president. Sunset Lakes Chapter;
Mark Drucker, Ph.D., director,
District VI, and members of the
Dade South Region executive
committee.
Immediately following dinner,
Harmatz, will attend a capitol
funds cocktail party at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Max Deakter,
Coral Gables.
ORT is the vocational training
program of the Jewish people.
The World ORT Union is the
administrative arm of the ORT
network, which currently
operates vocational and technical
schools in 22 countries
throughout the world.
Make It Special with our late night drive thru
Open 7 days till 4 a. m.
13201 South Dixie Highway
Maxwell Home* Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.

\jrir<
MaxweuI
MHUlMNM
LTTIkJ
sap /(WO .rmi -Jl h**1, .urp'/'JIiu*
K Certified Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Page 8-B

fJewist Meridian
Friday, October 24,1980
cPnde
Service- "Dili VtftiVtt*M*t
ONIY AT STOMS WITH SF.RVICE DEll COUNTER.
IUNCH MEAT I CHEESE SUCED TO YOUR ORDER.
AMERICAN KOSHER LONG BOLOGNA OR
Long $4 69
Salami ...T
FREE
^ ^ AMBASSA
CC hain
WITH YELLOW PANTRY PRIDE R
HANSIl N GIITII
------- PRICES EFFECTIVE
lllllllllllll THURS.. Oct. 2J THRU
I i(OII*l fCOOl WED., OCT. n IN DADE a
I SitMPS I MONROE COUNTIES
-GENERICS>
You don't pay (or fancy packaging
or xponiivo advertising...|ust good
cWpondabl* products ot low price*.
Paper Towels
MANSIl H (..Hi Til f\f%t
German Bologna"*.' W
FIISMIYMAOI J(
Potato Salad it. OV
PUl I S IOAI _-
Sweet Munchee T M09
IMOIN tll VAUIT TASIT LONG .
Liverwurst..........................w.
DORMAN'S
GIANT
ROIL
i: o; iil
KETCHUP
WU 111
APPLE JUICE
100 Cl C IWUSS
TEA BAGS
;ioz tonn
VEGETABLE OIL
] POUND IK
RICE
.10.' CMS IIUED
EVAPORATED MILK
raci nt iocuo>
TRASH BAGS
no; lomi
CRANAPPLE DRINK
NATIONAL
BRAND
59c
Gon*rlc
69
i}
1"
95"
79'
3/4
l"
1"
No'
,ii.
r'
i"
i"
ip
3/1"
2"
*1"
Bath Tissue
69
NATt.
RANO
uoi son.i mi iiguio
DISH DETERGENT 49'
SANDWICH BAGS 59'
io o; lomi _
GRAPE JUICE '1"
FACIAL TISSUE 2/89'
;-. PIGS MCMMI UD CWISL _-,
DINNERS 4/99*
III lAfOtAKi ...
MARMALADE 99*
PANCAKE MIX 69'
Spaghetti
i"
97-
||N
2/1"
4/1"
r
l|M
1 IB
BOXES
NATL
BRAND
2 SI.SO
1401 IU
SALAD MUSTARD
SMO0IH 01 CHUMI II Ol IU
PEANUT BUTTER
iioi cm mou min
POTATOES
59*
89
3/89'
i;oi mi _-,
GRAPEJELLY 89'
ioi tomi ._
NAIL POLISH REMOVER 49'
110! Ill SMI limn 0>
BALSAM PROTEIN SHAMPOO 89'
II01 MlSM MOIIil
CONDITIONER 89'
HOI 111 till" (" ...
M0UTHWASH 89'
99'
1"
3/'l"
1"
79*
3"
1"
*1"
Asst'd Sodas
2 LITER
BOTTLE
NAT'l
BRAND
SI.49
Austrian $
Swiss T
49
Signet Wallet
with only $350 in
tapes or a great
buy at $5.99
without tapes.
Ultimate
II...or...Avanti Bag
FREE*
with $800 in tapes or a
worthwhile purchase at
only $13.99 without tapes.
We pick the best... so you can, too!
Pick your own from the finest produce
available at the lowest possible prices.
"TOP quality _
GOOD EATING B^B B^M
antaloupes oSf
SEALTEST ASSORTED FLAVORS
TOPilN V.TAMIN [ jr.Q(
Fresh Carrots A .c 3Y
TOP OUAIITT CO<
Bartlett Pears u. 3V
U.S. NO. I All PUIPOSI *>K<
Yellow Onions i* ID
Green Cabbage u. ^O
FLAVORFUL t NUTRITIOUS
Fresh
Mushrooms
Cucumbers 3 ,o. 3"
NUTRITIOUS NO OIUCIOUS | _
Yams..................................3 iss
PURI UNSWIITINID
Orange Juice
ASSOITIO COIOI5 NKM CUT
Floral Bouquets.uNc
HAH SI"
0*1.
Ice Cream
KLEENEX
Jumbo Towels
KEN-l RATION -^
Dog Food 6
HEAVY DUTY
Wisk Detergent
HEINZ
Keg 0' Ketchup
C(
ft
15 i
U
32 i
B01
r.
BC
S]
FLORIDA WHITE
SEEDLESS q QQ0
GRAPEFRUIT O FOR^fa
REGULAR OR DIET
Seven
Up
4
PACK $ Rf 5Q
1-LITERS I ****
DEP. BTLS.
FAMILY FAVORITE
Ritz
Crackers
99
C 12-OZ.
BOX
KEEBLER
Club Crackers
KEEBLER
Fudge
Stripes
99
V h't-oz
PKG
SPRITE. TAB. MR. PIBB OR
Coca Cola 8lt$149
KEEBLER
*-OZ. FUDGE STICKS
OR 12'. OZ
Deluxe
Grahams
99
PKG.
*i
yn&jat "pood Saoittyj
Cheese Pizza
LAMBRECHT'S FROZEN
10-OZ.
BOX
79
Ice Cream
QUART
CONT.
""ii" piim iioiin cur ot iiinch
Green Beans 2 3,.,79<
MIS. SMITH IIOIIN PUMPKIN
Custard Pie %2l $129
PANTIT PIMM IIOIIN COFFII
Lightener 3 XSt $1
PANTIT PIIOI IIOIIN PLAIN. IOO OI
Onion Bagels 2 ' SAIA in nojin
Pound Cake Sea* M*9
PANTIT PIIDf IIOIIN WKIPPID
Topping_____ % 59*
MRS. PAWS IIOIIN
Onion Rings.............. 79*
PANTRT PIIDf FROZEN COT OR FRENCH .
Green Beans.........2 boxes 7
PNNilf PIIM flOZIN C V RO
Orange Juice.....O aSfs I
UITONI IIOIIN m Id
Lasagna...............................o I
I COO IIOIIN IICUl A
Waffles ".Zi 79*
PANTIT PIIM IIOIIN <>
Broccoli Spears 2'.^ 89*
ANTIT PIIM IIOIIN _
Pot Pies_______3 I '*-*
CHKKIN, (III TUIKIT OI MACAIOMI A CMISI
cmo wiappio iioiin < "j 29
Perch Fillets x. I
TNI IWNT TO IIMIT OUANTrTpJS. NOMf KM* TO HAUMS N


Sy. October 24.1980
+Jenist> FhrMirtr
Page 9-B
IASSaoOR ORGANIZER
IANDBAGS
PRIDE REGISTER TAPES
Just follow thlt chart and
redeem your tapes for
the items of your choice:
s.
plus Sal** Tax
Complt details on dUplay
at participating Btoras_______
6
PINT
CONT
GIANT
RCll
PACK $
15 i OZ.
CANS
32-OZ
BOTTLE
32-OZ
BOTTLE
69'
| 59
| 4
89"
PANTRY PRIDE
100% WHOLE
Wheat 2aC
Bread 5JO
ran
English Muffins 3 'S?l $1
COIMN TOP fll
Turnovers..........................S5. 99*
'KIDMAN'S 14 OI ONIOM trI HIAo O*
Kaiser Rolls oV. 69*
VIIVII criMi plain o
Sugar Donuts...........o,*. 99*
A 4 C SPOLITT S OI
Onion Rolls SJ. 79*
party iimi
Angel Food S&f $lw
tllllllllNFOIl HAT)
Dinner Rolls 2 SttM"
^S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY
Beef Loin
Sirloin Steak
U.S.D.A.
CHOICE
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots of Chicken 69
3 BREAST QTRS. W BACKS -3 1EC QTRS W BACKS 3 GIBIET PKGS.
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY
Beef Loin [
.Y. Strips
U.S.D.A
(WHOLE
OR HALF
IN
CRY-O-VAC
GRADE A' FROZEN TURKEY
Drumsticks
Li
59
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY MILK FED
flTS\DA
Sreist m *139
BONNIE MAID BREADED
Veal Steaks srl"
NEW ZEALAND SPRING LAMB WHOLE jl. _^ %
Lamb Legs ,*169
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH A
Fryer Combo ,*119
CONTAINS: THIGHSBREASTDRUMSTICKS
MOUNTAIN OtW. 0 IIGULAI OR DMT
Pepsi Cola *SSr $129
iiiiri
Pumpkin 2 SSI $1
HIAV DUIT IAUNOIY
oz Purex Detergent4^' $119
G. MMM 10I UNSWIITINID IIOUIAI OI PINK
Grapefruit Juiced 69*
___ DIOOOIANt SOAP
Coast.................................2 V.?,1 $1
STATflll DIOOOIANT
Maxi Pads SSfi $239
? ANTIY PIIDI 7-OI.
Cold Cups 384?- 99*
DlSINMCTANT
Lysol Spray !BJ $179
OCIAN SPIAT
Afiipefruit Juice".,0,' *T9
uS^Flul PIAS OI OOIOIN
mTiny Corn 2 7.^99*
illVII SPIINOS OISTUIIO OI
Drinking Water.....%&. 59*
Tomato Juice..........32? 79*
! iiouiai oi smokiy mmi
BBQ SAUCE 2 ftSf $1
'op fir
. Vegetable Oil 2S $449
"tol.friATION PIIDI
> Kosher Dills__ 38? $119
NATURI M.O. 1J.OI. JAR
st raw. Preserves 59c
MUSSILMAN'S NATIMA1
' Apple Juice 3Jf $129
WAlOOIf ASSOITID VAIMTMS
Bath Tissue .4 EX 89*
UiOIN-l spicy BROWN
Mustard________!!52r 69*
POUA DOT
-HSg^-----io s, *2~
King Cola.............SES 79*
MAIM*. ^RRX1t*SMiPORrmNt*HStAl MOBS.
f
BREAKSTONE'S CALIFORNIA
REGULAR OR SMOOTH N CREAMY
Cottage
Cheese
PLAIN
BRETERS AA*
YOGURT ?cT99P
KRAFT MARGARINE
Miracle
Bowl
1 LB
BOWL
79
COLORED
American
Singles
PANTRY PRIDE
Sour
Cream
MERICO
BUTTER-ME-NOT At%6
BISCUITS
CAN
AMERICAN KOSHER
FRANKS or
KNOCKS
II-OZ.
. PKG.
$189
PHILADELPHIA
Cream 2
Cheese
69
Light Spread bow. $l29
Cheez WizSBf $l"
KRAI 1 CHACKII Barbu
Mellow Stick SS- $179
KRAFT
Velveeta i $169
PIllSBUIT CHOCOIATI CHIP _.
|f I6-OI 1
Cookies..............................chu* I
OIOINNATUIAL
Sliced Swiss c $1,9
BOIDIN CHUNK ,, OT $ l 83
Mozzarella......................'<
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Fruit Drinks
Seltzer Water 2 .^"89*
HUDSON ,
Flair Napkins *?' 59*
scon oisioni _
Facial Tissue Sff 69*
DIITINA SPANISH StTll .
Tomato Sauce 6 J.^ I
PANTIT PIIDf ASSOITID POWDIIIO
Drink Mixes. 3S 99*
SUOAI SUISTITUTI .
Sweet 'n Low J5S? 89*
PANTIT PIIDI >>
Black Pepper____$8. 79*
PANTIT PIIM ...
Corn Flakes_____3Sf 89*
3-OZ.
PKGS.
OIANS ASSOITID
Cheese Dips 'xZi
HIIBIIW NATIONAL SALAMI OI
Bologna..............................!ft8?
OSCAI MATH VAIIITT PACK
Meat Slices
LVKI* 'OVVII PACK SlICID
Chicken Bologna
PANTRY PRID1 SPICID IUNCMION MIAI O*
Cooked Salami '
OSCAI MATH MIAT OI
I IB.
PKG.
Beef Bologna
LIGHT N LIVILT COLOIID
Amer. Singles
ll-OI.
PKG
-OJ
KG
PHOTO /SPECIAL
Get 2 sets of
m\ prints plus a
^Qp* of film
an
EVERY TIME YOU
DEVELOP ONE ROLL Of
110. 12* or I3S FILM
WITH OUR EAST
ilm Developing Service
FULL DETAILS AT THE COURTESY DESK
HEALTH t BEAUTY AID VALUES
Onus packi dry. normal oily
Clairol
Condition
Shampoo
OR tint
$139
16 OZ
BOTTLE
1
CLAIROL BALSAM EXTRA BODY OR EXTRA TINT
Condition IE
Conditioner,
oz
BOTTLE
$139
FIGHTS BAD BREATH
Cepacol
Mouthwash
II oz
BOTTLE
$149
DISH 01 TIRGINT
Foamy Liquid "Az 49*
S459
NOITH MOUNTAIN
California WinesTu"
CHABLIS. PINK CHABLIS.
GOOD NUM DRY IOASTID ^_
reanuTs unsahiom i
YNI
Paper Napkins ^?
19
FYNE TASTE YELLOW CLING HALVES OI
59*
Sliced Peaches..can
CMCKIN Of THI SI A IN OH OI WATM CHUN*
-oi. ant
............CN OTP
Light Tuna.
MUSSULMAN'S ASSOITID VAIMTMS
Apple Sauce
JS-OI
..JAR
59*
PANTRY PIMM SMOOTH OR CHUNKY
Peanut Butter
! 99*
cPtide
PRICES GOOD THRU
WED., OCT. 29 AT STORES
IN DADE g MONROE
COUNTIES.


PagelO-B
*Jenist>Meridian
Friday, October 24,1980
Cubans to Honor Schuster at Bonds Ball
Joseph and Betty Kestenbaum
Longtime Jewish communal
leader Leon Schuster will receive
Israel's David Ben-Gunon
Award at the Cuban-Hebrew
Israel Bonds Dinner of State, to
be held on Nov. 22. at 8 p.m.. at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
Oscar Minski, president of the
Cuban-Hebrew Israel Bonds
Campaign, said that Schusters
leadership in the Jewish com-
munity is legend and dates back
to his active involvement in
Havana. "Mr. Schuster has been
a model to all of us in his love for
Israel and for the Jewish com-
munity," Minski said.
Schuster was a member of the
Union Zionista de Cuba, the
Patronato Casa Hebrea and the
Comunidad Hebrea Aduth Israel
Leon Sch
in Cuba. He was also president of
Cuba's Keren Kayemeth L'Israel,
the equivalent of the Jewish
National Fund.
In Miami, he is a board
member of the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation and also on the
board of the Jewish National
Fund. He has been active with
the Israel Bonds Organization,
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Temple Menorah and
B'nai B'rith and has received
numerous awards and honors
from them.
Moises Derechinsky is dinner
chairman of the Ball, which
annually has nearly 1,000 guests
from the Latin/Cuban Jewish
community.
Bond with Israel Lunch
To Honor Kestenbaum s Millmans to Chair Dauer Bonds Tribute
The annual Miami Beach
Region Hadassah Bond-with-
Israel Luncheon will honor Betty
and Joseph Kestenbaum, ac-
cording to luncheon co-chairmen
Faye and Anne Yarrow.
The co-chairmen noted that
Mr. and Mrs. Kestenbaum have
demonstrated a unique love and
devotion to Israel through their
work with Hadassah and the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization. They said that the
tribute luncheon is scheduled to
be held at 11:30 a.m., on
Thursday, Nov. 6, in the Fon-
tainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
The Kestenbaums have long
been active in Jewish communal
service. Kestenbaum is a member
of Hadassah Associates and
B'nai B'rith. Mrs. Kestenbaum is
a life member of Hadassah and
the Junior Auxiliary of Douglas
Gardens. She is administrative
vice president of the Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah and is
active in the Soviet Jewry
movement.
Jean Feinberg, president of
Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah, which has 11,000
members, noted that the
Kestenbaums have committed
themselves to work for the
economic survival of Israel
through the Bonds program, and
"are a dedicated couple, who
strive to achieve the utmost for
the Jewish people."
Special guest at the tribute
luncheon will be Rabbi Leon
Kronish, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Sholom and the
national campaign chairman of
the Israel Bonds Organization.
A special presentation, en-
titled "This Land is Ours .
Halleluyah" will be presented by
Rose Marcus and Polly Fiedler
who wrote the music and lyrics.
Schwartz Retires at Bonds
Sidney Schwartz retired this
week after a 30-year career,
serving in various executive
capacities with the Israel Bond
Organization. Most recently.
Schwartz was the associate
director of the Bonds
Organization in South Florida.
He also served Israel Bonds as
executive director in Atlanta, Ga.
Praising Schwartz on his long
and varied career in Jewish
communal service, Milton M.
Parson, Bonds executive
director, noted that "he is a dear
colleague and friend and will be
sorely missed by all those who
worked with him." Parson said
that Schwartz has been dedicated
to the economic growth of Israel
through the Bonds program and
has served diligently throughout
the last three decades.
Herbert Warshauer, Israel
Bonds national field director,
noted that Schwartz has been a
valuable asset to the organiza-
tion and has displayed executive
Sidney Schwartz
qualities throughout his long
career. "We have always con-
sidered Sidney Schwartz to be a
leader within the Israel Bonds
Organization and replacing him
will not be an easy task."
Ingrid and Max Friedman (left), and Gloria and Alan Blake
received IsraeVs Lion of Judah Award at the annual Home
Furnishings Industry Israel Bond Dinner, held on Miami
Beach. The Friedmans are founders of General Mica Corp., and
the Blokes are publishers of "Florida Designers Quarterly."
They were recognized for their support of Israel's economic
growth through the Israel Bonds Program and for their par-
ticipation in numerous philanthropic and civic organizations.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Millman
have been named chairmen of the
Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner
of State, honoring Dr. and Mrs.
Maxwell Dauer, to be held on
Nov. 2 in the Temple's Friedland
Ballroom, in cooperation with the
Israel Bonds Organization.
The announcement was made
by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, who
noted tnat the Millmans have
been active members of Temple
Emanu-El for nearly 25 years.
Millman has distinguished
himself as a philanthropist and
community worker. A former
Pacesetter of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, he is vice
president of Temple Emanu-El.
Mrs. Millman is a life member of
the Variety Children's Hospital
and a member of the Miami
Beach Opera Guild.
Special guest speaker at the
dinner will be Leon H.
Keyserling. Keyserling is a noted
attorney and author who has
distinguished himself as
chairman of the Council of
Economic Advisors in the
Truman Administration. He is an
analyst of economic trends and
has made detailed studies of the
economy of Israel, which he visits
frequently.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Millman
Grays Honored at Temple Menorah
Joel and Marcia Gray have
been selected to receive Israel's
David Ben-Gurion Award at the
annual Temple Menorah-Israel
Dinner of State, to be held
Saturday, Nov. 8, at 7:30 p.m., at
the temple.
Gray, executive vice president
of the Doral Hotels of Florida, is
also president of Temple
Menorah and has been an active
member of philanthropic and
civic organizations in south
Florida.
According to Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, Joel and Marcia
Gray have "exemplified them-
selves in Jewish communal
service and have demonstrated to
their friends and neighbors that
busy people still have the time to
help their fellow man."
Gray is a member of B'nai
B'rith and is chairman of con-
ventions and tourism for the
Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce. He is a board member
of the Keystone Point
Homeowners Association and is
on the board of governors of the
Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce.
Mrs. Gray is chairperson of the
advisory committee at North
Miami Senior High School and a
commissioner of the North Miami
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment .
Special guest at the tribute
dinner will be Robert Mayer
Evans, former bureau chief for
CBS in Moscow. Evans has spent
considerable time traveling the
world and has produced a number
of films in Israel. He is a Mideast
expert.
Amitai Featured at
Sinai Bonds Dinner
Israeli producer and director,
Israel Amitai, will be the featured
speaker at the Temple Sinai of
North Dade / Israel Dinner of
State, held in cooperation with
the Israel Bonds Organization
and honoring Dr. and Mrs. Jack
Berne.
The event is slated for Sunday
evening, Nov. 2, at the temple.
Co-chaircouples are Geri and
Bernie Dubrow and Marcia and
Larry Iserson.
According to Rabbi Ralph P.
Kings ley, Amitai is a dynamic
speaker and will discuss the
latest situation in the Middle
East affecting Israel and her
Arab neighbors.
Amitai is a Sabra, who served
in the Haganah and fought in
Israel's War of Independence. He
has amassed an enviable record
of credits in television and the
motion picture industry. One of
Israel's leading television
producers, writers and directors,
he is an authority on Middle
Eastern affairs.
Dr. and Mrs. Berne will receive
Israel's City of Peace Award,
recognizing their many years of
dedication and work for the
Jewish State.
Joel and Marcia Gray
Emanu-El After-
School Activities
Gymnastics, tennis, cooking
and ceramics are among the after-
school activities offered to
students at the Belle Lehrman
Youth Center of Temple Emanu-
El.
Registration began Monday,
Oct. 20, and classes start Oct. 27.
Other activities available are
karate, kosher cooking arts and
crafts, Israeli dancing, and
exercise class and cinema ap-
preciation.
The programs are offered
Monday through Thursday
between 4 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. All
will be taught at the Belle
Lehrman Youth Center except for
tennis which will be held at the
Surfside Recreation Center.
For more information, contact
Peter Kadish, temple youth
director, at the Belle Lehrman
Youth Center.
"Do It Right the Rrat Time!
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI SOUTH
SALESMAN LICENSE COURSE BEGINS
November 3
7:00 P.M.
TWICE WEEKLY
Number Twelve Miracle Mile
(Miracle Mile & 37th Avenue)
___^_ Coral Gables
For registration and further information write or call toll free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
Number Twelve Miracle Mile
(Miracle Mile 4 37th Avenue)
Coral Gables, FL 33134
Phono; 308/447-1
tB
,-
"ii."^"gi' -'- ......_...


Iber24,1980
fJewisii tkridiari
Page 1 IB
Community Corner 1
Itzvah ceremonies and reception were held recently for ::
at the Diplomat Country Club for Marc Fein, son of ijj
Irs. Louis Fein of Kendall. Marc attends the Ransom- ::
>s school in Coconut Grove. g
:::
|
I
V
v
:|:
V
V
Braman of Dade County, Irwin Levy of Palm Beach
tnd Stanley Margulies of Broward County announced
[ation of The Florida Coalition for Reagan-Bush in
fhe coalition consists of a group active in the southern
Jewish community who are addressing the Jewish voter
Isting his support for Gov. Ronald Reagan and
[dor George Bush.
J -------
fonday, Gov. Reagan's top advisers held a breakfast B
|n Miami with members of the Jewish community. Ed :.
ieagan's chief of staff and chief of domestic affairs; ::
[Allen, Reagan's chief foreign policy adviser; Alan $
former chairman of the Council of Economic :
[and adviser to Reagan; and Sen. Jacob Javits spoke at |
st at the Omni. |
ii Monday, Sen. Javits spoke about the future of Israel B
ehalf of the candidacies of Gov. Reagan and Mayor E. ::
[w of Fort Lauderdale at the Hillcrest Country Club in ::
od Javits' visit was sponsored by Braman and ::;
.cent meeting, the Children's Genetic Disease Foun- ::
Imed six new board members. They are: Peter Bellows, S
,nmmi. Lila Costanzo, L. Bernard Stephenson, Robert 8
|er. and Barbara Seligman, who was the executive g
Vf Children's Genetic Disease Foundation. 5
pundation supports new genetic research ideas at the 8
[Center, University of Miami School of Medicine.
n
ned Seniors of Dade held regional town meetings in 8
as of town to give an opportunity to bring up specific ::
. affecting them that they'd like to see resolved. The
Iscussed at these meetings will be presented at the gj
nvention on Nov. 20 at the Bayfront Auditorium.
liiimi Chapter of the Florida Restaurant Association x
fed that it plans to host a picnic, Nov. 2, for more than g
Iw enforcement officers, and their families, from 8
lut Dade County. ::
^nouncement was made by Herb Golub, president of the 5
up. largest chapter in the statewide association, which 3
nore than 2,500 restaurants. 8
rn that the Equal Rights Amendment must remain in:-
Jtront of the public mind has prompted the Dade County-:
\b Committee for the ERA to issue a special call for allj:
voters to turn out for the general election and become:;
on where candidates stand, particularly on the ERA-:
Whether or not the state legislature achieves the-;
for ERA in the forthcoming election, the Religious:'
Itee wants ERA sentiment kept alive.
liami Beach Jaycees and Jaycee Women are pioneering:
'Bon wide moment of silence on Sunday, Nov. 2. This?
undertaking is to honor the American hostages in Iran:
'ne-year anniversary of their capture.
___________ j
lichael S. Gordon, University of Miami School of j
t cardiologist, spoke about "Harvey," the mannikin he :
or teaching purposes, at the Medical School Auxiliary j
1 Oct. 14. at the Balmoral Hotel. Dr. Gordon is director \
ledical Training and Simulation Laboratory. Harvey can :
Yammed to simulate 50 cardiac conditions to train:
students in diagnosis of heart diseases.
Slaine Gordon (D., Dist. 98) was honored by Fellowship
la psycho-social rehabilitation center, at its seventh
)pen House on Oct. 21. Gordon, along with her colleague
Ik Gordon, was recognized for leadership and advocacy
Hf of the psychiatrically disabled by more than 300
. board and staff of Fellowship House.
. Family & Children's Services, a United Way Agency,
Jrve its 10th anniversary with a dinner and fete Oct. 29
iDuPont Plaza Hotel, it has been announced by Sylvan
Tli president of the board, and Carol Courshon, chair-
the anniversary committee.
nbli
'to
B
:::
I
c is invited to a concert by the 13th Army Band Oct
10 p.m. at the Surf side Recreation Center.
fra Gillman Gallery presents "Tropical Temptations,"
per exhibition of the work of Janice Hartwell. The
preview reception to meet the artist will be held on
f. Oct. 25. from 7 to 10 p.m. at the gallery. The gallery
Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. or
pntment.
f Incorporated will have its annual installation, dinner, j
rd show at the Embers Restaurant, Miami Beach, on B
I evening, Nov. 2 at 6 p.m. Voters Inc. is honoring S
i P. Clark, mayor of Metro Dade County, as Man of the g
or further information, call Harry Levy, president.
jrd Dando, executive director of Fusion Dance Com-
innounced the acquisition of a permanent performing
at the former Motion Picture Sound Studio's Complex of
r. located at 123rd Street, one block west of Biscayne
" North Miami. On Nov. 1, the company will transfer its
operations, including offices and stios, and will
Studio A into a 400-seat theater. The theater will be re-
he Studios-at-Greenwich. Arrangements for the use of
ity were made possible by a contribution by Martin Z.
les.
':::
Labovitz
ELYAHU LABOVITZ
Elyahu Shalom Labovitz, son
of Rabbi and Mrs. Eugene
Labovitz, will be Bar Mitzvah
this Saturday, Oct. 25 at Temple
NerTamid.
Elyahu is an honor student at
the Hebrew Academy, loves
sports of all kinds and plays the
piano. He will chant the Saturday
morning services, recite the
Torah portion and Haftorah and
deliver an original speech.
Participating with him in the
service will be his father and his
uncles, Rabbi Philip Labowitz of
Fort Lauderdale, Rabbi Harold
Richter of Hollywood and Rabbi
Shlomo Carlebach of New York
and Jerusalem.
Other out-of-town guests
include Cantor and Mrs. Joseph
Labovitz of Fort Lauderdale, Mr.
and Mrs. Hy Labovitz of Creve
Cour, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Diamond, Mrs. Jeannette Singer,
Mrs. Rae and Linda Krauskopf,
all of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Abraham
Kahana of Queens, N.Y., Mrs.
Goldie Wroslofsky of Detroit,
Mich.
Elyahu is a grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Isidor Kwalwasser of
Miami Beach.
A Seudat Mitzvah will follow
the services.
DAVID KUBILIUN
David Michael Kubiliun, son of
Isak Kubiliun and Golde
Kubiliun of North Miami Beach,
will be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Oct. 25 at Temple
Adath Yeshurun.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman will
conduct the service at 8:30 a.m.
Grandparents are Moises and
Rosa Koralskis and Mrs. Yentel
Kubiliun, all of North Miami
Beach.
JEFFREY FELDMAN
Jeffrey I. Feldman, son of
Arnold and Mariette Feldman of
North Miami Beach, was called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Oct. 18 at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman con-
ducted services. Grandparents
are Louis and Minnie Feldman
and Sara Sussman, all of Miami.
KERRI CHANCE
Kerri Chance, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Chance, will be
called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah Oct. 24 at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman will
officiate at the 8:15 p.m. service.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Sobel of Miami
Beach and Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Chance of North Miami Beach.
Among those attending will be
Kerri's great-grandmother.
Minnie Rabinowitz.
Students Leave
for Israel
The annual adult session of
High School in Israel leaves
Miami on Tuesday, Nov. 4. A
group of 38 Dade Countians will
spend three weeks experiencing
Israel as a living classroom.
Unlike commercial tours, the
High School in Israel program
concentrates on learning. Visits
to various sites within Israel will
be made within the context of
the history, archeology and
significance of the sites.
The course, covering Jewish
history, lasts three weeks. The
group returns on Nov. 25.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Vayera
VAYERA One day. as Abraham sat in the door of his tent, he
saw three strangers standing nearby. He ran to welcome them
and said: "Please stay a while." He fetched water to wash their
feet, and food for refreshment.
The three strangers were really angels, and one of them
said: "Tell your wife Sarah that God will bless you both with a
son."
God kept His promise. They had a son and named him
Isaac. Later, to test Abraham's faith, the Lord said: "Abraham,
take your dear son Isaac and offer hims as a sacrifice to Me."
Sadly, Abraham obeyed. He brought Isaac to Mount
Moriah, and prepared to do God's bidding. When the Lord saw
that Abraham was true to Him, He caused a ram to appear, and
ordered Abraham to substitute the ram for Isaac on the altar.
And God said: "Because you have obeyed without ques-
tioning, I will bless your children forever. Your descendants will
Ik- as numerous as the stars of the sky, and as the sands of the
seashore."
From this experience of Abraham we learn that God for-
bade child-sacrifice. We also learn about the obedience and faith
of Isaac, who proved himself worthy of carrying on the great
mission of Abraham. /Genesis 18:122:24)
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion ol the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, $15, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president ol the society
distributing the volume.)
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1
Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.
for the entire family.
Saturday morning service at 8:30
Art Auction Oct. 26, 8 p.m.
9ETH DAVID Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
>. Sol Landau, Rabbi
Hazzan Wm. M. Lipson
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone:854-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
S Dade Campus 7500 SW 120th St.
Late Shabbat Services Friday 8 p.m.
|Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
43J Conservative
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G. Weinblatt. Associate Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Religious service 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Stuart Weinblatt
will speak on
"Immortality of the
Moral Majority"
Torah Service Saturday
9:15 and 11:15 a.m.
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ave. 85843341
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
'Daily Mlnyon for Yahrzeiten
Daily 7:45 a.m. A 7 p.m.
Saturday Service 8:45 a.m.
Membership Available
teMpLE BETH SrfdLdM
Chase Avenue at 41st St.
Dr. Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviser
538-7231
, Liberal
Sabbath Services Friday night 8:15
Dr. Leon Kronish will speak
Saturday services 10:45 a.m.
BETH TORAH 947-7528]
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami BeachJ3lvd.
Dr. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aroni
Friday evening, Oct. 17
Bat Mitzvah of
Jamie Sue Akaelrsd
Saturday morning. Oct. 18
Bar Mitzvah of
David and Larry Llcksteln
Candlelighting
Time
6:28
14 Cheshvan 5741
538-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will speak
at 10:30 a.m.
Temple israel of greater miami
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 NE. 19th Street, Miami, 573-5900
9990 North Kendall Drive, 595-5055
Rabbi: Brett S Goldstein
Cantor Jacob G. Bomstein
Administrator Raymond Chait
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd.
Coral Gables
Reform
6675657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables and
the Southwest area
Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat will
conduct services and deliver the
sermon, "The Last of the Just-
Will Our Community Survive?"
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE SINA: 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 p.m. on the first
Friday of the month)
Sabbath Morning Services -
___W&22L_________
item
PLE ZfON
8000 Milter Drive
Conservative
271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Ben Dickson, Cantor
Mlnyan 7 a.m. Monday A Thursday
j Guests are Welcome to Attend
Friday, Oct. 24, 8:15 p.m., Sabbath
ve services. Dr. Norman N.
Shapiro will speak, "Is Theorizing
Enough?" Cantor Ben Dickson
chants the liturgy. Saturday, Oct.
25, 9 a.m.. Sabbath services.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 57&4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 5764000
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
11110 NE 163rd St., N. Miami Beach,
Fla. 33162 947-6094. Rabbi David B
jSaltzman, executive director.______
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
H19 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. Bogage,
I Director, Union of American

A


5 Pagel2-B
+ legist ftcrkUan
Friday, October 24.1
(
(
<
f
I
a
d
f:
t

o
Ri
Is
an
CO
F
M
de
dc
w
SI
Oi
tr
be
Tl
ta
be
se
of
B'
a
th
Gi
vi
i
w
9e
C8
Q
S.
di
O
H
ei
ai
cc
P
di
CO
80
W<
th
to
th
hi
th
B.
IK
va
tic
In
rei
Fi
Bt
th
Tl
gr
tit
Business Notes
Media & Marketing Specialtota. Inc., has been appointed aa
sales research consultant for WCMQ-AM and FM-92, Miami's
Latin music radio station.
According to Liz Shea, local sales manager
for both WCMQ-AM and WCMQ-FM. Media
& Marketing Specialists will act as an exten-
sion of the Sales Department. We're going to
rely on Judi Rapport Musson s years of ex-
perience on both the agency and radio end of
our business to provide us with a flow of sales
research material which will benefit both us
and our clients. "
Mrs Musson has an extensive background Musson
in the media and agency fields. She was a
media planner for Burke Dowling Adams in Atlanta, and for 10
years was the media director and an account executive for
Marshall Simmons Advertising in Miami.
Alien Goldfin and Steven M. Siegfried were among those
recently elected to the Dade County board of directors of the
Better Business Bureau of South Florida, Inc.
Florida Power and Light Company's board of directors elected
two new vice presidents at its regular meeting Oct. 14.
Wayne H. Brunetti was elected vice president, energy
management, and J.C. Collier, Jr.. was elected vice president,
divisions.
Brunetti has been associated with FPL since graduation from
the University of Florida in 1964 with a degree in business
administration. He joined the utility as an accounting clerk and
has held various positions of increasing responsibility over the
past 16 years. He was named director of energy management
this past June.
Brunetti has completed the Management Development
Program at Harvard University and a similar program at the
Brookings Institution in Washington. D.C.
Collier also joined FPL immediately following graduation
from college, receiving a degree in industrial management from
Tennessee Tech University in 1958. He began his career as a
commercial representative for new business and progressed
through a number of positions with the company's districts and
divisions.
In January 1978. he was named director of marketing and
energy conservation, a new department in the company. Earlier
this year, he was appointed assistant to Senior Vice President
J G. "Spencer, who will retire at the end of this month.
The following Washington Savings staff members have been
promoted to the position of assistant vice president:
Judith Applebaum. branch manager of the Deerfield Beach
office; Ene Benjamin, branch manager of the Arthur Godfrey
Road office: Robert Hinton. branch manager at the Coral Gables
office: Bert Tundidor. branch manager at the Sweetwater office:
Donna Wonder, branch manager at the Davie office and Ronnie
B. Horowitz, assistant branch coordinator at the main office.
Washington Savings is offering a two-part seminar on "What
You Should Know About Wills. Trusts. Taxes and Estate
Planning" to be held at the Washington Savings Normandy Isle
Auditorium on Oct. 21 Mid 29 from?: 30- 4:30 p.m.
Rosalind Horowitz has been promoted to assistant cashier
of Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach. Her appointment
was announced by Barton S. Goldberg, president of the bank.
Gables Technion Women to Meet
Sisterhood United Way Appointments Made
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. Vera
Fiedler, chapter president and
Program Vice President Mrs.
Florence Baskin are to present
the meeting.
Speaker is Yardenna Capian
who comes 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.
Lunch will be served, and the
public is invited
Memorial prayers will be given
by Chaplains Ann Goldberg and
Melanie Thurman in memory of
Kate Klein and Florence
Williams.
Sets Party
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Tov will have its paid-up
membership party. Tuesday. Oct.
28. at 8:15 p.m. at Temple Beth
Tov. There will be a musical
program, and refreshments will
be served.
Twenty-four new members
have joined the Sisterhood. The
Sisterhood president is Ruth
Burman. and Bertha Sootin is
membership chairlady.
JWV Dinner-Dance
JWV Abe Horrowitz Post No
682 and the Ladies Auxiliary will
honor the Laurenzo Brothers
Saturday. Nov. 1. at 7 p.m. at the
McDonald Center. NE 171 St. at
19th Ave. North Miami Beach. A
kosher chicken dinner, music and
dancing are planned. For infor-
mation, call Ray Schultz.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
OFFICENTER SUPPLIES and
OFFICENTER at 850-52-54 SW
27th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Pade County. Florida.
OFFICENTER. INC
092010 Oct. 24. 31:
___________________Nov. 7,14. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 80-15926
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
SERAFI.NA ARDII.A
RAMIREZ.
LORENZO RAMIREZ
TO
LORENZO RAMIREZ
Resldani e I'nknown
VOl ARE HEREBY
n for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been tiled against you and you
I equlred to < I
written defenses, ifa:
it on DANIEL RETTKH
ES : :
Suite 177"
Tower. Two South Blscayne
Boulesard. Mian.: FL 33131,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 21.
1980. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORID IAN-
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 22 day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Couty. Florida
By Betty J Carson
As Deputy Clerk
1 CIRCUIT COURT SEALl
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
One Blscayne Tower.
Suite 1770
2 South Blscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33131
(3051 358-8090
Attorney for Petitloner
09262 Oct. 24. 31;
Nov. 7,14, 1980
ihsJi^vii^lhJBDiPidliiaun
fLrUi'i Mm. ftaptttl ItflUMtttill Wttklt
Printed in English

\
i
i
i
j
i
-
i
J
MFC VHJBmmT to receive THE JEWISH-FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:.
? 1 Year $15.00 ? 2 Years $28.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:,
Address:,
.Apt. No.
City.
State:.
Zip:
(Please Make A l Checks Payable to "THE JEAiSH FLORIDIAN'!
P.O. Box 01-W? Miami Fie"da HlOl
Regulation provide subscriptions Be p*am advance
Additional appointments have
been announced to United Way's
1980 Campaign Cabinet.
Erwin Allen, president of
Peninsula Federal Savings and
Loan Association, has been
named co-chairman of Unit N.
Allen will be responsible for
coordinating the fund-raising
activities in over 2,000 small
businesses in Dade County.
Dr. Willie Robinson. Jr..
president of Florida Memorial
College, has been named co-
chairman of Unit J. Robinson will
coordinate fund-raising activities
in the educational and social
service institutions of Dade
County.
Fred J. Cowell, president of the
Public Health Trust of Dade
County, has been named co-
chairman of Unit L.
Robert N. Battard. regional
commissioner of customs for the
Miami region, has been ap-
pointed co-chairman of Unit K.
Battard will coordinate United
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M t23l
Division 02
IN RE- ESTATE OF
MARY V HORKOVtSKl
Deceased
NOTICE OF
.: MINISTRATION
The administration of the
MAI'.V \ BORKOW-
;K: .....: File NumberSO-

DADI
Florida
.
er Si
names ai i irt
"
i atl
i rthbel
All are
vv [THIN THREE MONTHS I IF
["HE FIRST I BUCATION
OF THIS NOTICE
bjei :ion b) an. in-
...- mailed U at
validity of the will the quallfl-
:s of the personal rep-
resentative ..r juris-
tlii-tionof the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 24. 1980
Personal Representative
John F BorkowskI
Apt. 945
1001 Bay Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve:
HYMAN P GALBL'T
ESQUIRE
Galbut, Galbut Menln. PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida33139
Telephone: 672-3100
09241 Oct. 24. 31.19*0
Statement of Ownership.
Manage ment A Circulation:
1-TtUe of publlcauons:
Shochet Publications
Jewish Flortdlan. Jewish
Florldian and Shofar of
Greater Hollywood. Jewish
Florldian of Greater Fort
Laudertlale. Jewish Florldian
of South County i Boca Raton),
Jewish Florldian of Palm
Beach County. Jewish
Florldian of Tampa. Jewish
Florldian of Plnellas County
(St. Petersburg. Clear-water.
etc.). Jewish Times (New Or-
leans!. Florida B'nal B'rlth
Jewish News and Views.
2 Date of filing: Sept. 39. 1980
5-LocaUon of headquarters of
publishers: 120 NE 8 St..
Miami, Florida 33132. 6-
Publisher. editor, managing
editor. Fred K Shochet. 120
NE 6 Street, Miami. Fla. 33132
7 Owner. Fred K. Shochet, 120
NE 6 Street. Miami. Fla 33132.
8-Known bondholders, mort-
gagees and other security
holders holding or owning 1
percent or more of total
amount of bonds, mortgages or
other securities If any None
9-for completion by non-profit
organizations: None. 10-Extent
and nature of circulation, given
ir. this order average no.
Ch issue during
'ling 12 months followed
no copies -
issue published nearest to filing
\ :o!a! m oplei
el press run' 87.663
subscripuons.
M 0U1 paid
loo.sn .
s Fred K Shochet. publisher
Way s fund-rais ng activities fa
the public employees sector If
Dade County. r of
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT *
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID.
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 90.7449
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
JACK KIRSCHNER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINr
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHFR
PERSONS INTERESTSDl\
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration
of the estate of JACK KIRSCH-
NER. deceased. File Number
80-7449. Is pending in the Clr
cult Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade
County Courthouse 73 Wen
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The Co-personal repre-
sentaUves of the estate are
Rose Klrschner and Michael
Klrschner. whose addresses
are 2801 NE 183 St No 612
NMB, FL 33160 ft 1701 NE 169
St.. NMB. FL 33162 respec-
Uvely. The name and address
of the Co-personal represen-
taUves' attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS S( ITICE
to file with the clerK of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have Eai lain
must be in writing an : must
indicate theba-.- aim.
the name and acldr. 11 .( the
creditor or nil r at-
torney and the imount
' '
due. the dati
MTM 'lue th til
the claim Is
unliqulda
uncertainty
the claim
the clerl '
.
1I p: I
All parsons:
-.ite to who."
: tdmii -'
I
within rHREE
FROM THJ N
FIRS BLK '
THIS Ni riCE '
jerlions they ma}
challenge the vail
deceden' -
, ..ilifirations of thl
sonal represents;:,
venue or junsd;. tl
court
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS SI T SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first put atl
of this Notice of Administra-
tion October 24, 1980
Rose Klrschner
As Co-Personal
Representative of
the estate of
JACK KIRSCHNER
Deceased
Michael Klrschner
Aa Co-Personal
RepresentaUve of
the Estate of
JACK KIRSCHNER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRSENTATIVE
Rlchman ft Guttenmacher
Edward P Guttenmacher
Esquire
610 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: (306. 3711522
09289 Oct 24 31. WO
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUtious name
'Miami Beach Cleaning Ser-
vice" at 2624 NW 24 St Miami.
Fla. 33142 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of Ui
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Lucy A. Rodriguez
(Owner'
09213 Oct 10. 17.24. AL^a-
BIDNOTICE
JVS Nutritional Project
920 Alton Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33131
Project Sponsor.
Jewish Vocational >- ice.
1 Furnish and::
coolers and freezer
2 Please ca
specifications for bid
3 Bid dati
beacceptei al
Project by 10:00 A '
ber 14th 19m
this datl UlJ
bid aha.! be rail
OUBO


Friday, October 24,1980
* Jewish Fk rid kin
Pagel3-B
Dr. EdwinTont Appinted New Capital Bank under Construction
Edwm S. Pont. M.D.. son
nf Helen and Harold Pont of
Miami, has been named
nodical director of the
has ws an<
SB? atP the Medical
College of Ohio in Toledo.
Dr Pont, a graduate of the
University of Miami School
f Medicine, began his
administrative position in
julv and made the move
from Fort Lauderdale. where
he has been medical director
0f the Kmergency Depart-
ment at North Broward
Hospital for the past three
years.
Dr. Pont's expertise has
been in the field of
Emergency Medical Ser-
vices, where he has served as
medical director of the
Broward County's Division
of Emergency Medical
Services and a member of the
board of directors of the
Florida Chapter of the
American College of
Edwin Pont, M.I).
Emergency Physicians since
1978. He has recently
authored several
publications in the medical
literature and is currently co-
authoring a book, EMT
Principles and Practices, to
be released next year.
Nachman Arluck Culture Circle
The Nachman Arluck Culture
[Circle announces the opening of
|thi-ir "Bar Mitzvah" season, the
113th year of their cultural ac-
Itivitiea Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. at the
I American Savings Hank. 1200
Lincoln Road, corner Alton Road.
(Miami Beach.
The group is commemorating
DO years of the birth of the
Jramatist and novelist of the
nodern Yiddish literature, Peretz
|f/.Ts/l' |
Morris Becker, lecturer, will
on Peretz Hirshbein's
iontributioi to the Yiddish
I ; theater.
ompanied on
I he By Irving
I I rt.iin with a
I w and Yiddish
ith readei
Folk Dance
1 will recite one of Peretz Hirsh-
bein's monologues.
Isadore Hammer, president,
will chair the meeting. Refresh-
ments and social hour are
planned before the meeting
18S at
Mono rah
* ecially fi
of the Judaii
im sponsored
ion committee
I ih is planned
I Bp.m. in the
I the Temple
penorah social hall. Miami
the class will Be
I mces to be taught
K include Chassidic, Yemenite,
J Biblical, depicting the multi-
WWd culture of Israel. For
tner detaUs, call Bryna
prman. The public is invited.
Singles Slate
tound-up Party
[The Singles Club of Temple
fanu-Ll will have a Round-Up
Fty on Sunday, Oct. 26, at 7:30
PJ- m the Pearlman Mural
pral. at Temple Emanu-El.
press will be western, and
rnlW'L> live mu8ic for
CSh8' Jne and cheese wiU be
Carded* dT priZe wiU be
single, widowed and
W,ln men and women, ages
S9 are invited.
'Camelot'
l^ard Burton, returns as
FAnhur In Lerner and
r musical. Camelot," for
1 *J ", "Pining in a
i m i. ,tu.rsda>'- 0cl- 23. at 8
t at the Miami Beach Theater
b rhr ?Hng Arts- The show
6 through Nov. 22.
The planned opening of a new
Capital Bank and office building
at 115 NW 167th St. North
Miami Beach, has been an-
nounced by Abel Holtz, chairman
and president of Capital Bank
Now under construction, the new
building will be open late this
year.
The North Miami Beach office
will be the eighth Capital Bank
Branch and marks a significant
expansion of commerical bank
Duo-Reim to
Entertain
The Duo-Reim, international
concert artists from Israel,
currently on a tour of South
America, will fly into Miami to
entertain at the Shaare Zedek
Hospital's 12th annual banquet
honoring Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
and Mr. and Mrs. Mark Denburg
on Nov. 19, at Temple Emanu-el,
Miami Beach.
The Duo-Reim, Benny
Rosenbaum and Yisrael Got-
tesdiener, joined forces as an
entertainment team soon after
completing their military service
in Israel and gained major
recognition as stand-out per-
formers in the annual Israeli
Chassidic Festival, held each
year under the auspices of the
president of the State of Israel.
In Hebrew, Duo-Reim means
"friends," and "two friends are a
team."
iservices available to business
people and residents of this
growing area of Dade County,
Holtz said. The four story
bank office complex will also
provide nearly 10,000 square feet
of much needed rental office
space for business and
professional use, he added.
Manager of the new bank
branch will be David Berger, a
senior vice president, who will
work with a staff of seven
banking professionals. Full
commercial banking services will
be offered at the new office,
including experienced, personal
and commercial banking
departments and "Capital 24'
around-the-clock electronic
Banking. Convenient parking for
50 cars will be provided for bank
customers and building tenants.
On Sept. 30, Captial Bank had
total assets of S207,923.000 and
total deposits of $174,047,000.
Capital branches are currently
located in Jtforth Bay Village,
downtown Miami, Coconut
Grove, the Civic Center. Edison
Center and Kendall.
View West in Kendall
Countering Dade County's
trend of skyrocketing con-
dominium prices, the developers
of Olympian Village have an-
nounced the grand opening of
View West, their newest village
in this Kendall subdivision.
Repeating the best of the
sellouts they have experienced in
the last two years, the developers
are offering their two-bedroom,
two-bath villas, from $49990.
For the growing family, a con-
vertible three-bedroom, two-bath
villa starts at $62,990. The 1.600-
foot three-bedroom, 2'/j-bath
model, with Roman rub, will be
offered from $71,990, while their
biggest townhome, with 1850
square feet, is priced from
$78,990.
View West, like all other
villages at Olympian Village, will
have its own pool and clubhouse,
complete with saunas. Ten clay
tennis courts are featured at the
Olympian Club, within a three-
minute walk.
"The convenience of a Kendall
Drive location plus the many
extra amenities the developers
give (fenced-in yard or lakefront
site, storerooms outside each
unit. wall-to-wall carpeting,
kitchen appliances) should make
this 10th village sell-out as
quickly as the other nine." ac-
cording to the developers. The
sales office and decorator models
are located on SW 154th Avenue,
just north of Kendall Drive.
I
GRAND .giffljSS
OPENING ^*^
VIEH WEST at OLYMPIAN VIUME
2 Bedroom 2 Bath
FROM
4W0
3 Bedroom 2 Bath
I l
3 Bedroom 2'i Bath
I I
you Missed Out Once! Don't Let It Happen Again! We're
Still In your Price Range With Pre-Construction Prices!

850 FAMILIES HAVE ALREADY SECURED THEIR FUTURE HERE!
PICK UP YOUR COMPLIMENTARY YARDSTICK AND PROVE
TO YOURSELF THAT OUR COMPETITION CAN'T MEASURE UP!
(Orthodox & Conservative Synagogues Within Walking Distance)
'i >''"''"'
(No

N. KENDALL DRIVE at S.W. 154th AVE.
NEW DECORATOR MODELS OPEN EVERYDAY. 10 AM til 6 PM PH 382 0100
OIHFCTIONS Tjkr I 9S. l> S 1 P.lmrtto X Wjv ot fU Tu.np.ke SOUTH l Krnoall D.,vr Thrn Di.vr WE S T lo S W ISIlh Avr.uu- and Follow th S,n,


Pagel4-B
vkmistfkjrklton
Friday. Uctooer^T
<
!
I
(
t
(
1
f
s
a
d

ti


1 I i
it 1
9
>/
r
Public Notices\
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FiiiNumbf|H!
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 NOT!
FIED thai the administration
of the estate of HERTA SAN
DEL deceased. File Number
80486 is pending In the Circuit
Court for DADE County.
Florida Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade
County Courthouse 73 West
Flagler Street Miami Florida
The persona; representative of
the estate is Liese-Lore Nichols
nose address U 366 Pasec
Laredo South. Cathedral City
fa.'fr -.a 92234 The name arid
address of the personal rep-
resentative s attorney are set
taiam
A., persons having ciaims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
THE FIRST PUB
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have Each claim
mus: ba :r. writing and must
ate the basis for the claim
the name and address of the
creditor or Jus agent or at-
torney and the amount
claimed If the claim is not yet
due tb date when it will
become due shall be staled If
the claim is contingent or
.u da ted the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim u secured, the
security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk 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 BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion October 17. 1880
Llese-Lore Nichols
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HERTASANDEL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HENRY NORTON
18 W Flagler St-Suite 1201
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3116
08239 Oct. 17. 24. 1880
------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
deslnng to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
GIT-N-GO PIZZA and ICE
CREAM at number 10882 SW
24th Street, in the City of
Miami. Florida, intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
30 day of September. 1880.
CARLOS MELENDEZ
MANUELFFENTE. Esquire
Attorney for Applicant
1401 W Flagler Street
Miami. FL 33135
08215 Oct. 10. 17.34.31. 1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
David A. Namoff. DM, at
number 8622 Fountalnebleau
Blvd.. in the City of Miami.
Florida. Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
30th day of September, 1880
David A. Namoff. D.D.S.. PA.
By David A. Namoff
Herbert Jay Cohen. P.A.
Attorney for Applicant
8400 S Dade land Boulevard
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33156
Tele: (306)666-0401
08218 Oct. 10.17. 24. 31. 1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
SI MAR IMPORTS at 36 NE
First Street. Room 636. Miami.
Fla intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Edward Baruksen
Owner
Joseph B Shacter
Attorney for
Edward Baruksen
08207 Oct. 3. 10, 17. 24 1880
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 10-1 S312
IN RE The marriage of
ME RAN DA TAYLOR
Petitioner-Wife
CARLTON TAYLOR.
Respondent Husband
TO Mr Carlton Taylor
1838 Cambler Drive
Freeport Bahamas
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT:
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has beer
filed against you and you are'
required to serve a copy -t
Answer or Pleading "-' :
petition on petitioner s ar-T
ney. GEORGE T RaMaV.
ESQ Suite 7;: BkacsjM
Building 18 West F-a*-*"
Street Miami. Florida :*'
and file the Ongina: Answer tf
Pleading in the Office cf _*<
Circuit Court Clerk .or. "
before 14 day of Noverr.:<-
1880 If you fall to do so ,-udg
ment by default will be taker
against you for the
demanded in said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami Dade County F.cr:i
this 8 dav of October. 1880
RICHARD P BRINKEP.
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
ByM Ence
Deputy Clerk
09227 Oct 17. 24 31.
NOV. 7 1880
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 60-8057
Division 02
LN RE ESTATE OF
SOPHIE DELMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMLNISTRATION
The administration of th<
estate of SOPHIE DELMAN
deceased File Number *0-057
.= pending in the Circuit Cour*.
for DADE County. Florida
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street Miami. F:onda 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative s attorney are set forth
below
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE mall
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 qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER B ARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Oct 17.1880
Personal Representative
ABRAHAM A GALBUT
989 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Attorney for Personal
Representative
RICHARD J MENIN
Galbut. Galbut A Menin. P A
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Telephone: 672-3100
M838 Oct 17.24. 19*0
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desinng to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Dirty Dick's Pub at 1666 79th
Street Causeway N Bav
Vlllage. Florida 33141. Suite
705. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida
Seville Caterers. Inc
Charles Gertler. Esq
Attorney for
Seville Caterers. Inc
09206 Oct 3.10. 17. 24,1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREEiY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious nami
AMERICAN LEISURE
TOURS at 633 NE 167th Street
North Miami Beach. Florida
33162 intends to register sale
name with the Clerk of the Clr
cult Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Worldwide Leisure
Travel Tours. Inc.
a Florida Corporation
Marvin G re ber.
Attorney for Corporation
Worldwide Leisure
Travel Tours. Inc..
a Florida Corporation
633 NE 167th St
Suite 1015
N. Miami Beach. Fla 33162
08330 Oct. 10. 17. 34. 31. 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* A Welding, at
318 NW 30th Street. Miami.
Florida. 33127 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Frank Grlce. Jr. and
Margaret Grlce. Partnership
08214 Oct 10, 17, 34.11. I860
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 88-1474* FC
(FAMILY DIVISION)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
LN RE The marriage of
MIREYA AMARAL
Wife
_nd
HORACIO L AMARAL
Husband
? HORACIO L AMARAL
RES3?ENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU .ARE HEREBY NOT!
rIEr that an action for
BKa.sc.-. of Marriage has
Men '.*i against you and you
ire required to serve a copy of
. rtssM defenses if any. to
* on ALBERT L CARRI
CARTE P A attorney for
F-_-.jOoer whose address is
.,*: m Itt Street Miami
t.:.-.d 33125 and file the
.-rigtra. with the clerk of the
abev e styled court or. or before
'flinmlm TI '.80 otherwises
default will be entered against
you for -".e 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 the
sea! of said court at Miami.
Florida on this : day of
October :88u
RICHARD F BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy C.erk
Circuit Court Seal
Albert L Carricarte. PA
2\9: NW 7th Street
Miami. Fionda 33125
305! 648-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
09216 Oct. 10.17. 24. 31.1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 10-5*4? 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 A CEASE attor-
ney for Petitioner whose
address is 2730 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
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 FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
sea: of said court at Miami
Fionda on this 1st day of
October. 1880
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Fionda
By Lola H Currier
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
HAROLD CEASE ESQ
CEASE* CEASE
2730 W Flagler Street
Miami Fl 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
0921* Oct 10. 17. 24. 31.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 10-1 5310
IN RE. The marriage of
HEROLD SEWELL.
a k a ERROLSEWELL
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 petitioners attor-
ney. GEORGE T RAMANI.
ESQ. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33110
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 14 day of November
i960. 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 Fionda.
this 9 day of October. I860
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Fionda
ByM Ence
Deputy Clerk
08226 Oct. 17, 24. 31,
Noe 7. IMO
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 10-1 51 !
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
VERONICA BARRETT
Wife
and
ALVIN BARRETT
Husband
TO ALVIN BARRETT
Post Office No 1
MontegoBay. St James
Jamaica W.I
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
wntten defenses. If any. to It on
MYRON B BERMAN. ESQ
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is P.O Box 1113.
N M B Fla 33160 306-832-
7222. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
28. 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 15 day of
October. 1960
RICHARD BRINKEP.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
Bv LoiaH Currier
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal
MYRON B BERMAN. ESQ
P.O. Box 1113
N M B Fla 33160
Attomev for Petitioner
932-7222
08244 Oct 24 31.
Nov 7 14 1980
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 80-1 5*12 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
Adoption of
a minor child
By
VIVIAN FRIES
YEISLEY JR
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO CLYDE EUGENE
SMITH
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for the adoption of
minor has been filed and you
are required to serve a copy of
your wntten objection if any.
to It on MARVIN GREBER
ESQ attornev for Petitioner
whose address is 633 NE 167 St
N M B FL 33162 on or before
November 28. 1980 and file the
onginal with the clerk of this
court: otherwise a default will
be entered against you
Oct 16. 1960
RICHARD P BRINKER
A? C.erk of the Court
Bv Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
09245 Oct 24. 31.
__________________>QV '. 14.1880
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. SO 15559 FC
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
LUISLEYTEVIDAL
Petitioner
and
TEODUUOA
M.ATOSBORGES
Respondent
TO Mrs Teodulia
Matos Borges
Avenida de los
Millor.es K:0
Bavamon. Puerto Rico
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 Gisela
Cardonne: Stone. Sostchln A
Gonxaler, P.A attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
1401 W Flagler St.. Miami.
Fla. 33135 'Tel 306- 648-44111.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 21.
1880: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEW ISH FLORIDIAN
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 Deborah G Hess
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
Gisela Cardonne
Stone. Soetchin A
Gomalex. P.A.
1401 W. Flagler St
Miami. Fla 13136
list Mil)
Attorney for Petitioner
0WM Oct. 34.11.
Nov 7.14. 1800
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11 TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 80-15708
NOTICE OF ACTION
MAURICE WERNER and
LILLIAN WERNER,
his wife.
Plaintiffs.
t%.
JTTO PUCKER.
Defendant
TO: OTTO PUCHER
1490 Graham
Boulevard. T MR
Montreal. Quebec
Canada H3P2GO
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Complaint for
Specific Performance and or
Damages has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
KENNETH N REKANT.
ESQ plaintiffs attorney,
whose address is One Lincoln
Road Building. Suite 238.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. on
or before November 21. 1980
and file the original with the
clerk of this Court either before
service on plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will ue
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint oi petition
Oct 16. 19*0
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
Bv Paul F McCarthy
Deputh Clerk
Circuit Court Seal i
Kenneth N Rekant. Esq
Attorney for Plaintiffs
One Lincoln Rd Bldg
Suite 229
Miami Beach. Fionda 33139
Tel 538 4312
0M( Oct 24. 31.
' Nov 7.14. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 80 15*15 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SUIT FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
CRISTINA ALVAREZ
Petitioner
and
YANKELE ALVAREZ
Respondent
TO YANKELE ALVAREZ
Lagos No 7
Artca. Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED to file your Answer or _
other pleading with the Court's
Clerk and mail a copy of said
answer to DANIEL M KEIL.
Attorney for Petitioner. 3165
West 4th Avenue. Hialeah.
Fionda. on or before the 28 day
of November. 1980. else Default
shall be taken against you
DATED this 17 day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
BvC P Copeland
Daniel M Kell. Esq
Attorney for Petitioner
3165 West 1th Avenue
Hialeah. Florida 33012
MM Oct 24.31.
Nov 7 14 19K0 \
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT^T
THE ELEVENTH jD*Tf
CIRCUIT OF FLORiS. *}
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 80 15MJ
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marr.ae- -,
LEXSPINDEN
Petitioner Husband
and
MARY ANNE SPINDEN
Respondent Wife
TO MARY ANNE SP.NDEV
0Stoneybroo*Driv,
Metuchen.
New Jersey 08640
YOU ARE HEREBY Nori
FIED that ar. a(-_onI'r
Dissolution of sUrraS ku
been filed agair.- youM2
are required loser-.* a copJ*
your written defenses Kami*
it on ARTHUR :-: p&.r1
attorney for Petitioner who,,
address is 1515 N --.... Tl
St .Miami. Florida i-d'u-JJ,
original rttl of Ow
above styled court -,- at tf~.
December 1 IBM dbStHH
default win be entered asitai
you for the rellel lemanSft
thecompia.-
WITNESS nand and u,,
seal of said ...--. u Mll_
Flortda or. trill .' -iv ..
October. 19C '
RICHARD F- BRINKER
As Clerk Clr .
Dade Cour.'.. Florida
By Deborah

Circuit Court Seal
09250 1 j, 3.
-'-' '* ait]
-TNTHE"CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-1 Sill FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the rr.arnage of
Ml il'ELA PEDROS.A
Petitioner
and
JOANNPEDROSA
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO JOANNPEDROSA
Residence Inknwon
YOl ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
M GREBER. ESQ Attorney
for Petitioner. 633 NE 167 SL.
N MB. Fl 33162 on or before
November 28. 1980. and file the
onginal with the clerk of this
court, otherwise a default will
be ente red against you
Dated Oct. 16.1980
Richard P Brlnker. Clerk
By Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
09247 Oct. 34.31.
___________________Nov. 7. 14. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cast No. 80-15784 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
MARIE A SIMEON
Petitioner
and
ANACREON SIMEON
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ANACREON SIMEON
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any. to it on
M. GREBER. ESQ.. Attorney
for Petitioner. 633 NE 167 SL.
N.M.B., Fl. 83163 on or before
November 21. 1980. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court: otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: Oct. 17.1880
Richard P Brlnker. Clerk
By N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
08X7 Oct. 34.11,
Nov. 7. 14, IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN
desinng to engagi
under the fl tin
KEY HAH' .'. nunto
644 Crandor. B.
City of Key Bu -.. F..
intends to ,a.-.
name srltl -_.t
Circuit Co--. 1 .. County.
Fl rtda
Dated at V
lSthdavofO-
KEY BIS
HARDWARi INC
BMCrandonB .ievird
Key Biscayr-
By r R
S ham baugl
LEOPLOTK'.N
Attorney for A:;
6862 SW 4th Street
Miami Florida
0B348 21 :
-------------------------------------.i... iin
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR7 0F
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
Case No 80-1724
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE Thr -
VERTUUAFR.A-.
Petitioner Wlf<
and
INELFRAV
Respond*:
notice by :- ;-:: ation
you ink h um
NE 3 Cour. M Fiondt.
are herebv
copy of y Ml -" to the
Petition For : -
Marnage :. unit you.
upon Wif< irlitj
GEORGE SICH LAS E5
QUIRE US S Avtnw,
Miami Fionda
onginal <*.'.
Court on or -
1980: other* -
will be conf -
DAT! : '--

richak: -ker
By Debora
Dep-'
MM -'
:tion
NOTICE CC -:- C
CONSTRUCT!.E SERVICE
tNO PROPERTY
INTHE CIRCU'TCO-JRTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLOR'OA IN
AND FOR DADE C0UN7Y
Civil Action NC 5: ii'OFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARR -3E
IN RE ANN V i S
Petition*-:
and
ALBERT J ILS
Resoondei
ro .albert;
Respor. d-
residing at
4 West:-:
1 Room 5
New York N Y .^,1
YOU ARE HEREBY FIED that ar
Dissolution of M*-'**,.-
been filed agair.s-. >'Jum^i5s!l
are required terve W
vour wntten deferes tfWJJI
i\ on BEN LA^NJ2S1
for Petitioner "e*Jr2|
800 North V8MauJS|
Miami. Fionda ?.
the original wltti -"'"* A
Uw above style. WUrt <*\
ranU- tr-afl
petition .,,,,* ruoWlrfl
This notice *! &, 6>l
once each week .tr> ,1
secutlve weeks B "
ISH FLORIDIAN d twl
WITNESS my Mnf^l
seal of said cour. w
Florida on this K d> ol "\
tember 1980 ..r,skR
RICHARD P BWJSJ,
AS Clerk.r-?-'*2g
Dade Cour. > "
ByM J H8JPW"
A, D*putJ c-tT*
(Circuit Court S*-
Ben Lawson
860 N Venetian .
Miami. Florida .
Attorney for P'L
00211 <*' J '--------!


^.October 24,1980
- *
*Je*istncrkflrn
Page 16-B
Public Notices
,NTHE CIRCUIT COURT
1 FOR
.nECOUNTY.FLORIDA
*PROBATE DIVISION
Ft Number N-tfM
Division 01
WMMeNOT.CEOF_
ADMINISTRATION
n, administration of the
JS ol MITCHELL WEIS-
S?rO deceased. File Number
SuBMiOii. 18 pending in the
Srcult Court for Dade County.
Snrida Probate Division, the
2fa5 of which Is V3 West
j{K?Street. Miami, Florida^
Renames and addresses of
2 personal representative
S the personal represen-
Stive's attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are
moulred to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
the FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: claims against the estate and
,2i any objection by an In-
wrested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 24, 1980.
Personal Representative:
Estelle Welsberg
10275 Collins Avenue
Apt 1528
Bal Harbor. Florida 33154
Attorney for Personal
Representative
MOSESJ (JIUNDWERG
HAYS4GRI NDWERG
Suite 900
21SE First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: (3051 371-4419
09253 Oct. 24. 31. 1980
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADECOUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number so 6565
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL J L1TT,
a k SAMUEL
UTT.a k a
SAM LITT,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of SAMUEL J.
LITT. deceased. File Number
80-4M5, Is pending In the Clr
cult Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33130 The personal represen
lauve of the estate la VERA
LITT, whose address Is 4465
Alton Road. Miami Beach.
Florida 33140. The name and
address of the personal
representatives attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
2X2gj W'THIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
*bv,e ,cour< written state
mem of any claim or demand
mZ Ka>: have Ech claim
ESLSfJ" wrlUnand mt
tadleate the basis for the claim.
mIhS?* and <"> of the
creditor or his agent or at-
laTmL sfS lhe amount
...% "J"8 cUlm '" not Xt
bemm !, da,e when will
become due shall be stated. If
,,'. alm contingent or
un iquidated. the n.t^e of t
STSS? s,ha" ",tated
V brsM
mail on. enabl8tne e'er" to
MSL"glg' mtereated in the
NoSr. ^W?0m ? COPY Of this
btS. "'AdmmutraUon has
Brmrn^SK are required,
FRoiPLP8H MONTHS
FIR1T *SS DATK OF THE
ANrTLAIM8- DEMANDS
| wn October J4,1980
A,p8r~n1*'Repre.entaUve
f the Estate of
SAMUEL J.LTTT
IfeSSttlSasU
SSmSt88
&8*tre,eetBU,"Un1,W-t
SW Florida ssiso
Oct. M. II, 1M0
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number totiu
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS ZIMMERMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of LOUIS ZIMMER-
MAN, deceased, File Number
80-8388, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130 The names and ad-
dresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (11 all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 24, 1980.
Personal Representative:
Stanley Zimmerman
1431 East 101 Street
Brooklyn, New York 11236
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HYMAN P GALBUT
Galbut. Galbut &
Menln. PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone: 872-3100
09254 Oct. 24.31. 1980
Elsa Kreutzer, Beth Kodesh Leader
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 90-8053
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM ABRAMS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of WILLIAM ABRAMS.
deceased. File Number 80-8053.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative'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
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 24.1980.
Personal Representative:
RltaC. Abrams
1850 NE 207th Street
Miami, Florida 33179
CYPENfcNEVINS
Attorneys for Personal
Representative
By Michael A. Drlbln
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: 305-532-4721
09258 Oct. 24, 31,1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Heaven Touch Vashlons, at
2215 West 10 Court. Hlaleah.
Fla.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Rlooberto Blanco. Owner
09251 Oct. 24. 81;
Nov. 7, 14, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Photo Copy Center at 8883 NW
7th Street. Suite 808. Miami.
Fla. SS12B. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Photo Copy Center. Inc.
09228 OcL17.24.81;
Nov. 7.1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Marquee, Inc.. at 1880 Euclid
Ave Miami Beach. Fla In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
William Bucolo. President
PaulCummlngs. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
OcL 24. 81;
Nov. 7. 14,1980
Services for Elsa Kreutzer, 70,
a former member of the board of
Beth Kodesh Congregation, were
held Sunday at the synagogue.
Mrs. Kreutzer, who came to
the United States in 1940 from
Austria, died Oct. 16 at Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital.
She was honored on her 70th
birthday, July 8 of this year, by
the mayors of Dade County,
Miami and Miami Beach, who
declared the day to be "Elsa
Kruetzer Day."
She served as secretary of Beth
Kodesh Congregation and was a
past president of its Sisterhood.
She was selected as an honorary
Minyonaire for years of service to
the daily and Sabbath Minyon in
GLIXMAN
Doris, 49, Miami, died Oct. 18. She was a
member of B'nai Israel and Greater
Miami Youth Synagogue, a member of
Mlzrachl Women and Hadassah. She
was the wife of Rabbi Ralph Gllxman;
mother of Sarah, David. Judith and
Michael; daughter of Joseph and Helen
Tannenbaum of New York; sister of
Martin Tannenbaum. Services were
held Sunday with Rubin Chapel in
charge of arrangements.
WEINREB
Morris. 81, Hallandale, died Oct. 20. A
resident since 1988, he was formerly of
New York. Surviving are a son Robert
I Muriel I Welnreb of Hallandale;
daughter Toby Freeman of Pittsburgh,
Pa.; four grandchildren; sisters. Anne
Schwartz of Washington, DC, and Hen-
rietta Greenfield of Brooklyn. NY.
Services were held Wednesday In New
York with Interment in New York. Local
arrangements were bv the Riverside.
GOLDMAN. Sophie, Hollywood. Oct. 15.
Levitt Welnsteln. Sharon Gardens
Memorial Park.
GROSS, Mrs. Margie L Miami Beach
Riverside.
LANDY, Morris, Fort Lauderdale.
-fcEWIN. Myrtam. 45. North Miami
Beach Levltt-Welnsteln
SEIGEL. Arthur J., Miami Beach.
SPECK, Jay. Miami Beach. Riverside.
Lakeside.
BROOSKY
Ruth, 77. North Bay Village,
Oct. 20. She was a resident
since 1968. Surviving are her
sisters. Olga Fried of Sunrise,
Bertha Wilson of Detroit and
Marion Sllber of Van Nuys; a
brother Irving Feldman of
Culver City, Calif. Mrs.
Brodsky was a member of the
City of Hope, a Pink Lady at
Mt. Sinai Hospital, a member
of ORT and the North Bay
Village Jewish Center. Ser-
vices were planned In South-
field. Mich., with Newman
Funeral Home In charge of
local arrangements.
WEINBROT
Sol, 61, Miami Beach. Oct. 19.
He had made his home here for
the past 35 years, coming from
Brooklyn. Surviving are his
mother Lena of Miami Beach;
a brother William of Brooklyn;
and sister Mae Bragger of
Brooklyn. Funeral services
were held Wednesday at
Gordon Funeral Home with
Interment in Mt. Slnal
Cemetery.
BARON, Rosa L., 100, Oct. 21.
Riverside.
GOLDSTONE, Irving, 87,
North Miami Beach. Gordon.
HERTER. Fay, 78. North
Miami Beach, Oct. 21. Levitt-
Welnsteln.
MARCUS. Hyman. Hollywood.
Oct. 20. Levltt-Welnsteln.
MARIN, Max. 70, Hallandale.
Gordon.
PLETER. Irving. 72, Deerfleld
Beach. Gordon.
SLOBIN. Norman, 93. Miami.
Oct. 20. Gordon.
SUGARMAN. Mrs. Edith.
Miami Beach. Rubin. Mt.
Nebo.
VICTOR, Charles E.. 87.
Miami, Oct. 20. Gordon.
Lakeside.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUtlous name Joe's
Cleaners at 8980 West 12th
Avenue. Hlaleah. Fla., Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
DadeCountv. Florid*.
Giuseppe Calabrese, President
09230 Oct. 17.24.81;
Nov. 7.1980
preparing all food for religious
and social functions and had been
repeatedly honored by Beth
Kodesh Congregation.
Mrs. Kreutzer was first vice
president of Kadimah Chapter,
Pioneer Women, and was a life
member of Pioneer Women,
Mizrachi and Technion. She was
a past treasurer of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Free Loan
Association and was active in
Chesed Shel Ernes.
Surviving are a son Frank and
daughter-in-law Judy; and
grandchildren, Renee, Charlotte
and Jay Ernst of Miami; and a
sister Irene Knopfmacher of
West Hyattsville, Md.
BELMONT
Gus, 68. Bay Harbor. Oct. 19. He had
been a resident 30 years, formerly of
Syracuse, N.Y. Surviving are two
brothers, M. Marty Belmont of Miami
Shores and William P. Belmont of North
Bay Village. He was a veteran of World
War II. Funeral services were held Oct.
21 at the Riverside with Interment at
Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
FELDMAN
Lillian M., 82, North Miami Beach. Oct.
15. She had been a resident of Miami for
34 years, coming from New York.
Su-'ivlng are her nephew, Lloyd
Madansky of North Miami; a brother
and several nieces and nephews. Grave-
side services were held Monday.
ROBERTS
Barbara, 41. Hollywood. Oct. 14. A
resident 22 years, coming from New
York. Surviving are her husband Robert
A.; two daughters, Amle and Tracy;
mother, Frieda Epstein. She was a
member of Temple Sinai of Hollywood.
Funeral services were held Oct. 16. The
Riverside had charge of arrangements.
SHAMES
Boruch (Boris) of Miami Beach, died
Oct. 17. He was a leading Zionist. Sur-
viving are his wife Ana; sons, David of
Seattle and Mike of Puerto Rico;
brothers. Samuel of Miami Beach and
Abba of Israel; sister, Jlene Ben Zev of
Israel; grandsons, Daniel, Victor,
Bryan and Paul. Funeral services were
held Sunday at the Riverside with Inter-
ment at Lakeside Memorial Park.
ZANE
Albert, Hollywood, passed away Oct. 14.
Surviving are his wife Lillian of
Hollywood; son. Dr. Sheldon Zane of
Miami Beach; daughter. Barbara
Cooke of Philadelphia; sisters, Laura
and Rae of New Jersey; grandchildren,
Steven. Debra. Bonnie, Mlndy. Gregg.
Stacey and Kenneth. Services were held
Oct. 16. followed by interment in Lake-
side Memorial Park.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUtlous name of
GENERAL EQUIPMENT
AND SUPPLIES OF AMER
ICA at 188 Westward Dr., Suite
B. Miami Springs. Florida,
Intends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
GESA, INC.
188 Westward Dr.-Suite B
Miami Springs. Florida
KURT WELLISCH. ESQ.
Welliach, Metxger
* Leone, P.A.
. Attorneys for
GESA, INC.
161 Aimer la Ave. Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Fla. SUM
09248 Oct. 24. 81;
Nov. 7,14. 1980
Interment was in Mt. Sinai
Cemetery with Gordon Funeral
Home in charge of arrangements.
WAXMAN. Harry, Miami Beach.
Riverside
BROWN, Saul. Hollywood. Riverside.
CARPENTER, Nancy, 80, Miami.
Riverside. Mt Nebo.
KRAMER, Harry Louis, 66, Hollywood.
Oct. 15 Riverside.
SEGAL, Benjamin. Oct. IB.
TENENBAUM, Lillian, North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
WINKELSTEIN. Sadie, Hollywood.
Riverside
ZISHOLTZ. Rose L Tamarac,
Riverside.
ALTON, William. 67. Hallandale, Oct.
17. Riverside
SAADY. Allegra, 81. Miami Beach.
Gordon. Mt. Slnal.
SILVER, Earl, North Miami Beach.
SILVERSTEIN. Mark, Miami. Oct. 16.
Riverside. Lakeside
WEISS, David, Miami Beach
BERNSTEIN, Sarah. 88. Hallandale.
Oct. 18. Levltt-Welnsteln Sharon
Gardens.
CLIFF, Nathan.
GLASSMAN. Aaron. Hallandale.
KLEIN. Arthur. 79. Surfslde. Oct. 19.
Riverside. Lakeside.
LEVY. Harry, Miami Beach.
PASKIN, Harry, Fort Lauderdale. Star
of David.
ZANDMAN. Norma, 66. Miami. Oct. 18.
Levltt-Welnsteln. Lakeside
GREENBERG, Mrs. Rebecca. Miami.
Rubin.
HARTENSTEIN, Marcla, 81. Miami
Beach. Oct. 18. Riverside.
HELLER, Mrs. Pearl Epstein. Miami
Beach. Oct. 18. Rubin
JACOBY, Meyer. Miami Beach. Oct. 17.
Mt Nebo
KESNER. Jennie WelUman, 96, Miami
Beach. Oct. 18. Riverside. Lakeside.
MARKS. Ann. 73. Lauderhlll. Riverside.
PINSEL. Aron. Miami Beach. Rubin.
HOROWITZ. Sadie, 77, Oct. 12.
Newman. Mt. Nebo.
HANTMAN, Frank, 86. Oct 13 River-
side Mt Nebo
HALL, Sarah Slegel, 70. Oct 13. River-
side. Mt. Nebo.
FITZSIMMONS. Madeline Blum. 83.
Oct. 16. Riverside. Mt. Nebo
CARPENTER. Nancy, 80. Oct. 16.
Riverside Mt Nebo.
ESSIG, Thelma.
FRANK, A. David. 86. North Miami
Beach, Oct. 20. Riverside.
GOLDMARK, Joseph. 76. Hallandale.
Oct. 19. Riverside.
KLEIN, Edward, 79. North Miami
Beach, Oct. 20. Riverside
MARCUS, Hyman, Hollywood. Oct. 20.
Levltt-Welnsteln.
POLLNER. Andrew, Miami Beach, Oct.
19. Riverside.
SCHNEIDER. Joseph. North Miami.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn Itcry Day Closed Sobbalh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
An effective way to recoi
to the Jewish communityl
expressions ot sympathies}
and regrets is through thai
obituary page ot the[
weekly Jewish Floridian.
liEVITT -1 fE
EVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD 1921 PmbfOt Rosd 921-7300
NORTH MIAMI 133SS W Dun Hwy 49-4313
WEST PALM BEACH S411 OkMCXoDM Bl.d 6S9-S70O
When a loss occurs
away from hom.
mmm broth
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. Levitt, F.O.
Ne*V YOfi: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
**._


Pagel6-B
+.kmisii fkrkHan
Friday, October 24
I
1

I
I
I
<
<
\
I
<
t
1
1
f
<
i
We believe supporting
Ronald Reagan is in the
best interest off Israel.
And a secure Israel
is in the best interest of the
United States.
in this election year of painful choices, we, the undersigned, believe
Ronald Reagan is the right choice for everyone who is concerned with
the future of Israel.
we have reached this conclusion after much deliberation and a
careful study of the current administration's record of promises
made to Israel and broken.
we have reached this conclusion after hundreds of hours of
discussion, debate andyessoul-searching.
we have reached this conclusion after carefully weighing the abilities
and character of the candidates.
we believe Ronald Reagan is the right choice because of his clear and
unequivocal stand against the plo. Because of his support of Israel's
west Bank settlements. Because of his belief that Jerusalem is Israel's
lawful and historic capital.
And most important, Ronald Reagan is the right choice because he
believes Israel should be counted on as a trusted ally and a strategic
asset in a part of the world where we have precious little of either.
He does not view Israel as an embarrassment.
He knows that all the old cliches about America's moral obligation to
the survivors of the Holocaust mean nothing in today's OPEC world. His
support is based on a far more practical (and believable) foundation:
A STRONG AND SECURE ISRAEL
IS IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE UNITED STATES.
That overriding fact is why we, Democrats and Republicans, urge you
to vote for Ronald Reagan in this most crucial election year.
Mimi Abel
Miami
L. Jules Arkin
Miami
Les Barnett
Tampa
Maurice Berkowitz
Miami
Dov Dunaevsky
Miami
Leon Ell
Miami
Stanley Freiffeld
St. Petersburg/
U'""-^1
Ben Greenbaum
Tampa
Maril Jacobs
Tampa
Herbert Katz
Hollywood
Jay I. Kislak
Miami
Hyman Lake
Orlando
Edward C. Levy Sr.
Miami
Harry Levy
Miami
Paid for by
Roger Mock
Tampa
Sharon Mock
Tampa
Mabel Parker
Miami
Mel Pearlman
Orlando
Abe Resnick
Miami
Jim Resnick
Miami
Robert Russell
Miami
Gordon Saskin
St. Petersburg
Edward C. Levy Sr.
Mod Sllberman
Fort Lauderdale
Mel Sembler
St. Petersburg
Harry B. Smith
Miami Beach
Joshua Stone
Miami
Joyce Swarzman
Tampa
Elliott Zerivitz
Orlando
Dr. Carl Zielonka
Tampa


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EXMS0VSCR_YECH84 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-14T03:05:18Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02699
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES