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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02701

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
eoter Miami Jewish Federation Supplement... Special Insert
tewisHi FloridiamL
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
I Number 45
THREE SECTIONS
Miami, Florida Friday. November 7. 1980
FrtdSnochtt By Mail to Cents Price 35 Cents
t

iM suit and caftan from the Gottex Egyptian collection.
I Success
>miiig Business
Fashion World
hoes Britain's
beth wear when
swimming?
ncourse.
["Amigo"? It's a
axican style of
cover-up, de-
mean Gottlieb.
|o's Leah Gott-
You're asking.
fashion world, few
Iname. Yet many
p women wear her
ten Gottlieb makes
I; She makes bikinis,
|>at s the now word
Isuits and match-
H>s so beautiful
m every possible
sion,atanytimeof
The name of the
Ix.
fhe world's leading
of bathing wear.
And it's an all-Israeli firm.
Exports hit $10 million last
year, and should be 25 percent up
on that figure this year. That's a
lot of bathing suits. And every
one is designed and manufac-
tured by I,eah (iottlieb.
A slim, slight, grandmotherly
figure. Leah Gottlieb keeps a
close watch on her product from
the moment of its conception
until it goes on sale in a top U.S.
or European store.
WATCHING her at work is a
lesson in total control. Activity
goes on around her. Her daughter
Miriam Scher is over from New
York to select for the coming
winter "cruise season." Her other
daughter, Judith, who knows the
Israeli side of the business (and is
a flourishing designer in her own
right), sits opposite, advising.
One or two more people from the
U.S. Gottex office are present.
Continued on Page 11-A
Neo-Nazi Surge
Sparks British Alert
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Jewish communal leaders
have gone on alert
following the receipt by
Labor MP Frank Allaun of
a letter bomb. It is feared
that this could spark a
third wave of such attacks
in the past four years.
Although the letter did
not explode, and although
Allaun is known more for
his extreme leftwing
political opinions than for
his connections with Jewish
causes, the incident is
regarded as symptomatic of
a new surge in neo-Nazi
anti-Semitism in Britain.
MUCH OF this activity is
fragmented and uncoordinated.
The National Front, the leading
neo-Nazi group, split into five
segments last year and there are
probably another five neo-Nazi
groups. This means that as a
force at the ballot box. the neo-
Nazis arc further from success
than they ever were. Never-
theless, what they lack in
cohesion the British Nazis more
than make up in virulence.
One of the most sinister group
calls itself Column 88. It
celebrates Hitler's birthdays,
holds para-military summer
camps, invites overseas Nazis to
its celebrations and repays them
by visiting Nazi functions
abroad.
Little is known of its leader-
ship or structure but it is believed
to recruit the most fanatical and
ruthless members of other Nazi
groups. Thought to have some
arms, it is particularly keen in
recruiting people of military
background and once tried to
form cells in Britain's territorial
army.
ANOTHER virulent group is
the British Movement, the
successor of the British National
Continued on Page 5-A

Terrorist Boost

Astonishing Growth
In PLO's Respectability
DALLAS Diplomatic-
inroads in 18 West Euro-
pean countries are pro-
viding the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization with a
respectable cloak for ter-
rorist activities, according
to a survey made public
here by the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The survey cited the fol-
lowing:
Official political recognition
of the PLO in Austria and Malta;
t Establishment of infor-
mation and liaison offices, consti-
luiing (/< facto recognition in
seven other countries Bel-
gium. Cyprus, France, West
Germany. Italy. Spain. Sweden;
Authorization for the estab-
lishment of information and
liaison offices in three countries
Finland, Greece, Portugal.
ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN.
ADL's associate national director
and head of its International
Affairs Division, reported on the
survey's findings at the agency's
National Executive Committee
meeting here.
He noted that in the remaining
Continued on Page 8-A
Indignant Cabinet
Weizman Draws Fire
For Carter Stomp
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet issued an
official statement in the
name of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin express-
ing "deep regret over MK
Ezer Weizman's inter-
ference in the U.S. demo-
cratic electoral process."
Weizman, who is visiting
the United States, was the
guest of President Carter
on the Presidential plane.
Air Force One, on a cam-
Continued on Page7-A
i
'': :
Coronary Caper
Rap Rabbi for\U.S. Operation
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren has come under severe
criticism in the press and public
opinion here for having gone to
Cleveland for a quadruple bypass
operation by an American
surgeon. The operation was per-
formed successfully by Dr. Floyd
Loop who performed a similar
operation on King Khalid of
Saudi Arabia two years ago.
The criticism is two-fold.
Goren is being taken to task for
having surgery performed abroad
when hundreds of similar
operations are performed each
year at Israeli hospitals. People
are also incensed over the rights
and privileges of important
public figures to have their
medical expenses covered by the
public purse, including expenses
incurred abroad.
THE GOREN case has stirred
debate here over the various laws
and regulations awarding
medical benefits to VIPs. These
laws and regulations are not
entirely clear. Some top level
persons, including government
Continued on Page 8-A
Our National Election Wrapup See Page 1-B


Page 2-A
fJenist flcridUari
Fhday, November 7
I
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NEVER TOO OLD TO LEARN: Abraham L. Raich, a 58-year-old former oceanographies
chemist, and one of the nation's pioneering-statisticians, has embarked on a neu carer, en-'
rolling in the pre-Semichah (ordination) program at Rabbi Isaac Elchanun Theological 1
Seminary, an affiliate of Yeshiva Unicersity. to study for the rabbinate Raich, from Pueblo, |
Colo., is hoping to become a 'small-town rabbi. He's shown standing among students in':?.
Rabbi Nissan Alpert's class, ichose younger charges appear unfazed by tin presence of a
member of 'the older generation. '
Church-State Separation Weakening
The constitutional guarantee of separation of
church and state is being weakened by recent has announced the appointment of Arie Geva as 1
court rulings and local government actions. executive vice president and regional manager in
according to a nationwide survey. the United States.
The survey, prepared by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, was presented to the:
League's National Executive Committee meeting ;
in Dallas by Kenneth J. Minikin. Committee-
chairman.
The findings, according to Bialkin, reveal a
"disturbing trend of officially instituted religious j
activity in the nation's public schools which I
violates the constitutional rights of persons who j
do not wish to participate in such religious I
practices."
The encroachment of religious activities in I
schools is attributed to a trend toward more con-1
servative social attitudes in the public at large, I
the growing strength of Christian evangelical I
efforts to inject religious practices into public I
institutions and the willingness of judges to I
accommodate perceived community desires even :;!
though constitutional principles may be eroded in I
the process.
Biennial Convention of the Women's League
j for Conservative Judaism, women's arm of the
j Conservative movement, which has 810 affiliates
; in five countries, is expected to draw 2,000
: delegates when it gathers at the Concord Hotel in
i Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., for five days of sessions
beginning Nov. 16.
A major program discussing "The Impact of
Feminism on Today's Jewish Woman" will
| feature a dialogue with Betty Freidan, a key
: founder of the feminist movement, and Dr.
Willard Gaylin, clinical professor of psychology
\ at Columbia University's College of Physicians
and Surgeons and President of the Institute of
Society, Ethics and the Life Sciences at the
Hastings Center in Westchester, N. Y.
World and Jewish crises will also be considered
? in study, plenary and workshop sessions led by
iJDr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish
^/Theological Seminary; Israel's Ambassador to
"Washington, Ephraim Evron; and Rabbi Sey-
'mour Cohen, president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America.
.
Geva previously served as managing director of
I American Israel Bank Ltd.. a subsidiary of Bank
> llapoalim, with branches throughout Israel. He
j succeeds Avi Olshansky, who has returned to
; Israel to take up a senior position with the bank
The regional management offices are located in
Rockefeller Center. New York.
Bank llapoalim. a leading bank in Israel,
maintains a network of branches, offices and
affiliates worldwide, with three full service
branches in the New York area, as well as
branches and offices in Boston. Chicago. Phila-
delphia, Los Angeles and Miami
The Mordecai M. Kaplan Centennial year will
be inaugurated at a celebration at New York's
Waldorf Astoria on Nov. 22, it was announced
jointly by Martin Abelove. national Kaplan
Centennial chairman, and Rabbi Ludwig Nadel
mann. president of the Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation. U.S. Secretary of Commerce Philip
M. Klutznick and Sen. Carl Levin (D, Mich.) are
honorary chairmen of the National Kaplan
Centennial Sponsors Committee.
In connection with the Mordecai M. Kaplan
Centennial, the Reconstructionist movement has
launched a $2,000,000 campaign to broaden the
scope of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, and to establish outreach, youth, adult
education, new publication and liturgical
programs.
mm
A new booklet entitled Israel and the U.S.A.:
MA Comparison of Two Allies has been published
Stressing that bilingual educational programs
I can aid newcomers to America in attaining "the
I knowledge and credentials they need to achieve
| success in American society.'' the American
I Jewish Committee has urged the adoption of such
1 programs so long as they are based on the belief
I that America continues to have one common
I language, English, "in which all people should be
I proficient."
A resolution to that effect was approved by the
I agency's top policy-making National Executive
I Council at its annual meeting at the Bond Court
| Hotel in Cleveland last week.
The AJC stressed that bilingual instructional
by the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.. it is programs should integrate students early into the
announced by National Commander Irvin Stein- |i linguistic, social, and economic mainstream
berg.
"This unique publication is the first of its
kind." Steinberg declared. He said that "in recent
months the mass media have given dispropor-
tionate attention to differences between Israel
and America. This booklet emphasizes funda-
mental similarities between the Israeli experience
and that of our country."
Bank Hapoalim, headquartered in Tel Aviv
vmmmmmmmmmmmm
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
j has awarded Bayard Rustin its Joseph Prize for
I Human Rights "in recognition of the civil rights
I leader's lifelong battle in behalf of blacks and all
^minorities around the world."
Rustin, board chairman of the A. Philip
Randolph Institute and president of the Black
|Americans to Support Israel Committee, was
(described by ADL as "a man ahead of his time "
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November?, 1980
'Jowls*Fkrklinr
Page 3-A
Hello...
VE fte HERE TO HELP Yaj
KEEP UNDESIRAffiES
OUT UFF YOUR C0UN1TQ
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Muskie Says U.S.
Will Veto UN
Moves Seen 'Unfair'
Bj VH/.H \K HABI
NEW YORK J"A|-
Jecretarv ol StaU Kdmund
luskie has vowec that the
Dnitec: States rvill veto any
psolutior ,i hi nited
tinns in.. called for
toctions igamsi israel or
"ied io change Security
ouncil Resolution 242.
he Unitcu States is deter-
lined to veto 'any
balicious uniair" reso-
pion agaip.si 'srael at the
curity Council, Muskie
blared.
I Addressing; some 200 leaders ol
Iwish organizations and com-
Nties in the metropolitan area
[a meeting at the Hilton Hotel
sponsored bv the Jewish
pnmunity Relations Council of
* iork. Muskie reiterated the
er Administration's commit-
to Israel noting that under
*sideni Carter the U.S. pro-
Rd Israel with over $10 billion
[economic ana military aid.
PUR COMMITMENT to
[w is not JUst a moral commit-
the Secretary of State
It comes out of a clear
L* u LUr natior>al interest.''
^said thai Israel's security is
^essential u, the U.S. because
essential to the achievement
nn i '* addecl that the
np David process is the best
ir k3 evi a comprehensive
K* ,srael and
Cl ',he Won-and-
QL ,0d at the meeting,
B* was criticized for al-
ofyt^mK ^at Israelsadop-
oUhe law proclaiming united
^ctiveoTth118 Capkal Was
r 've of the peace process.
we^ hose words and alt hough
and Lr681 wiU not stand
iSSb ryou put my
KeworHr.WOrd8ldidnot
hid L destructive. I said it
h VeffecrU0!dHhaVe ^ did
?nintin L f d,sruPtng and
guhe CamP David
Whether it i8
"ve. you have to make
During the question-
and-answer period at
the meeting. Muskie
was criticized for
allegedly saying that
Israel's adoption of the
law proclaiming united
Jerusalem as its capital
was destructive of the
peace process.
ANOTHER representative of
the Carter Administration. Sol
Linowitz. the special American
envoy to the Mideast, claimed
that substantial progress had
been made concerning the issue
of autonomy for the Palestinians
in the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip. He said that it is time the
Palestinians take a close look at
what had been achieved.
Linowitz. who spoke at the
Economic Club here, said the
progress that had been made is
giving the concept of full auton-
omy significant meaning and
content. "I believe we are now at
a point where the Palestinians
should look long and hard at our
process. And 1 hope they can be
persuaded to do so."
Linowitz said that he met with
the leaders of Jordan. Saudi
Arabia and Morocco, urging their
support of the autonomy nego-
tiations. "With all of them, I
have discussed our objectives in
the negotiations and the reasons
why we believe our course holds
out the promise of a better way of
life for the Palestinians. I can tell
you that they are watching our
negotiations with great interest,
as the only game in town."
LINOWITZ expressed op-
timism over the autonomy nego-
tiations also in an address Oct. 26
to the National Executive Coun-
cil of the American Jewish Com-
mittee at the Bond Court Hotel in
Cleveland. Expressing hope,
Linowitz said that "during our
recent negotiating session in
Washington, the parties moved
closer together."
He said that both Israel and
Egypt "agree that Israel's
security must be fully preserved
and protected, and that the
dangers of attack, terrorism, and
disorder must be carefully
French on Spit
Squirm Over Anti-Semitic Outbreak
PARIS (JTA) -
Howard Squadron, chair-
man of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Amer-
ican Jewish Organizations,
met for over an hour with
French Deputy Minister for
Foreign Affairs Olivier
Stirn.
The minister told Squad-
ron and the Presidents
Conference executive di-
rector. Yehuda Hellman,
that the French govern-
ment is doing all it can to
track down the persons
responsible for the Oct. 3
Rue Copernic Temple
bombing and bring them to
trial. Stirn. himself Jewish,
said it is French official
policy to fight anti-
Semitism in all its forms
and by all legal methods.
SQUADRON conferred earlier
with the president of the Repre-
sentative Council of Jewish Or-
ganisations in France (CRIF),
Baron Alain de Rothschild. He
expressed American Jewry's
concern over the increase in anti-
Semitic acts in France and
Western Europe. He said that
American Jewry is keenly in-
terested in what happens in
Europe and is keeping in close
contact with French Jewry.
Squadron and Hellman also
attended the ceremonies marking
the installation of Paris' new
Chief Rabbi Alain Goldmann at
the main synagogue. The 49-year-
old French-born rabbi was elected
last summer to the post by the
Paris Consistoire. the French
Jewish religious organization
which supervises Orthodox
activities and elects the Jewish
community's main religious
leaders.
A representative of President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing.
Interior Minister Christian
Bonnet and Paris Mayor Jacques
Chirac joined France's top
Jewish leadership at the
ceremony. The Catholic and
Protestant churches were also
represented.
?:: :
m-m--
German City Gives
Coveted Memorial Medal
| To Jewish Poetess
BONN (JTA) Rose Auslaender, the 73-vear-old
Jewish poet whose work has been praised for its "short-
hand of fear," its shaping of language to reflect the fear
that the "annihilation madness" of the Third Reich may
recur, was the winner of the 1980 Roswitha Memorial
Medal.
The award is presented by the city of Bad Gan-
dersheim in Lower Saxony to commemorate the first
woman author in the German language, Roswitha von
Gandersheim, who wrote between the years 960 and 973.
Auslaender was born in 1907 in Austria-Hungary.
During the Nazi period she lived in the United States and
returned to West Germany in 1965. Since then she has
lived in a Jewish old age home in Duesseldorf. Illness
prevented her from accepting the prize in person.
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Vanessa's Back Again
We had hoped that, somehow, the Fania
Fenelon story would die not the agony suffered by
victims of the Nazi scourge who beheld the callous-
ness of CBS-TV in casting Palestine Liberation
Organization propagandist Vanessa Redgrave in the
starring role, but the opportunity afforded Redgrave
to make hay out of this frank corporate heresy.
Apparently, we were wrong. Now comes
Redgrave to announce to one and all that her goal for
the universe is for Israel to be swept off the face of
the earth. Somehow to justify her ambition, she
suggests that her role as Fania Fenelon "proved"
that she is not an anti-Semite, only an anti-Zionist.
If CBS and Arthur Miller, author of Fenelon's
filmization of her story, aren't too busy counting
their money, perhaps they can finally come to see
that their argument in behalf of their decision to hire
Redgrave was arrant nonsense from the very
beginning.
It was their Ivory Tower reasoning that came up
with the rationale that art and politics are two
separate things that Redgrave's life as a PLO'nik
had nothing to do with her performance as Fania
Fenelon. She had been chosen, they said, because she
was allegedly best for the part.
Oh yeah? Redgrave, who this week called for
extermination of Israel, doesn't :hink so. She s still
propagandizing for Yasir Arafat. And she's using her
performance in the miserable CBS production to
' prove" the Tightness of her position
Dr. Neumann Passes
Especially at a time when the Zionist movement
is hem? delegitimized by Third World power politics,
it is important to take note of the passing of what
ZOA President Ivan J Novick this week called the
last of the giants who led in tne struggle for the
establishment of the State of Israe.
We refer, of course, to the iate Dr Emanuei
Neumann, who died some two weeks ago at tne age
of B7
Twice a president of the Zionist Organization of
America. Dr Neumann was in the august company
of other such distinguished leaders of the movement
as \)r .V>ba Hillel Silver From these Olympian
heights, it is difficult to imagine whom to add to
their number
It was Dr Neumann who as early as 1943.
organized and directed the work of the Commission
on Palestine Surveys that presented an investment
proposal of approximately *>200 million in irrigation
facilities and hydroelectric power development in the
Jordan Valley.
He will be missed in our time. For new spokes-
men and new teachers are needed, now that the anti-
Zionist campaign for delegitimacy gains both ac-
celeration and terrifying respectability.
An Important Lesson
Jews should learn an important lesson from the
recent experience in Evanston. Illinois: when the
community is united. Nazis run.
This is what happened in Evanston when 5.000
people gathered at Northwestern University in a
counter-demonstration to a rally being held by
American Nazis at Nearby Lovelace Park. The Nazis
stayed only for five minutes when they found a
hostile crowd of some 2,000 persons.
American Nazis have fled from other announced
rallies in recent years when they found community
hostility. Now in the wake of the upsurge of Nazism
as demonstrated by the bombing of a Paris syna-
gogue Oct. 3 in which four persons were killed, it is
essential to show this community support both here
and in Europe and elsewhere where the Nazis and
others pout their ugly brand of anti-Semitism and
racial hatred.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
'dfewisfti Floridian
OKKICK and PLANT 120 N E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone: 373-4605
P.O Box 012973, Miami. Florida 33101
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Published Every Friday since 1027 by The Jewish Floridian
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year SIS.M; Two Veers moo,
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Yiday, November 7, 1980 28 HESHVAN 6741
olume 53 Number 46
The Delegitimizing of Israel
THE ALARMING rise in anti-
Semitism can not be dismissed as
a seasonal thing. Neither is it
classically religious in its in-
spiration as waves of anti-
Semitism were in the past. Wit-
ness the feelings of anti-Semitism
in the African nations, which
certainly do not share with the
Europeans the doctrinal appeal
to hatred of the Jews rooted in
Christian thought
Anti-Semitism today has dis-
covered a more effective means of
promoting its purpose Anti-
Semitism today is a political
movement which, in tact, is
careful to clean its skirts of as-
sociation with historical Chris-
tian hatred of Jews By dealing
with Jews iread Israel for Jewsl
as Zionists, the latest incarnation
of anti-Semitism avoids the
charnel house stench of a violent
Christian pa.-i and takes on the
mantle of respectability that po-
liticizing any social or economic
phenomenon is natural heir to.
UNDERSTOOD in these
term*. the nev. anti-Semite
doesn't hate Jews: in fact, he is
quite willing to court any Jew
who would be willing to join him
in his war against political Juda-
ism iread Zionism) From this, it
is quite clear to see why Africans,
for example, are at ease in their
anti-Semitism, even though from
a white westerner s point oi view.
African racial or religious bigotry
ts a downright absurdity The
African tan imply say. ju-i like
any other anti-Semite today that
what he teets is not bigotry; it is
simply a political statement
AQIAJ^ANKJNQ QIAiVTS

Zionism is thus the heavy
only because ,t ,s commit^
the stortu qw, and is m
sense an extension of Wes
imperialism pledged bv define
to war against the' liber,,"
movements of Third wl
nations Zionism is also
heavy because it is commitw,
the status quo ante. toapoV
condition through the
emergence of Israel that exia,
that existed before Third Wort
liberation movements then
selves. How much more
vanchist can you _-: than that1
So that anti-Semitism today,
not in fact committed loan act.
genocide igain-,1 the Jews
least not overt 1\ but it u co
muted u, the ,,
the Jews nt forth
French who ai surj||ei
their bigotry, this jh importaji
distinction to understand, a 4
unction that Palestn
Liberation Or. r. terror!
is always ,-arerul in make
And rial etter way to i
politicia :: than to
poUticizi Israi itsetl
Liitim.it. politi
Sino h.- ma
Semi'. nus u,
found s lepoliuoj
i srael I *
tlways
situations thi ist, which ai
say wai I omeupwi
What T).::
id e> in
.hut
itati i >l
if thi s and
mow aus< a his act -h.^idl
im- rep a
IMF I HIRIJ WORLD
N trtoui -1
llZll'. : \
no we r -
L'NES
found .i-'. :n
his ugri I
I h. "I
nai !" iis< usu I
the \> nlru I
1 'ounc i I
neck _':. l'rtfJ
liplomu) i is
consideration in lei -
Confined on Page IJ-A
Carter Queried on His Mideast Stand
A 7.500-word
report to the Senate
Foreign Relations Com-
mittee on U.S.-Israeli
relations prepared by its
Middle East staff
specialists questions
President Carter's
statement that a
"reassessment"' of relations
between the two countnes
has not and will not take
place under his
Administration and
stressed "the need" by the
U.S. "to understand and
address Israel's security
and economic problems."
The report was prepared by
staff members Barry Schochet
and Graeme Bannerman fol-
lowing their July visit to Israel
and was presented to the Com-
mittee on Oct. 15 by Sen. Richard
Stone (D., Fla.I, chairman of its
subcommittee on Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs. It is
expected that hearings on Middle
East issues will be held by Stone
when Congress returns from its
Presidential election recess to
conclude this session's business.
"THIS REPORT," Stone
wrote the full Committee in a
memorandum, "raises a number
of serious questions regarding
the Administration's handling of
Israel's security and economic
Jose
Polakoff
problems and makes specific
recommendations regarding
ways in which this committee can
address these problems."
In an interview following the
report's release, Stone was asked
by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency about Vice President
Walter Mondale's statement Oct.
18 to the Zionist Organization of
America's 82nd national con-
vention here that appeared to
vary with the report's criticism of
U.S. military policy.
Pointing out that Israel's
strength is being increased by
U.S. aid, Mondale said "the
reason that they (Israel) will have
substantially more than a
thousand of our best M-60 tanks,
the reason our Joint Chiefs of
Staff and our Undersecretary
of Defense just went to Israel to
work with her leaders is that the
President sent them on those
missions and made these
decisions."
HOWEVKR. neither Stone*
the Committee formation >n the K)0tanks.atj
could informal lor *>n then
deliver) be obtained trom j
Administration soun es
"I've never heard about these'
l.ouo tanks said Stone throun|
whose subcommittee the Ad-
ministration would -tart seeking]
< ongreasional authorization tor
delivery. But ever I theywaw
to be provided, how is paymentj
to be made' Stone asked.
"Israel is out ot money If"*'
Administration had not escalaW
the arms race in the Middle has
to the disadvantage of Israel. tlffi
situation would not haveansen
Committee specialists M<
Israel could make its own tantt.
Their report showed that UJ>
Israel co-production of.8"*';
vanced "Merkava Tank alto*
Israel to produce it at a savinP
of $400,000 per tank, and v*
project "has substitutedJot u*
otherwise needed purchase i
approximately 170 M-60 tanks.
IT ADDED, "This Program *s
a good example of prow*g
funds for Israel to V**g"
own products while it purchase'
substantial fl"8".^"!^.
materials in the United States
This tank project is m "*"
further funding"
Commenting on ^"Jg
Stone said, "Present US. po'
Continued on Page!**


I
November?. 1980
ft >.. '
*Jeistfkrkllar
Page 5-A
In Miami
Kreutzer to Head
United Synagogue
Southeast Region
ranklir. D Kreutzer was
ted president ot the
btheast Regior of the United
opie of America at its
convention in Orlando
Is week.
United Svnagogue of
1Ca represents Conservative
ogues in the I'nited States,
fjjjo. Canada and Puerto Rico.
1 is ihe largest congregational
zation <>t Jewish in-
itials in North America.
he Southeast Region consists
[eight southern states and
Kico. with more than 65
gregations.
THER OFFICERS elected
Ire Marlene Lusskin,
Jlywood, Fla. regional vice
liiident; Leon Polstein,
nta. Ga.; regional vice
Bident; Herbert Lelchuck.
rth Miami Beach. Southern
uncil vice president; Sam
kcus. Lakeland, Central
ndlVice President:
ou Meltzer. Dalton. Ga..
thern Council vice president;
Rousso. Charlotte, N.C..
Btern Council vice president;
Mazer. Birmingham. Ala..
stern Council vice president;
|iila Tillinger. Savannah. Ga.,
etary; Ur. Alan Marcovitz.
ba Raton, treasurer; Roberta
kmer. Oak Kidge. Tenn..
pncial secretary
freutzer. a native Miamian.
nded the University of Miami
pergraduate and Law School.
' he majored in government.
ko-Nazi Surge
In Britain
Continued from Page 1-A
alist Movement which was
Jve 20 years ago. Now as large
|any of the factions of the
nented National Front, it is
fremely anti-Semitic,
tributes most of the anti-
fcitic hate propaganda in
ain. including copies of the
'ols of the Elders of Zion,
is believed to be partly
need by an Arab state,
fwbly Libya.
Jie National Front, which
W more than 300 candidates
foe last general election, broke
pecause of personal squabbles.
) vanous break-away groups
Inow trying to unite, together
T the British Movement.
P. scorns the National
i s attempts to deny that it
Mnti-Semitic.
|HoiasaoofsuwMioar
SCHECHTER'S
VSSEM
'q. kosher hotel
WGLATT
humE
W 531-0061
Franklin I). Kreutcrr
finance and economics, and has
been an attorney in private
practice in Miami for the last 17
years. He has served as a special
assistant attorney general and
special counsel to the Comp-
troller of the State of Florida.
IN ADDITION. Kreutzer
currently serves as chairman of
the City of Miami Charter
Review Board and is the im-
mediate past president of the
(ireater Miami Hebrew Free
I .nan Association and Temple
Zion of Miami. He also has
served as president of the South
Florida Cystic Fibrosis Chapter
and on the board of the Leukemia
Society of South Florida.
Theme of the convention was
"This is the Decade of the
Synagogue Family." Dr. Morton
Seigel, director of Commission on
Jewish Education. United
Synagogue of America, acted as
scholar-in-residence.
On Sunday. Nov. 2. all-dav
conferences were held on the
issues facing Conservative
Judaism today- In attendance
were Rabbi Benjamin Z.
Kreitman. executive vice
president. United Synagogue of
America and Simon Schwartz,
central president of the
organization.
Outgoing regional president.
Henry Sender, was honored on
Saturday evening for his decade
of service to the organization and
for serving as president of the
region for the last four years.
Sender will continue as a national
vice president.
Southeast Regional Office is
located at 1110 NE 163rd St.. N.
Miami Beach, and is staffed by
Rabbi David B Saltzman.
executive director, and Harold
Wishna, youth program director.
< RELGO, INC.-----
Religious QIN Articles
Israeli Arts ft Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
0p9n Sunday
1507 Washington Avenue M.E
> <532-5912*
.American
V Israeli
LARGE SELECTION OF
TALAISIM WOOL or RAYON
SEDURIM-SKULLCAPS
Everything for all year round
^Specializing -in Bar Mitzvah sets
1357 Washington Ave.
Miami Bsach 531-7722

The difference
between their
Israel and
our Israel
virtually every major newspaper in America covers tne
news events tnat happen in or relate to Israel and tne
Mideast.
But those events are covered primarily by the context of
what they will ultimately mean to the united States and
its foreign policy. Not in terms of how they will affect
Israel and the people of Israel.
Which is quite natural, since mass media coverage in the
U.S. is always going to focus first on how global events
will affect the U.S.
That's the way the New York Times covers the news. And
the Miami Herald. And the Miami News.
The Jewish Floridian takes a different perspective, we
take you inside Israel every Friday, inside the minds and
hearts and dreams of its leaders. And its people.
we look at things from Israels point of view. And we pre-
sent a clear, concise, factual picture you simply will not
get in any other publication in South Florida. Or in pre-
cious few throughout the country.
if you want to stay informed about what's really hap-
pening in and to Israel, from a Jewish point of view, you
must subscribe to the Jewish Floridian.
its only $15.00 for 52 weeks.
Jewish Floridian
well bring Israel into your home every Friday.
To order, simply pnone (373-4605).
Or fill in and return tne coupon below.

ibJi^vJlsbJBoipidliiQun
riarlli'i Mtil ConpliU lafUlKultWilh Vttkl*
Printed la English
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"
p-..
f***A
>Jei*t>fk>rA*r?
Friday, November 7,19^
Zionist Leader's Attack on Rothschild Stirs 'Shock and Pain'
JERUSALEM (ZINS) Jewish Agency
Chairman Arye Dulzin last week expressed "shock and
pain" at a statement attributed to outgoing World Zionist
Organization Director for Europe, Avi Primor. In an
interview appearing in Paris, Primor was quoted as
saying, that "sooner or later, history will throw out Guy
de Rothschild." chairman of French Jewry's Fonda
Sociale and the United Jewish Appeal.
PRIMOR ALSO made an analogy between
Rothschild and the late Shah of Iran, saying the monarch
had tried to exile Khomeini, but "look what happened to
him." During his tour of duty in Paris, Primor publicly
clashed with the Rothschild family in his attempts to
create a more militant "Jewish lobby" in France. At one
point, it was reported, Rothschild sent his son David to
Israel to press for Primor's removal.
A month ago, Primor announced plans to leave his
Paris post, but he denied that it was as a result of
pressure by the Rothschilds. Dulzin defended the family
of Jewish barons in his press release.
[
<
;
s
d
fi
tl
w
a
S
D
of
cr
> Clip and Save
If you're buying a home In
Dade county, it could cost
you plenty to ignore this
special mortgage program!
0 What is the Dade County below-market home mortgage program?
A Its a program to help families buy homes of their own at
a time when interest rates on home mortgages are too high
for many families to afford The rate on oans arranged under
this program is well below the rates now required by local
mortgage lenders because of the high cost of funds.
Q: How much less?
A: Mortgages under the Dade County program are
available at 11125o (plus 3 discount points for
an annual percentage rate of 11.52-i That
compares with an average rate of 13.50".
(plus 3.5 discount points for an APR
of 14.03"o) required by iocal 'enders
Q: What does that mean in terms of a
monthly mortgage payment?
A: Quite a bit. On a $50,000 30-year
mortgage, for example, the monthly
payment for principal and interest
is S572 at the 13.50% rate, but only
$480 when the rate is 11.125%.
That's a saving of $92 a month, or
$1104 a year for every year the
mortgage is in effect.
Q: Who qualifies for this program?
A: Anyone with good credit who wants to
buy a home in Dade Countv and has an annual
income as high as $33,265. We estimate that
about three out of every four Dade County families
are within this income limit.
0 That sounds too good to be true. Aren't there any other limitations?
A: None at all. Income and good credit set the standard. The
income limits are $29,665 for 1 to 4-person families, $30,865
for 5-member families, $32,065 for 6-member families and
$33,265 for families of 7 or more.
(J: What kinds of homes ire eligible?
A: Almost every type of single family residence or duplex.
Questions and
answers about
Dade County's
11 '/8% home
mortgages for
qualified families
That includes smote family nomes -new cr listing
duplexes new < existing or connnminiums--new esale>
conversions fher-. ire some limitation, on condominium1
however Only 2S"*o of available nongaje ;unos ca' be user
for condominiums and the condominiums must meet certar
standards.)
0 What about price, is therp anv limit on that?
A: ves. the nignest price oermitteC for a singie
family nome or condo $89,000 P0' luplext.
tne Nmit is even higner -S103835 Both figures
are well above the cost an average
Dade County home
Q: How targe can i mortgage be undei
this program?
A technically the imit is the
price of the house However
since applicants must be able o
afford to make monthly
payments, we estimate that
applicants will be able to quali'v
for mortgages of slightly more
than double their gross incomes
That means slightly more than S60.00C
for families with incomes of S29.665
and so on down the line. Any difference
between the amount of the mortgage and
the price of the house would have to made up
with a down payment.
0: Where do I apply for a mortgage under the Dade County program?
A: At the office of any participating lender. Their names and
telephone numbers are listed below. You should NOT apply to
the Dade County Housing Finance Authority.
Q: When should I apply?
A: As soon as possible. There is a limit on the amount of
funds available and all mortgage commitments must be made
no later than February 20. 1981.
PARTICIPATING LENDERS
American Savings & Loan Assn. South 279^244 North 944-0375 AmeriFirst Federal Savings & Loan 577-6145 Arvida Mortgage Co............666-7847 Biscayne Federal Savings & Loan 377-4051 Charter Mortgage Company .....591-7676 Citizens Federal Savings & Loan 883-8686 City Mortgage Services, Inc......665-0640 Community Mortgage Corporation 371-3266 Coral Gables Federal Savings & Loan 4474783 Dade Savings & Loan Assn......579-2045 First Service Mortgage Co 448-7951 Flagler Federal Savings & Loan Assn. 377-1711 Heritage Corporation of South Fla. 324-4000 The Lomas & Nettleton Company 653 3662 Margaretten & Company. Inc 253-9844 Mid-States Mortgage Corporation 624-9561 Mortgage America. Inc..........445-6784 Southeast Mortgage Company ... 577-3767 Stockton, Whatley, Davin & Company 374-7555 Suburban Coastal Corporation South 596-0666 North 940-9053 University Mortgage Marketing, Inc. 442-4137 Washington Savings & Loan Assn, 674-6522
The information provided as a service to Dade County residents.
METRODADE
Metropolitan Dade County
Housing Finance Authority
Robert L. Shevin, Chairman
Program Administrator, J.I. Kislak Mortgage Corporation
1
i


I960 J^fr^t^Z^~=
W*
.--.--*
JtiSfty&tas'
A-3 99n1
. ..
Weizman Stomp Draws Fire
lover
I seemly
(on,inued from Page 1-A
Ipaign flight to Cleveland
nd has openly supported
Ifgrter's bid for reelection.
The Cabinet's statement, in
Jba a censure of the former
SSnse Minister, reflected
Lrap- in Israel, political circles
what the) regard as un-
behavior by a Knesset
member traveling abroad.
WEIZMAN himself, in a Kol
Israel Radio interview broadcast
hen expressed no regret for
taking the plane ride or sup-
Iporting Carter. He said he ac-
companied the President
because the President invited
kW When the interviewer
observed that his public support
lol Carter's reelection was "un-
Iprecedented" for an Israeli
political figure. Weizman
Iretorted that it was "always good
1(0 be the first "
He said that Carter has been
very helpful in the peace process
from Israel's viewpoint and that
for Israelis who regard the peace
process as a positive thing to
deny Carters role would be
"ungrateful.'
Asked about the possible
effects of his words and actions
on Republican Presidential
candidate Ronald Reagan.
Weizman said he was sure
Reagan would have appreciated
the words if they had been said
about him. "But I don't know
him" (Reagan). Weizman said.
CABINET MINISTERS, from
hard-liners to moderates, were
negative in their reactions to the
conduct of their former colleague.
References were made to
Weizman's purported
"irresponsibility" and "im-
petuousness." Likud hawk

Reaction to Weizman
Also Rouses Ire
B) JOSEPH POl.AKOFP
WASH INC TON -
ITAl Former Israeli
efens* Minister Ezer
fwizman. who campaigned
the U.S. for President
Carter's reelection, has
pawn angry comments
lere. A White House
pokesman, however,
rulicaitd pleasure at Weiz-
in's appearance on
biter's plane while he was
unpaigning in Ohio.
Veizman, now a member of the
Bessei visiting the U.S. as a
livate citizen, has made no
kntait with the Israel Embassy
Ire. An Embassy spokesman
|il Israels position is that
jeizman is acting in a personal
icity, thai he does not repre-
nt Israel in any way and that
K Israel government's policy is
|i to become involved even by
Wheat ion in this and other
lotions.
IT THE White House, the
'ish Telegraphic Agnecy was
h.v a spokesman: "We are
* pleased to
Prse. His
elf It is a personal thing for
"sell Obviously, he feels the
"'aent is a great friend of
pel and wants to repay him for
F he did for Israel by
pakmK for him. This is the first
pan Israeli of his stature has
J but il is not without
""km Zimbabwe's Prime
I'ster. Robert Mugabe, made
outright endorsement of the
^'dent on his visit here."
have him. of
action speaks for
reelection recalled the criticism ol
Yitzhak Rabin who openly sup
ported the reelection ol President
Nixon in 1972, when Rabin was
Israeli Ambassador to the I s
none had good words lor Weiz-
man. The closest note oi
tolerance lor Weizman's action
came from a source close (o (he
\\ hite House.
"1 don't like it at all." the
source said. "Hut it is not an un-
reasonable thing for Wei/man
who is so active to express his
view. It is crude and politically
damaging to Carter for his
(Weizmanl being on the cam-
paign trail. I feel ambivalent
about him because the Adminis-
tration is being savaged on its
record on Israel and I can see how
he wants to say the Adminis-
tration has been good for Israel."
Humanitarian yHfflfK
ZOA Prexy's Meat
Moshe Arens. chairman of the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, went on the
radio today to blast Weizman's
performance as harmful to Israel
The sooner it is forgotten in
the U.S. the better it will be.'
Arens said. He said that as a
Knesset member. Weizman is not
free to act as he chooses because
regardless of party or political
views, any Knesset member
traveling abroad represents
Israel.
Before the Cabinet meeting.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
was quoted as saying he was
"astounded" by Weizman's
behavior. After the session,
Finance Minister Yigal Hurwitz,
a hard-liner, told reporters that
Weizman shouldn't "stick his
nose into the affairs of another
country." Minister of Commerce
and Industry Gideon Patt, a
moderate, termed Weizman's
conduct "folly."
THE CABINETS statement
observed that it was a "great
precept" that the citizens of one
democratic state must not in-
terfere in the democratic
processes of another such state.
"Israel continues to uphold this
precept. The citizens of the U.S.
and they alone will elect their
President as they see fit," the
Cabinet said. 1( also expressed
gratification that "all Americans.
regardless of party, support
Israel and ils security."
Sources close (o Begin
speculated thai Weizman's
public support for Carter might
backfire in (he U.S. if the volets
resented a partisan stand by a
foreign political figure. Those
sources suggested (hat undecided
voters might turn away from
Carter as a result. Some Cabinet
ministers said privately that
Weizman's prospects for a
political comeback in Israel have
been seriously damaged.
Weizman, who was an active
participant in the September.
1978 Camp David conference and
later in the negotiations for the
Egyptian- Israeli peace treaty,
resigned from the Cabinet last
spring in a dispute with Begin
over policy. He is rumored to be
planning a political comeback as
leader of a center partv that
would oppose Likud in next
year's Knesset elections.
WASHINGTON Ivan J.
N'ovick was reelected president of
the Zionist Organization of
America at the recent 82nd
national convention of the ZOA
at the Capital Hilton Hotel here.
More than 500 delegates from
throughout the United States
attended the gathering which
elected Novick. a business
executive from Pittsburgh, who
represents the ZOA on inter-
national and American Jewish
forums.
The ZOA has a membership of
150.000 member families.
Founded in 1897, the ZOA ac-
tively works to safeguard the
independence and integrity of the
State of Israel and the welfare of
the Jewish people very where.
NOVICK, who serves as the
ZOA representative to the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
has been a leading participant in
high level meetings at the White
House, the Israeli Embassy and
the State Department. He is a
member of the presidium of the
World Union of General Zionists,
member of the Zionist General
Council of the World Zionist Or-
ganization as well as vice presi-
dent of the World Jewish
Congress.
Humanitarian causes and con-
cern for Israel, her growth.
security and development are
priorities in his life. Novick has
devoted his time and energy to a
long and distinguished record of
service and leadership in the
Zionist movement.
Alter completing his
education, Novick served as a
lieutenant in the United States
Air Force. He holds degrees from
the University of Pittsburgh in
economics and political science.
Tor the past 25 years, in addition
to his corporate involvement, he
has been active nationally in real
estate development, construction
and management.
NOVICK IS a partner in West
Penn Realty Co. of Pittsburgh.
He has served his local com-
munity in Pittsburgh for the past
20 years. He has worked on
behalf of the United Jewish Fed-
eration, starting as campaign
chairman of the Young Adult
Division, later assuming the role
of metropolitan division chair-
man.
He also served on its board of
directors and on major com-
mittees, such as Planning and
Budgeting. Health. Education
and National and Overseas. He
continues to hold major positions
in the Federation process.
He is past chairman of the
board and past president of the
Pittsburgh ZOA District, and the
immediate past president of the
ZOA Tri-State Region.
IN JANUARY, 1979. Novick
presented a petition containing
150,000 signatures to the White
House on the question of
Jerusalem that Jerusalem un-
divided should remain the capital
of Israel and that the United
States should recognize this by
moving iis Embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem.
Novick has participated in
meetings of the World Zionist
Organization General Zionist
Council (Actions Committee) and
the Jewish Agency Assembly.
While in Israel, he had private
meetings with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and top-
ranking members of the Israeli
Cabinet.
Novick and his wife. Natalie,
have three children, Howard, a
resident in oral surgery at
Montefiore Hospital. Pittsburgh;
William, a marketing executive
in Pittsburgh; and Phyllis, a
first-year law student at the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh.
HW1SH
IWIOIVM
runD
k
\v
Sunday, December 7, 1980
Chaim Weizman Farband Branch
Traditional Installation Luncheon
Sponsored by
The Jewish National Fund
*' GUEST SPEAKER
Er*u"al media here bare'y
\pt Weizman's presence on
Resident s campaign plane.
only report was contained in
^'ngton Post story which
* that the President, cam-
" m West Virginia and
&%*"**
1W" York Times referred
ng the local politicians ac-
tex.*-caner abard
|suDDortinK the President's
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Foundation

Pres.
Chaim Weizman Farband
Fontoinebleau-Hilton Hotel 12 Noon
For Reservations Phone
iJean Lew 672-7096
Corresponding Secretory-
Kosher Cuisine
Outstanding Musical Program
Sonia Horowitz 673-8807
Anno Stone 534-0037
Social Chairpersons


Page 8-A
*Jm-isii tturkliar
Friday. N
ovember 7
i960
Terrorist Boost
Growth in PLO Respectability
Continued from Page 1-A
six countries where no offices
have been established. PLO
interests are handled by infor-
mation offices in neighboring
countries, by the Arab League,
by Arab diplomats, or by locaJ
pressure groups, including
student associations.
He said that the PLO strives to
set up information and liaison
offices even though the offices
have no standing in international
law because it regards them as
"the antechambers of diplomatic
recognition with all its con-
comitant advantages.'
Foxman stressed, however,
that diplomatic recognition is the
foremost objective because the
PLO believes its achievement
helps make a distinction between
political efforts and terrorism.
Authorized PLO offices."' he
said, "signal the willingness of
host countries to confer at least
the equivalent of diplomatic
status and enable the PLO
representatives, all of whom hold
diplomatic passports from Arab
countries, to present an image of
respectability."
THE SURVEY found that the
advances made throughout
Europe by the PLO has had an
effect on the deliberations of the
Council of Europe and the
Summit of the European Eco-
nomic Community both of
which are now attempting "to
supplant the Camp David ac-
cords."
The Councils Middle East
resolution of April, 1980, placed
the democratic State of Israel
and the terrorist PLO on the
same footing and sought the re-
placement of UN Security Reso-
lution 242. The Summit's Venice
Declaration of June, 1980,
asserted that the PLO "will have
to be associated with the nego-
tiations," the survey noted.
The survey traced the start of
the PLO diplomatic offensive to
its success in obtaining author-
ization to set up information and
liaison offices in France ui
October, 1975.
THIS BREAKTHROUGH in
a major European power, ac-
cording to Foxman, "paved the
way for the establishment of PLO
offices in other countries." He
went on to say that while Austria
is the only major West European
country which has granted of-
ficial diplomatic recognition, no
country has demonstrated any
real opposition to the "growing
presence" of the PLO, despite its
clear record of international
terrorism.
The survey disclosed that the
establishment of PLO offices is
often negotiated at the highest
lvel. oftn directly or closely fol-
lowing a terrorist action which
could only be resolved by means
of PLO intervention."
The survey noted that the
majority of PLO representatives
in Europe are men married to
female nationals of their
respective host countries which
tends to reinforce their status
vis-a-vis the country's laws.
especially in France. Germany
and Sweden."
A PRINCIPAL finding of the
survey is that the PLO has out-
standing success in France where
there are many supportive
associations and the Communist
Party is active in its behalf.
A country-by-country analysis
of the PLO status in Europe
follows:
Austria: A PLO office has
existed since February, 1977,
headed by Ghazi Hussein, but
the personal relationship between
Issam Sartawi, Arafat's Euro-
pean representative, and Chan-
cellor Kreisky is even more sig-
nificant. Hussein also represents
the PLO at international
organizations headquartered in
Vienna. Austria has provided the
PLO with the most advanced
diplomatic recognition in Europe.
Belgium: The PLO office has
been operative since November,
1966. While there has been no
official recognition, its staff
members are treated on the same
level as the diplomatic corps.
Cyprus: A PLO office was
established in July, 1975.
Denmark: A supportive
association, "The Union of Pales-
tine Workers," functions instead
of a PLO office. Daoud Kalouti,
PLO representative for Scan-
dinavia, visits frequently. When
Daoud Sati Bakir. a Copenhagen
resident for several years,
declared that he had been ap-
pointed PLO representative, the
Foreign Ministry responded by a
refusal to recognize any PLO
representative or office.
Finland: Authorities have
consented to establishment of a
PLO office but have refused to
grant diplomatic status.
France: The first country to
authorize an open PLO infor-
mation and Liaison office, France
has not granted diplomatic
status but recognizes the or-
ganization's "representative
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nature. The French Communist
Party is campaigning for an
official visit from Yasir Arafat.
There are at least six supportive
PLO organizations.
West Germany: An office
has existed in the German
Federal Republic since June.
1976. There are two supportive
organizations, an Arab German
Parliamentary Group and an
Arab-German League.
Greece: A PLO office has
been authorized but has not yet
been established as the PLO is
striving for official diplomatic
recognition.
t Holland: No PLO office.
PLO interests are handled by the
Consul of Kuwait, Said Mah-
moud Rabani. a native
Palestinian.
Ireland: This is part of the
responsibilities of the PLO repre-
sentative in London.
Italy: There has been a PLO
presence within the Arab League
since 1975 and an information
and liaison office since 1976.
Luxembourg: No PLO office
at present but the idea of one has
been accepted by the Foreign Af-
fairs Minister. Nairn Khaddar.
the PLO representative in
Belgium, also covers Luxem-
bourg.
Malta: This small country
has a PLO office with diplomatic
status but its representative is
not a resident. Except for
Austria, the PLO is most ad-
vanced here in terms of dip-
lomatic acceptance.
Portugal: Authorities have
accepted establishment of a PLO
office without diplomatic status.
0 Spain: Opened in 1977, the
PLO office in Madrid is directed
by Munzir Dajani. In September.
1979, Prime Minister Adolfo
Suarez was the first Western
Seeing nothing, hearing nothing, knowing nothing

' *..
head of government to receive
Yasir Arafat officially.
Sweden: Established in
1975. the PLO office also serves
Norway, Denmark and Finland.
Switzerland: While there is no
authorized PLO office, the PLO
is represented by Daoud Barakat
who is its delegate or observer to
international headquarters in
Geneva He is situated within
the mission of th.- Arab League
Uniud Kingdom: No pm
office, but the British govern.
ment nas stated that u will not
object to the presence ol PLO
representation Two PLO
representatives Nabil Ram.
lawi and Mohan : ed \hu-Koash
function from an office in the
Arab league building
Coronary Caper
Rabbi Goren Rapped For
Heart Operation in Cleveland
Continued from Page 1-A
ministers, are entitled to public
defrayment of their medical
expenses and those of members
of their families. Several news-
papers have called for a thorough
overhaul of the entire system so
that such benefits are limited
only to the highest office-holders.
The question of when the
public should pay the medical
bills of officials who receive treat-
ment abroad is also being aired.
In Goren 8 case, his Israeli
physician. Dr Henry Neufeld.
chief of cardiology at the Sheba
Medical Center, did not recom-
mend that the Chief Rabbi go
overseas for surgery. Hut Goren's
family decided on the Cleveland
Clinic and Neufeld provided the
Americans with his full medical
history
This issue has been brought to
the Knesset in a motion sub-
mitted
Yaacoh.
by Labor MK Gad
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz"?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was ar. Austrian-born
engineer who. in 1890. came up with the
idea of an airship witn a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea However, in 1892.
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them
Unfortunately. Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like Samuel is
called "Sammy:' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin'.'
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth. J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of "relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
' "" *"l -Clod*!
for new 'tmtti* ami nu**>t"


* II Friday, November7J980
*Jenifj fkridiar
Page 9-A
Jabotinsky Was an Architect of Israel's Statehood
BvMENACHEM BEGIN
Prime Minister of Israel
, It was the summer of 1940. For
L second time in 25 years, the
hts went out in Europe. But
\1 darkest of nights descended
In Jev">- whom the enemy
sought utterly to destroy, n
ho* days, a cry went up to
[heaven, the likes of which had not
Ln heard since God created
man, and man created the devil:
My had we '<"' hearkened to the
IctUo/Jabotinsky ?
For indeed, when the Jewish
I masses were standing on the
brink of the abyss, it was he who
appeared before them not as
I prophet of the Holocaust, but as
[a man bearing the message of
redemption, and pointing the
Lay to rescue. He made
superhuman efforts to carry them
I across the abyss to the land of
Ithe living, to the shores of safety
before they were overtaken by
the sword However, led astray
|bv their leaders, they refused to
listen. Now. in their sorrow and
Idespair they recalled his words
[but there was no one who could
[save their situation.
For us. his students, who
Idrank deep at the fountain of his
Iwisdom, witnessed his struggles,
[and accompanied him throughout
|his wanderings, he was the
[leader, the commander, the
[teacher. Above all, to us he was
| the bearer of the message of hope.
I And when he died there died
[with him the hope itself. How
[would we be able to continue
[living without him? How would
[we find our way in the murky
[darkness that surrounded us?
[Would we be able to raise the flag
lagain? Would we know without
Ihim how to save our people,
[liberate its land and give it a
[State of its own? That is what we
asked ourselves in our loss and
|despair.
BIT JABOTINSKY, in the
Jcourse of the 40 years of his
activities, had molded and
Idirected a generation which
would assure continuity and go
Ion strum,; in his image the
limage ol a tighter who believed in
Biis mission, the image of a rebel
land dissident. In this, he gave
fupreme expression to his im-
easurable greatness.
I W ho ls the fighter who believes
In what he fights for? Surely it is
fhe man who is always prepared
fo begin anew in order to im-
plement his beliefs. This
preparedness is imprinted in the
Zeev Jabotinsky was born on Oct. 17, 1880. On the
twentieth anniversary of the death of Jabotinsky [he
died in August, 1940] Herut leader Menachem
Begin, now Israel's Prime Minister, addressed his
followers in Ramat Gan's Dov Gruner Square. Dov
Gruner was a member of the Irgun Tzvai Leumi
Etzel underground army, commanded by Begin
and loyal to the teachings of Jabotinsky. Gruner,
who was caught and hanged by the British became a
symbol of the Resistance struggle, described in
Begins book 'The Revolt.' These extracts from
Menachem Begin's tribute to Jabotinsky convey
what Jabotinsky meant to his followers in terms of
leadership, loyalty and personal example. The
Jabotinsky centenary [1880-1980] is now being
marked in Israel and all over the Jewish world.
1
history and traditions of the most
militant among nations the
Jewish people.
The Tablets of the Law were
shattered and had to be handed
down a second time; the First
Temple was destroyed and the
Second Temple was erected on
the site of the first; the sanctuary
was defiled, purified and
rededicated; there was the rising
of the Zealots and the Bar Koch-
ba revolt, Jerusalem and Yavne;
the going out into exile and the
Return at some mysterious
call to the homeland. Despite
everything, the Jewish people
was always ready to begin anew
this was the supreme com-
mand that had been given to. and
accepted by, Israel.
IT IS THIS command of
Jewish tradition that Jabotinsky
took to heart and turned into a
guide and mentor for himself. He
was always ready to start afresh.
He never despaired. He always
believed in the justice of his
struggle, and always fought for
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his beliefs. He was always ready,
whenever one instrument was
shattered, to set up a second.
Who is the dissident-rebel? It
is the man who. convinced of the
truth of his mission, is prepared
to be in the minority, to breathe
the atmosphere of hatred,
contempt, and yet endure and
persist in his revolt for a just
cause. This is the man who not
only does not acquiesce in reality,
but who looks upon a change of
reality as a command from above.
This preparedness to cede
from the majority and to rebel
is also embedded in the deep
recesses of Jewish tradition.
From it earliest appearance in the
arena of history, the Jewish
people drew apart trom the many,
gave up the comforts of joining
their ranks, and continued to
rebel against them, despite all the
sacrifices involved in such revolt
and dissidence.
Again, Jabotinsky acted in
accordance with this national
tradition when he came to rescue
his people from the fate that its
enemies had decided for it. From
the episode of the Jewish Legion
during World War 1, to his ef-
forts to establish a Jewish army
during World War II.
Jabotinsky s path was the same.
THIS PATH he mapped out
for himself, not only by his
thoughts, his writings and his
speeches, but particularly by the
model that he provided by his
own life to the generation that
follows his teachings. For that
reason, despite the departure in
the very midst of the days of
destruction and enslavement, of
the bearer of this hope, the hope
is not lost.
Among Jabotinsky s deeds
and achievements are the Jew-
ish Legion; the idea of the Jewish
State which he carried and im-
planted in face of those who
denied it; the idea of a Jewish
Army which he bore aloft in face
of scorn; and the armed revolt
which blazed the road of
redemption for the nation. He
who acted thus what con-
nection has he with the tragic
figure which people seek to
ascribe to him? Surely his is the
glory of victory.
The tragedy of his time is not
Jabotinsky's but of the people
who refused to hearken to the
voice of the prophet of truth but
followed not for the first time
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in its history false prophets.
For this they paid a bloody price,
the likes of which were unknown
even in our tear-stained history.
The tragedy is that of the erring
leaders who snatched fragments
of thought from him. scraps of
ideas, but tragically late in the
day. and even now are not
prepared to admit that he was
their author and try to transform
the copy into the original. But
will that be of any avail to them ?
Surely there is nothing more
secure or real than the victory of
truth.
IS THERE anyone, apart from
Herzl, who in our time, has died
and whose spirit lives on like
Jabotinsky? At the beginning of
the Revolt. I said to a friend that
when I issued the order it was as
though 1 heard the voice of
Jabotinsky Head of Betar,
commanding me to give it. That
is how we all felt. It was under his
leadership, even after his death,
that the Revolt was carried out.
And he lives on. like a writer
who lives not only in his writings
but mainly through his readers.
On the 20th anniversary of
your death, I hereby announce in
the name of the tens of thousands
of your veteran disciples, and in
the name of the tens of thousands
of followers who have been won
over to your teachings after the
emergence of the State, that
during the days of the Holocaust
and destruction and subjugation,
we did as you commanded us: We
rose. we revolted and we
liberated. Even though the road
may be long and difficult, we
shall continue to carry out your
teachings the integrity of the
Homeland, the Return to Zion,
the unity of the Jewish people,
freedom for the individual,
justice in society unto the last
day of our life on earth, until,
with God's help, we shall im-
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Page 10- A
> M*rtftdrf&**_?_
Fri
I ^fwiitm^i is,.-J
Susan Panoff
m
**-

Israel's Inflation Yielding to Restraint
brag General Recalls
5 Yom Kippur War
On the Banks of the Suez: An Israeli General's Personal
Account of the Yom Kippur War. By Avraham
[Brenj Adan. California: Presidio Press. 479p.,
S16.95.
ON OCTOBER 6. 1973. the Egyptians made their
surprise attack on Israel. This was the start of the war
which took the most casualties of all of Israel's wars. Bren
Adan tells why the Israelis were taken by surprise, how
they managed" to recover and how they maintained their
morale.
A general and division commander on the southern
front during the War. Adan records his story in a diary-
like account. The reader becomes acquainted with each
maneuver and the problems of command. Even though
Israeli intelligence reports showed larged concentrations
On the Bookshelf
of men and material on the far side of the Suez, they were
too self-confident to believe that the Egyptians would
dare attack. They put it all down to maneuvers.
ADAN, noting errors and admitting mistakes,
acknowledges that Egyptian strategists "had developed a
plan tailor-made for the Egyptian's army's capabilities.
The splitting and dispersion of our armed forces on the
strategic level occurred because the IDF had to fight a
two-front war. and the Egyptians managed to surprise
and confront our small regular army only.
The dispersion of our forces on the tactical level was
achieved by their attacking on a broad front along the 160
km of the Suez Canal. The Egyptians wanted us to try to
stop them everywhere at the same time. Their hope
materialized."
Portraits. By Cvnthia Freeman. New York: Bantam
Books, 595p.'. S3.50.
FREEMAN'S POPULAR tale of an immigrant
Jewish family in America battling to survive without
losing its heritage, is now available in a paperback
edition. In previous novels as well, such as A World Full
of Strangers, Freeman demonstrated the ability to
develop the saga form with its varied characters and lively
plotlines.
State Dep't. View Doesn't Square
With Carter on Terrorist Force
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Carter's
unqualified statement in
the debate with his Repub-
lican opponent Ronald
Reagan that the Palestine
Liberation Organization is
a "terrorist organization"
has been upheld by the
White House but not by the
State Department.
Another statement by
the President that the
United States has "a com-
mon defense capability"
with Egypt and Israel was
referred by the State De-
partment to the White
House for explanation. Buf
the White House said it
would offer comment later.
BOTH MATTERS arose in
questions by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency at the State
Department. Spokesman John
Trattner was asked, since Carter
had without qualification
described the PLO as a terrorist
organization would the Depart-
ment repudiate a statement
about the PLO it made Sept. 4.
On that date, the Depart-
ment's response when asked
whether the PLO was a terrorist
organization, was: "We view the
PLO as an organization, elements
and members of which advocate
and carry out acts of terrorism.
We condemn such *tftal|TH tixwei
organizations and individuals
who perpetrate them."
Saying the Department
"stands on its previous state-
ment," Trattner said today that
"is the the U.S. governments
position. Okay? It is the Presi-
dent of the United States'
position, if he had time in last
night's debate to set out all of the
nuances that that position
contains, 1 know he would have. I
think I know everybody in-
terested in the question who
heard him say that knows what
he meant."
WHEN TRATTNER was
asked whether he would repeat
the President's own statement,
he refused. When he was pressed
about the "ambiguity" of the
Department's position, Trattner
said the President would have
made the Department's
statement. Asked how he knows
this, he replied "because the
President thoroughly under-
stands the foreign policy of which
he is in charge."
Afterwards, JTA asked White
House Deputy Press Secretary
Ray Jenkins about the Presi-
dent's statement and the State
Department's position. Jenkins
replied, "Obviously he (the Presi-
dent) said what he said. We stand
on what he said last night. It
represents his position."
Trattner also had been asked
whether Carter believes that
"alleged non-terrorist elements"
of the PLO maintain the PLO
office that operates in Washing-
ton. "I don't know what the
President believes," he said.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM UTAl
Finance Minister Yigal Hurwitz
submitted a 90 billion Shekel
revised budget to the Knesset. At
the same time, he credited his
fiscal policies with holding down
inflation and substantially
improving Israel's balance of
payments situation. He
acknowledged that heavy defense
expenditures and the general
recession pose serious economic
problems.
A no-confidence motion on
Hurwitz"s economic policy was
handilv defeated in the Knesset
today by a vote of 59-42. after
which the Knesset approved the
amended budget. The motion,
introduced by the opposition
Labor Alignment, was the first
since the Knesset began its
winter session earlier this month.
The Alignment summoned home
several of its members traveling
abroad to participate in the vote
although it was clear that the
government enjoyed a sub-
stantial majority.
HURWITZ said the 1980-81
budget had to be revised at
midpoint because at the start of
the fiscal year the Treasury did
not know if it would succeed in
containing the inflation rate and
whether wage settlements would
be reasonable He said that when
he took office a year ago. the
inflation rate was expected to
reach 170 percent but the steps
he took put a brake on the spiral
which has stabilized a 125 per-
cent
The brightest part of the
economic picture, he said, was
the decline in Israel's balance of
payments deficit by SI billion
more than had been forecast at
the beginning of the year. At the
same time, however. Israel has
been forced to spend an extra SI
billion on fuel, he said.
Hurwitz claimed that real
wages have been preserved in all
sectors and workers have been
compensated for price increases
The problem now is to restrain
spending as much as possible hJ
said, noting that the deficit
remains high and revenue ha
been reduced because of th
recession.
HE MENTIONED th.
problems of covering the budgets
of Kupat Holim. the Ihstadrut
sick-fund, local municipalities
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1980
>Jmist>npr**ar?
Page 11 -A
Cool Success
Booming Business of Fashion World
... .,,:
\frica Jewish Board Seeks
Inquiry into 'Victory' Feast
|.I0II WM.slil RG (JTAI
lh> Mncan Jewish
^ard leputie- s demanding
investigatim >v the Pretoria
pnversit> iui hoi I ies of a 'Nazi
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tor lulling id denounce the event
which has seriously disturbed the
Jewish community
The Hoard flatly rejected
claim* >\ officials that the
"Feast vas a student prank It
noted iiat 'nti-Semitic slogans
such a.- U e nate Jews'' and "I p
Hitler' daubed on the walls ol a
men 9 residence hall made it clea
that the i i tcua Nazi party was
more thai ioke.
ACCORDING to a statement
by 'ht Hoard here, the hall
was decked with swastikas
students dressed .n the uniforms
Of the Hitler Youth gave the Nazi
salute ami shouted "Sieg Heil.
About '"() students participated,
all of them white.
"The conspicuous failure of the
university authorities spon-
taneously to disavow and
denounce this sorry event reveals
a sad lack of awareness of the
appalling evils which flowed from
the racial hatreds of the Nazi era.
Recent events in France and
elsewhere in Europe suggest that
the function may well have a
sinister significance," the
Board's statement said.
Continued from Page 1-A
Someone brings coffee and
grapes. Someone else brings in a
small granddaughter (Leah Gott-
lieb has six grandchildren).
All sit on the floor. A model
changes into a swimsuit. adds a
caftan, a jacket, changes into a
bikini, adds a jalabiya, a burnus.
Mints, i shirt, goes back to
nan ge again.
PHONES RING. Relow and
ir lund is. the Gottex '-utters
h rusts and heckers keep the
o lumming in the w
nop, ma a ire!
ded, ilastic >-apped finis d
t are i hose and teni uv
hrougnout lour
he -tli"i shop around
-raei largain-h'in -
' and ire iroui
iom ie ittax label :o neu
nil ii he pool nexl
w here else, t\ v. u
il.it. # r
ind ti he calm enter >i ill
.'an iottlieb dressed n
"ii ir i ' truil lo match ler de i
accented Hungar i
l"'irew .
hat -light accent is a constant
'minder of Leah Gottlieb -
ignis \ reminder of how itu
and her husband. Armin. arrived
m newly horn Israel in 194:>
virtuailj iienniless. but with the
urge to make a new life in a new
ountrv
ler husband's family had run
n raincoat factory hack in
rlungary Leah had taken i
Hshion course So. naturally
ihej 'K'gan in the raincoat busi-
pss n israei. making raincoats
101 other lirms. then for them-
elves
U T RAINCOATS were not
among .he biggest sellers in
Israel So the Gottliebs switched
o i,iiii:ng suits.
he 'irst year of operations.
i hey began exporting to Malta.
Nowadays, itte list of well-
Known women who wear Gottex
is long from Nancy Kissinger,
who has a standing order for 10
complete sets a year, to Sallie
Lewis, wife of the U.S. Ambas-
sador to Israel. Samuel Lewis
i Sallie Lewis shares Queen Eliza-
beth's good taste and chose
"Amigo." too).
Gottex makes a complete col-
A COMPLETE DINNER
AT ONE OF MIAMTS
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s7 25
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lection for young and old," said
Leah Gottlieb.
"We do maternity bathing
suits, and bathing suits for
women who have had a breast re-
moved in a cancer operation. We
make some bathing suits for men
but that's not very in
teresting. And. of course,
children's suits."
Not to mention the sportswear
and evening-wear collections de-
signed by daughter Judith. Hut
hat mother story
v .five percent ol Gottex
million-dollar export
roe* the IS Vmerica is
nos ipen to fashion, tnon open
'aris
,EAH GOTTLIEB begin: hei
. i arly fitting n the rool
.. ten oi her tiome high a
viv [el my best ideas
i- I -it here and watch the
norning sun.'
\ here do hese ideas for
->rui tor styles, or ompleu
collections come trom? From
ir 'Xhibitions rom irt hooks.
i^^^
from an old lamp or from an un-
expected "something" that
catches her eye.
Thus, the hit of the current
collection, recently shown to
hungry buyers during Israel's
Fashion Week the Egyptian
collection. This collection, in
beiges, browns, turquoise blues.
Middle Eastern arid tones, grew
iut of a visit to New York's
Metropolitan Museum of Art.
'I WANTED to tea the Haps-
mr_ Collection and had to walk
through the Egyptian depart-
ment to get to it \nd here i saw
B many lovely fr I'lirv
stuck in my mind."
At 62, Leah Gottlieb is a
grandmother She ma) even look
ike a grandmother. But she is as
nodern, as ar-onl i- my
ashion-conscious l>>ta: old
As one fashion commentator
-aid Sometimes she comes into
work boiling inside Aith an idea.
^nd wnen it comes out as i
-tied bathing suit, it is
always, always good.
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Pag* 12-A
>Jf**istincrAaKW)
Friday, November 7 ||J

Na von Agrees
Eight-Point Program Revealed
By YITZHAK SHARGJL
MIT ABUL KUM. Egypt -
|JTA> President Yitzhak
Savon and President Anwar
Sadat announced here their
agreement on an eight-point
program to expedite the nor-
malization process between
Egypt and Israel. It is expected
to be ratified by their respective
governments and become
operable in the near future
The two Presidents, who met
for 80 minutes at Sadat's villa in
this Nile delta village where he
was bom. also discussed the
Egyptian-Israel autonomy
negotiations for the West Bank
and Gaza Strip. But they had no
-tatements to make on that
-ubject except for the expressed
nope that a breakthrough in the
autonomy talks will be achieved
-oon.
"AS TO autonomy, we have
agreed that there should be more
effort put into a full autonomy
process and this is the role of our
governments. Sadat said, in-
dicating that Savon is not here to
discuss the autonomy issues.
The Egyptian President noted
significantly that autonomy and
normalization were treated on
different levels and were not
directly connected in their talks.
Addressing a joint press con-
ference in the garden of his
residence. Sadat said. "Let us not
link this and that."
He conceded that Egypt and
Israel hold different views on the
question of full autonomy. But as
to normalization, we have to do
everything to consolidate the
relations between Israel and
Egypt.' he said.
Sadat gave Savon the honor of
announcing that the subjects on
which they agreed will be
presented to the joint Israeli-
Egyptian committee which will
convene at an early date either in
El Arish or Beersheba to confirm
the agreements and put them
into action.
The following points were
agreed to with respect to nor-
malization:
THE transportation of
commercial goods by truck be-
tween Israel and Egypt across
Sinai. Hitherto freight traffic has
moved by air or sea, more ex-
pensive in the first case and more
time consuming in the other;
hnypi will reinstate the tourist
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Santa Katerina monastery in
Sinai from Israel: El Al. Israel's
airline, will add a flight to Cairo
for a total of four flights a week.
S'efertiti. the Egyptian airline,
already has two flights a week to
Israel.
There will be also a mutual
exchange of exhibitions between
the two countries demonstrating
achievements in agriculture,
industry and culture: a joint
headquarters will be set up to
study the peace process and
consider what can be done to
enhance it: there will be exchange
visits between Israeli and
Egyptian youths beginning next
summer: delegations of scien*.
tists. editors, industrialists and
representatives of the various
branches of commerce will ex-
change visits: an Egyptian
cultural delegation will visit
Israel shortly to discuss cultural
exchange between the two
countries.
Sadat announced that ad-
ditional projects discussed were a
future highway linking Eilat with
Egypt across Sinai and an
Egyptian-Israeli railroad.
THE MEETING was a follow-
up of the two-hour formal
meeting held by Sadat and
Savon at the Abdin Palace in
Cairo. They agreed at that time
that a second formal meeting was
needed to conclude discussion of
several subjects not resolved at
their initial get-together.
Both Presidents had their
moments of embarrassment at
the press conference. Sadat
appeared upset when a reporter
asked if he would cede Yamit. an
Israeli town in northern Sinai, to
Israel as a gesture of goodwill.
He replied that such a move
would be contrary to the Camp
David agreements. "It would be
against all that has been agreed
and understood. I cannot make
gestures on land or sovereignty,"
he said.
N'avon seemed disconcerted
when he was asked if he had
instructions from Tel Aviv to
refrain from dealing with the
question of autonomy. "Not
every report from Tel Aviv is
true," he said.
ANOTHER issue raised by
Savon was the continuing search
for the remains of Israeli soldiers
still listed as missing in action in
the 1973 war. He said the
Egyptians have been very
cooperative in that matter and
will continue to extend any
assistance necessary in the
search for the MIAs.
All in all, Savon's two official
meetings with Sadat seem to
have gone well. The Israeli
President stressed after their
initial discussion that he had not
come to Egypt to negotiate in
detail over outstanding issues
but to air and review the
situation and consider ways and
means to promote the continuing
negotiations.
He said/that Sadat has been
consistent in his approach to the
issues and stands by the adress
he made to the Knesset on his
historic visit to Jerusalem in
Sovember. 1977.
AT AN impromptu press
conference. Sadat said the
question of "full autonomy had
been raised, emphasizing the
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word "full." and also the issue of
Jerusalem which he sees as
related to it. "Yes, we have raised
the question of Jerusalem," he
said. "After all, this is part of the
general autonomy issue."
Significantly, the Egyptian
media, including its French and
English as well as Arabic
publications. gave extensive
coverage to the Navon visit.
Front page articles and
photographs were devoted to
Savon, describing his personality
in detail. Some journalists
suggested that Savon may
become Israel's next Prime
Minister. Their thesis was that
the opposition Labor Party may
unite around him if the bitter
leadership struggle between
Shimon Peres and Yitzhak Rabin
ls not resolved.
'Peace Headquarters' On
Agenda of Navon, Sadat
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
CAIRO (JTA) -
President Yitzhak Navon of
Israel proposed that Israel
and Egypt establish a
"supreme headquarters for
peace" to conduct a con-
tinuing dialogue and study
of the various aspects of the
peace now existing between
them, how to enhance and
deepen those aspects and
fulfill the expectations of
the people of both coun-
tries.
Navon offered his ideas in an
address to the Council of the
National Democratic Party, the
ruling party of Egypt, consisting
of some 60 of Egypt's top
political figures headed by former
Premier Mustapha Khalil.
Speaking in Arabic, in which he
is fluent. Navon also touched on
political issues relating to the
West Bank-Gaza autonomy
negotiations and the Palestinian
problem.
"THESE ARE subjects of his-
toric, religious, emotional and
security significance." he said.
"There are serious differences of
opinion between us. and it is
senseless to underestimate them.
If Egypt and Israel wished to
sweep them under the rug. the
negotiations could have been
concluded long ago. But the
deliberations are being conducted
in the desire to confront the
problems and try to arrive at
reasonable solutions and this
calls for great patience." he said.
"I am confident that with per-
sistence, patience and mutual
trust between us. we shall over-
come the difficulties and arrive at
a just and agreed solution,"
Navon declared. He added that
"these difficulties must not inter-
fere with the orderly progress of
normalization and a growing im-
provement in the relations be-
tween us."
Navon's hour-long speech was
interrupted by applause only
once when he mentioned
President Anwar Sadat. But his
address appears to have been well
received by his audience of
government ministers. party
leaders and the heads of various
governmental departments.
ALTHOUGH he stressed that
it was not within his competence
to negotiate on autonomy or any
other subject during his visit to
Egypt, he mentioned the Pales-
tinian issue. "We know of its
existence, appreciate its im-
portance and want its solution,"
he said.
"Unfortunately, the Arabs of
Palestine and the government of
Jordan have refused to sit at the
negotiating table. In their ab-
sence, it is Egypt that assumed
the burden of negotiating the
details of autonomy."
Navon said he came to Egypt
to bring to the Egyptian people a
true greeting from the Israeli
people and to express its deter-
mination to adhere to the path of
peace in spite of all difficulties.
He said his proposed "supreme
headquarters for peace" would
comprise people of great moral
and spiritual strength of both
countries, including teachers,
psychologists, sociologists and
statesmen.
Court Hears
Appeals
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA|
The Supreme Court opened iu
hearings this week on the appeal,
by mayors Fahd Kawasme 0|
Hebron and Mohammed Milhim
of Halhoul against their
deportation. The appe^
remained confined to Ramie jail
and their attomev. Felicia
Langer. argued that the
proceedings should not bean
while they are :.sent from the
courtroom. It *a- finally aCTWd
that the two mayor*. AoulrJ
appear in court on Monday
The courtroon. was ammed
with the families and friends o!
the deportees, members of their
respective -.own councils, toreign
and Israeli journalists ana
representatives of the Red Cross
Two Communist MKs. Men
Wliner and Charlie Biton. were
also present.
The opening argument by
Langer was that the deportation
order against the mayors \ totaled
Jordanian law *mch still applies
on the West Flank and wa>
contrary to international law
The State, represented by at
torney Dont Beinish. presented
an opinion which the high court
has accepted in previous cases.
ACCORDING TO Beinish.
while the Jordanian constitution
prohibits the deportation of a
citizen, the Supreme Court has
held in the past that the
emergency regulations of the
Palestine Mandate superceded
Jordanian law The regulations.
which apply in both Israel and
Jordan, permit deportations for
security reasons.
Langer countered by noting
that in practice, '.he Jordanian
authorities have not deported
citizens since they give
precedence to their constitution.
Kawasme and Milhim
meanwhile ended their 10-day
hunger strike. They *aid they did
so out of respect for the Supreme
Court which was about to hear
their case. Meanwhile, a wave of
demonstrations and stone-
throwing incidents on the West
Bank in support of the mayors
caused the Military Government
to issue stem orders to the
population to desist West Bank
mayors were warned not to
participate in any demon-
strations.
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Friday. November^.
1980
+Jewist>fk)rfdUar>
Page 13-A
V1
4&&V
Leo MttttdjJM
7%e Delegitimizing of Israel
Tne Star
Iraq-Iran War Brings Arab
World Division into Open
NEW YORK (ZINS) According to the
New York Times. Iraq's war with Iran has brought
into the open the long existing basic division in the
Middle East. It has divided the Arab world. It has
drawn the United States and the Soviet Union more
deeply and directly into the area. It has been a blow
for the Palestinians, and it has given Israel a respite
>v moving t he Israeli- Palestinian issue off the center
stage
THE SOVIET UNION, in signing a formal
treaty of friendship with Syria, reentered an arena,
lor practical purposes, which has been excluded for
years. Quoting Arab diplomats, the paper says, that
the treaty has extended a Soviet protection umbrella
iver Syria and. by extension, part of Lebanon as
well According ..< the diplomats the Syrians have
been worrying about the possibility of an Israeli pre-
emptive strike against them: they believe that the
reatv with Moscow has removed this threat.
I'hev say thai the treaty may also make Begin
niiiK twice before going formally to annex the
Ciolan. The\ also believe that the treaty removes the
ihrtai ol an) large scale Israeli military intervention
m Lebanon
rhe Iraqi-Iranian war has also resulted in a
major American gain m the region. The U.S has
lieen able to transform its latent alliance with Saudi
Vrabu into a real one. The Saudis not only accepted
>ut requested radar surveillance plans and with them
in American presence they had long rejected, the
Times savs
Continued from Page 4 A
it is in the new anti-Semitism
itself.
A major technique in the war
against Israel's legitimacy is the
international "debunking" of the
Holocaust. Much has been
written about this, although few
observers have yet to see it in the
sense that the Holocaust was
conceived as a religious and racial
act. while the "debunking "of the
Holocaust is aimed at recasting it
as a political event
In any case, the campaign
against the Holocaust by the new
anti-Semitism therefore leaves
Jews without allies. The western
nations, except on the most
abstract ceremonial level, offer no
resistance to the anti-Semitism
itself.
THERE IS an exception to
this, and the exception is a hard
one to deal with. It is the Soviet
Union. The western nations are
perfectly willing to forget the
Holocaust, whether for political
or religious reasons It is all the
same to them.
Why, tor example, should the
French rare'' They contributed to
the Holocaust with an anti
Semitic delight that even today
can hardly be disguised. And, ir
the end. what did the western
nations as a whole see of tht
Holocaust anyway'' But the
Soviets must perforce havi
longer memories about past
history because they beheld the
Holocaust from the vantage
point ol i Iront row seat to tne
horror
The mam manufacturing"
centers ol \a/i genocide were
largely in eastern Europe, which
the Soviets saw lirsthand well
before any ol trie western allies
earned out their inaugural acts ol
liberation ol a Hitlenan death
factory
PRIOR TO that they were
witness to the Nazi proclivity for
mass murder during the invasion
ol their own country, which they
were able to document without
the hindrance of last-minute,
!e\ erish efforts by the invaders to
cover up their dirty work as had
Christians Declare
'Statement of Concern' for Israel
NEW YORK (JTAI -
instians throughout the world
v been urged by a group of
f'nunent church leaders to rally
JUtd Israel and the Jewish
MM who are endangered by
pthless acts of violence."
'" a Statement of Concern."
Utholic, Evangelical and
Ptestam theologians deplored
P* actions ol those who try to
JMe Israel trom the family of
Pens affirmed the United
Pns as an international
um but condemned those who
Manipulate its agencies for their
"Israel campaigns"; called for
l"lution ""as just to the
pstinian Arabs as it is to the
Pes. but pointed out that
Fovocative and destructive"
Tnouncements and actions by
f Palestine Liberation
fganization "nullify con-
"iye efforts for peace and
wciliation in the Middle
1 -and declared "our support
L,.,unitted Jerusalem as the
F of Is-ael" and commended
k0i*i?mplary fashion" in which
Fei has assured access to the
Hi places and protected
g'ous rights.
PIE STATEMENT, repre-
\ J "voice of conscience"
muiutudes of Christians."
"adopted unanimously at a
Cft Convcation in
Pport of Israel" hosted by the
F^Oefamation League of B'nai
[ n at its national
headquarters and the Halloran
House Hotel.
In the principal address to the
opening session. l)r Paul Van
Buren. professor ol religious
studies at Temple University in
Philadelphia, declared that
support ol Israel is "a moral
Imperative" tor Christians. He
declared that Christians are
called by God to Israel's sup-
port
He described Israel as "Gods
experimental workshop'" and said
this "has been shown to us by
God's action in rescuing a
particular band of slaves and by
bringing them into a particular
place and commending them to
live in that land in a particular
way."
THE REV. Edward Flannery.
advisory committee member of
the Secretariat for Catholic-
Jewish Relations of the National
Council of Catholic Bishops, said
in a "Statement of Hope" that
Israel is "a symbol of hope" to
Christians and Jews.
He declared that attempts by
Arab propaganda and Soviet
imperialism to ghettoize Israel
and make it a pariah nation must
be resisted. He asserted that "it
is paramount in the face of this
massive opposition which Israel
suffers that those who see clearly
rally to Israel's side, fight the
forces of anti-Zionism and give
assurances to the Jewish people
that they are not friendless ana
will not have to go it alone."
In a similar "Statement of
Hope," Dr. Walter Harrelson.
professor ol Old Testament at the
Vanderbilt University School in
Tennessee. noted that the
National Council of Churches is
preparing a final policy
statement on the Middle East
and expressed the "hope that the
leadership of the churches of this
land will hold fast to their
support of the State of Israel, will
never waver in that support, will
reaffirm and deepen their
commitment of faith in the
lengths that bind Judaism and
Christianity together."
THE FAMILY JACOBS
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OCEANFRONT
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25th & COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER Op.n all yaar
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TO SCC.1
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Dial I 538-5721
N.V. Off. (212) 7S7-M91
'22
occurred in the east European
concentration camps.
The reason is that Germans
were never in any one place in the
Soviet Union long enough to be
able to do anything about that.
The German mass murders were
therefore more external than in
eastern Europe committed
without benefit of a con-
centration camp setting that
could disguise the work within.
There is also a sense in Poland,
in Hungary, in Czechoslovakia
that the Nazi death centers were
foreign to them, the result of
invaders who built them, and
therefore unreal. In this. Ger-
many today shares the very same
sense ol the Nazi brutality.
Because most of these death
centers were not on German soil,
they are also external and hence
toreign to them And for some, it
is the jumping off point lor the
view that such death centers
never existed at all.
The Russians have no such
strained cosmetic perceptions.
They shout from the rooftops
that the Nazi violence was done
to them. They were its victims
because of their active resistance
no less than the Jews were its
victims because of their passive
acceptance.
IT IS a strange simultaneity of
experience for Jews, a strange
marriage of bedfellows. It is
strange because the Russians,
who document and mark the
Holocaust with the same zeal as
the Jews, are at the same time
perpetrators and supporters of
the current international move-
ment to delegitimize Israel. They
are among the most virulent
practitioners of world political
anti-Semitism.
How does Soviet zeal for
documentation of the Hitler
Holocaust show itself.' Can Jews
ever come to experience the
benefit of the common cause be
tween them'' For more on this
another time

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llorntol


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Friday. N0Vember7
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Jewish HUD Workers
Combat Anti-Semitism
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON tJTAi -
The Federal Times. a
Washington weekly reporting
developments affecting govern-
ment personnel, says Jewish
employees at :he I" 5 Depart-
ment of Housing and Urban
Development organized to cocbat anti-
Semitism within the agency
In its current edition, the
Federal Times said that the
employees are "troubled by a
perceived insensitivity of up-
permanagement-federal em-
ployees' and "are organizing a
Jewish caucus to protect their
rights and push for more active
enforcement of equal em-
ployment opportunity."
INTERVIEWING HUD
personnel about the article by
Winston Wood, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned that
a Jewish group is being formally
organized both for professional
and cultural purposes as well as
to combat unfair treatment.
It was pointed out that several
cases of discrimination against
Jews have been presented to the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and one case has entered
legal proceedings. One allegation
Israel Denies Iraq Bombing
PARIS (JTA) Israel has denied that its air-
planes or pilots had attacked the Iraqi nuclear reactor in
Tamur of "had anything to do" with such an air raid. The
Israel Embassy in Paris issued a communique con-
demning any speculation on this subject.
The Israeli communique was issued after a French
paper, Le Matin, reported that France is convinced the
attack was carried out by Israeli Phantom jets. French
and Israeli sources say this subject was not discussed by
Israeli Ambassador Meir Rosenne when he met French
Prjier Raymond Barre.
Carter Mideast Policy Questionet
was that time off for Jewish
holidays has been refused in some
instances although federal policy
is to accommodate religious
personnel.
In cultural pursuits, the
Jewish group plans an exhibit at
HUD in conjunction with the
Jewish Book Month Nov. 2-Dec.
2 which is under the national
auspices of the JWB Jewish
Book Council and to organize
Hebrew conversation and Jewish
heritage classes. Of the ap-
proximately 4.000 employees at
HL'D 'a main offices here, about
300. or less than 10 percent are
believed to be Jewish
HUD OFFICIALS told JTA
that HUD Secretary Moon
I-andrieu is concerned about the
discrimination allegations and i^
seeking to eliminate them As
Mayor ol New Orleans. Landneu
developed a reputation for strong
support for civil rights, the of-
ficials said.
His staff is working with the
Jewish group." a Landrieu aid-
told JTA 'If there is
discrimination he'll do what he
can to eliminate it." Thus far.
however, no list of grievances has
been presented and "no formal
request" to see Landrieu has
been made, the aide said.
Continued from Page 4- A
toward Israel and the Middle
East is shortsighted. It is helping
to accelerate the Middle East
arms race and to endanger efforts
to convince Israel to take the
additional risks that will be
necessary to reach agreement on
the peaceful future of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
I'ndermining Israeli con-
fidence in the US as a long-term
ally is not the way to successful
peace negotiations." he said
"Yet. Israel's doubts and in-
securities have been heightened
by the U.S. in many ways."
Noting Israel is an important
strategic asset to our country,"
Stone said the Administration
has been increasing sophisticated
weaponry to Saudi Arabia and
coordinating joint military exer-
cises with Egypt which it also is
supplying with major weapons
while down-grading Israel's
strategic importance.
"WE ARE giving and selling
military weapons to countries
that refuse to join the peace
process." Stone added. "And by
rewarding Jordan. Saudi Arabia
and others for refusing to talk
peace, we are penalizing Israel for
the major concessions it made in
the Camp David agreement. This
makes no sense since peace is our
goal."
Pointing out that the report
shows how counter-productive
our policies are to the chances of
expanding the peace process."
Stone raised these questions:
"What incentive do the confron-
tation states have to turn from
belligerency to peace'' What are
we trying to prove in denying
ourselves the military expertise
and regional knowledge ol our
strongest ally, the State ol
Israel'.' What are we trying to
pro\ e by escalating the arms race
in the Middle East? And what art
we trying to provi b\ requiring
that Israel's weakened economy
bears still larger defense bur-
dens?"
While the report was prepared
prior to the signing Oct. IT of the
U.S.-Israel oil agreement that
assures U.S. supplies to Israel in
time of emergency although at
the highest U.S. prices paid tor
imported oil. the reports con-
clusions set forth a number of
other "tangible steps" to
alleviate Israeli concerns.
THESE INCLUDE a recycling
of Israel's debt servicing into
programs which can strengthen
Israel's economic base by im-
proving its ability to export
goods and technology to the U.S.
Another suggestion is lifting of
U.S. restrictions on Israel's
military export sales which would
allow Israel to sell military items
which it produces or which is
surplus to its needs to third world
iintJ^uviisliVIEJlDjpidliiaun
rUrlla'i Nut Co-pl.l. Iifliik-Itwish Weekit
Printed in English
JcfAWik/eyfAeAbxT/ssve/
^W mMmWT 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 D 2 Years $28.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
countries
the U.S.
which are friendly to
International financial
assistance also is recommended.
Israel is excluded from develop-
ment capital under most inter-
national financial institutions
because its per capita income
level is too high but these insti-
tutions do not take into account a
country s per capital debt.
Israeli participation in U.S. aid
projects for Egypt was urged.
This could erve "as a natural
bridge" for stimulating Israel-
Kgypt normalization eco-
nomically and be a sourceof(
norruc benefit to I,rael. the,
said. Kl
"THERE CAN be n, j
that the body ^
undergoing g "*">
nomic .ind -"
much of whi. I .; -
direct result | *
process there, ,?.{JJ
political^ econom.< ana ^
leaders have i, ...J"*
couraged ana
what is pert, h'
interest ami lerstandingfl
thel.S fth,-.- L
process upon I--,.
International Monetary Fund
Refuses Bank Leu mi Membership
Name:,
Address:,
City:____
.Apt. No.
State:.
NEW YORK The
International Monetary-
Conference, a federation of
some of the world's most
important banks, has re-
fused membership to Bank
Leumi of Israel, which
stands 90th in international
banking, but extended an
invitation to a Saudi
Arabian bank, considerably-
smaller, which refused it.
This is revealed in the
latest issue of Boycott Re-
port published by the
American Jewish Congress
and edited by Will Maslow
and Richard Cohen. The
Report is issued nine times
a year.
THE ACTION was taken by
I he board of the International
Monetary Conference, composed
<>! tight American banks, in-
cluding two from New York
Chemical and Citibank
I In board agreed that Bank
Leumi had the qualifications but
rejected the application in tear
that admission of an Israeli bank
would make it impossible for
Arab banks to join, none of which
i> a member now according to
the A J Congress report.
The publication lists com-
panies which have complied with
or rejected Arab requests for
information as to their
"Jewishness" or that of their
employees. Those that refused to
comply and turned down
business with the Arab states
include:
Advance Glove Manufac-
turing Company. Detroit, which
was advised that bids from a
Saudi company will not be
received from "any Jewish-owned
firm." and American Life
Insurance Co.. Wilmington. Del.,
which received a request from the
Jordanian Ministry of National
Economy requesting a list of
company employees and their
religion for renewal of a license
for insurance operations in that
country, refused to comply.
Buck Engineering Company.
Farmingdale. N.J., refused an
invitation from Syria to bid on a
contract which specified that it
would be cancelled if the con-
tractor used Jews in tuifilUne.
Cooper Industrie; Houston!
refused to comply with
specification from y'atar that J
components are made bv (
Jewish company, the nan*
and or the brand be omitud
from the invoice.
I
CH2M Hill International!
Portland. Ore., rejected a con-
tract from the Saudi ArabianI
Ministry of Municipal and Rural!
Affairs that called for a list of thtl
nationalities and religion "oi all I
professional staff International!
Engineering Company. San
Francisco refused to comply I
with a Saudi request for a iist of|
the religions of certain personnel
t Also. Wallace Internatiow,
Ltd.. Dallas, did not comp v-!
a request from tgypt lor the j
birth, nationality and religion ol j
all its directors
COMPANIES WHICH I
comply with boycott
requirement- included Been
International. Dallas which
supplied statements to Saudi I
Arabia certifying that the 15
employees for wnom it asked]
visas belonged ti Christian
churches, and ( entrai Scientific|
Company. Chicago, which .om-
Dlied with an invitation trotsI
Syria to bid on a project calling
for certification on visa ap-j
plications that their employee;
were Christians.
According to the minutes d
the recent meeting in Tunis of the |
Arab League a copy of which,
was obtained by Boycott Report
a ban against Iranian com-
panies that had formerly dealt'
with Israel was lifted following
the breaking of all ties between
Iran and Israel. Boycott offices in
16 non-Arab countries were I
continued, including the U*
and new offices were opened a
Canada, Kenya. Spain ami
Sweden.
Because of the "heavy burden
on the boycott office in New lort
in light of the large America
trade with Israel, and the neeo j
for "standing guard in view";
American laws" against t;
boycott, two additional oBick
will be established in the UA
according to the minutes oiw,
Arab League Council *
whereabouts were not disclosed
'Hatchet Man' Reelected
NEW YORK The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith today expressed "outrage" that Mieczysla*
Moczar, "an anti-Semitic hatchet man," has again been
elected chairman of Poland's Supreme Chamber
-------_ viuuiiiiui ui i uianu 5 oupcinc ^
Control, the agency which investigates corruption
Polish Parliament.
by the
(Please Make All Checks Payable to "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN")
P.O. Bex 01-2973. Miami, Florida 33101
Regulations provide subscriptions be paid in advance.
Charging that Moczar was responsible for the 19
- purge of thousands of Jews, Abraham F. Foxman,
_ I associate national director of the League, declared:
"It is unconscionable behavior to continue honon^
, this ruthless former police chief who has committee
I many atrocities."______ __._.


fl ^.November?, 1980
m
I I

1
is jH M
I I J
1 1 Lou Moduli 25 Yer$
*Jewisi> fhrkitor)
Page 15-A
FRAjNK
FIGUEREDO
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When you're new, you try harder. And thai s what we'll be doing in our spanking-new dealership-working to
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our customers happy and coming back for more
Fred Tucker
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Reagan Defeats Carter in Gallop to White House
News in Brief
Strauss Insists He Never Supported
Findley or Made Arafat Promises
WASHINGTON Rep. Paul
Llev IR.. HI fighting for re-
lection against I lemocratic chal-
Ejar David Robinson, declared
tesident Carter a campaign
airman. Robert Strauss, gave
full backing" on his con-
lets with Palestine Liberation
LLzation Chief Yasir Arafat
tdespousal of U.S. negotiation
Ei the terrorist organization.
Los Angelea, Strauss re-
ndfdlv disavowed Findley s
Umcni. .ind in Washington an
E to Strauss said Strauss "in
i my encouraged" Findley in
'I.O affairs The report was
[si published in t he l. tm,. Oct 19. which said in a
^patch from Springfield, 111., by
(reporter. Paul Houston, that
jndley was in a tough battle
Etuseofhis PLOcontacts.
I'Counter-attacking on the
iue for the first time." the dis-
Itch said, "he contended that
Itwo meetings with Arafat and
jcorrespondence with the PLO
Ider have the full backing of a
Iher prominent Jewish Demo-
ht Robert Strauss .
'Findley said that in his
htacts with Arafat, he con-
ned frequently with Strauss
.out what details were dis-
psed and had received hand-
ntten notes from Strauss that
Jcognized the importance and
Iue of correct communication
In Arafat '
WASHINGTON An un-
Intified gunman using an auto-
[tic weapon fired nine bullets
i the glass doors of the B'nai
Jfith international headquarters
aiding here early Sunday
Jrning and fled in a car. No one
(injured.
short time later, the
ishiniftvn Post received an
fmymous telephone call from a
i who said he was a member of
Christian Anti-Zionist
^gue and claimed that he had
I the shots.
either the police nor the B'nai
1th have heard of such a
up. Daniel Thursz, executive
or of B'nai Brith. said,
bviously this is frightening
disturbing, but we have no
TO/
v
Robert Strauss
way of knowing whether it is the
activity of one deranged person
or a group."
The B'nai Brith building has
been under "extremely tight
security since members of the
llanafi Moselm sect invaded it
three years ago and seized
hostages who were subsequently
released.
LONDON Vanessa
Redgrave, the actress known for
her ardent support of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization, re-
iterated her call for Israel's
demise in order to make room for
a secular state in Palestine.
"I don't think that there is any
room for a State of Israel," she
said in an interview published in
the Beirut weekly magazine.
Monday Morning.
The anti-Israeli actress also
was quoted as saying that her
role as a concentration camp in-
mate in a recent TV film "has
strengthened my belief that the
only way the Jews of the world
can press ahead is to struggle
with the Palestinian people for
the establishment of a demo-
cratic, secular state in Palestine."
SAN FRANCISCO Funeral
services were held Sunday for
Benjamin Harrison Swig, chair-
man of the board of the Fairmont
Hotel, and a philanthropist
active in the Jewish and non-
Jewish communities. He died
Saturday at the age of 86 after a
long illness.
Born in Taunton. Mass., on
Nov. 17. 1893. Swig was a rea
estate operator in Boston and
New York City from 1925 to
1945. In 1945. he bought the
Fairmont Hotel on famed Nob
Hill and lived here in its pent-
house suite. He also was a part-
ner in the real estate firm of Swig.
VVeiler and Arnow of San
Francisco and New York City.
Swig was a member of
numerous organizations. Among
others, he was a member of the
Board of Directors of the
American Joint Distribution
Committee and of the national
Iwmrds of the United Jewish Ap-
peal. Israel Bond Organization.
American Jewish Committee.
Zionist Organization of America.
Jewish Welfare Board and the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
JERUSALEM Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
visit Finland and Germany later
this month as part of his frequent
contacts with European govern-
ments. A spokesman said the
minister would separately visit
Paris at the end of the month.
WASHINGTON The Carter
Administration said last Friday
it is not objecting to Israel Air-
craft Industries (IAI) making a
sales presentation to the govern-
ment of Mexico on its Kfir C-5
warplane but cautioned that
Israel would necessarily require
U.S. permission to sell the plane
should a sale between Mexico and
Israel be agreed upon because it
is powered by a U.S.-produced
engine.
Israel was prohibited three
years ago by the Carter Adminis-
tration to make its sale to
Ecuador when the State Depart-
ment observed the introduction
of the plane would upset the
military balance in Latin
America.
According to reports here, the
Administration is now allowing
Israel to show the plane to
Continued on Page 2-B
PRESIDENT ELECT RONALD REAGAN
'Hawkins Apparent Winner
Over Gunter For Senate'
By 9:55 p.m., Election Night, President Carter con-
ceded to his GOP challenger, former California Gov.
Ronald Reagan, that he had lost his bid for a second term
in the White House.
The President's concession came in the face of a
growing landslide and even before polling places in 10
Western states had closed. There were reports, as early at
8:15 p.m., that the President had seen the handwriting on
the wall and wanted to concede, but that he was dis-
suaded by his strategists from doing so. ___
By the time it was all over,
Gov. Reagan captured some 200
electoral votes more than the 270
needed for victory. At Jewish
Floridian press time, he was
leading over President Carter 456
to 59-40 states.
INDEPENDENT
candidate
John Anderson captured 6
percent of the popular vote,
enough to qualify him for Federal
funds to defray his election costs,
but with no electoral votes.
In the popular vote, nation-
wide, President Carter received
25,288,179. for 42 percent.
Reagan won 30.068.196. for 50
If Stake on Capitol Hill
Many Jewish Congressional Seats on Line
ASHINGTON Agency.
Ltj ~ Among the
fdidates in the national
"ions running for 34
Senate seats and all
House of Representa-
seats. there were five
Vlsh candidates in the
pate races and 48 in the
Juse contests in 26
Ites.
[n addition, in Vermont,
p> Attorney General M.
pro; Diamond, a Demo-
f who is Jewish, sought
I replace Governor
[hard Snelling, a Repub-
Y seeking reelection as
[state's chief executive.
wse election factions resulted
"canvasses by David Brody,
11Sln representative of the
defamation League of B'nai
L.'. "2? the Washington
Pa" of the Jewish Telegraphic
BESIDES Jacob Javits
running on the Liberal Party
ticket in New York to keep the
Senate seat he has held as
Republican for 24 years and Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman. the
Democrat nominee for Senator in
New York, the Senatorial
nominees who are Jewish are
Republican Arlen Spector, former
Philadelphia District Attorney
who fought to defeat Democrat
Peter Flaherty to represent
Pennsylvania: Democrat Daniel
Berman, a Salt Lake City lawyer
trying to unseat Republican Jake
Garn in Utah: and Republican
Warren Rudman, a former State
Attorney General, ran in New
Hampshire against incumbent
Democrat John Durkin.
The present Senate has seven
Jewish members a record
number. They are Abraham
Ribicoff (D., Conn.I, who is not
seeking reelection, and Richard
Stone (D., Fla.l, who was
defeated in his state's primary
Sen. Jacob Javits
runoff. Javits lost in New York's
Republican primary.
The four incumbents whose
six-year terms are continuing are
Rudy Boschwitz (R-. Minn.),
Edward Zorinsky (D., Neb.),
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio)
and Carl Levin (D., Mich.).
OF THE 23 Jewish candidates
elected in 1978 to the House, also
a record number, 21 fought
reelection. Holtzman gave up her
place to run for the Senate, and
Abner Mikva, called "the
quintessence of liberalism,"
vacated his seat for Illinois upon
being appointed to the U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals.
Jewish candidates competed in
three Congressional contests. In
New York, incumbent
Republican Bill Green was op-
posed by Democrat Mark Green,
while for Holtzman's place the
contest was between Democrat
Charles Schumer and Republican
Theodore Silverman. Incumbent
Democrat William Lehman was
opposed in Florida by Republican
Alvin Entin.
Other Jewish Congressional
incumbents are Benjamin
Continued on Page 2-B
percent. Anderson, who had been
pictured as a spoiler, in effect
spoiled nothing. He received
3,672.935. or 6 percent. Only in
certain states did his presence in
the race come marginally close to
speeding a possible Carter win.
Both the stunning news of a
Reagan landslide is the un-
precedented fact that the Repub-
licans have wound up with a 10-
seat majority in the U.S. Senate.
SUCH FORMER Democratic
Senate stalwarts as Warren
Magnusen (Wash.), Birch Bayh
(Ind.). John Culver (Iowa).
George McGovern (S.D.). and
Frank Church (Idaho), all lost to
their GOP challengers.
(With respect to the Church
defeat, friends of Israel have now-
lost Church as chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee and Sen. Richard Stone,
chairman of the Senate subcom-
mittee on Middle East Affairs.
Both were traditional pro-Israel
stalwarts.)
In Florida. Republican Paula
Hawkins seemed to have
squeaked in over her Democratic
opponent. Insurance Com-
missioner Bill Gunter. for the
Senate seat formerly occupied by
Sen. Stone, whom Gunter
defeated in a bitterly-contested
primary and runoff in September
and October.
THE MAGNITUDE of the
GOP landslide was felt even in
the U.S. House of Represen-
tatives, with House Majority
Whip John Brademas of Indiana
falling by the wayside. By press
ime. it appeared that the Repub-
icans had gained at least 18 new
ats. Popular Florida successful
Continued on Page 2-B
fjewiislh Floridian
Miami. Florida/ Friday. November 7. 1980
SECTION B


Page2-B
Je**i*ti fkridiar
Prtd.) Novembw?
Fulfills Victory Predictions
Reagan Romp Defeats Carter
Continued from Page IB
umbents. despite the GOP
juggernaut, included L' S Rep-
resentatives William Lehman.
Claude Pepper and Dante
Fascell
At press time, in the Senate
vote it was 1.436.144. for
Hawkins, with 1.385.836 for
Gunter Hawkins did not claim
victory, however, and there was
no conception from Gunter Both
candidates awaited the outcome
of a count of 181.223 absentee
ballots, but it was clear that, in
order to win. Gunter would have
to capture the absentee vote by a
-'to-1 margin
n such strong bastions of
traditional I>emocratic support
Michigan, seat of the troubled
I S auto industry-, and New
York, with its heavily-Jewish
population, went GOP
IN NEW YORK. Democratic
it-nger Kli/abeth Holtzman
lid not win out over Long
Island Republican unknown
Alfonse D'Amato. who contested
the Republican seat left vacant
by the legendary Sen Jacob
Javits. who ran as an indepen-
dent after losing in the primary
elections in a 3-way race in-
volving Javitz. Holtzman and
former beauty queen Beth
Myerson. who ran as an
Independent
In heavily contested Dade
County elections, a clean air
ordinance, popularly called the no
smoking referendum, lost: while
a controversial anti-bilingualism
ordinance plated on the ballot by
referendum won The right-of-
; r ac;. amendment also won
V- for '-he presidential voting,
whiie .n 1976 Carter handily took
- !>.-m<.-
cratH le for hia vi
thai urn.- K.-agan won ol-to-
iD pert-en: Sot only locally, but
nationally as well, an ABC-TV
news poll snowed that only 40
percent >l J-wish votes -taved
Many Jewish Seats
On Line in Congress
Continued from Page IB
Kosenthal. Richard Ottinger.
Frederick Richmond. James
Scheuer. Stephen Solarz.
Theodore Weiss. Lester Wolff, all
New York Democrats; Benjamin
Oilman iR.. NY). Willie
Gradison IR.. Ohio). Marc Marks
IK.. Pa.I. Anthony Beilenson and
Henry W'axman. both California
Democrats; Gladys Spellman
(D.. Md.|, Sidney Yates ID III.).
Daniel Glickman ID., Kans.l,
Martin Frost (D.. Texas), Ken
Kramer (R.. Colo.) and Flliott
LevitasID Ga )
HOLTZMAN was one of five
women two Democrats and
three Republicans running for
the Senate; among the 51 women
who sought House seats, two
Jewish women are among 25
Republicans and four among 26
Democrats.
Holtzman and Spellman were
the only Jewish women elected
two years ago. Nominees in the
Tuesday election for House seats,
besides Spellman, were
Republican Bobbi Fiedler in
California and Sheila Seuss in
Indiana; and Democrats Lynn
Cutler in Iowa. Karen Burstein in
New York and Jeanette Reibman
in Pennsylvania.
Other Jewish candidates
-eking election to Congress were
Democrat l^es Miller, Arizona:
Democrats Tom Lantos and Matt
Miller and Republican John
Adler. California: Democrats
Wholesale Distributors of
Sam Gejdenson and Joseph
I.ieberman. Connecticut.
Democrat Alan Becker. Florida;
Democrats Robert Weinberger
and David Robinson. Illinois:
Democrat Howard Silverman.
Maine. Democrat Barney Frank.
Massachusetts: Democrat Joel
Saliterman. Minnesota:
Democrat Richard Fellman.
Nebraska: Democrat Lewis
Weinstein. New Jersey.
Republican Neil Wallace. New
York; Democrat Bob
Shamansky, Ohio; Democrat
Ron Wyden, Oregon; and
Republican Steven Snyder.
Pennsylvania.
with President Carter, with even
leas votes going to independent
Anderson than had been an-
ticipated
Miami Beach is an example for
this defection, where in a heavy
:. precinct, the voting was
Reagan 60 percent. Carter28 per-
cent Anderson 12 percent In
North Dadea condominium row.
also heavily Jewish, the
traditional pro-Democratic. pro-
Carter vote, dropped from HO per-
cent in 1976 to 66 percent.
IN THE race for Florida House
of Representatiws. District 13,
Democratic Rep William Leh-
man won over his Republican
thallenger VI Fntm by 100.019 to
J4.08
In Broward County. District
._ Democratic Alan Becker lost
to Republican Fort l.auderdale
\la\or E Clay Shaw by "h.429to
60 705, with 1 Tv* of JT0 precincts
reporting at press time.
v\ inner*- tor Florida Senate are.
District 13 John Hill il>>
Marital Relations'
Rabbi David Lehr field,
spiritual leader oi hneseth Israel.
will inaugurate the 1980-81
lecture series sponsored by the
Svnagogue ot Kendale Lakes-
Chabatl Rabbi Lehrfteld will talk
on .Marital Relations from the
Jewish Prospective." The lecture
will be held at H p.m.. Tuesday.
Refreshments will be served.
.^COLLINS PLAZA HOTEL
318 20th St 531-7301
Now accpetmg reservations for
Winter Season Newly renovated
Efficiencies. Card room, maid ser-
vice, movies, games, entertain
rnent 24 Hour switchboard 8
security. Large lawn for lounging
pleasure. Free parking
District 37. Gwen Margolis (Dl:
Florida House. District 104.
William Hodges (D): District
106, Joe L Kershaw (Dl; District
107 A M Fontana (Dl: District
109. Joe Gersten (Dl: District
110. Roberta Fox (Dl. District
ill. Iom Gallagher (Rl; District
112. L.H. Plummer (Dl: District
113. Bill Sadowski (Rl; District
114. John Plummer (Rl: District
115. James K. Brodie (Rl.
District 116. Dexter Lehtinen
ID); District 117. Scott
McPherson (Rl. Florida
Congress. District 1. Hutto (Dl:
District -. Fuqua 'Dl. District i.
Bennett (Dl: District 4. Channel!
(Dl. Distnct MC(0|ium
,lstnctt>^ .noDa
District .. Gibbons Dl RL
". Ireland Hi Districts s3
District 11. Mica D.-.D
Miaw R, District 13 H
11,1 '"-''" I'-DDer
District 15. Fascell !d7 ,
Senate. Paul, Hav.km, ,j
County ( our. (,rup i u "
Gillman. Scl i ,,"
3 Ethel Beckham \
Michael Kroj Di Group 1 pJ
Cejas .Di Group j j
McAilej D Smoking issu
ror 204.1 Kgainsi 224?
Bilinguahsm : Irdinance
2.54.6^4. Againsi 2 \
Strauss Denies Report
Continued from Page 1-B
Venezuela and Colombia in
addition to Mexico, but the State
Department would not confirm
activity besides that with
Mexico
State Department spokesman
John Trattner. asked about the
report of ihe offer to Mexico, -aid
that Israel Vircraft Industries
on Vug I asked for an advisor)
opinion for an initial unclassified
presentation to Mexico ol the
hlir C-5. ,i lower performance
version ol the more ad> anced C-2
aircraft The) have to get our
approval even to make the pre-
sentation since thai airplane
the i '' is powered bj a I .S
produced jet engine Vfter careful
consideration, the Department
decided there
jection to th>-
'ation l'hut v
no obi
presen-l
s',u:
JERUSALEM
N
il agre< .u.p
ition"
;-'
I
I
certain
cedun -
ficials .ir-
tor talk-
parts
Hea
Kiii.i
Ministry
delegation
the Transport
Custom* \
up th, ssue
across
near II Vt i-h
The Sen ('till
KOSHER^,
^STEAf^fHOUSE
Gala Re-opening November 24th
Wine And Dine In An Elegant
And Intimate Atmosphere And.
Enjoy Something New...
A BEAUTIFUL LOUNGE
Open Sunday thru Thursday S to 10 PM
531-4114 or 538-6631
On The Ocean at 2111 St Miami Beac -
Sea Gun Hote> Mgmt
GLATT
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
Enjoy
all the
richtasting
coffee
vou want
with Brim
Decaffeinated
coffee.
It's tr.ulition.il in mans Jewish homes
as soon as friends in relatives drop in.
out conies the coffee and lots ot giKKl
things toeal \nd that's the perfect time
to serve Hnm Decaffeinated Coffee
"Whs Brim?" Hum has the rich coffee
taste you want in coffee And because
it's dec affeinated, you and youi guests
can drink as much of this rich-tastinc
coffee as you want. Vou see. with Hnm.
there's no reason to stop .it a halt .1
..up or even one cup Vou can drink as
much as you want as often as you like
Its Brim!
Ground and Freeze Dried. Brim 1-
realK rich-tasting coffee. Vnd it's even
Certified Kosher!
Cm.
r
r-.IYHD tiweiill


November:. 1980
+Jewishtk>rMtor,
Page 3-B
}ng. Pepper to Present HumanitarianismVJi
Gold Metal to Arthur Courshon
\(M
krthu,H (ourshon.
, lh, boards ol Jef-
a'Na,m. Bunk! and
..', Si 'i'- and (,an
J award. th Gold Medal
Humamii" anism The
5 wil, highly .
ball sponsored oy tne
prjth Inundation
inioV night. Noi 15. at the
atonBal Harbour Hotel.
shon returned last week
an extensive survey mission
to Israel. Egypt am. Great
Britain during which he
examined the banking and
housing industries of the three
nations Courshon. a long-tine
Miami Beach attorney and civil
leadei was named by President
Carter to represent the United
States Government in aiding the
financial institutions of both
Kgypt and Israel.
Reservations for the black-tie.
dinner may be made at the B'nai
B'rith Foundation office in North
Bay Village. Norman M. Gillerof
Sherouse To Speak At Beth David
Sherouse. director of
Icasting for radio station
ll-FM. will be the guest
sron The Fine Arts of Beth
Lid series. "Creative Com-
fciation," on Wednesday,
12. 7:45-9 p.m.. at Beth
ds South Campus.
his comical presentation,
; a Fish to Tap-Dance,"
will deal with the
fltial nature of metaphor and
importance of this little
Dd phenomenon in
ciationof art.
Sherouse. a native Floridian
and six-year Miami resident, is a
graduate of the University of
South Florida.
Dorothy Kaphaely is chair-
person of the lecture series, Toby
Ansin chairperson of The Fine
Arts of Beth David.
BBW Meeting Set
Lincoln B'nai B*rith Women
will hold its regular meeting on
Wednesday, at 11:30 a.m. in the
100 Lincoln Rd. Club Room.
Nu?
Pizza in a Skillet
from Chef Boyardee!
Oe' Boya'c--'>' Pizza in a Skillet is the last, convenient way to
serve yoy moull watermg pizza m aoout 20 minutes
Mthnoove> r because you make it m a skiiieton tooo'
voi havi any baiabosta wii pecouco
se've : .
i
g bow
and a sMiet
aimos" faster
When you re ready
for dunk i
instead of munchin
Swiss gh Fonaue has maae dunkir. very
giamo' oecause there s nothing so eiegan'K
n,orTi eautitully entertaining or as teas->giy
i wrier serving Swis Knight Fondue
a t>:enr. of Emmentr-.aier and na'ura!
Sa ss Gr^yerj q.ves this treat a speaai ta an -hat
ma"- -gnt to enioy nc matte- wha: else
youre serving Wade bubbling hot and served with
Drea. -,ef ana fruit. Swiss Knight Fondue >s as
eas\ i< D'upare as it is to eat'
SWISS KNIGHT
fondue
JW0UCT Of SWITZERLAND
NETWafiHTWOi
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
'00 Bloomingdale Road. White Plains. NY 10605
Miami Beach, vice chairman of
the Florida Board of Architecture
and president of Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach.
is chairman ol the dinner com-
mittee
Joseph VVeintraub. chairman
of Fan American Banks and
David Walters, former United
States Ambassador to the
Vatican, are serving as vice
chairmen of the committee
headed by Oilier.
Other committee members
include Thomas R. Bomar,
Richard C. Basker, David Buch-
wald, Marwin S. Cassel, Jack
Chaiken, Charles J. Courshon.
Congressman Dante Fascell,
David Fenton, Richard K. Fink,
Phillip Frost, Bernard C. Fuller,
Milton M. Gaynor, Albert R.
Genzlinger. Richard E. Gerstein,
Ben Giller. Charles Giller,
Samuel J. Gillott, Barton S.
Goldberg, Jerrold F. Goodman,
State Sen. Jack D. Gordon, Dr.
A. Gosselin, Abraham A.
Grunhut, Mrs. Judith F. Her-
nstadt. Dr. Antonio Jorge,
Joseph H. Kanter, Jack
Kassewitz, Sy Keith, Leslie A.
Klein, Harvey E. Kramer,
Mathew A. Larkin, Ronald
l.a\. n. Sidney Ledfcourt,
Congressman Bill Lehman,
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Marx
Leva. Neal J. Menachem, Sylvan
Meyer, Stu Newman. Dr. E. M.
1'apper. Congressman Pepper.
Rocky Pomerance. Sam Portnay.
Alan H. Potamkin. Dr. Piedad
Robertson. Lawrence N. Rosen.
Commissioner Harvey Ruvin.
Fred Sheldon. Steven M.
Siegfried, Stuart L. Simon.
Walter (i. Simon. Arthur H.
Simons. Simeon D. Spear,
Morton Stein, Richard K.
Steinbach, State Sen. Paul B.
Steinberg, Mori Stern. Stanley
Tate, Robert V. Walker. Dr.
Kugene Weiss, Kenneth W.
Whittaker, State Sen. Sherman
is \\ inn. Richard s Wolfson and
Sigmund Zilbei
Highlight of the Israel Histadruts Awards luncheon was the
presentation of Histadruts Silver Menorah Award to Moe and Leah
Levin for "distinguished and dedicated service to Israel and the cause
of Histadrut." Pictured at the presentation, left to right, are Yitzhak
Ben Aharon, past Histadrut Secretary-General; Moe Levin, chair-
man. South Florida Histadrut Board of Directors, and Irving Gordon,
executive director Southern Region Histadrut Campaign.
Academy Women Annual Luncheon
Mrs. Henry Stern, president of
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy Women,
announces the annual mem-
bership luncheon will be held on
Wednesday, noon at the Temple
Kmanu-KI Ballroom.
Mrs. Douglas Slavin. president
of the PTA will pin her daughter
Amanda as a new lite member,
and Mrs. David Remhard PTA
gift shop chairperson, will pin her
daughter Feliaa as a new life
member
Program for the day will be a
Fashion Show. "Join in Our
Fantasy" by Melange.
For reservations call the
Women's office. Mrs. Hyman
Chabner is chairperson of the
day.
Forte Forum
David Kraslou. Publisher ol
lhe Miami News, will discuss
"The National Flection at the
Forte Forum in the Auditorium
on Tuesday. Nov. 11 at 1 p.m.
when nobo
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
To get your copy, send 75* plus the label from a
32 oz. jar of Hellmann's'or Best Foods*Real
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label). along
with vour name ana address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup". Depf. B06--M,Box 307,Coventry,.
CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
L
Nam* .. ^--~
AdrircM
City ......Suit
la*



.
Pmge 4-B
+J&*isti noricfian
Friday. November -

Th. Amencar Te hni n Society Florida Delegation u th, Sationm Chicago Board Meeting
,?c^ C^r/r~ r?*.o*ts. left to right. Martin Harrison. Southern Regional Director Alan
Reiser Mrs PAl*n Reiser Palm Beach Chapter; Terence Speyer. Southern RegionalAswan,
Director Mrs Sam Top;. Sam TopU President Greater Miami Chapter. Mr Sam Bernstein.
Mrs Sam Bernstein, and Mrs. Joan Cailner Miller. Miami Beacn
Testimonial Dinner For Drexlers
A luncheon meeting of the
Joseph M. and Dorothy Drexler
Testimonial Dinner Committee
will be held on Wednesday. Nov.
12, at noon in the Miami Beach
office- of Barllan University, it
a- announced by E Peter
Goldnng, President of the
Florida Friend* of Barllan
-sity Goldnng said the
meeting, which will bring
togetner a broad spectrum of
religious and community leaders
will tocus on practical measures
to bring the message of Bar-1 Ian
I niv ersity to the community and
increase attendance
He said the testimonial dinner
will be held on Dec. 14 in the
Ballroom of Temple Emanuel and
will climax a yearlong
celebration of the 26th
Anniversary of Barllan
University
'ioidnng isied the memoen of m*
Dinner Commute* as follows Kabb!
Mayer M.Abrmoiti Anne ACKermai.
Kabbi Herbert Baumgard : Amir
Baron Philip Bell Martha I Berr
nein Jerome BienenfeM Rabb; I~*.
Bldniek Jonepf. BlstriU Kabbi Shala .-
Blatt. Hon Elaine Bloom aamue:
Brenner Hyman Chabner fauline G
Charal Jij*1k- Norman Cimer*. Ij'
Maxwell leaner Leonard Diener Rabb:
Rubin P. DoblO Dr Abraham Dublr.
;.-. K.. Dr I.eon Fill Arnold a
The Prune Juice
Self-Improvement
Plan.
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juice. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
ttetei&K. SUNSWEET*
FinMier Deona Finlcler David B
Fleemar. Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Samuei Friedland Rabbi Seymour
Fnedman Seymour Fnend. George I.
Click Dr John Gold. Reuben Goldman
Jacob Goodman. Jerrold F Goodman
Jane Goodman Harriet Green Roe*
Greenberg Abraham A Grunhul. Lee
Hack Mbert H Joffe Irving Kuttlet
Rabbi Philip Labowllt Rabbi So!
i-indau Rabbi I-ouis Lederman Rabbi
David l^hrfield Dr Irving I-ehrman
Kabbi Max A .id* hit* Seymour B
l.iebmar. Gertnide Lookstem Jacob M
xiwv Morns Luck Hon Gwen
Margoii. Rabb Meir Masliar.
Melamed William NaltOVC sidni-v '..
ison Henrv I'enchanaky Kabn,
....... !'...! 8v| Redncn Kabbi
Marvin Horn Sail M -ner Harrv
Koti Lawrence and Man la M-nanu
Kabbi Harrv /. >i r."> tman ti<
icneinieit v redd v Scneimn v.' n
Mnr-lber Hun H*r'% D Sciintlbfll -
Schmidt 3muf! -.eelenlreund
Mordecai Shapiro Rose \i shapin. Sol
Shayc Theimd Shecktei Barry D
Siee*'. William Silversi.-ir, Stevtfl 9
Simon Marilyn Simon Samuel
Nn' nniar SoKOI Kabbi Tibo'
item Stors* S WlSi
Ti Mal'.heu
/.U> HITIIUN
Lodge Forum
The Miami Beacn Lodge
o! B nai B nth Organization will
have u its Weekly Fndav Forum
on Nov 7 at 12:30 p.m Guest
speaker will oe Martin Harrison
it tne American Technion
Society-Israel Institute of
Technology
President Moe Keiften will
present the weekly readings of
.Jewish News.
Working to bring rounders on board the > SM >untSimi
Mr and Mrs Leonard Liebou itz, here nth Mrs Fred
(MickeyI Rosenbloom
Seafaring Theme For
Mount Sinai Party
Mount Sinai Medical Center's
Sustaining Board of Fellows and
Young Presidents Club are
planning a seafaring theme for
ihi- year- annual party,
scheduled tor Saturday Dec 13
at ~ 30 p.m at thi Konover
Hotel
Invitations, designed by Mrs
Kichard Isabel i Zimmerman, are
n the rnail tor a trip aboard
he S S Mount Sinai
Mr and Mrs Bert Mnmmi'rv
ar- leading he planning com
nuttee ninth Flora as social af-
lairs vice president tor the VPC
! m- ifficers .or ihe event ire
,) Mrs Frederick
Rosenbloom ind Mr and Mrs
/.-raid Miller
rhe planning crew .ncludes
V'oung Presidents 1'hairmar. <:
"inKel ind Dome Sustaining
Board eader Marjone Kobtuns
ind Dr l-arrv Kobbins. Founder
laisons rtose ind Leonard
.lebowitz; musical chairman )r
armelita Kspintu and husband
Dr Koger Javier; decorations
lane and Dr Morton Kobinson.
nost and hostess leader, former
Y"( -hairman Hob Frehling and
Nancy tood plan; n .Jane andl
Jerry Goodman u-k cnairmul
Bonnie and Di lerald -\i:*r.l
ismsted Glady and Mdm|
' Mb Gail and hd Hami[
Claudia and Keiti Kovetu w\
[ arole and Dr I ,.,, Levy [
photo arrangement >\ \m ^1
Fred .-\rutel and the MupJ
newalettei bj odj and '
Multack .nd Isabel ind Kicnard|
/.immerman
The sea I ir will I
Mediterranean nesian and I
Italian i- | n, |
Mawai. Span ind Ial\ f
Nauticai decora *i >, m|
Klliott ind lern Marsnali j
rov in n. nusical ac-|
i ompanimeni
Reservations in equired Fal
urther irma a.
Mount Sinai Medical Cental
Foundatu
Shotom Lodge
The nexi eguia meeting oil
Sholem m Ige \ 024, Bnaif
B nth wil aki i .-.-1
Israebtc entei -mpk- The
Lodge .Mi. tonoi 'heater indl
Dena Leiter in thi ncasion of I
their 50th W aiding \nniveran
Chex Part\ Mix
People love it no end!
<.rii ii rronrh>. food ......inrftn i hi x IViri* Mix
lid- (n-i-m j tiiu p.irl .if iht- 'iili.(u\. (or Jl vi'.ir*
I RAOI riONALCHEA P%RT1 HIX
I In- 'rri|M- 'li.ii bren < fa%orii< >, ,ir-
. rii|i iiuiii-r or 'iiartiariin
I I'M|MHI||- -l.lll||l*l| <.. 11
1 l*'.i<<|MMins Wiirtt-hT-hin
J '|||l urn ll'\ <'lT*'dl
2 rU|M Hum- t'.Hr% n-n-al
J rupa Hran < hv\ crrraJ
2 rupa W hi al l.h-\ .in-al
I rii| -.in- .I mind nui*
-.III! .
''< 'M .11 .lit II III J.V Hi Ml ImiIUt Ml
n.i-iiMi: pan aboni i \ \ 10 "
.Him iiilii'il Rrmovi Mir in ".!-
Vnrrralrrahirr -anri' \ tiii 1 ill uiereei arr roalrd. Ht-ai in
**lir iii roul,
Hakr iImmii ii|i*.
t*jriv Ai\ nM) Im* fnif.i'ii. au mak< I
I haH ill roinii ir nif ii-r.ilti n hi
I h.i* -turt'tl
niiia
l.iri;' -1 ill .
rbrtl ii i n
.mil %al ...1
ml 'Mil- V n
iit-n Nl ir
Mirbrnl ..i| > '
loubl*11 ..1 h rh
nit-r 'ii h
FREE! Chex Party Mix Decorative fin offer
St't* specially-marked Chex packages.

K (ertified Kosii.
"'**


November 7. 1980
*Jeist IhrHitr
's League Lunch, Card Parties
Page 5-B
Israel
'omen
Aventura Women s League for
ll will hld card part,!f, ?
different locations on Wed-
1 Dorothv Brovner. Dons
Jnn and LilUm Kaiser.
man. will "pen their homes
pBSis and members for the
Kn programs.
TV i,mcolnMiami Beach
wr 0f Women s League for
^| mII hold us luncheon and
Opti-Mrs.
Luncheon
The OptiMrs Club oi Miami
wl|| hold its r..krular
bnthlv luncheon meeting at
[;) a.m Wednesday at the
jDraw. Miami Beach
|j|r Jame- Levenson.
rram chairman will present a
inn bj Charlotte ("haifman
\ Grandmothera Love
soon to l>e a television
In William Blatt is president
line dub. and Mrs. Arthur
fbowiiz and Mrs -Julius Miller
taking reser\ations tor the
iting.
he Opti-Mrs i lub of Miami
fech maintains scholarships of
itionally Disturbed Children
Jthe Montanan Clinical School
iHialeah. as well as provides
ds for the children at Alpha
the Adolescent and
tldren s Unit ol South Florida
Hospital. C'hildrens Day
atment at Jackson Memorial
pital. American Childrens
ne Society and Teenage
big Community.
card party on Wednesday. No\
19, at 100 Lincoln Rd. Francis Q
Resnick is chapter chairman.
Mae Fried is serving as chairman
of the card party and Betty
Gottesman is in charge of
reservations.
Voters Incorporated
Town Hall Meeting
Voters Incorporated will
conduct a Town Hall Meeting"
on Tuesday at 8 p.m in the
auditorium of the Washington
Savings and Loan Association at
1234 Washington Ave. Harry
Levy, club Dresident will
moderate.
Guest speakers will be Benneu
H. Brummer. Dade County
Public Defender, am; Hugh
Peebles president. Dade Countv
Polke Benevolent Association.
ORT Boutique Sale
On Thursday. Women s
American ORT was to hold a
boutique sale of name brand
linens, velour and terry gar-
ments, music boxes, pewter and
sweaters at special prices, at
Washington Federal. NE 167 St.
starting at 8 p.m. Sally Goldberg
is president of the group.
Getting to Know You
Temple Beth Sholom
Brotherhood Sisterhood
Getting to Know You" dinner
dance is slated for Saturday.
Nov. 15. at 8 p.m. The gala will
feature a steak dinner, cocktails
and dancing. Perry M. Fabian is
serving as chairman of the
evening.
BaUccns
"OUR DECORATIONS ARE THE GREATEST'
\ Colorful helium balloons 'c parties, ba' mitzvahv
birtrtoavs Q*l WfeiMhospital) grarwl
openings and (Ui to %#v voo caf
264 7916
Our wild balloon bouquet* are owl
o* this world ami v*e deliver*
: : .
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that' That's wny
'bey buv tiny peas Tiny baby lamb chops Ana
tne same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the t:ny young leaves. The kind cf leaves
etiey packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
0r 'ced. Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
"avor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish nomes
since 1875.
K Certified Kosher
ACENTURY OLD TRADITION
General Uri Talmor. former
Deputy to the Commander of
the Israeli Air Force, will be
the truest speaker for the
(nater Miami Chapter.
\merwari Techmon Society
Membership Luncheon.
Wednesday. Aoi. 19 at noon,
it the Doral Hotel
Selig to Speak
Mendell Selig. former
President of Selig FurnitureCo..
prominent in Zionist movement,
and analyst of the Israei
situation, will speak on 'What
Does it Look Like for Israel?" on
Tuesday. Nov. 11. at the Lun-
cheon Meeting at 12:30 p.m.
Beach Region Hadassah
Honors Prof. Borman
Professor Joseph B. Borman.
Chief of the Hadassah Open
Heart Unit. Thoracic Surgery
Department at the Hadassah
University Medical Center.
Jerusalem, will be the honored
guest when the Miami Beach
Region of Hadassah holds a
cocktail reception on Sunday.
Nov. 16. at 5 p.m. at 5660 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach.
Mrs Jean Feinberg. president
of the Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah. said. We would like
the physicians ol .Miami Beach to
welcome our distinguished guest
who is one of the youngest pro-
fessors in the Hadassah Medical
Center
Prot Borman. 42. was born in
South Africa. He graduated from
he University of Witwatersrand
did his residency at General
University Hospital and later
went to England. He was a senior
resident in charge ol surgery at
Woolwich Memorial Hospital in
London as well as Kent and
Canterbury Hospital. Prof.
Borman became a Fellow of the
Koyal College of Surgeons in
1956.
Prof. Borman is a Fellow of the
International Cardiovascular So-
ciety, the American College of
Prof Joseph Borman
Cardiology and the American
' "ollege of Surgeons
Mrs. I.ouella Shapiro, chair-
man ol the reception, said,
Miami Beach doctors should
call the Regional Offices of Miami
Beach Hadassah for further
information.
Sunday Flea Market
Temple Zion Sisterhood will
hold a flea market and rummage
sale on Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the temple. Items to be
sold will include furniture and
clothing as well as many other
articles.
Jarlsbergf Nosher's Delight
Norway's Jaxlsberg Brand
Cheese is a natural cheese. It
has a unique, mellow yet dis-
tinctive nutty flavor. It's
wonderful with fruit, bagels
or challah. Firm enough for
bite size chunks yet versatile
enough for use in recipes.
Your family will enjoy
Jarlsberg anytime. Ask for it
where you buy cheese.
I .n jo> Ski Queen
Brand Gjetosl cheese.
Nokkeiost spiced cheese
.Hid man; other fine
cheeses from Norwav.
' Mti.
ihtJj^wiislhJEJI/Djpidfoun
fUrlaVi MmI (flitt Iiflish-Jtwisk Vtcklt
Printed in English
/fc/sVOHS/rnjoy MeAteT/ssv*/
WWC WWWmmmm 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
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Regulations provide subscriptions 6a paid In advance.


Page 6-B
vitnistncrkUan
Friday. November?
Mrs. Judy Schild. President of Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center's Auxiliary, presents a check to Robert J. Bigge,
executive director, in the amount of $30,000 for the continuing
support 'rom the Auxilia-.
Cedars Auxiliary Elects
1980/1981 Officers
Th nui -''>'
'enter
... | ..
th Mn Judy Schild taking
econd
lecutive year
Schild hu- been with Cedars'
Auxiliary sinci ^nd wa*
voted 'h.- hospital i Volunteer
ol the- Year in 1976. She is active
in the community, has served
with the Girl Scouts oi America,
ta a member of the Beth David
Congregation, involved with
I'l V manages the Kendall
Cheerleading 'quad and has
worked for the Miami Region ol
Hadassah since 1968.
Other officers include I edar
Chert vice president, Mrs. Loy
Vhern; ways and means vice
president, Mrs Selma Magram:
.ii. president membership. Mrs
Miriam Satfer. Auxiliary services
Cheerful
Condominiums
.arge & apartments Religious cluD
near an on\/eniences transportation
S58 000 to S56 00C
KEYES CO REALTORS
625-8201
rail Isiretta Hlumheru
652 1610
.' nner'
recording secretary, Mrs \nne
rresponding secrerary,
Mr- Dorothy ragman, financial
secretai Mrs Lillian Weiner:
an: treasurer. Mrs Grace Tavss
Members oi the Board of
Directors: Mrs. Betty Blau. Mrs.
Lotte Glover, Mr- Kathii- n
Ciordon. Mr- Doroth) Kaplan.
Mi \ lele Kay. Mrs Pannye
Klein Mrs. Ann Reiter, Mrs
Julia Rose Mrs Sers Silbigei
and Mrs. Kutti Struh
Sewl) elected nominating
commit I Mrs Caro
1 irossm in, Mrs. Caroline Leibow
Mr- in;. Lichtman alternate),
At Heli ne Lotterman, Mrs
Minnii Rosenkrantz, and Mrs
Sandr i Sparber
Sisterhood Auction
A general merchandise auction
sponsored by the Sisterhood will
!* held at s p.m. on Saturday at
Temple Sinai of North Dade. A
preview of the merchandise is set
ior 10 p m. Among the items
available 'or bid will be :- home-
cooked Chinese gourmet linner a
weekend at the Diplomat Hotel
and a baseball autngrapheu by
teggit- Jackson. ___________
Enjov a Brighter
Outlook on Life
Have your windows cleaned
professionally
lit ,r i tp*ni hi -\ FantU\ *nan/
Phone 271-3354
Mature >adv wantea CO share
apartment witn elderly ladv.
Reasonaoie Excellent
.ocation commissary. Call 36-
?988 oefore 10 a.m or
evenings
CUSTOM UPHOLSTERING
BY PROFESSIONAL PEOPLE
Sleepers, Sofas & Chairs
Reupholstered at a FAIR PRICE
Call.
CRAFTSMAN
UPHOLSTERING
681-4896
For Appointment
Custom Draperies Mode to Order
Memorial Service For Ben Steinberg
____I l__ \ 4 ,. .. I M,;M natinnal irirn I)aV SaTrknol in ( AmJu
Rabbi Leon Kronish. chairman
of the board of directors. Israel
Histadrut Foundation, and Dr.
Sol Stein, national president, will
participate in a special memorial
service for the late Ben Zion
Steinberg. Florida director of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
from 1970 until his death in July
1980. The announcement was
Rabbi Bryn to
Conduct Services
On Sundav. Nov. J. at 9:30
a.m.. services will be held at
F.dmond Cooper Park. SW 57th
Ct. and 16th St.. West Miami.
Rabbi Nathan Bryn will chant
memorial prayers and refresh
- will be served afterwards.
raising be i<
h the
. o > Cit VVesl
. over 25 ...
i lericani chairme
[sgar and Natalie R
Post Commander Baker and
-.(ieni Leviiu
ips open
puolic.
made by Moe Levin, national vice
president.
The program will take place on
Sunday. 11 a.m. at the Konover
Hotel on Miami Beach.
In his youth Steinberg was an
active member of the Gordonia
Zionist movement in Southern
New Jersey l>ater he served as
one of the founders of the Hebrew
Day School in Camden and a. J
member of the Federation board.T
Also participating ln .1
memorial program will be ShrmS
Fershko. musical director ^
Temple Emanu-Ki and cj
Zvi Adler. "p
Those wishing ti attend .
call the Histadrut office y
Handelman to Receive
Centennial Metal
Joseph Handleman will be one
ot :U0 Americans to eceivi ihe
Jaootinskv Centennial Medal
rom israei Prime Minister
Menachem Begin at a So\ U
ii nnei in New York Cit'
l.mdleman. president ot the
i nerican Red Vlageri David for
.. which supports Isn
, ia] Red I ro8S agency, and
.-.,. Claude Pepper IDem.-Fla.|
. ..... ted ir the high rv -ior
, the ).> KHinsky Foundat n.
the function. More
n 2.001 are W- ted at the
black-tie dinnei
Waldorf \-
Hat
of t he i rd
Mand'un
rhe
Ministi
princi
ne '.
Ze
ne ol
Move-
he Zionist I
v Prir v
i
lairmar
. I
/-wnial

I

CAMPAIGN DIRECTOR
for combined Jewish Appeal of Vancouver B.C.,
required as of January 1,1981. Duties chiefly those
of fund-raising.
Experience essential, and salary commensurate
with qualificaitons.
Apply in confidence, giving age. experience and
any other essential details, and aiso salary
requested to: M9 west Georgia stree r
MR. D. FRANKKNBURG VANCOUVER. B.C CANADA
P O. BOX 5060 V6B 4A9
Wiil CRUISES
Special Reduced Rates on Cruises sailing
December 22 (5 day) December 21 (7 day:
Up to 30% Discount on Cruises
ALSO, WE HAVE DISCOUNT AIR FARES
TO TEL AVIV
Phone American wings Travel
371-6812
an
I 11 (.''
.. ., .... I "s'"
Nev Issue/October l
$22,000,000
HAIFA DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATES
4,400 Unitb
Price $5,000 per Unit
The limited partnership is offering units, consisting oi a 52.
debenture and a limited partnership interest, tor the purpose
funds to develop wi a hotel complex on ( arme Beach
Israel, to he managed b> an affiliate of Hyatt Internatii ial O i
Rrst mortgage financing of approximately $16,000,000 vill i vid-\
b> an agency ol the State ol Israel. Up to one-half ot" the pric
may be paid with State of Israel bo
Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained in any .ate v
securities may lawfully be offered by calling, tull-tre 800-
(Operator 400) or contacting
the underwriter,
.oeb Partners
or
ulcereddealers, including:
Drexel Burnham Lambert
Incorporated
Donaldson, Lufkin & Jenrette
Securities Corporation
Moseley, Hallgarten, Estabrook & Weeden Inc.
Bateman Eichler, Hill Richards Elkins & Co.
Incorporate
Legg Mason Wood Walker
incorporated
ii^^wiislUBoiPidlJiciup
fUrlii'i Mil CoRpltlt i|!iffc-fwisM Weekit
Printed In English
Wm G MfflllT -o receive THE JEWISH FLORIDlAN every ^'^**a
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and through
Enclosed please find check. Enter mv NEW subscription for
? 1 Year $15.00 D 2 Years $28.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
.nai -
the world
Name:.
Address:
.Apt. No.
City:.
State:.
(Please Make All Checks Payable to "THE JEWISH FLORIDlAN")
P O. Box oi J973, Miami, Florida 13101
Regulations provide subscriptions be paid in advance __


, 1
If'ridjy. November^_1980_
kistfkrkt&r
Page7-B
Gordons to Be Honored
At Beth David Dinner
and Lois Gordon will
Israels City of Peace
at Beth David
ron^ation Israel Dinner of
Je to be held Sunday. Nov.
(3 at'(i:30 p.m.. in Spector Hall.
nnual dinner is held in
ition with the State of
|sraf| Bonds Organization. Co-
Lnouples are Dr. and Mrs.
|u|es G. Minkes and Mr. and
Drs.DonaldK.Tescher.
Schuster to
I Receive Award
Lorn Schuster will receive the
livid BenGurion Award at the
iban Hebrew Israel Dinner of
(ate. Saturday evening, Nov.
!, according to" Jaime Wenguer,
i president of the Cuban
lebrew Israel Bond Campaign
i 1980-81.
[ Wenguer noted that he has
working closely with
Impaign president, Oscar
linski, to "ensure a successful
lening for Israel and for
Jnoree, Leon Schuster.
lenguer announced that the
tial guest will be Ambassador
heh Eilan. former Israeli
tibassador to Finland and
brma and currently stationed at
t United Nations.
Torah Families
wture Subject
I)n Sunday, at 10 a.m.. Temple
11 Sunday lecture series will
(itinue with Rabbi Daniel B.
me discussing "Families in the
tan "
Pational Director of Kducation
the Union of American
fcrew Congregations, Kabbi
he is ,i regular contributor to
[national publication "Reform
laism." and lectures
pughout the country on
ent educational trends. He
lends that "Our Jewish texts
resources must clearly
lonstrate humanity" and his
fire will delineate his ideals for
iducational prototype.
tries or individual admission
jets may be obtained at the
The (iordons have been active
at Beth David for many years
and have served in numerous
ways to help the synagogue stay
at the forefront of Miami
congregations. Gordon is a
congregation past president and
currently serves as a trustee. He
is also on the board of directors.
He was chairman of the Dental
Division of the Combined Jewish
Appeal and is past president of
the Alpha Omega Dental
Fraternity. Gordon is on the staff
of the North Miami General
Hospital and Mt. Sinai Hospital
and also served as president of
the North Dade Dental Society.
Mrs. Gordon is a sponsor of
several "refusenik" families in
Dade County and has been very
active in civic affairs, including
the National Kidney Foundation
and Miami Dade Community
College.
Special guest at the dinner will
be Yehuda Hellman, executive
director of the Conference of
Pesidents of Major Jewish
Organizations.
Elliot and Lois Gordon
Pictured at luncheon meeting at the Bankers Club for the American
Friends of Haifa University were, from the left, Robert Russell, Prof.
Gabriel Warburg, pro-rector of Haifa University and visiting pro-
fessor at the University of Miami Center for Advanced International
Studies; Jay I. Kislak, luncheon host, and Ambassador Gershon
Avner. president of Haifa University.
Israel Bonds to Reach $5 Billion Mark
David Kimche, Director
General of the Foreign Affairs
Ministry of the State of Israel,
will present the Prime
Minister's Medal to Gary and
Niety Gerson at a Tribute
Dinner to be held in their
honor on Nov. 23 at Temple
Beth Sholom on Miami Beach.
The dinner is held in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organisation.
The national Israel Bonds
Organization expects to reach a
Israel
Bond
Events
ANDOR PLAZA
Andor Plaza in North Miami
Beach will hold its annual "Night
in Israel" on Tuesday, Nov. 18, in
the Social Hall, according to
Charles Pachter. chairman of the
event.
Pachter noted that residents of
Andor Plaza gather annually to
support Israel and its economy
through the Israel Bond Program
and that this year, Tom Cohen
would be special guest speaker at
the social event. Cohen is a
Jewish communal leader in
Broward County and New York.
MAYFAIR TOWERS
May fair Towers will hold a
Salute to Israel" in celebration
of Israel's 32nd birthday on
Sunday. Nov. 16, at 10:30 a.m.,
on behalf of the Israel Bonds
Organization. The announcement
was made by Chairmen Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Tenser, who stressed
the need for maximum at-
tendance to support Israel in her
hour of need.
Eddie Schaffer, Jewish folk
humorist, will be the special
guest at the event.
30 year total of $5 billion in sales
on Nov. 16, according to Gary R.
Gerson, general campaign
chairman of the South Florida
Bond Organization.
"This is the 30th anniversary
of the Israel Bonds Program,"
Gerson noted, "and it is
significant that we will attain
sales of $5 billion in this very
special year."
Gerson said that nearly $21
million in Bonds is expected to be
sold in the South Florida area
during the 1981 campaign, which
was kicked-off during the annual
High Holy Day Appeal last
September.
In honor of the $5 billion
figure, a special check will be
presented to Israeli Prime
Minister Begin when Gerson
attends an Israel Bond an-
niversary dinner in New York on
November 16.
Gerson called for payment of
all Israel Bond pledges so that
Israel Bond dollars can im-
mediately be sent to the Jewish
State for construction of roads
and housing in the Negev, which
has replaced the Sinai as a new
development area for Israeli
citizens.
Premature Babies' First Birthday
Zohara Hadassah Aventura-
Eastern Shores Chapter will
present a film on Israel following
its regular business meeting on
Monday. Nov. 17. at 12:30 p.m.
at the Aventura Jewish Center
Refreshments will l>e served.
On Thursday, Dec. 4. Zohara
Hadassah will celebrate the first
birthday of all the premature
babies born during the past vear
in the recently organized neo-
natal clinic in the Hadassah
Hospital. The birthday party will
be the Hadassah Medical
Organization (HMO), luncheon
to be held at the Turnberry
Country Club on Thursday, Dec.
1 at noon.
Linda Minkes. president of the
Miami Region of Hadassah. will
be guest speaker.
1
Quality CPA Firm Seeks Clients
Earl Rodney, P.A.
Miami. Fla. 33166
Certified Public Accountant
8600 N.W. South River Drive
(305)885-1234
.!
FltflD
The JNF Strengthens Israel
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
Strengthen the JNF
Guest Speaker
The Jewish Notional Fund Annual Banquet
In Tribute to
Hon. Stephen P. Clark
Mayor Metropolitan Dade County
Sunday, December 21, 1980 630 p.m.
Fontomebleau Hilton Hotel
Mbbi William Berkowitz
P JNF of America
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn.
^her Cuisine
vert $15.00
JNF
Abraham Grunhut
Prea. JNF Gr. Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn, JNF Exec. Board
For Information and Reservations:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Deach, Flo. 33139 538-6464
Reclaims
looaaoae


Page 8-B
*Jeni*t thridfiar
Friday, November?
cPtide
PRICES EFFECTIVE
jniilliiiiii utv NOV **u
.... W*D sOV. 12 AT STOtES
-.' IN DADE 1 MONROE
Zt- COUNTIES
GENERICS
Good d.p.nflob'. oroducti in
plan sackog.s priced -o lev* you
at much as 30*. ov.r notional brands
Facial Tissue
21**0 QQC
NIHQJ
NAIl
UNO
2 Si
HUPf JELLY
jtnimsvE
TFJIBAGS
VEGETABLE OIL
PtESEms"*
assorted sooas
ICE
: '-An ij
EVAPORATED MILK
89'
69*
1"
95'
.].,
79'
79
3/*l
I"
I"
T
!"
r
3 1
Paper Towels
------------ NAT'l
GIANT *QC BRAND
ROIL *t%J 5c
TRASH BAGS
:) ai to-. I MB *. :
DISH OETERGEN'
SANDWICH BAGS
<... tc- -io*o
FRUIT PUNCH
GRAPE JUICE
tC It MU
KITCHEN BAGS
MACJ0 HO OHli
DINNERS
.i if*..
MARMALADE
PANCAKE MIX
49'
59'
99'
sl"
79'
4/99'
99'
69'
T
I
97'
T
I"
1"
4 I"
'1*
Apple Juice
19 22
.ko; jut
WHOLE BEETS
l-.OI cas
GREEN BEANS
SALAD MUSTARD
,aootk o* cmlm* io: Aft
PEANUT BUnER
not m ami
CREAMER
W Mt UXiL
BOWL CLEANER
-01 't ..QUID
BOWL CLEANER
01 'It UltOIMtIC 0 VMiMI
DETERGENT
3/89'
3/89*
59'
89
1"
49'
59'
1"
3/r
3/1"
99'
,,
2"
69'
89'
2i>
OMIT AT STOWS WITH UtV1C-0ll COUWTl*
lufMcx >m*j omm yuan to o* c
Salani er
Bologna
HAi.
.
?1
FREE
JUST FOR SAVING '
YOUR "YELLOW
FLOS SALES
Til
-AMU. 4 m-t. '<* J an.
Pimento Loof
oscaj um
Bologna_____
Cole Slaw
>:>i n ----i oi cotoctc
American Loaf
Muenster Cheee -yM*
DOtMANS AUSTRIAN
J 994
_^ 69*
ai $ 1 09
l
Swiss
Cheese
HALF
LB.
?1
59
AMBASSADOR LJ A l\If^D A *00
ORGANIZER llAllUDaVjO
Signet Wallet
FREE
r \ with '350 in
tapes or only
5.99 without tapes
Tie Bag
FREE
* t>- t50
tapes >i a
YELLOW TAPES WILL BE ISSUED THRU WEDNESDAY Dt 24 v
We pick the best...so you can, too!
Mot* of our fresh produce is displayed
loose so you can buy just what you want.
GOOD EATING
WESTERN
Honeydews
EACH
*< TOUt OWN U I TNN
1*1* JU*C*
Fla. Oranges 8 .o. 99*
< OU OWN U 1 All > jl.O t<
Yellow Onions u 23
T 'Out OWN tl.rs t(S~ ff M
69*
? IC 'Out OWN NUTRITIOUS A
ouiooos $-
Yams O it I
OAI04N ItH C*lt* --N.
Red Radishes 2 E2. 29'
Cucumbers
>C TOUI Oi
LOtiOA tllO
Limes
rout OWN TO OU*llT?
'.Oft-GA SHOlltS
5
1
10... 99*
I- li.I 1I.1B Wl
Vegetable Oil
'lAVOft'Ul
Heinz Ketchup
DIANA M
Black Beans
PLANTATION t Dl
Kosher Dills
* S if % CMtCWlN LlVIt Off 'ISM
Cat Food 3 tSi 8<
.oi ooi
Rice lO .' *? 9
WUIMIMAN 1 -iTUHi
Apple Juice 5S,$1M
NTtr .HDI UNtWMTINfO IO ?.
Grapefruit Juice ."6 '
MV ClACKItS
Ocean Crisp Of 7<*'
iFI'dFATINC Sin
WOUNTl
Diet Pi
Pepsi
8
SUGAR SUM
Sweell
Loi
Tomatoes 6 & 59
<
Juice ot.A." 69e
U.S. FANCY
SWEET EATING
Red Delicious
Apples
ASSORTED GRIND
Party P
'Coffee
iBisar
.-., HOHO* SEEOIISS
PICK 'OUt OWN
WHITE
GRAPEFRUIT
5,o.1
PRODUCT OF ISRAEL
NATURE MAID
Strawberry
Preserves
59*;
Tab, Sprite
Mr. Pibb or
Coca-Cola
?1
NABISCO COO
Chips Anoy
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Breyers
Ice Cream
GIA'.- RCL.
Kle i.Ca
Towels
WA
ASSORTS.-!
Rf
RIETiE^
46-OZ CAN SACRAMENTO
Tomato Juice 69
Bdvn
Tissue
DltlNflCTANT
Lysol Spray.
LI 1UIU. MAI O. OOIMN
Tiny Corn___
GUI DIN'1 S.ICT
uoi $179
...CAN |
CANt
99<
Brown Mustard ^ 69*
MM
Flair Napkins SB. 59*
SCOTT Of MHB1
Facial Tissues '.'ST 69*
0I1TINA Sf AXI1H STTll
Tomato Sauce 6 SS $1
GOOD HUfl SAITIO Oi UNiAlTIO MT
Roasted Peanuts ^zi\ w
NORTH MOUNTAIN AutOUNDI CHA>Ui '
CMAtLIS Oft VIN ROSI
Calif. Wines......Sif *
ANTti .IIDI
Seltzer............
UMTS
Pumpkin.....
mi' MM Ml
Cold Cups
0 _.
CANS
Paper Napkins 3m. *1
Corn Chips
RM $| 19
59*
"ussiiman's Assoano vamtms
Apple Sauce 3ff
'""'" '0 SMOOTN Oi CMUN.T
Peanut Butter 25* 99*
Free roll of color I
r-grri print film... 1
plus an rjctra
,set of print*
rVltfi ...ry roll <> 110 '
Of 1JS color tirirrl 'Hit
prix.tixj crt .ntf id^
Photo C.rit.i
Cheez-t
IX. "
DogFo
mvhhh
Drink in
BorschtJ
TNI **H3 Bath Tb
1<;l'lfll
DogFtf
EasyOfl
lull')
Milk U
HUM W*"
BBQSo
Kill'
Black I
lit w*'
Gefilte"
6UAmAN<* |
Malta
TNI lOt""1'
Facial'
.UllHI"
Deterg
oci.n M
Grapei"
MOM**
Coaif
i"""
Wisk
DI000I'""
stayfr<
Sliced I
..nil' "*-
Black H
IOA.'-**,.
Dish D"
sitv. M on, ro imn auMmm^ ^ Mio f NOT VOmi*l KM TYPOOAAFWCA. IMOB


I pfry, November 7, 1980
fJenisfi Fkridlian
Page 9-B
esor
tots.
,, 1 oiht'i
i M*;
REE
Nth '800 in
3 or'13.99
Jiout tap^s
^iW &UU4 ^Wj
PANTRY PRIDE
Rye
Bread
Mirll I INOIISM
Muffins 2 'i.1 89*
COCONUT Ot CINNAMON
Pecan Twirls 2 S? 95*
16-OZ.
LOAVES
89
U S CHOICE FRcSH VALLEY BEEF CHUCK
Boneless g|
Underblade Roast
Wonder BreadJ5K 69*
VIIVI1 CUM PIAIN CHI
Sugar Donufs Sft 69*
Egg tread 2 &% $ 1
4 C 'IINCH TWINS Ot
Steak Rolls ,.0 69*
AIM. | ONION PUMPUHICKII Ot
Onion Rye SS 79*
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh
Lots of Chicken
CONTAINS:
3 Mf AST QTRS.
W BACKS
3 HO QTIrS
W BACKS
3 CIIIET Mi OS
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY
BEEF CHUCK-BONELESS
Underblade Steak
*039
LB
2
BONELESS
UNDERBLADE
STEAK
LB $2.39
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY L-*
BEEF LOIN CENTER CUT W
Sirloin Steak .$2" *
J.S. CMOKJ-rHtKH VAUfY '
RAW CHUCK BOMbtSS Jk ^Btv
Cubed Steak *2
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMUIM FRESH 6 aftS <% A
Fryer Combination... I
CON A INS: Thigh. Brcatt I Drumttlcki J
FRESH (2-3 LBS. PKC.) Jf. ^ OH
Ground Chuck u*
U.S. CHO$CI-PMSH VALLEY niw ziaiamb mm iaam .kozin wmou
BEEF CHUCK I ___ l ___ $171
Chnr* Pike L 9 '
onuri niDS g"*d' "ozincoinhh ~
. _--. Game Hens $1*
*j~ 'steak 3SHl...xr $v I
ln-oi mc canon kattii wwiMi
iFUtNEI FILLETS $1.89

mr
tPtide
I9
BORDEN
COLORED
American
Singles
r-LOR!DA OR SHIPPED
PPEMIUM FRESH
Fryer Breast
Quarters
LYKES POWtR PACK
CHICKEN
BOLOGNA
89
FLOMCM Ot SMIPPfD PtEMIUM PUSH
FITER LEO
QUARTERS.
79
LB
BORDEN NATURAL SLICED
PINT
CONT
55
Swiss
Cheese
6-OZ.
PKC.
69<
1
59<
| '007
101
'5 oi S 1 59
ONI
| G*U0N
JUG
i-oz St 15
PKC 1
ftlAIT CKACKII IAIIII M'IMmhp
*OZ *1
PNC
SJ 19
zoz $183
Cheddar Cheese_5ff*1m
$1M
'3? 69*
75*
& $2"
J& 89*
I' o;
Vtoi
99<
STAY N' SHAPE
Plain
Yogurt_
MAGGIO p*A*T SKIM
Mozzarella
OROIN SHCID
Mozzarella
IORDIN CHUNK
Mozzarella
HOMMAN MllCIID A.O
Cheese Sticks '... $169
oians mom ___.
Cheese Dips J? 49*
t AM CH c. U IAIIII SHAIP __
Cheddar Cheese t..I$l7V
iilllin NATIONAL
Midget Salami or Bologna .....'* $239
$119
u-oz 1
..PKC
AMIIICAN KOSHIK IKANKS OK
Knocks.......................
NIWI PANTKT PIIDI KOSMtK
Beef Salami
osc
I 01 > 1
PKC. I
1J-OZ. $1 99
CHU1 I
Beef Bologna SSS; $1,9
OSCAK .ATI! Ill' Ot -
Meat Franks & T
iooz $ |
TIS.
Ml
59<
! Sow
1
Armour Star
Beef Franks
HANDPAINTED
Stoneware Mugs
at magnificent
savings! 0L. _
* t ^-.'i %/ "y lumbo
^T', (9 3l^ mug only
any A a,JQ (jM
npM ,o S< $9 vaioo "" *
Choote from o wide selection ot ihopei ond
__decototiont ond collect o complete ietl__
:'?j$
Ml Si
Oils I
E? M49
l!o? *239
E? 59<
2*059
. BOX db
MORTON FROZEN
Fried
Chicken
PANTKT PIIDI FtOZIN SPIAKS
1*01
r-c>N
79*
Broccoli 2.?,.I,89*
'KOZIN CHKKIN. TUKKIT Ot
SAUSKUtT IIIM ^_ .
Morton Dinners \12159*
PANTKT PKIOI TKOZIN I CO
ONION OI II-OZ. -
Plain Bagels 2 o" 1
lAMltlCMT'l .KOZIN
' 49<
Mil
Cheese Pizza "SI 79*
OlOIN MIOIIIO (CtlPIt) ,_ ..
Frozen Blintzes HSi *T
_RBj^____________.
PANTIT PIIDf TIOZIN CUT
OK TKINCH --^ ,
Green Beans 2 ZJ9<
PANTKT PKIM TIOZIN .
Pot Pies 3 .^1. *1
CHICKIN. Kill TUtKIT Ot MACAIONI A CNIISI
IICULAI TIOZIN ,. ,
Eggo Waffles '.# 79*
OtICON fAKMS TIOZIN S 1 B9
Carrot Cake Vo. I
PANTIT PKIM IKOZIN WHIPPI0 BAt
Topping iowi 5"
PANTIT PlOOf PIOZIN S 1 99
Orange Juice O cans I
MOWAIO >ONNSOTS assoitio "*(V1*J I mm
Ice Cream.......................cont.
ISKIMO .KOZIN $17 5
Thin Mints ". I
ISKIMO PIOZIN NISKIS $165
Crunch Bar <*. I
Col gate MQ9
7-OZ.
Toothpaste tube
RfOULAI OR UNSCINTIO
Ba" $4
Roll On .ox H
Alka Sal tzar
19
Tablets ..SS.
*|39
Listerine |^^8
Mouthwash
These stores
OPEN
24Hours
Every Day
MIAMI AREA
Briar Bay Shop. Cntr.
w of SO. DIXIE HWY. A 136 ST.
Plaza West
NO. KENDALL DR. A 127 AVI.
JBiscayne Shop. Plaza
BISC BLVD. A NE 79 ST.
Cutler Ridge Mall
SO.DIXIE HWY. at CARIB BLVD
NW 79 ST. & 31 AVE.
NW7Ave. & 103St.
Those storos
0pen24Hours
Monday through
Saturday
Sun. 7 am-hi midnight
MIAMI AREA
Coral Way & 15th Rd.
Airpark Shop. Cntr.
RED ROAD A NW 7th ST.
Coral Park Shop. Cntr.
TAMIAMI TRAIL A 97th AVE.
Univ. Lakes Shop Cntr
TAMIAMI TRAIL A 129th AVE.
Mia.Gar.Dr&INW7Ave.
Mia.Gar.Dr&NW48Ave.
NORTH MIAMI
W.DixieHwy. & 139St.
Causeway Plaza
BISC. BLVD. A 123 ST.
125 St. & NE 9 Ave.
NO. MIAMI BEACH
Skylake Mall
W. 68th St. & 12thAve.
HIALEAH
CurtissPkwy&NW38thst
MIAMI SPRINGS
|So. Miami Shop.,Cntr.
4200 SO. DIXIE HWY.



PagelO-B
>J(mistJk*ktian
Friday. November:
io'
d
fi
tJ
w
a
Pioneer Women
Most intensive membership
campaign in the 55-year history
of Pioneer Women ha* been
launched by the more than 30
chapters and clubs in Dade and
Breward counties Harriet Green,
president of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida, said the
drive for members of the
organization once headed by
former Israel Prime Minister
Golda Meir will continue
throughout November.
Headquarters for the campaign
which is being coordinated by
Mrs. Green and council vice
presidents Bertha Liebmann.
Felice P. Schwartz. Gisela Gutter
and Leah Benson as well as
treasurer Margot Bergthal
have been established in the
Pioneer Women. Miami Beach.
Leah Benson, former national
vice president of Pioneer Women
will be the featured speaker at the
Sunday. Nov. 9 meeting of the
Kinneret chapter of Pioneer
Women. The event will take place
at 12 noon in the civic auditorium
of Washington Savings and Loan
Association, 1133 Normandy
Dnve, Miami Beach.
Benson, vice president of
membership for the South
Florida Council of Pioneer
Women, will stress the im-
portance of joining the
organization which supports
educational, vocational and child
care services in the State of Israel
through a broad network of 1500
nstallations.
According to Rita Adoff.
iresident of the group, there will
>e a sale of boutique items, the
>ublic is invited and there will be
efreshments
Leon Segal, lecturer and
Zionist leader will be the guest
speaker at the noon Wednesday.
Nov 12 meeting of the Beba
Idelson chapter of Pioneer
Women to be held in the
auditorium of Washington
Savings and Loan. 1133 Nor-
mandy Drive. Miami Beach.
Sarah Kaufman, president of
the group, said there will be a
musical program and refresh-
ments will be served The public
is welcome.
Poetry reading and a mem-
bership talk will be on tap at the
Thursday, Nov. 13 regular
meeting of the Club 11 chapter of
Pioneer Women at 1 p.m. in the
civic auditorium of Washington
Savings and Loan Association,
1234 Washington Ave.. Miami
Beach.
Guest speaker Sarah Heller
will read excerpts from "A
Shabbas Poem." written by her
late husband. Selig Heller
The meeting is open to the
public Refreshments will be
sponsored by Anna Gold in honor
of her 80th birthday Dora Cohen
is president of the chapter
ORT Early Achievers
Honor Roll Luncheon
Women's American ORT.
Dade South Region, will hold
their annual Early Achievers
Honor Roll Luncheon Nov. 11 at
the Studio Restaurant, at 11 am
Mrs. Nina Indianer. Honor Roll
Chairman will chair the day. Her
co-chairmen are; Mrs. Estelle
Herman, Mrs. Ellin Goldstein.
Mrs. Jayne Greenman. Mrs
Dorthy Wein. Mrs. SuAnn
Milstein and Mrs. Cathi Collin.
Yiddish Club
"Sholom Asch His American
Work," will be the subject of a
talk to start the season for the
Jewish Culture Club of Miami
Beach, one of the largest con-
centrations of Yiddish speaking
members in the area.
The lecture will be given by
Samuel Davidson, Yiddish
scholar, at the Financial Federal,
Washington Ave. and 8 St. on
Friday at 1 p.m. Admission is
free.
In addition, there will be a
musical program with Regina
Bailin, folk singer, and Irving
Gavurin playing the concertina.
Recitation by Chaike Kirsh will
round out the cultural afternoon.
Following the luncheon, the
ladies will be entertained by a
skit performed by the "South
Dade Chapter Players' directed
by Sylvia Krasnow and per-
formed by Kerry Karly. Ellie
McCullough. Ann Aibel and
company
The "Early Achievers Lun-
cheon" is an annual tribute to the
membership of Dade South
Region, to honor their com-
mitment and dedication to the
ORT Program.
Dade South Region, led by
Mrs. Gloria Chekanow President
and Mrs. Mary Ellen Peyton.
Chairman of the Executive
Committee is represented by 8
chapters. Bricked. Coral Gables.
Dadeland, North Kendall. Old
Cutler, South Dade, South West
and Sunset Lakes.
KWBH
iwionrU
flHlD
Crime and Punishment
Dade County Circuit Court
Judge-elect D. Bruce Levy and
Miami Beach Police Chief
Emmett Miller will speak on
"Crime and Punishment'
Tuesday. Nov 11. at a 7:30 p.m.
Veterans Day meeting of the
Alex Daoud Service Club. The
session, which will be held in the
civic auditorium of American
Savings and Loan Association.
1200 Lincoln Road, is free and
open to the general public
Commissioner Alex Daoud.
former Beach vice mayor, will
moderate the program.
ORT Garage Sale
An old-fashioned garage sale"
will be held in the parking lot of
Jefferson National Bank at
Kendall. 9600 North Kendall
Drive, on Sunday. Nov. 9. from
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The event is
being sponsored by Women's
American ORT.
According to Barbara Eliel,
chairman of the project, items on
sale include, furniture, household
goods. electrical appliances,
children's clothing and bric-a-
brac. Wendy Katz, president of
the ORT group said the sale is
open to the general public and
there will be no admission charge.
r,
J
Donor benefactors of the Southeastern Florida Region of Uom
American ORT gathered recently for a gala luncheon at tht hum""l
Louis and Joan Baron of Bay Drive. Miami Beach Jean r?ose / ft
president of the Region, presents a bouquet of roses to Joan Barn
right, and makes a special acknou ledgement of her outstanding co"
tributions to ORT. Looking on are Ruth Leff. execut. committ"'
chairman, and Mickey Statlin, luncheon chairperson.
Workshop For Women At JCC
will be the major subject of a
workshop for women at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center on Tuesday
Nov. 18. The workshop will Ian
from 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
The South Dade Jewish
Community Center will conduct
two of its Workshops for Women
on Nov. 10 and 13 on the subject
of coping with stress and con-
sciousness of death. Each
workshop will last from 7:30 p.m.
to 10:30 p.m.
"Networking," the creation of
a support structure of women to
help other women in their careers.
More information about each
session can be obtained from
Adult Edication Supervisor for
the Center
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 $6 $S
Tickets available at all BASS Outlets
and Sara's Kosher Pizza Torah
Treasures Paramount Bakery
Baker's Dozen I.ubavitch Yeshiva
Chabad House
Tickets Available
Day of Concert
at
Gusman Hall
(Downtown)
Call 661-7642 for more info
&
k
w
Sunday, December 7, 1980
Chaim Weizman Farband Branch

Hebrew School
Principal/Director of
Activities
Full time position in
traditional synagogue
located in South Florida.
Experience helpful but not
required. Send resume and
salary requirements to Mr.
Miller. P.O. Box 64-0313.
Miami, Fla. 33164.
Traditional Installation Luncheon
sponsored by
The Jewish National Fund
GUfcST SPEAKER
WEEKLY ONLY I
FROM
*122
PERPERSON \
TWO IN ROOM
FROM NOV. 2 TO DEC. 1 a
3 FULL COURSE MEALS DAILY
SAFR/VS KOSHER
An-Nell
HOTEL
700EucMAva.
MtamlBch
| Ftora3313B
OPEN
ALL YEAR
(305) 531-1191
Dr. Irving Lahrman
Chrmn. JNF Foundation
Chalm Welzman Farband
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel 12 Noon
For Reservations Phone
Jean Lew 672-7396
Corresponding Secretary-
Kosher Cuisine
Outstanding Musical Program
Sonia Horowitz 673-8807
Anna Stone 534-0337
Social Chairpersons
POO O^OOOOOK


friday. November 7.1980
Jewisl)thrktiar
Page 11 -B
B'nai Mitzvah
i/
\\1\ GREEN
laughter ol Mr
n en. v. :11 be Hat
r
Scb
,i .rdav morning,
remp Emanu-E
i > irani in tne eighth
the l.chrnian Da)
ihe been 'in the
H mor Roll, is a member
the l SY and the
nn. .i pi mo student.
V Green will host
ie K allowing the ser
ind also reception on
at weatview
mi n
\
ia\
tuests ,\ill oe Amy's
! r md Mm
>..ihan. aei gram!
Louise S Green
d Mrs Robert Nathan
SAMI KL/.AIDSP1NER
Samuel -aime. son of Lazaro
land A\ va y.aidspiner. will be
.illtt tie Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah m Saturday morning.
|\ov 8, at Temple Adath
f i eshurun
TV > >ebran1 is a student in
on class of he
empl his School where
n the Junior Youth
WE CATER
to the
MR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
io rues
CATfftING TO
THC BAD
MITZVAH WT
HAI BRANDS
rr '.orflin
polm Beoch
1 Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All Sizes
_ht CCIUtfkl
DORWIN'S
'"2 WASHINGTON AVE.
5374061
Group. He attends John F.
Kennedy High School, is in the
eighth grade, and is on the Honor
Roll.
Mr. and Mrs. Zaidspiner will
host the Kiddush in honor of the
occasion following services.
Dr. Stephen Berk On 'Soviet Jewry9
Mrs
Bar
JORGE WOLF
Jorge, son of Mr and
Enrique Wolf, will be
Mitzvah on Saturday morning.
Nov. 8 at Temple Beth Moshe.
Jorge is an eighth grade
student in \ortn Miami Junior
High School and is an honor
student in math.
Mr. and Mrs Wolf will host
the Oneg Shabhat on Friday
night and a Kiddush on Saturdav
in honor oi 'he occasion. The Bat
Mitzvah will also be feted at a
reception and dinner on Saturday
night a. 'h.' Doral Hotel
Among guests will be M an.'
Mrs Vbraham Pleischman oi
L ma, 'eru, , Max Wolf.
KEITH GINIGER
Keith, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Gerald Giniger will become Bai
Mit/\ ih, Saturday morning.
November 15, at Beth K desl
regation at 9 a.m. Th.
onfirmand will chant a portior
i't the law The rabbi wili ddres*
um i'x "A lin
Kespi ise
LNDREWSARNOU
\iuneu. David Sarnovt son i
Dr, and Mrs. Melvyn Samow wil
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturda;
Nov. 8 it 11 15 a.in at i'empi<
Judea, Cora! Gables. Rabb
Michael B. Eisenstadt will ol
Bciate
Andrew is a student at
i'alnu. "Jr. High, when- :ie is hi
ihe eighl h grade. He is a nemrx
of th. >and, playing the cornet.
1! it her interests include
playing the guitar, baseball ant)
basketball.
)r : An. Sarnow will
i eg ShabDat da
evening A luncheon recep
ollowing services on Saturday
will ne held at Kings Bay Vaelv
and 'ountrj Club.
Ipecial -uests includi
Andrew's Maternal ana
lareni Ar. and Mrs v, iidei
Kendall, I'aternai grandpuients
\K. and Mrs. Arthur Sarnow
Bright waters, N.Y.
Singles to Meet
South Florida Chaptei i IT ol
B'nai Zion Singles will hold its
monthiy dance Saturday Nov -.
at 8 p.m. at the Hallandale
lewish Center.
On Sunday. Nov. 16, 10 a.m.,
at Temple Israel of Greater
Miami, guest lecturer Dr.
Stephen Berk, associate
professor of History at Union
College. Schenectady, N.Y., will
discuss, Soviet Jewry at the
Turning Point."
Dr. Berk is the author of ar-
ticles in Russian History and
Canadian-American Slavic
Studies.' and is currently
engaged in an in-depth study of
Russian Jewry in the late
nineteenth century. He is also at
work on an oral history project
which has as its goal the
reconstruction of Central and
Fast European Jewish Life in the
period before World War II. He is
a frequent traveler to both the
Soviet Union and Israel.
Dr. Berk received his PhD
from Columbia and its Russian
Institute.
Season tickets for members
and non-members may be ob-
tained through the temple office.
Dr. J. Tarsis New Principal At Day School
president of the school.
Dr. Joshua Tarsis of New
York, has been appointed
principal of The Samuel Scheck
Hillel Community Day School,
according to Michael Scheck.
'arlos ./. Arbelya, president
i 'he Harnett Bank of M ami,
imoted to vice chairman >/
Consolidated Barm
Banks of Hrouard, Miami and
Homestead, The proposed
name for the newly con-
solidated bank will be the
Barnett Bank of South
Florida N. A.
Motion Picture
on Israel
A new motion picture o" the
>ta b cit Israel, produced by \.
s> lei Airlines, will be shewn
Wednesday, Nov. 12. al a
ng oi the Temple Fmanu-KI
v-Niners in the Pearlman
Mural Room of ihe Miami Beach
s\ tugogue.
The p.m. session is open to
the public, with coffee and cake
also m the agenda, according o
Korty-Niners president Henrietta
London. Mrs. ,ondon said the
Korty-Niners organization
supports the cultural,
educational and religious
programs of both Temple
Kmanu-El and of the Lehrman
Day School.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Toledot
TOLEDOT When Isaai vas HO years old. Rebekah bore him
twin sons. The eldest was torn mddy and hairy, and was named
Esau ''he younger on< leld on to his brother's heel as he was
iiorn. and they called him lacnb.
The boys grew up and Esau was a cunning hunter who
loved outdoor life. Jacob was a quiet person serious and
studious Esau was Isaac's favorite, but Rebekah loved Jacob
dearly.
One dav Jacob cooked B 'nick soup. Esau, who had just
returned from hunting, said I am starved, reed me. my
brother
Jacob had thought about Esau's carefree attitude, and how
Esau had neglected ail his responsibilities So he said: "Sell me
your brithright first, and then 1 will feed you. (With Esau a
birthright. Jacob would be the spiritual leader of his people).
Esau agreed and swore to exchange his birthright for a bowl
of soup.
When Isaac was old and almost blind, he called Esau to
give him a fathers blessing. But Rebekah disguised Jacob as
Esau and Isaac blessed Jacob instead.
When Esau found out what had happened, he hated Jacob
and plotted to kill him. So Rebekah ordered Jacob to flee to
Laban, his uncle. (Genesis 25:19-28:9).
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion ol the Law is extracted and based
ion "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
(1
upon '
Tsamir, SIS. published by Shengold. The volume is available at '5 Maiden
Lane. New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
disti .Outing the volume.)
Rabbi Tarsis was principal for
eight years of the Yeshiva of
Belle Harbour, NY., before
Film on 'Israel-
The Miracle Land
The Renanah Chapter of
II idassah will hold its monthlv
meeting on Monday. Nov 10, .it
I. 30 a.m. in the Washington
Savings and Loan Association.
13 Normandy Dr.
Mr. and Mrs. (iarnett I.erner.
world travelers, will present and
narrate their film on Israel -
The Miracle Land."
Refreshments will be sen ed
joining Hillel. He was
educational director of Torah
Academy of Minneapolis and
Congregation Kehilath Israel
Talmud Torah in Chicago
Dr. Tarsis graduated from
Rabbi Jacob Joseph High School
and was ordained in I960 from
Mesirtha Tiffereth Jerusalem in
New York City. He is a graduate
ol City College ol N Y where he
received a BA in philosophy,
followed by an MA in philosophy
from Fordham University. He
holds an EdS in administration
and supervision. In 1974 he
received a PhD in educational
administration and supervision
from Fordham University in N.Y.
(Synagogue
listings
EMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
iNorth Miami Beach
Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern
947-1435 Conservative
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.
lor the entire family.
Saturday morning service at 8:30
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G. Weinblatt, Associate Rabbi
Morion Hoflman, Associate Raobi
Family service. Friday. 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Stuart Weinblatt will speak
"On Being Yourself"
Religious service 8:30 p.m.
Torah Service Saturday
9:15 and 11:15 a.m.
Candlelighting
Time
5:18
28 Cheshvan 5741
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will speak
at 10:30 a.m.
9ETH DAVID
Conservative
Miami's Historic
Congregation
Dr. 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.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ave. Miami, Fla.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Daily 7:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.
Saturday Service 8:45 a.m.
Late Fri. Eve Service 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
Miami's Pioneer Relorm 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 8 p.m.
Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein will
discuss "False Messiahs:
The Old and The New"
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd.
Coral Gables
Relorm
667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables and
the Southwest area
Guest Ratal, Robert Brown
Sabbath service., Friday 8 p.m.
Oneg Shabbat to follow
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Sabbath Services Friday 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Harry Jolt will speak
Saturday services 10:45 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 am
Rabbi Abramowitz will speak on
"Kristal Nacht of Copernicus St."
TEMPLE SINAI 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 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath Morning Services
10:30 a.m.
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
947-7528,
Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aroni
Friday Eve Services at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Drive 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Ben Dickson. Cantor
Minyan 7 a.m. Monday & Thursday
Quests Are Welcome To Attend
Friday, Nov. 7
sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 8
Sabbath services
9 a.m.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses ot Worship
Phone:576-4000
.Rabbinical Association Office
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., N. Miami Beach,
Fla. 33162 947-6094. Rabbi David B.
Saltzman, executive director.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami. Fla. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. Bogage,
Director, Union of American
Hebrew Congregation.


Page 12-B
-Jenist ftcricUan
Friday. November:
1
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Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11 TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION 01
CASE NO 80-4931
LNRE THE
ESTATE OF
LEONA ALLISON.
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 administrator
of the estate of LEONA
ALLISON. deceased. Flic
Number 80-6938 is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flakier Street.
Miami Florida The personal
representative of the estate is
Robert H Burns whose address
is 23o; Coil ins Avenue Suite M
- Miami Boa I nda 33139
The address it the
-.'resrntat i -
n Mkm
A.i persons having c.aims or
>T..ia! against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the c.eric of the abovt
. ourt a written statement ot
..r. or demand they may
Itavs Each ciaim must be ji
anting and must indicate tne
basis for the claim. Uie name
and address of the creditor or
rus agent or attorney and the
amount claimed If the claim li
not yet due the date when I
will become due shall bt
stated If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim Is
secured the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction 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 31. 1980.
ROBERT H BURNS
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LEONA ALLISON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ROBERT H. BURNS
-''-01 Collins Avenue
Suite M
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Tel: 53S-4421 iDadei
120-2006 i Broward i
i"273 Oct U Nov 7 IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF-'
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID/.
Case NO 80 8724
I AMILY DIVISION
tgeol
. Fl

: '. '
:.. ind
: ION
Vii 1 [NELFRANi
. K ,i-t. M ...mi Florida.
lerve .
opy Hi uur Answer to the
'tilior, For i nssoiution ol
Main.if Hied against you
.pon Wife s attorney
C.EORGF NICHOLAS. ES
VI'IRE. 612 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida SUM and Ok
original with the Clerk of thi
i "OUli on or before December 1
IBM), otherwise the Petitioi
will be confessed by you
DATED this IS day ot
Ortober. 1980.
RICHARD P RRINKER
CLERK
By Deborah Q. Hess
Iieputy Clerk
09243 Oct 24.31.
Nov 7 14. 1980
NOTICE UNDER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
ilVEN that the undersigned
leiirlng to engage In buslneai
in.lor the fictitious name o
KEY HARDWARE, at numbei
K44 Crandon Boulevard, in tin
City of Key Biscayne, Fla.,
intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
i3th day of October. 1980.
KEY BISCAYNE
HARDWARE, INC.
644 Crandon Boulevard
Key Biscayne, Fla. 33140
By: C. Raymond
Shambaugh. President
LEO PLOTKIN, ESQ
Attorney for Applicant
8962 SW 4th Street
Miami. Florida, 33144
00240 Oct. 24. 31;
Nov. 7. 14. 1980
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 0 1015
OivilionOI
IN RE ESTATE OF
FLORENCE SAMALMAN
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 FLORENCE
SAMALMAN deceased. File
Number 80-8016. is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division the address of whicr
is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida The persona
representative of the estae U
MORRIS S FELDMA.V whose
address is 118-21 Queens
Boulevard. Forest Hills N V
11375 The name and address of
the personal representative 9
attorney are set forth below
Aii persons having claims or
demands against the estate arc
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
-.ave Each claim must be in
>r::ing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed If the claim is
not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be
stated If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in theT
estate to whom a copy of thlsf
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration October 31,
1980
Morris S Feldman
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
FLORENCE SAMALMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
JOSEPH H MURPHY
1830 Ponce de I ..-m.
Boulevard
Coral Gables Florida 33134
Telephone 445-2561
I.272________i)t; :i. Nin, 7 1MB
NOTICE OFACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO property;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO 80 S594
FC 1921
FAVIL> Dl v i SlOf.
NOTICE FOR DISSOi
or MAHC
v at n p ma
ELI
'
INC1ZARCALLE
Respondent
In ANCTZARCAL1.E
Residence unknown
vor ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai a Petition for
Dissolution hi your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
in this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written delenses. if any. to it.
nn CARLOS M MENDEZ.
Esq.. Attorney lor Petitioner
whose address is 2985 W. 4th
Avenue. Hialeah. Florida.
33012. and file the original with
the Clerk of the styled Court on
oi before December i. ibso,
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for tin
relief prayed for in the com
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for lour con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the|
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 24 day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. C Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
09278 Oct. 31;
Nov. 7. 14, 21, 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 16-15404
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE:
RUBEN CADET.
Petitioner
and
A.NNEA LANORE
Respondent
TO ANNEA LANORE
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 delenses. if any. to
it on BENNETT D FILTZ
P A attorney for Petloner
whose address it 619 SW uth
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 cr petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of
October ISM
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Betty J. Carson
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
09238 Oct. 17.24. 31.
. Nov. 7. 1980_
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. SO 1 5483 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ELLEN A ADASSA
KNOWLES
Petitioner-Wife
and
MARK STEVEN KNOWLES
Respondent-Husband
TO MARK STEVEN
KNOWLES
McCollough Corner
Nassau. Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on DAVID S BERGER,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 999 Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach Florida
33139, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
14. 1B80. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice snail be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my nand arid the
seal of said court a! Miami.
f loi Ida on this 18 dav of
1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Sri lit i touri
Dadi

nt I
Be J
'
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 NE 3rd Avenue.
In the City of Miami. Florida.
33162, 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. 1B80.
s ZEVZAYCZEK
100 percent Interes
MORTON B ZE MEL. J D
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 1111
16666 NE 19th Avenue
North Miami beach,
Florida 113161
1*232 Id 17 24 ...
_________________Noj .1980
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
IIVEN lha' Che undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the tn titious name LE
FRENCH ( -.NNECTION at
97M South MM Highway.
Miami Florida ntends to
register said name with the
Clerk nf the Circuit Court of
DadeCounH Florida
Le Croissant*-ne Inc
Pai kman Neuwahl A
Rosenberg
Altornev ;< -
l.e French Connection
119271 Oct 31
Nov 7 14.21. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in buslnest
under the fictitious name o'
Mazel Kennel at 1075 9?
Street. Unit 404. Bay Harbor
Fla. 33154. intend to register
said name with the Clerk of th<
Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida
Tessle Nathan. Owner
Danny David Cohen. Owner '
Gary P. Cohen. PA,
Attorney for Applicant
09291 Nov. 7. 14.21.28. 1981

'H.-


NOTICE ONDtW
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Joe's
Cleaners at 3980 West 13th
Avenue. Hialeah. Fla.. Intends
to register said name with the
Cleric of the Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida.
Giuseppe Calabrese, President
09230 Oct. 17, 24.81:
Nov 7.1980
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 8015507
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Themarnageof
LEXSPINDEN
I't-lltloner-Husband
and
MARV ANNE SPINDEN
Respondent Wife
TO MARY ANNE SPINDEN
BOSlonevbrook Drive
Metuchen.
New Jersey HHS40
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 ARTHUR H LIPSON.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1515 Northwest 187
St., Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 1. 1980: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS myjhand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 15 day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal >
09250 Oct. 24.31;
_________ Nov. 7. 14.1980
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-1741
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
ANNETTE EDWARDS
McNEAL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINC
CLAIMS OR DEMAND.'
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHEF
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the admlnlslratior
of the estate of ANNETTE ED-
WARDS McNEAL. Deceased.
File Number 90-8701,Is pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County Florida. Probate
Division the address of which
is 73 W Flagler Street. Miami
33130 The persona! represen
Utive of the estate is HAZEL
K WRIGHT whose addn
him NW r,7th St Miami.
Florida 33143 The name and
address of the personal
repreaei tal attorney are
set forth below
Ml pel iu '.. rig i
'
'.I Mil
'

ilei

:.,
:
i. tii
redll
Itomej ..:
n ; laimed [i tin
ru.i yet due i lati when it
will become due shall he
td tl the claim is con-
tingent nr unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty snail
he slati-d :; ,im ,,
secured the security shall be
described The claimant shail
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
Jerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative
All persons interested In the
astat) to Aii.iiu a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PI Bl [CATION OF
THIS NOTICE to file any ob-
jections they mav have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent s will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or juris-
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
Uon. November 7.1980.
Hazel E. Wright
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of I
Annette Edwards McNeal
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL'
REPRESENTATIVE:
MARTIN ROTH
1111 Alnsley Building
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone: 371-5682
09294 Nov. 7. 14. 1BS0I
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Public notice is hereby given
that on Tuesday. November 18.
1980 at 10 00 AM we will sell at
public auction to the highest
bidder for cash only at BAR
BON TOWING SERVICE INC
MAIN OFFICE At 1201 NW 23
Street. Miami, a 1975 Mercury'
Marquis 2 doors ID No.
7266S547086 brown in color and
a 1975 Chevy Mailbu ID No
29H5D472218 beige In color as
Is condition
09296 Nov 7 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
QIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name ot
MEXIFOOD DISTRIBUTOR
INC.. d b a LI'PITA at 612
NW 12U. Avenue. Miami.
Florida, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Roberto F Luque. President
Concepcion I.uque. Secretary
HB2B7 Nov 14 21 28 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE :s HEREBY
GIVEN '.nat the undersigned.
deirtng to engage in business
under the fi< '.itious name of
ARROW BOLT NUT AND
SCREW COMPANY at number
P O Hox 440025 Tamiami
Station in the City of Miami.
Florida intends to register the
laid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
H day ot October. 1980
NORMAN T LEVINE
LEO PLOTKIN ESQ
Attorney for Applicant
8962 SW 4th Street
Miami. Florida 33144
09298 Nov 7. 14. 21. 28 1980
INTHE CIRCJIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 10-11444 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The marriage of
E MANES ESTRIPLET
Petitioner-Husband
and
VENANTE DAVID
ESTRIPLET
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs VenanteDavid
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. Biscayne
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.
1980 If you fall to do so, judg-
ment by default will be taken
Ml you for the relief
lemanded In said petition
DONE AND uRDERED al
Miami Dade COunty, Florida.
this 14 day of October, ibm>
RICHARD] BRINKER
i Jlerk
ll i ,int> Florida
By i. < if. laase
Deputy Clerk
NOTICE UNDER
I ICTITlOUSNAMf
NOI
tut
ie al 60 NV
Miami
to registei 11
aid name ith the lerk i.i the
III i ourt D- : ., :. wit)
Florida
13th dav of October i960
l ABLOCAMAI II
DONALD F FROST. E8Q
Attorney for
the Applicant
21 SW 8th SI
Miami Florida 33130
"9235 i), t 17 24 31
Nov 7. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-14*84 FC
NOTICE OFACTION
In re the marriage of
BARBARA W CABIC
Petltloner-Wlfe
vs.
IA MESH CABIC
Respondent-Husband
TO JAMES H CABIC
Residence Unknown
YOU. JAMES H CABIC are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dls
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner s Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2356 Sal-
zedo Street, Coral Gables.
Florida, 33134. on or before
November 28. 1980. else
Petition will be taken as con-
fessed
This 14 day of October. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By Lola H. Currier
mamd Deputy Clerk
09234 Oct. 17.24.31;
Nov. 7. 1980
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVI
NO PROPERTY *
'NTHECIRCUITCOUB,,.
THE ELEVENTH JUOlClSf
CRCUIT or rL0VID'Cl*l.
ANDFORDaoec'oSnV?
C'Hl Action N-, Kj.Uaair,
m r.r. rn> n -.,.,,
LUIS EDI ARD, par0,:
I tittoner Hushand "A
IBd
MARIA TERESA PARR ,
Responde- i-W'ife
TO MARIA TERESA
PARR x
Can-era* 7a
- J \o TB-fM
"On
'"all Colombia
men MLf ,EREBT *
3 a
rcra ;?
S'EV XJ LAW ;-..
PottUoner
101 vw a,
Florida, am. tile tne rC.,
-is, Mil, I, -Ho*
Dec, Dei
default wi -. ...
you for the -. lei .Iem*r.ddir.
tne complain i,,-iitiur.
This notic- r^.:brpJt,lullK
once each *een toi ;.,.r l0
secutne weeai m THI ;f
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mi hand and Uie
seal of said court a: Miami
Florida on this 3 lay m
November 1981
RICHARD I BRINKED
AsCler* n mtCourt
Dade Countv Florida
By BeU\ .,' Carson
As Depul> Clerk
Clr< ultCourt Seal*
A Koss. P A
Attorney At Law
101 NWl2th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Tel 13051 3.3 n-44
Mario CjulnteroJr Esq
Attorney for Petitioner
09299 Nov ; 14. 21.28.1980
INTHECIRCUITCOURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. SO-16039
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The marriage of
ROSANADACPHIN
Petitioner Mile
and
ARNOLD DAI THIN
Respondent-Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. ARNOLD DAl'PHLN.
136 New York Ave. Apt E4
Brooklyn. N Y 11225. are
hereby notified to serve a copy
of your Answer I the Petition
For Dissolution it Marriage
filed against you. upon WUt'i
attornev. GEORGE NICHO-
LAS. ESQUIRE 812 NW 12th
Avenue. Miami Florida 33136.
and file original ith the Clerk
of the Court on or before
; )4M i -iber 1981 otheralM
the Petition Will b4 confessed
by you
DATED this .'3 day of
October, .wn'
tin r..u i I Bri ker. Cleric
Bv I'.. Carthy
Depui 'lerk
01071
IN THI CIRCUIT court of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN iNDFOR
OADE COIN' aORl0A
Case No It- M2I FC 02
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
PAI

M
I-
Yl IRE '
in
' i -
igtunsi -'iu
requi
wnttei defi
M UREBER ll
tlttOfM < --.-'-
\K ...: lore Di
and file thi l"h lM
clerk t this rourt, otherwi*
default will be enteredaga*
you
Dated Octobers -
Richard! Hnnker
is Clerk Coufl
H\ I..... "r
.-,- Deputj '''
,19274
\m .1 .'1 *"


ll
'
:
|R

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERtBi
GIVEN mat the mdeMHW*
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
GENERAL EQJ !"..
AND SUPPLIES OF J
ICA at 186 Westward Dr.. =""'
B. Miami Springs. FlorlO*
intends to register said^namf
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
(JESA INC
180 Westward Dr Suite
Miami Springs Florida
KURT WELLISCH tSQ
Welliach. Metxger
* Leone. PA.
Attorneys for
UESA INC. _
181 AlmerlaAve -SuiteaW-l
Coral Gables. Fla 33134
09248 ,C*;a,M0
Nov. 7,1*. "".


L^.v.Nove^J 19B0
*Je*istFkrk/tor
Page 13-B
iPublic Notices
ueriBCUl' COURT OF
4D?'0UNTT FLORIDA
"TaMILYO' VISION
DISSOLUTION Of
uiBRlAGE
nRK The marriage of
Sowiaotbro
petitioner
SESTOKOTEK-
W UWaSTSTREEl
-, TH BERGEN
NEW JERSEY
rot-ARE HEREBY NOTI
.... Bl( youi Answer r
,,r pleading-Ithtne Courts
1ertl .ndrnall COD* of said
Je,wer o DANIEL M KEI1..
,g Hfwl nil Avenue. Hlalean
-inriito on or before the 1st day
.On :#0. tlaW )efault shall
taken against .<>
DATEI' Ihla W da\ >f
,vtoDer MO
RICHARD P 'HUNKER
Clerk Clrcu t Court
(.. m i Hartnetl
Daput) '
laoMJ v Kelt, Esquire
ittorne) 01
jie "etltioner
ii5tti'-' ith Avenue
Hialean Florida B012
Oot .11
No> I 14.21 198(1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY!
NTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
'HE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
'IRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 80-1*341
1CTI0N FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I \ UK In.- marriage 01
EONOl
ORRAl.ES
Petltloner-V) Ifi
[ an
91 (LEXIS
ORRALES
Husband
Inj josk u.e.v..-
XIRRALJ -
-, Norl<
No \S
...- mm u
Colombia
OR IRE HEREBY NOT'
:KI' iwt an action
: Marriage ria*
loeen filed tgainal .ou and vou
a 'opy of
I mri Itti lefenaea .i any to
KOSS ATTORNEY A r
IW x itturnev tor
titiuiKT whose iddresi -
: \n .'Hi \venue Miairi
orlda ind il<- 'he ongm il
|*.in hi he abovi
| 0 irl 'i II belo-e
i "i mbi wo itherwlae
fn'iauit u| in rue red against
I < ellel l>'iii.uideil n
II ompl urn pi petition
'ii i ahall b published
lour con-
neeka in THE JEW
UKIDIAN
N'ESS mj hand and ;ne
aid court it Miami
la thu in da) .,t
| >JMI
UCHARDP IRINKER
v- Clerk Circ ill i !ourl
'ounu -'lorirL.
<\ Belt) araoi
\- leputy Clerk
|
-
...1W I A
th ui'iiin
I la 13121'
126-8844
'etltlonar
On i.
Not 14, 21 IWU
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NOROPERTY)
NTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
FHJ ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
;IRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
ND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-12653
I4CTI0N FOR DISSOLUTION
Ivuc 0F CARRIAGE
l'\RE K.NE ALEXIS
1 Petitioner
ki'.d
PI'DY ALEXIS
I Respondent
w JUDY ALEXIS
,.Res|dence unknown
kil-r. ARE "EHEBY NOTI
f ., thal an action for Die
P-iuUon of Marriage has been
ren aKainat you and you are
fcrmred.1"3erve H copy yur
PENNETT D. FULTZ. attor-
F> for PetlUoner whose
Wdreis is 819 svv 12th Avenue
fiaml. Eioiida. and file the
["K'nal with the clerk of the
r01' styled court on or before
J"*amberiB, i960: otherwise a
piauit win be entered against
|ou for the relief demanded In
"-complaint or petition. .
I nis notice shall be published
KfM.,ea"' week for ,our cn-
Kut-.vf>*eek8 ln THE JEW-
WITNESS my hand and the
Hd court at Miami.
:rln this 28 day of
!0.
WCHARop BKINKEK
A'Clerk Circuit Court
'nunty. Klortda
'^ i.olaH. Currier
i Xputy Clark
I .:Seall
Oct. 31:
Nov. 7, 14.21, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name GOL-
DEN STEER STEAK HOUSE
at o Robert M Napp 420
Lincoln Rd Miami Beach. KL
33139 intends to reglater said
name with the Clerk of the Clr-
cun Court of Dade County.
Florida
Seville Caterers. Inc
a Florida corporation
Charles Gertler, Eaq
Attorney for
Seville Caterers. Inc
D9284 Oct. 31.
Nov 7 14.21. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
inder the fictitious name I R s
DALLAS SALOON it c o
Robert M Napp. 420 Lincoln
Kd Miami Beach. FL 33139
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
' 'ourt of Dade County. Florida
Seville Caterers. Inr
a Florida corporation
Charles Gertler Esq
Attorney for
Seville Caterers, Inc-
i>928f> Oct 31
Nov 7. 14. 21 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
73 West FUgler Street
Miami, Florida
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 80-8SV2
IN RE ESTATE OF
LOUIS J GREENBERG
I >ereased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS INTER
ESTED IN SAID ESTATE
Vol ARE HEREBY NOTI
KIED THAT THE Adminlslra
ion ii the Kstate of LOUIS ;
IREENBERG del eaaed a
ii .miIi County, Florida, riaa
commenced in the i-aptioned
uroct-etlingh
ll \KK HEREBY NOTI
FIED IND REQUIRED to file
in) lauma ami demands which
on may have against the
.stale ind to (lie any challenge
u the validity ot the !..i*i win
.mil Testament offered for
probate ,l any, or any ibjei
lion ii the qualifications of 'he
Persona,! Repreaentatlva
emu hi jurisdiction of the
Court with the Court, Dade
County Courthouse Miami.
Florida 13130. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBL1
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
Veil It KHJHTTODOSO WILL
8E FORE\ ER BARRED
uirst publication of this
Notice on the 31 davui October.
:hii
Hanieii Banks
Trust Company, .N A
is Personal Representative
1201 Brii kell Avenue
Miami. Fla 33131
Attorney for
Personal Representative
.Arthur I) Fnshman
in? Lincoln Road-Suite 12A
Miami Beach, Fia i;u:i
Telephone 305 l 8724784
'19290 Oil .1! Noj 7. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
tNO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 80 16215 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
3F MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
IOSE DAN1LO
VELASQUEZ
PetlUoner-Husband
ind
ALBA NUBIA CAICEDO
DE VELASQUEZ
Respondent W lie
TO ALBA NUBIA
CAICEDO VELASQUEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marrtaee has
been filed against you a-id you
are required lo serve a i upy of
your written defenses, If any. to
It on A. KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW PA.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
101 NW 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33128, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Dec. 1st, 1980, otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded ln
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 27 day of
October. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. Erlce
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal l
A. Koss.
Attorney at Law, PA.
Attorneys for
Petitioner-Husband
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Tel 1305 i 326-8844
Mario Qulntero Jr. Esq
Attorney for Petitioner
,)9282 Oct. 31.
Nov I 14 21. 19*0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION,
Civil Action No. 80-IS48FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage o!
RAFAELSOTO
Husband
and
SAIDA SOTO
Wile
TO Y AID A SOTO
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
MED 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
11 on ALBERT I. CARR1
CARTE. P A attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
2491 NW 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 33128 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Dei V 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
leal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 22 dav of Ort
;98ii
RICHARD p BRINKER
As Clark, Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L Carncarte. P A
.'491 NW 7th Street
Miami Florida 33125
305i 649-7917
Attorney lor Petitioner
'92* (jet 31.
Nov 7. 14. 21. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underalgned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name The
Belle Meade Building at 7261
Blscayne Blvd.. Miami. Fla
33138. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida
Edward R Blumberg. Owner
G Kirk Haas. Owner
09279 Oct. 31
Nov 7. 14, 21.1980
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 808486
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE Of
ISIDORE GOODMAN
Deceased
NOTICE Ol-
ADMINISTRATIOrv
Tin- administration ot the
st.it. >i ISIDORE GOOD-
MAN deceased File Number
-n si.si is pending in the Clr
ml 'iHirt lor DADE County.
Florida Probate Division, the
iddress >t which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
38180 The -lames and ad-
dreaae >l the personal repre-
aentative ind the personal rep
resentative litorae) ire set
lortll below
All interested person.- irv
-equired to nle with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 1 > all
Claims Igainal the estate and
<2i any objection bv an In-
terested person lo whom notice
was maued that challenges the
.alidit. Of the will the quallfl-
cations if the personal rep-
reaentative venue or |urls-
lii-lion ot the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC-
: ;i INS ni il -i i FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice nas
oegun on Ortuber31. iwM,
Pen iin.ii Representative
JACOB GOODMAN
J50W Leslie Street
I inon. New Jersey 0708S
:' \t I. QOODM AN
:.'i i Costra Costa
Cerrlte California
Attorne) for Personal
Representative
Hyman P Galbut. Esquire
Galbut.Galbut &
Mi'inn. P A
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone 672-3100
09864 Oct. 31. Nov. 7. 1980
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION 03
File Number 80-8582
IN RE ESTATE Of
ZOLOS MALAKOFF
De ceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ZOLO S MALA
KOFF. deceased. File Number
80-8582, is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade
County Courthouse 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The name and address of
the personal representative
and of the personal represen
lauve s attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are
required lo file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (11 all
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 quallfl
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
Dale of the first publication
it tnis Notice of Admlnlstra
lion October I, 1980
Maurice D Malakoff
Personal Representative
735 SW 25 Rd
Miami. Florida 33129
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Samuel Steer
1300 9 Dadeland Blvd
Suite 201
Miami. Florida 33156
305 i 667-296h
09277 Oct. 31. Nov 7, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Sheldon Realty at 924 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Dade
County, Florida 33139, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Murray M. Sheldon, Owner
09270 Oct. 31;
Nov. 7. 14.21. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name TRI-
CON INTERNATIONAL MAR-
KETING at 7855 NW 12th
Street. Miami, Florida 33126.
Suite 107. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
TR1 CON INTERNATIONAL
MARKETING INC
MARTIN ROTH
Mtor i.vTier
! 11 Lin lej Building
v I Mila 33132
09378 Oct. 31.
V -. J 14, 21. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
inder the fictitious name of
Photo Copy Center at .1383 NW
7th Street. Suite :uik Miami.
Fla 33126. intends lo register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Photo Copy Center. Inc
09225 Oct 17.24,31.
NOV 7. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
deslnng to engage in business
under tne fictitious name of
OFFICENTER St'PI LIES and
OFFICENTER al sr>o-52-54 SW
27th Avenue. Miami Florida,
iniend-s to register said name
with the Clerk ot the Circuit
('ourt of I lade County Florida.
OFFICENTER. INC.
uH-.iil11 Oct 24. 31 .
No\ 7 14, 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80 16736 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
MARCO T REYES
Petitioner
and
ROSA E.REYES
Respondent
TO: ROSA E.REYES
3005 Ellsean Field
NEW ORLEANS
(La.) 70122
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It, on CAR-
LOS M MENDEZ. Esq., Attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2980 W. 4th Avenue,
HIALEAH. Florida. 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
Dec. 5, 1980; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for ln
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
- once each week, for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami
Florida, on this 3 day of
November. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
\s Clerk. Circuit Court
oiinty. Florida
nett
v- i leputy Clerk
Mendel, Esq.
i \venue
ula 33012
'.Loner
Nov. 7. 14. 21. 28. 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 15947 FC
(FAMILY DIVISION)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
ROSA E
DEL CASTILLO
Wife
ROBERTO DEL CASTILLO
Husband
TO ROBERTO
DEL CASTILLO
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on Albert L Carrlcarte. PA.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 2491 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33126. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before Dec 5. 1980. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded ln
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 22 day of Oct..
1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal >
Albert L. Carrlcarte, PA.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33126
i 3051 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
09267 Oct. SI;
Nov 7. 14.21. 1980
IN THE Cl RCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 80-15*83 FC
IN RE The marriage of
IOSIASBELORME
Petitioner-Husband
and
KEMLYBIEN AIME
BELORME
Respondi-nt-Wlfe
TO Kemly Blen-Alme
Belorme
c oJ N Phllllpe
La Rue 191 bis
Port Au Prince
Haiti, WI
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been tiled against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T
RAMANI, ESQ Suite 711. Bis
. ,mii Building. 19 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
133130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading in the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 1 day of
'Dec 1980. If you fall to do so.
judgment b> default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida,
this 22 day of October. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By M. J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
09268 Oct 31:
Nov. 7. 14.21, 1980
\ INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
7 THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-15982
llN RE The marriage of
LUDOVICST FLEUR
Petitioner-Husband
and
ANALYSE ADRACE
ST FLEUR
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Analyze Adrace
St. Fleur
Bombadopolls
MalsonNo 3N.W.
PortdePalx. Haiti
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For
Dissolution 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
attorney, GEORGE T. RA-
MANI, ESQ.. Suite 711. Bls-
cayne Building. 19 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading ln the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before l day of
December. 1980. If you fall to
do so. Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the
relief demanded ln said
petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida
this 22 day of October. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
nil Court Clerk
Dade ('ounty Florida
mi F. McCarthy
I) pulv Clerk
Oct 31.
Nov. 7. 14,21, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underalgned.
deslnng lo engage ln business
under the fictitious name
Heaven Touch Fashions, at
2216 West 10 Court. Hlaleah.
Fla.. intends lo register said
I name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
'Florida
Rlgoberto Blanco. Owner
09261 Oct. 24. 31.
__________________Ny 7 14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name
Marquee. Inc. at 1630 Euclid
.in- Miami Beach. Fla in
tends lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
(Court of Dade County. Florida.
William Bucolo. President
PaulCummlngs. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
09242 Oct. 24.31:
__________________Nov. 7, 14, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name
VACATIONS UNLIMITED at
19600 NE 19th Court. North
Miami Beach. Fl 33179. Intends
i to register said name with the
I Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
CARLTUTTLe. PRESIDENT
09293 Nov 7,14,21.28. 1980
RELEASE OF INTEREST
IN FICTITIOUS NAME
STATE OF NEW YORK
COUNTY OF NEW YORK
SS
I. ARTHUR R KASSIN,
hereby release any and all
interest I may have in and to
the business enterprise known
as and by the fictitious name of
F & P REALTY ENTER
PRISES", located at 1921 NE
188th Street, in the City of
North Miami Beach, Dade
County, Florida
Said Affidavit Under Fic-
titious Name Statute was
recorded on September 11. 1980
in the Official Records Book
10886. at Page 476 of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida, under Clerk's file
number 80K 23949b
Dated this 16th day of
October. 1980
ARTHUR R KASSIN
09308 Nov 7, 14.21.28. 1980
RELEASE OF INTEREST
IN FICTITIOUS NAME
STATE OF NEW YORK
COUNTY OF NEW YORK
SS
I. ARTHUR R KASSIN,
hereby release any and all
Interest I may have tn and to
the business enterprise known
as and by the fictitious name of
G G REALTY ENTER
PRISES' located at 1921 NE
I88th Street, tn the City of
North Miami Beach, Dade
County. Florida
Said Affidavit Under FIc
titious Name Statute was
recorded on September 11. 1980
in the Official Records Book
10886, at Page 478 of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida, under Clerk's file
number 80R 239494
Dated this 16th day of
October. 1980
ARTHUR R KASSIN
09309 Nov 7. 14.21.28. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-16801 FC
' ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE' The marriage of
JOSE VILLANUEVA
Petitioner
and
MARIE VILLANUEVA
Respondent
TO: MARIA VILLANUEVA
4820 4th Avenue
Brooklyn. NY
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
F1ED 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 MILTON C GOODMAN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida. Suite
520 Blscayne Bldg and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 6, 1980: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded ln
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of
November 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J Hartnerr
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Milton C. Goodman. Esq.
Vttornej for Petitioner
Flagler Street
Suite 620 Hisi vm Bldg
; m i. Florid
1888
Attorns
VW810 NOV 7,14, 21. 28
1-


Panra in A
Pagel4-B
JmM fkjridiar
Friday. November 7
1980
Public Notices\|
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DAOECOUNTS FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M-S41S
Division (.2
NRE ESTATI
TER
-ased
NOTICE OF
TP.ATION
The administration o( the
| of MURRAY PECH
TER deceased. File Number
HI -433 is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address ol which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal
representatives attorney are
set forth below
All interested persons are I
required to file with this court. |
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE. III all
claims against the estate and
121 any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the wUl. the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentatlve. venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has I
begun on October 31.1980
Personal Representative:
PEARLPECHTER I
2150 San Soucl Boulevard
No 311
North Miami. Florida 33181
Attorney for Personal
Representative.
Gerald A Marco. Esquire
1820 NE 163rd Street
Suite 307
N Miami Beach
Florida 3318?
Telephone (305)946-4184
09263 Oct. 31. Nov 7.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 10 5315
IN HE Thtmarnageof
ME RAM A TAYLOR
PetlUoner-Wif-
and
CARLTON
Respondent-Husband
TO Mr Carlton Taylor
1928Cambier Drive
Freeport Hanamas
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dls
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.
1980 If you fail to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida. .
this 9 day of October. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
ByM Erlce
Deputy Clerk
09227 Oct. 17,24, SI;
fjn.- 7 iaan
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number so MB
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
MARCIA HARTENSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of Marcla Hartensteln.
dei eased, File Number 80-8489.
is pending In ttte circuit Court
(or Dade county, Florida. Pro-
bati- Division. the address of
whi> h Is Dade County court
hou i 78 We*i Flagler Btreet.
Miami, FL Ml90 The names
and addresses ol lnt' wraoiiaj
representative and the per
onal representative's attorney
in el forth helow
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THK FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE il all
claims against the estate and
i2> any objection by an In
(rested person to whom notice
wa> mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep
resentatlve. venue, or Juris-
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HF FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 31. 1980
Personal Representative
Dorothy P. Conn
1610 I*nox Avenue
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Spurrier. Shevin. Rosen.
Shape & Heilbrunner, P.A
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL asm
Telephone I 3051 358 7990
09264 on 31. No.YjJ.lb0.-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80 16480 FC
IN KK The Marriage of
ANTHONY LEWIS
petitioner-Husband
and
JUDITH LEWIS
Respondent Wile
TC. MRS JUDITHLEWI8
1201 Brim ley Road
Scarborough
Ontario M1T3G4
CANADA
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition Foil
Dissolution Of. Marriage hat
been filed against you and yoi
are required tc serve a copy ol
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T. RA-
MANI, ESQ.. Suite 711, Bls-
cayne 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 B day of
December. 1980. If you fall to
do so. Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the
relief demanded In said
petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 30 day of October, 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
HvM.J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
09295 Nov. 7, 14. 21, 28. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY1
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business'
under the fictitious name
OCEAN VIEW R< V v. CON 1
DOMINI! "M al 177i2u Collins
je North Miami Beach.
Florida intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
ROYAL STRAND LTD
A Florida
Limited Partnership
By David Schwartz
General Partner
Federal Builders. Inc .
General Partner
DANIEL RETTER
Attorney for
ROYAL STRAND LTD
09300 Nov 7.14.21.28. 1980
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISIONOI
File Number so list
IN RE ESTATE OF
MANYAKEGEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of MANYA KEGEL. de-
ceased. File Number 80-8186, 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 33130 The name and
address of the personal
representative and of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below-
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: 11 i all
claims against the estate and
(21 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
tatlvi venue, or lurls-
iin Uon ol till i ourt.
ALL CLAIMS AND oh. KC
TIONS NOT .so FILED WILL
up: FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Adnmiis
nation i" toher:i: i9Wi
Arthur Cohen
Personal Representatio-
ns Francis Place
Monsey, New York 10951.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SAMUEL STEEN
9200 S Dadeland Blvd
Dadeland Towers N -Suite 201
Miami. Florida 3315ft
Telephone 687-2968
22285____'.;cl Jl, .Nov. 7, iaai
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 80 15976
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
SERAFINA ARDILA
RAM IRE/.
.IIIO
LORENZO HAMiKEZ.
TO
LORENZO RAMIRI -
Residence Unknown
ViH ARE HEREBY
NOTTFIE11 lha an a< Uoi I
Dissolution ot Marriage has.
been filed against yoi. and you I
are required to set I e .i ropy of
vour written defenses. If any, to
il on DANIEL RKTTER.
ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
Suite 1770, One Blscayne
Tower. Two South Blscayne
Boulevard. Miami 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 LAN
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
DadeCouty, Florida
By Betty J. Carson
As Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUITCOURT SEAL) |
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
One Blscayne Tower,
Suite 1770
2 South Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33181
(308)308-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
09282 Oct. 24. 31;
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 The
Phone Outlet at P.O. Box
340141. Miami. Fla 33114. In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Barbara S. Arkon
09302 Nov. 7. 14.21,28, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Southern Telecom Company at
P.O. Box 340141. Miami.
Florida 33114. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Barbaras Arkon
09301 Nov 7, 14. 21. 28. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-16575
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
EDILBF.RTO PEST ANA
and
BETTY PESTANA
TO BETTY PESTANA
5322 South Waverl)
Lansing Michigan
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTI
FIED th.it an action for
Dissolution of Marnage has
been Died against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any to
it on HARVEY D FRIED
MAN, attorney for Petitioner,
nose addi 130 Lincoln
Road Mi in Beac h F
33139, an the II th< ..hove -
com t oi or befon
Ihervt ise di fa I
t,. entered agali tin
reliel demanded u thi om-
plaint orpetil
This notice shall be published
oni eai h eeli for four con
ie< utivi wi eke .i THE JEW
ISHFLOR1DIAN
WITNESS mj hand am the
.... ,n said I ourt ..' Miami
Florida oi ttiis :;i- daj
oi tobei. id*
RICHARD I' BRINKEI
As Clerk cin nil Court
Dade Counts Florida
1!\ Paul 1- McCarthy
Al Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Couri Sea
Harvey 11 Friedman E sq
1211 Uncoil Road suite 391;
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone i Mf> I 931 0391
Attorney for Petitlonei
09303 No\ .-i 21.38 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 0-'5'l
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i\ RE
VERONICA BARR
W if.
and
ALVIN BARRETT
Husband
TO. ALVIN BARRETT
post Office No. 1
Montego Bay. St. James
Jamaica. W I
YOI 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
MYRON B BERMAN. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is P.O. Box 1113,
N MB, Fla. 33160. 308-932-
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 FLO RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 15 day of
October, I960.
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MYRON B. BERMAN. ESQ.
P.O. Box 1113
N MB., Fla 33180
Attorney for Petitioner
932 7222
09244 Oct. 24.31;
Nov. 7. 14.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT H> ANfJ FOR
raoECouNTt Florida
FAMILY DIVISION
Cast No 8U S310
|\ 1.1-: Tl mai igeo
lll-.KUI.i m-aw. .
.. h aERROLSEWELL
Petitioner Husband
and
SHIRLEY MADGE SEWELL
Respondent \s n
TO SHIRLEY MADGE
SEWELL
Drapei s Heights
Postal Agency
Port Antonio Portland
JAMAICA
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For Dls
solution Of Marnage 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 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 14 day of November.
1980. If you fall to do so, Judg-
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief'
demanded In said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at .
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 9 day of October, 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
ByM Erlce
Deputy Clerk
09226 Oct. 17. 24, 31;
Nov. 7.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNT
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 10-15701.
NOTICE OF ACTION
MAURICE WERNER ano
LILLIAN WERNER
MS wife.
1 ... stiffs.
>TT' I PI CHER
Deiendant.
Ml OTTOPUCHER
1450 Graham
levard.T M R
Montreal. Quebec
Canada H3P2G9
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 229.
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 be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
Oct. 18. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By Paul F. McCarthy
Deputh Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
Kenneth N. Rekant. Esq.
Attorney for Plaintiffs
One Lincoln Rd. Bldg
Suite 229
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel 538 4312
09246 Oct. 24. 31.
I Nov. 7, 14. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-15612 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
Adoption of
a minor child
By
VIVIAN FRIES
YEISLEY.JR
petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO CLYDEEI OENI
SMITH
RESIDENCI I NKNOWN
Y( il IRE NO :".'- I
.,- .1, Hot for the ad pth i ol
minoi been fill you
equli ed t< sers e a co|
w rltten oblei ti'
: v \l" :\ OREI
attorni
a i. I Ml'"-"
V V H FL 3 ,
Pin bi -
. inai ith '
otherwlsi .. defaull il
' entered against you
ii, 1981
RICHARD I BRINKER
\- cierl ol Ihi i
Bj Clannda Brown
AS I leput' I "lerk
09248
Nov r. 14
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY,
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 80 15559 Ff
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
LUIS LI- YTE VII lAL
Petition,-
and
TEODI l.la
MATOSBORGI -
Respondent
Mn Ti.....Jlia
Mali "i
Aven Ii
nesK
Baj amoi uerti I
YOI ARE HEREF> not;
FIEI i thai s petltloi I
Ion oi youi Mai: lagi has
been filed am i ommeni ed in
tins court and yo are I sq urei
tc sei .<- .t copy ,, your written
defenses If any to It on Giscla
Cardonne Stone Sostchln &
Gonzalez PA. attorney for
Petitioner whose address is
1401 W Flagler St Miami.
Fla 33138 i Tel 305 649 41 111
and file the original with the
i lerk of the above styled court
on or before November 21.
1980, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 16 day of
October. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Glsela Cardonne
Stone. Sostchln *
Gonzalez, P A.
1401 W Flagler St
Miami, Fla 33138
(649-4411)
Attorney for Petitioner
09285 Oct. 24,31;
Nov. 7.14, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 0 15*85 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
Ariru Chile
YOI ARK HERI BY NOTI
FIEI U file youi tnswei w
other pleading a Itl the CbUI
('lerk and mail i opj ol
answei to DANIEL M KEIL
imej lot Petitlonei 3isf>
Mesl III kven Hlaleah
ids onor befon the -" da)
of Novembei (80 u Defaull
...
DATEI '. II la) oi
...
KICHAKI I BRINKEI
. l
By C I opeiand
Daniel V Kell Esq
Vttorne) i"i P tltlonei
. Aest in venui
... Floi da
i icl .
____No. T 14 iw ^TrTTHfi CIRCUIT COURT of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOP
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
Cast No. 80 56'BFC
FAMILY DIVISION
. i in marriage oi
MIGUEL A PEDRI ISA
Petitlonei
and
II i \\ \ PEDRI ISA
Respondent
NOTICE OF VCTION
ro OANNPEDROS^
Idei nki
A fir S(Y\ IP 1 KI tha
,,i ion foi disaolutloi ol
marriage "ai
against you ano yoi
equired t' vt ,< i opj
tten defeiu n il an) l on
M GKEBF 1 I -<,
Mil I-
Sov< mbei 2* I
witl ihi lert oi thi.-
-.,. ,,.. ii
you
Dale,
Rich, Brinki i Clerk
H rlnda Hrown
puty Clerk
00347 on -'4 31
No. .1.. -Wi'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 80 IS744FC
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 St.,
N.M.B., Fl. 33182 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. 17.1980.
Richard P. Brlnker. Clerk
By N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
092S7 Oct. 24,31;
Nov. 7. 14.1980
NOTICE OF ACT.qk
zgasstsSS
C vil Action K0 JO II if
ACTION FOS DiSSCl.tIo,.
PI ARLINI
II
CUFFORI a\
Respond!
Ti i- .::
i WK i. I. E a B I
UNKNOWN
YOtJ ARE HEREBY \ot.
FIED that an a,liu ,'
Dissolution o. MarnitS ^
are require.: io ser.e d copiot
your written defenses Kanv i.
It on LAWRENCE M ESQ attorney for PM"X
whose address is 3000 Bisc.yn.
Blvd. Suite 315. Ml2nl
Florida 33137 and fl;
original with the clerk o| Z
above styled court onorbtfori
December 5. 1980. otherwu.,
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be publuhtd
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEM
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the1
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 3 day of
November. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Lawrence M Shoot Esq
3000 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 315
Miami, Florida 33137
Tel. (3081 573-5010
Attorney for Petitioner
09306 Nov. 7. 14.21.28,19(0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORI0A.IN
ANDFOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 12025 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The n irri ...
1 EDRO A CABI
Petitlonei
.mil
VNA Jl'l
TO \N
( Mil
\ -.
.

YOI M
.
i i

\ mi aril......
\
I -
i iitioni
w
i.K.M

(hi styled i
Sept 18
,i, (an ...
-
itu I Ol pia
Ttu notli
ll-llei. mi I
*rek.> .
..I
, ., M.-. I ill .' I
. E W 1SII
M1A.M
wn M
i
Florida on
Augusl
RICHAHI l
\ -
Dadi
\
09110
ii:\ ham .<:'
K1NKEI

f
INTHE CIKC ITCOUjnW
THE TH JUDICie.
CIRCUIT iK AN0F0S
DADE COUNTY FLORID-
FAMILY DIV 5I0S
Case No ; Wl
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONST* UCT.E SERVICE
\n adoption
iosi gon:
IRENI HI I
GONZAL1 .
I etltionei
TO IONACK '
naturalfajh" ....,,0
RMIDENCELNKNO^
FIED thai a '*"'d0lnu.
Adoption has been '",
abo^ .sty'ed.-oi.r^>v,
requi.edtoseixe.cop) .
written defense if anj.
BENNETT D JJ""*^
attorney for PetmonOT^;
address is 619 ;^ '^ ,, W
Miami, FlorliU. and
above style I i oUieP,-W
secutlve weeks in m'
FLORIDIAN 3i9
Clerk of tn*
Circuit Court
09307 NOV. T. I*."


Friday. Nov*mhfr7. 1980
+ k:f*istncriciir*n
Page 15-B
Steins To Be Honored At Dinner
Al Isaacson, dinner chairman
for the Greater Miami Chapter.
,\m<'"''an
IVchnion Society's
annual dinner dance, has an-
wunced thai Louis and Bess
Stein will '*' honored at this
Lr's event on Sunday evening.
IXh 7 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
Louts *tein in a rnpm,,er of tne
National hoard of directors of
ihe American Technion Society-
Israel Institute of Technology
an(j a board member of the
Greater Miami Chapter. Along
wnh his wife, Bess, be has en-
dowed and funded the Siein Food
Technology Center at the
rechnion in larael.
He is also on the hoard of
I directors at Temple Kmanu-L'l
and the Miami Jewish Home and
I Hospital for the Aged and aervea
I ,i trustee of the Jewish
Tieological Seminary. The Steins
iftave also funded a Madassah
[Vocational Training Fund for
Louis mi(l Bess Stein
children and the Stein Mother &
Child (are Center in Jerusalem
Stein is an attorney and lormer
president and chairman of the
hoard of Food Fair He is a noted
philanthropist ol humanitarian
and educational institutions,
The annual dinner dance will
feature guest speaker Pulitzer
Prize winning columnist Jack
Anderson
Reservations lor the affair can
be made In calling the ATS
office.
'Flamenco Fiesta' For
Beth David Fine Arts
\ unique mixed-media event of
namenco dancing, cine-
natography, and wood
Lulpture will be sponsored by
The Pine \rts ol Beth David,
kna Man i a leading exponent of
fpanish dance, Miami film maker
ilmi Massin and artist Marry
lassin will combine their talents
a program on Wednesday, at
Id a m at Beth David
fongregation.
Ana Maria, who toured under
e auspices ol Sol Hurok and
J> teaches Spanish dance at
llet Concerto, will conduct a
Icture-demonstration. teach a
amenco class for beginners, and
i participants for lunch.
I Ana Maria was born in
fadrid. Spain. Since the age of
grit, she has been cultivating
anish dance. A pupil of the
master of classic dancing
^uleta Pamies in Barcelona, she
rmed her own dance company
and loured the world, to critical
acclaim. Utilizing the greatest
music, with set and costume
designs l)\ such renowned artists
as Salvator Dali, Ana Maria
combined ballet with the
traditional flamenco dances ol
the Spanish countryside.
She will be joined by her
husband. Alfredo Munar. con
ductor and pianist lor this lec-
ture-demonstration.
Young artists Robin and Barry
Massin. sons of painter-sculptor
Fugene Massin. have
collaborated in a cinematography
and art presentation. Robin's
camera has documented Barry's
process of creation: the search for
the perfect wood, the methods
and execution of wood-working,
and the finished wood sculpture.
Barry Massin's talents cover
many areas from old world wood
carvings to futuristic plastic and
stainless steel designs. His
competed works will be on
exhibit.
The Fine Arts of Beth David's
Fourth Annual Dance Lun-
cheon' unique format will give
participants an opportunity to
see and feel the special rhythms
and techniques of flamenco. "Our
Annual Dance Luncheon
provides a showcase for local
artists,'' says Fine Arts chair-
person Toby Ansin, "and at the
same time, develops an en-
thusiastic and educated dance
audience.
Norma Jean Ober is chair-
person of the "Flamenco Fiesta."
Toby Ansin is chairperson of The
Fine Arts of Beth David, Lotto
Landau Glover is vice chair-
person.
The program is open to the
public. For reservations and
further information, call Beth
David Congregation.
Sylvia Lefcourt To Be Honored ^fZ t0*Z
rorah Chapter of Madassah
II celebrate its silver anniver-
l> with a brunch on Tuesday.
130 a m. at Kings Bav Yacht
lb.
Sylvia Lefcourt. chapter
Tiding president. will be
K>red at the affair, and guest
BKer will be Mrs. Linda
Minkes. Region president.
Chairpersons for the day are
Ray Jacobson and Muriel Smith.
Rose Laurtetz is chapter
president.
Fntertainment for the after-
noon will be offered by Ted
Janas.
'Kristal Nacht' Sermon Topic
["entyhv,. families will be in-
1"'l as now members of
Pie Menorah at the inaugural
night services at 8:15
fbbi Mayor Abramowitz will
Mr d sermon entitled Kristal
on Copernicus St.,"
'ted to the memory of the
who were killed in the
homing of the synagogue in
Paris. The date coincides with the
42nd anniversary of "The Kristal
Nach" when the Nazis began
burning synagogues throughout
German.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
the services and officers and
Iniard members will greet the new
members.
avid Pinski Club Starts 22nd Year
. wid Pinski Club will
ft* its 22nd year of ac-
pwith an Oneg Shabbat on
at ,;;{(,
Ida
P m. at the
f School Cafeteria.
^asavin, author and lec-
1,1 introduce and speak on
fublic Notices
nrrSTJS1 UNDER
f.^?.'.US NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
fel:iriK ... """'"'Kneel.
0 *** In business
r.NY Vv, v,';:i',T cm
;. "i Ihe Circuit
||,M|; ?'HlMty. Florida
terns inc
.. A All
*"'-n. an Credit (,,
u ci 31;
NV 7. 14.21 1980
writer Shimon Guberrick of
Colombia who will then read
excerpts from his new book.
Also on the program will be
Regina Bailin, soprano, who will
offer a group of Yiddish and
Hebrew songs accompanied by
Irving (iovaria on his concertina.
Refreshments will l>e served
and the public is welcome.
Emanu-El Family Night
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm
Fromberg have been named
chairpersons of the Temple
Emanu-EI Family Night to be
held Sunday. Nov. 9 at (5 p.m. in
the Friedland Ballroom. Miami
Beach. Reservations for the
Family Night Observance may be
made at the Temple office.
Temple Zion Sisterhood's
Chanukah Gift Shop, under the
direction of Mrs. Therese Stiss,
will be open to the public,
starting Nov. 13, Sundays 10
a.m. to noon. Tuesdays and
Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
and Tuesday evenings. 4 p.m. to
i) p.m. For information call
Temple Zion.
Yiddish Club
Samuel Davidson will be
speaker at a meeting of Ocean
Drive Yiddish Culture Club, and
Chaika Kirsch Davidson will read
at a meeting Friday. Nov. 7, at
Financial Federal Hank, 755
Washington Ave. R. Mailyn w'll
sing Yiddish tolk songs.
Blood Drive
A co-sponsored blood drive w ill
take place at the Northwest
Branch of Intercontinental Bank.
located at 3899 NW 7 St., on
Friday. Nov. 7. On that day. the
John Elliott Community
Bloodmobile will visit the Branch
from 1 p.m. to t> p.m.
Thanksgiving Musical
'The Emma Lazarus Chapter of
Madassah has scheduled its next
meeting for Monday noon. Nov.
10. at the Surfside Community
Cenler. A 'Thanksgiving musical
program will be presented.
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT, Inc.
7810 N E 2nd Avmu*
Miami. Florida 33138
EVELYN or
BERNAROSARASOHN
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES: 271-4430
Obituaries
AZRIKAN
Alicia, h'. died Oel II A resident of
Miami tor :ii yean, rommu from Cuba.
Surviving are husband Samuel, sons.
Jerome Ol Miami Milton of Fort
Lauderdale and Harold o( Brooklyn
N Y sister. 1'ila Kuiit of Cuba II
grandchildren and t, Kreat-Krand
children Servlcei were held Not 2 at
Gordon
BEILMAN
Budd\ Miami Beach, died Nov 1 A
resident [or IB years coming frum
Chicago, the la survived by husband
AlienK Henrietta were held \m .: ,11
Blaaberg
BUILTMAN
Waller I S3, Miami formerly from
Charleston, W.Va Surviving are a
daughter, Mrs Simon II Bloom. 2
grandchildren, and B great grand
children Services were held Not > al
Riverside
CHAIT
Mrs Jalka, s:i Miami died Oct 81 A
resident lor 1> years formerly of Cuba
She was a member of the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation Surviving are bus!- mil.
Yacob Chall ol Miami. 2 chlldn n
Nunchln Chall ol Miami and Mrs i-:thel
Mlawei ol Miami ami 3 grandchildren
Sen I, es were held No* -' at Kubin
FOX
Uuasle '. 78, Miami died Ocl to A
resident for ovei B0 years coming from
Pittsburgh, r.i she was a member of
Held David Synagogue and an active
volunteer at Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital Surviving are her husband,
Morry. a daughter Mrs Koslyn Fox of
Knclno. Cain 2 sisters. Mrs Ethel
('apian ol Miami and Mrs Kv.i Fried
man ol Pittsburgh Pa Services were
held Nov 2al Gordon with interment at
Ml Nelio
CYNAMON
Mrs Lillian. 7B Miami Beach, died Ocl
2t* \ resident tor ::.r) yeara, formerly of
New York: Surviving are a son, Nathan
I. Cynamon of Miami daughters Mrs
Diane Kleinman ol Baltimore, Mrs
Sail) Marks oi Miami and Marlene
Sampson of New York; and ~ grand
children Services were held Ocl .11 al
Kubin with Interment al Mt Nebo.
DALIN
Sadyi 81, North Miami Beach, died
Oct. L'n A resident for IX years, coming
from Ohio. Surviving are her husband
Irving, and son. Herbert of Brooklyn.
N Y She had been a member -if
Hadassall Services Were held OCt 30al
Riverside
FRIEDLOB
ROM, '2. North Miami died Oct. 2a A
resident for 15 years, originally from
New York Surviving are her sons.
Edward of Ohio. Bert of North Miami
and Kugene of Colorado; and a
daughter. Evelyn Cohen of North
Miami; 5 grandchildren, and 4 great-
grandchildren Services were held Ocl
30 with arrangements by Riverside
KESSELMAN. Herbert. Miami Beach
Bias berg
ARROL, Fanny. Miami Beach. Rubin.
WEINSTEIN. Frlda. Miami Beach.
Kubin.
BKCKEKMAN. Anna. Miami Beach.
Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
DIAMOND. Florence. 85. Miami Beach.
Ocl SI Riverside
HOWARD. Jack. 62. Surfside. Oct 31
Riverside.
MANN. Mamie, Bal Harbour Oct .11
Riverside. Star of David
NOVICK. Sam. 74. North Miami Beach.
Oct. 31. Riverside.
ROSKNTHAL. Ida, North Miami
Beach, Oct.20, Riverside.
SCHREIBER, Samuel I 68. Hollywood.
Oct. 30. Riverside
WEINSTEIN, Simon H. 82, Miami
Beach. Oct 30. Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
BERNSTEIN
Bame) South Miami, died Oct 29 A
resident of Miami since 1W0 graduated
from N Y t in v and! of M Law School
i oi id.. 6, N V Certified Public
v countanl and Senior Partner of the
,.i counting firm ol Bernstein A Pat
I hen past president ol Florida Institute
oi Cl'.\ s. I lade County Chapter of
CPA'S; Jewish Vocational Service of
Greater Miami Tax Institute, a mem
ti-r of American institute of CPA'a In
Florida and Oadc County Bar
V- km i.uioii a m, in be i of Temple Beth
Am for 24 years and served as vice
preaidenl and on the Board of Veterans
Ol WW II Surviving are bis wife
Gertrude; a son. David, ami daughters.
Susan and Judith, a grandson lease
lister Rulh Jackman and brother
.lack Services wen held Oct :<1 at
Temple Beth Am with interment atstai
Of David
CARTER
Helen 80, Hollywood died Ocl 2 A
resident for 28 years coming from
Queens, N Y Surviving are two sisters,
1 .enore i ;,ildfarb and Svlv la Mar, o, and
daughter-in-law, Mrs Helen K Carter
Services were held im II at RIv. erside
COHEN
William I, wi. Davle, died Nov :i \
resident 23 year.- formerly of Brook-
line. Mass Surviving are his Wife
Miriam daughters, Rowena Schwartz
ol Davle and Adrlenne Levin ol For!
Lauderdale. i grandchildren and a
sister Kdilh Green or Brookline, Mass
Services were held \ov i al Beth El
Memorial Gardena with arrangements
bj Kit erside
KART
Ethel H 7". North Miami Beach, died
Not 2 ., resident for IB years, formerl)
il West Virginia surviving are riei
daughtei Gerl Dubrow, i grand
children, brothers, Hyman -t:ui Jack
Kapian sisters Mollle Kaplan. Mrs
Dinah Schwartz and Mrs Mar) Tracht
Sen n were held Nov :< at Riverside
SCHERER
Mos.s ;: Homestead, died \,,v 1 \
resident In south Florida for 34 yeara
coming from N Y He was a member ol
the Elks Lodge No 1820 of Fort Pierce
and was a well known Tomato Hmker
Surviving are his wife Marion; two
sons Robert of Fort Lee. N .1 and
Stanley of Miami. :i daughters Nanc)
Pollock, of Fort Lauderdale, Elaine
Romano and Lisa Smith, both of Fort
Pierce; a brother. Walter, of Delrav
Beach; 2 sisters. Dorothy Morris of
North Miami Beach and Lillian Falk of
Delray Beach, and 7 grandchildren
Services were held Nov 5 at Cordon
w ith interment in Star of David
YELEN
Irving. Miami, died Nov. 3 Surviving
are his wile. Cynthia, son Richard Saul
Yelen of Miami, daughter. Jan Alice
Yelen of Washington. DC. mother.
Mollie Yelen of Miami, brothers. Martin
of Miami and David of Coral Gables.
Services were held Nov. 4 at Riverside
with interment at Mt Sinai.
IIAI.DENSTEIN. Mrs Ida A 80. Holly
wood. Oct. 28. Riverside.
HARRISON. Daniel. 73. Hallandale.
Oct. 29 Levitt-Welnstein.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn luery Day Closed" Sobbati,
140 SW 57fh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
.Levitt -1 Fe
EVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOllYWOOD' ")?' "fmhra.. Road 971 7200
NORTH MIAMI '33SSW D,,e Hoy 949-631$
WEST PALM BEACH 541' CUeecnoBe* Bl.d 689 6'00
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
New YOfk: 1212J'263-7600 Queens Blvd a, 76th Rd.. Forest Hilts N.Y
I J385 Wesl Dixie Highway
kcpic.enicd l)> 5 Levitl, f D.


Pagel6-B
+Jeiif> ftcridliari
Friday. November 7
*:-X::-:*:::::X:X-:x::::Xv^
Community Corner | |
X' "
% The Miami law firm of Schwartz. Nash. Heckerling. Teacher |
j:& Kantor. PA, has announced that Deborah Plaits Hochnan g
:: has joined the firm as an associate. |g
1 Ms. Hochman. 26, holds a BA degree from the University of |
S Miami, a JD degree from Pace University School of Law and an :::;
ILLM degree in estate planning from the University of Miami |
? School of Law. She is a member of the Florida Bar.
: Schwartz. Nash, Heckerling. Tescher & Kantor recently g
Imoved its offices to the new Flagship Center at 777 Brickell |
? Ave. ::
X ________ ;;
Joseph Handelman. National President of the American Red |$
?Magen David Adorn, has announced that a Southeast District |
xSteering Committee has been formed by ARMDI. David
xColeman of Bal Harbour will serve as District chairman and ::::
^Murray Kaye of Miami Beach will ser\ e as District president.
S The Florida Chapter of National Home Fashions League. Inc. |
Swill honor industry colleagues at a dinner at the Fontainebleau x
xHilton on Friday, evening. Nov. 21.
:!j The first program of the Surfside Music Series will be :j:
^presented on Monday. Nov 10 at 8 p.m. in the Surfside Com- |
immunity Center, according to Estelle Hoberman. president
Ruth Efeen. R.N.. a Mount Sinai Medical Center nurse, has :|:
t [ijnittec Roben Graham The committee monitors |:j
:*ur- dm, adult congregate living facilities, and adult:;:
- :.-. Dade and Monroe counties.
::
& Tweni 1113 tamk tor oboe ana bassoon will be per- E
*fbnned by Julien BaJogh. oboist, and Luciano Maganini. bas- g
ijsoor..-: in ^ fa cuhy recital at the University of Miami's Gusman '^
Concert Hal', a: p m Saturday. The wiil be assisted by faculty x
:nembra Florence Aquflina-Sloore. piano. Thomas Moore. R
lin Victor Stern, viola. Ingus Naruns. cello, and Lucas':]
|:t)rew. bass.
S Oren Manning has been named vice president of Falick.
^Manning and Associates. PA. a miami-based insurance com-
xpany.
S: Miami-Dade Community College's North Campus celebrated
Sjts second annual Music Honor Awards Day on Nov. 4. in the
SPawley Theatre. Students receiving the awards: Marcia Galias. j
vJulia Goodwin. David Hoag. Page Hundemer. Bruce Lacapolla. ...
SCarl Rand. Ralph Saca. Phyllis Satz. Neil Spangler and Dennis g
STucker.
x With the theme Going Forward in the 80s." the Florida [j:
SLeague of Hospitals held its 10th annual meeting on Nov. 4 at :
vihe Orlando Hyatt House Hotel. '-:
Miami City Commissioner J. L. Plummer was appointed to :
gthe Tourist Development Council (TDCi by the Metro-Dade |
SCounty Commission at its Oct. 21 meeting. ::
3 Plummer. a life-long Miamian. has been a City Commissioner
?ifor more than 10 years and is a former Vice Mayor. He's active ::
Sin the Dade and Florida League of Cities, having been president |
Sof both organizations.
x The Miami Kiwanis Club will sponsor Shakespeare's classic
X'Hamlet, Prince of Denmark." Nov. 13 at the Coconut Grove g
:Playhouse. Proceeds go to the Kiwanis Youth Foundation.
I Southern Bell employees raised a total of $1,074,228 for
^United Way this year in the first million dollar plus campaign in X;
gSouth Florida. $:
S A joint effort of the Communications Workers of America H
xtCWAt union and Southern Bell management produced a 13 x
^percent increase over last year's employee-giving at Southern :
:?Bell. Key man Joe Lacher, division staff manager, ran the :*
campaign with the slogan "one in a million." The average gift |
:|: among the 11.000 employees was $114.
The sounds of The Circus filled Gusman Cultural Center in |
< Miami. Nov. 1. when the Florida Philharmonic, conducted by x
:j: David Becker, offered the first Kinderkoncert of the 1980-81 x
v season. ::
The Juvenile Diabetes Foundation announces the sponsorship x
of a professional coin and stamp show to be held at Cutler Ridge x
i? Mali on Sunday between noon and 5 p.m. with exhibitions ::
x throughout the entire mall. ::
| The Enamel Guild South is holding a show of Florida |
x enamelists at the Bacardi Art Gallery in Miami. Available for |
x purchase by the public will be works in cloisonne and other |
:: collectors items. ::
,?
*> ^ i "* 1 1 WM EZ
Greeting members and guests to Temple Judea's 14th an-i
niversary gourmet dinner dance are, left to right: Lee Shapiro,'
Laurel Shapiro, Sisterhood president; Harvey Miller,*
president, Congregation Temple Judea; Phyllis Miller; Sonyd
and Richard Horwich, chairpersons; Sheila Resnik; Dr. Sorrel
Resnik, Men's Club president
The difference
between their
Israel and
our Israel
Virtually every major newspaper in America covers the
news events that happen in or relate to Israel and the
Mideast.
But those events are covered primarily by the context of
what they will ultimately mean to the united States and
its foreign policy. Not in terms of how they will affect
Israel and the people of Israel.
Which is quite natural, since mass media coverage in the
U.S. is always going to focus first on how global events
will affect the U.S.
That's the way the New York Times covers the news. And
the Miami Herald. And the Miami News.
The Jewish Floridian takes a different perspective, we
take you inside Israel every Friday, inside the minds and
hearts and dreams of its leaders. And its people.
we look at things from Israels point of view. And we pre-
sent a clear, concise, factual picture you simply will not
get in any other publication in South Florida. Or in pre-
cious few throughout the country.
If you want to stay informed about what's really hap-
pening in and to Israel, from a Jewish point of view, you
must subscribe to the Jewish Floridian.
Its only $15.00 for 52 weeks.
'Jewish Floridian
we'll bring Israel into your home every Friday.
To order, simply phone (373-4605).
Or fill in and return the coupon oeiow.
ihJ^wiislUEIIiDiPidliiaun
rUrlia'i M-it Ctaplttt Iblish-Jtwish kit
Print*! In English
^^ PwOfl to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout tnewu
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Year $15.00 ? 2 Years $28.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:.
Address:,
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.Apt. No.
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(Please Make All Checks Payable to "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN")
P.O. Box 01-M73, Miami, Florida 331*1
Regulations provide sutleriptions bt MM in advance
Wt


I
i
Volume 2
Number 2
Supplement to The Jewish Flortdian, Friday, Nov. 7.1980


D*~ 1A A
Federation Tuesday
November 18 Page 3
Lili Meier's Album
Page 4
New Grant for the Elderly
Page 6
Community High School
to Debut Page 7
FJP Announces
Grant Program Page 8
Community Calendar
Page 13
why is This woman smiling? See New Grant
page 6

d
tl

a
*l
lit
D
of
cr
WHO CARES
ABOUT
DADECOUNTY?
FEDERATION
Vol. 2, No. 2
November 1980
Published 10 times annually by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone (305) 576-4000
President
Harry A. (Hap) Levy
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman, Public Relations Committee
Eli Timoner
YOU DO! THANKS.
Because you cared, your United Way
contribution is hard at work meeting the needs of our
friends and neighbors.
WE CAN WORK TOGETHER


EKRAHON TUESDAY
SET FOR NOV. 18
Federation Tuesday, the annual com-
Liity education day of the Greater Miami
Lsh Federations Womens Division, will
Lp oiace Tuesday, November 18 from 9:30
[m to 200 p.m. at the Omni international
otel
Directions, the program theme will ex-
ore the changing possibilities for Jewish
omen in today's world, according to
deration Tuesday chairwoman Maxine
nwartz. This event is geared toward
Resenting the opportunities which have
[oived during the past decade of our
i-year history and are open to Jewish
omen. Mrs. Schwartz explained.
we are living through some very
hmatic times in terms of the new
ssibihties for women in religious life, in
Twisri volunteer and professional life and
(Jewish political and social activism, she
id. The program agenda will feature five
itionally distinguished Jewish leaders
leaking on these possibilities."
;uest speakers include Howard
luadron, chairman of the conference of
?sidents of Major American Jewish
janizations, and president of the
lencan Jewish congress who will begin
program speaking about "Making a
Bdiction: The American Jewish com-
inity and Israel, Their Politics and Their
^ders.
Four other guest speakers will present
ree seminars to be held simultaneously
for to a luncheon. Esther R. Landa,
esident of the National Council of Jewish
)men, 1975-1979, will present a seminar,
aking a Difference: Choosing social and
Biticai Activism.-' Sylvia Hassenfeid,
Itionai vice chairman of the United
ish Appeal and Brenda Shapiro,
Jionai director, Southeast Region of the
lencan Jewish committee, together will
esent a seminar, "Making a Choice:
lunteer or Professional,' while Rabbi
iav Sasso, associate rabbi of
Assisting chairwoman Maxine Schwartz (seated) with the planning of Federation Tuesday are (Stand-
ing from left to right) Nancy OroviU, South Dade Representative; Debby Schwartz, Miami Beach
Representative; Debbie Edelman, North Dade Representative; and Dorothy Podhurst, vice president
for Community Education.
Congregation Beth-El Zedek in indianaDOlis.
will present a seminar, Making a Change:
New vistas for the Jewish woman in
Religious Life.
Approximately 1000 women are expected
to attend this forum, the most important
educational event sponsored by the
women s Division each year.
Registration is $20 per person, including
luncheon. For information and reser-
vations, please phone the Federations
women's Division office at 576-4000.
An Open Letter to the Community
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has taken
i the spotlight role for many years in the resettlement
of refugees from all over the world into our com-
munity. For the past six years, emigres from the
Soviet union have come in increasing numbers and
have been welcome additions to the Jewish com-
(munitv.
The recent arrival of thousands of Cuban
refugees in Dade County has created a newr chalenge
for Federation. Because of our outstanding ;success
and reputation in providing resettlement services in
the past, the united States Government has askea us
to provide assistance for which we will be reim-
bursed to a portion of this most recent wave in tne
[Cuban exodus.
Our agencies have responded as QuKtfy as
Possible and are already offering casework and job
Placement assistance through the offices of tne
Refugee Resettlement Program, located at the Ida
Fisher School on Miami Beach.
However, our agencies cannot do this job alone.
Your help is essential in finding jobs so that these
new Americans can quickly become self-supporting
members of the community.
I urge you to examine employment opportunities
in your business and with your friends and business
acquaintances.
Thanking you for your concern,
Harry A. Levy
president
Greater Miami Jewish Federation


a
d
fi
tl
a
i walked toward the camp through the
same weather as always: fog and rain, rain
and fog. No sun. Out the same stench of
Burning flesh which infiltrated everything
just as it used to.
The place? Auschwitz. The year? Not
1945 Out 1980 The words are those of Lih
Meier one of millions who entered the
notorious death camp during world War
ii, and one of few to leave alive.
Mrs Meier did not need a trip Pack to
Auschwitz tnis year to rememoer. Since
her iiperation from the camp her return
to her hometown of Biike which had oeen
in eastern Czechoslovakia and is now in the
Soviet union her emigration to tne united
States and the suoseauent start of a new
life in Miami, uii Meier had Oeen carrying a
photo aioum prepared Py the Nazis which
she found during the last weeks of the war
and which with painful accuracy and detail,
documented the transport and destruc-
tion of her entire family as well as most of
the nearly 5,000 Jews of Biike in 1944.
This year s journey to Auschwitz was only
one part of Mrs. Meiers trip She first
traveled to Israel to present the alDum to
Yad vashem, the Holocaust memorial and
archive in Jerusalem. However, the burden
she was carrying since the end of the war
could not be lifted until she went back to
see Auschwitz and the horror which had
once destroyed everything dear to her.
Lih Meier guarded her album for 35 years
with meticulous care and unrelieved anxiety
that it might be stolen from her. The
album contained the only pictures which
survived the war of her family.
She tells of one daughter who resented
the album from the day she realized what
it contained and blamed the album for the
nightmares which caused Lili to awake
screaming in the middle of the night. Her
second daughter also became aware of the
album, but always wanted to inherit it af-
ter seeing the reverence with which her
mother treated it and realizing the impor-
tance which it obviously held.
As zealously as she guarded the album,
many became aware of it.
Simon wiesenthal, director of the Jewish
Documentation center in Vienna, a major
institution in the tracking and discovery of
Nazi war criminals, heard about the album
through his research.
i
* m
The presentation at Yad Vashem was also the scene
vivors of World War II from Biike. Shou n with L
husband.
Although he nad been to Miami many
times on public speaking engagements, he
had never met Lih Meier. After contacting
her from Vienna, he flew in secretly several
years ago and met Mrs. Meier at Miami
Beach s Famous Restaurant where she had
been a waitress for many years.
He looked at that album and cried like a
baby, she recalled After going through
each picture he told her that the album
was the most important book in Jewish
history since the discovery of the Dead Sea
Scrolls, containing undeniable proof that
Auschwitz and the destruction of European
Jewry took place.
His was one of many efforts to have Mrs.
Meier give up the book, but none suc-
ceeded until Serge Klarsfeld.a Frenchman
who with his German wife Beate have
made the hunting of Nazi war criminals
their life's work, heard of the album and
came to Miami seeking its release.
of a reunion '/' some of the har,
Hi Meier are old friends and relath es I
Author, Holocaust Survivor
To Appear in S. Fla.
jack Eisner, who organized smuggling
operations at the age of 13 to help mem-
bers of the Warsaw Ghetto survive and
fight, will make two speaking appearances
at the Jewish community centers of South
Florida on November 16 and 17.
Eisner is the author of THE survivor,
which recounts his efforts in the Warsaw
Ghetto and subsequent imprisonment and
torture in concentration camps. His recen-
ly published book is scheduled to be pro-
duced both as a Broadway play and major
motion picture in 1981.
On November 16, Eisner will speak at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish community
Center 18900 N.E. 25 Avenue, North Miami
Beach, at 8 p.m.
The following evening at 8:15 p.m., Eisner
will lecture at the south Dade Jewish
Community Center, 12401 S.W. 102 Avenue,
Miami.
At the age of 22, Eisner came to the
United States. After a successful business
career, he wrote his book as as way of
keeping a promise to those he fought with
during world War II.
I want the true story to reach the
widest possible audience, Eisner says,
especially young people who are only
vaguely aware of the actual events of the
time.
Local Plam\
Unlike many of his friends and colleague!
David schaecter has never been able toH
troduce his children to his family chiidhocci
friends or comrades witn wnom he we|
through the Second world war.
The precious few who survived the hojl
of being Jewish in Czechoslovakia from i
through 1945 are now scattered all over w
globe and the Jewish life which once tnnvn
in Schaecters hometown is now out
memory.
Schaecter, a prominent Miami Dusine*|
man, philanthropist and Auschwitz,m
vivor, will introduce his children to nu
few survivors when they will being
from June 15 18, 1981 for the\jm
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust survivor*
The world Gathering, being plannedW*
international committee, will be rw wjl
major historical events in Wjggl
Jewish life, in his capacity as chairman l
Federations local effort to encouragemjj
numbers of the many thousand i
Holocaust survivors living in south wnujj
attend the gathering, Schaecter est' j
that the Miami contingent win n
one El Al jumbo jet.
The idea of this international convo^J J
was first conceived while Jews ^fl; and i
concentration camps, in the gneriw ^
the forests of Eastern Europe duringi
War II. However, it wasn't until recei 0*
some of the survivors living m c

, He came to Florida looking for me and
himost gave up before returning to Fran-
Irp Mrs Meier said. l had become
Somewhat anonymous, especially after the
death of my first husband from
Czechoslovakia and my subsequent
Iremarnage. There arent too many Jewish
[families left in my neighborhood and
levervone Klarsfeld contacted tried to con-
vince him that it would be unlikely I could
loe living at my present address.''
Klarsfeld persisted, found Lili Meier, and
helped her arrange the album s transfer
|to Yad vashem.
"I was just starting to realize after all of
Itnose years that the album really wasn't
Imine. it belongs to history and to future
generations," she said.
i had never even heard of Klarsfeld, but
he came at the right time and I decided
that donating the book to Yad vashem was
|the right thing to do."
Klarsfeld told Mrs. Meier that the album is
a holy hook. The only pictures which had
Ibeen reproduced from it since the war
|were those Mrs. Meier sold in Prague in
continued on page 15
Shown at the Yad Vashem memorial service held for Mrs. Meier's family murdered 35 years ago at
Auschwitz ure (left to right) Serge Klarsfeld, Beate Klarsfeld, Lili Meier and her husband Eric.
Underway for World Holocaust Gathering
^tates and Israel decided to proceed with
definitive planning to make the gathering a
Reality.
it is expected that more than 20,000 sur-
vivors and their families from around the
vorid will travel to Israel next year, in ad-
dition, many of the tens of thousands of
Survivors living in Israel are to participate.

The gathering has been designed to em-
phasize the significance of the Holocaust,
jo commemorate the 36th anniversary of
liberation from the Nazi concentration
tamps and to serve notice to the entire
[world that the Holocaust must never be
forgotten or repeated.
m addition, the gathering will serve to af-
firm the continuity and survival of the
Jewish people as a whole and the state of
Jsrael as its focal point.
we must also bear personal witness to
the Holocaust experience, Schaecter said,
[and record as many testaments from sur-
vivors as we possibly can for future gener-
ations."
m light of the fact that many survivors are
already quite elderly, and that the 1981 con-
vocation may be the only one of its kind,
Participants are encouraged to bring their
children and grandchildren to bear witness
|to this historical gathering.
I for further information, please contact
Phe Community Relations committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 576-4000.
Jfajr

^
,


in
\;
GRANT TO
ELDERLY

On tne opening flay of Federation
Towers a vear ago one of tne residents of
tne 114 unit ni-nse built Dy Jewisn
Federation Housing, inc.. confessed to JFH
Dresident Samuel I. Adier tnat despite tne
beauty and safety of tne new building, sne
lived in fear that one day old age and
sickness would prevent her from main-
taining her newly found heaven on ear-
th.
Little more than a year later. Jewish
Federation Housing, the housing arm of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, has
been awarded a $400,000 grant from the
U.S. Department of Housing and urban
Development for an intensive congregate
service program designed to provide
highly individualized personal care,
homemaker, and hot meals services for in-
capacitated residents of buildings like
Federation Towers.
The qualified recipients of this special
care will be chosen by a professional assess-
ment committee consisting of represen-
tatives of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged's Community Mental
Health center, the Mount Sinai Medical
Center, the Areawide Agency on Aging, a
resident of Federation Towers, the
resident manager of Federation Towers,
and Federation s committee on services to
the Elderly. They will periodically evaluate
those being served under tne program to
recommend continuation or cessation of
the individualized services.
This grant means that we will be able to
keep more of our elderly out of institution-
alized settings even when they may oe
seriously ill. said Samuel I. Adler. president
of JFH.
The JFH proposal, prepared with seed
money from the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, scored the highest of any
of the 399 other proposals submitted to
HUD for the same $400,000 grant.
I believe that this honor has under-
scored the outstanding job our committee
on Services to the Elderly has been doing
in past years, said Harry A. Levy, president
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Not too many years ago, the idea of
such a program was only a dream in the
minds of our leadership. With this grant,
we will be able to maintain our standards
as a leader in the field of care for the
elderly, he added.
The program has been designed to be a
cost effective means of enabling handi-
capped or temporarily disabled elderly in-
dividuals to remain in their homes. A
homemaker will be on the staff of
Federation Towers in addition to a per-
sonal care worker. The Jewish vocational
Service, also a member of Federations
family, will be subcontracted to provide
the hot meals segment of the program.
This will be the only meals program in the
State of Florida to provide two meals daily,
seven days a week.
It is an alternative to costly and un-
necessary institutionalization which at the
same time maintains the dignity of the in-
dividual.' Levy said.
The program, which currently has a life
of five years, is a governmental inter-
agency effort involving HUD's Office of
Housing, the Office of Neighborhoods,
voluntary Associations and consumer
protection (NVACP), the Office of Policy
Development and Research; the Admini-
stration on Aging and the Bureau of
Developmental Disabilities at the Depar-
ment of Health and Human Services; the
Rehabilitative services Administration at
the Department of Education; and the
Farmers Home Administration at the
Department of Agriculture.
Jewish Federation Housing won its grant
approval based on demonstrated need, the
capacity to plan and operate a services
delivery program, project size ana tpru
involvement in the operation 0f rnJ
program, among other factors
The Federation Towers program win n
the first of its nature in the state 3
Florida, and will require no matching J
on the part of the community
H
SHHMH
"!
+
H
Ti
*
I
*v.-.
i
A Letter of Thanks
Harry A. Levy, CMJF president, recently received this note from a
grateful resident of Federation Towers:
Dear Mr. Levy:
On November 1st 1979 I was granted a new 'Lease on Life. That was
the day I moved into the Federation Towers on west Avenue. The doors
to this building had just opened and I was one of the lucky ones.
to the Greater Miami Jewish Federation I owe a lasting gratitude for
making it possible for me in my declining years to live with dignity.
On Simhat Torah I celebrated my 75th birthdav 'nJjj
preciation I am enclosing a check with this letter for the 1981 comDineu
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
To you Mr. Levy many, many tnanks from me and I'm sure fro
all the people who live in this beautiful building.
Mrs. Dorothy Isaacson


TO DEBUT SEPT. 81
The Greater Miami Jewish community s
Long awaited community Day High School
I is about to become a reality.
The idea which has been in the works
I for three years following an initial
discussion of the Greater Miami Jewish
'federations Planning and Budget commit-
I tee and the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, will become a fact next Sep-
tember when the North Miami Beach
Branch of the school opens with a 9th and
110th grade enrolling 100 students.
This building will play a crucial role in
building the future strength of Greater
Miami Jewry; said Richard D. Levy, chair-
man of the High school Planning Commit-
tee, we have learned that attitude, iden-
tity and commitment are more often than
not formulated in the high school and
early college years, and not as formerly
believed in early childhood."
Heading the Community Day High School
as principal will be Rabbi Louis Herring of
Cape Town, south Africa. Rabbi Herring, a
graduate of Yeshiva Kerem beYavneh in
Jerusalem and New York university in New
York, is currently director of Jewish studies
for the united Herzlia Schools in Cape Town
a network of four primary and two high
schools responsible for the education of
2,300 children, in addition, he serves as
educational consultant for a pre-school
feeder network of 800 children and om-
budsman for the National Jewish university
Students Association in South Africa.
We are committed that this school will
set the pace for modern, relevant and in-
novative Jewish high school education in
the united States, said Al Golden,
president of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, to this end, we are searching
all over the United States for the most
Qualified faculty who can combine
traditional Jewish learning with the latest
developments in education.''
Golden said that in keeping with these
goals, the school will offer competitive
salaries to attract the best possible faculty.
in addition, the structure of the new
'school calls for a multi-track curriculum to
accommodate all ideologies in the
organized Jewish community. The school
*'ii attempt to draw its student body not
only from the existing day school network,
out from Jewish homes not currently in-
volved in the day school movement.
Development of the high school calls for
an additional grade to be added annually
at the North Miami Beach branch. This
Qfoup, consisting of students from North
Miami Beach and Hollywood, will meet in
temporary quarters until a permanent site
| is established.
The Southwest Dade area is being
Prepared for an anticipated September
1981 opening of a community Day Junior
High school. The school, to be indepen-
dent of the High school, will act as a feeder
into the first class of the southwest Dade
High school branch, targeted to open in
1984.
\ ^^ t
Shown at a recent planning meeting of the
Community Day High School are (left to right)
Rabbi Menachem Raab, day school department
director of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, Eugene Greenzweig, executive
director, and Al Golden, president of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
At all branches, the study of Hebrew in
the Judaic studies curriculum will em-
phasize comprehension of written text,
while the Ulpan method, used in Israel for
efficient and speedy instruction of Hebrew
to new immigrants, will be employed in
the general studies segment of the
curriculum.
Judaic content will be further em-
phasized with an elective concentration in
Talmud, Bible, literature or other field.
However, it will be so structured to ac-
commodate both former students of
Jewish elementary and junior high schools
as well as students without any previous
Jewish day school education.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Your time is worth money ... to
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Federations volunteer
Service Bureau is in need of com-
mitted individuals in the com-
munity 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 cam-
paign over $250,000.
A few hours a week can help do a
world of good.
Contact Milton Moskowitz at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federations
volunteer service Bureau, 576-4000,
ext. 251.


ANMMCES '81 GUI
Our work is not unlike that of any good
investment counselor. Out in our case, tne
dividends are paid out in tne form of a
strong and vital Jewisn community ratner
than in quarterly checks, says Sidney Lef-
court. chairman of Federations Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies.
The Foundation has created a legacy and
Dequest program in the Greater Miami
Jewish community which surpassed the S3
million mark only three years after its
founding in 1972 and was approaching the
$13 million mark Py the end of 1980. This
rapid growth, after the distriPution of S3
million in the past two years, has helped to
make the 1980-81 grant program a land-
mark in Foundation s record of accom-
plishment.
These grants include funds to pay for a
proposal to the united States Department
of Housing and urdan Development for a
congregate service program at Federation
Towers, the first undertaking of Jewish
Federation Housing, inc., Federations
housing arm.
in addition, new grants were made to
the Jewish vocational Service for its
Nutrition and Higher Horizons Programs; to
the world Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors, to Pe held next year in Israel;
to the community Day High school
scheduled to open next year, and to the
Central Agency for Jewish Educations
Home Start Program.
The S3,000 allocation for the preparation
of a grant application for Federation
Towers was approved with the highest
score of any agency competing for the
same $400,000 grant. As a result of this
grant approval, more than 30 qualified
residents of the Puilding at west Avenue
and 10th St. on Miami Beach will Pe aPle tp
receive homemaker, personal care, and
two prepared meals seven days weekly for
as long as a professional assessment com-
mittee deems the care necessary.
The Higher Horizons Program of the
Jewish vocational Service, until now
operated under annual funding Py a CETA
(Comprehensive Employment and Training
Act) grant of the united States govern-
ment, was recently given a Foundation
grant to allow the program's continuance
pending the arrangement of alternative
funding.
Higher Horizons trains individuals in the
community to Pecome home health care
aides. This years class of 28 aides each visit
four or five individuals daily who are in
need of help in their personal care or who
have spouses or family memoers requiring
Prief relief from caring for an incapaci-
tated relative.
The Foundation grant provided the vital
Pridge to allow the continuation of this
program until other grant proposals to
allow Higher Horizons' continuance were
considered and approved. These home
health care aides receive their professional
training under the program, and fan out
into the community to make over 800
visitations weekly. By the end of the
calendar year, the aides will have made
nearly 40,000 visitations to individuals in
the community who might otherwise Pe at
a loss for aid at a time of their lives when
they need it most.
Also in the field of service to the elderly,
Foundation has provided a grant to the
Jewish vocational Service to help match a
State of Florida United States Government
grant of S245.000 required for the JVS
Sidney Lefcourt
Nutrition Program. This grant will allow the
Nutrition Program to estaPlish its own kit-
chen to prepare and deliver hot meals in
Pulk to eight sites now in operation which
provide hot nourishment to over 1,600
elderly in Dade County who are unaPle or
cannot afford suitaPly nutritious food.
The world Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors, to Pe held in Israel from June 15-
18, 1981, has received a Foundation grant
to help prepare for the event, an effort
which will Pring together the largest num-
ber of survivors ever to assemble in one
place since the end of world War II.
it is Peing planned to emphasize the
significance of the Holocaust and to trans-
mit testaments from survivors to the next
generation and future generations.
The Jewish community s long awaited
Community Day High School is Peing aided
Py the Foundation in its plans to open its
doors this coming Fall with a 9th and 10th
grade to Pe located in North Miami Beach.
An additional grade will be added annually.
Also in the field of Jewish education, the
Central Agency for Jewish Education is
being aided with a grant for the coor-
dination of the Miami segment of an in-
novative home subscription program
throughout the united States and Canada
aimed at promoting greater family par-
ticipation in Jewish observances.
The program", known as Home Start, was
developed by the Baltimore Board of
Jewish Education as a series of successive
educational mailings in the weeks
preceding Jewish holidays to families with
three to seven year old children.
in addition to the aPove mentioned
grants, the Israel Programs Office of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation was able
to broaden the opportunities of at least
two young Miamians interested in aliyah or
study in Israel. One woman, who has just
completed a degree in pharmacology at
the university of Florida and is now in
Israel in an intensive orientation program
for young professional immigrants was
awarded a grant of $500 to defray shipping
expenses. Another student, an orphaned
teenager from an underprivileged family
was recently awarded a similar $500 grant
along with a $700 interest-free loan so that
he could continue his education and begin
to be self-supportive on a kibbutz.
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
has granted the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation an allocation to participate in a
pilot long range planning program
developed by the Council of Jewish
Federations.
The Campaign Planning Advisorv mm
mittee has Peen charged with JeSj
plication of marketing principles to tnS
cities of the United states which are con
sidered growth areas in Jewish DoouiarSn
and have increased potential for resoiS
development. uce
W-
f; i\

* i



PWRAM
Miami was chosen by the Council of
Jewish Federations to be the pilot in the
large city category because of its status as
a growth community and because of the
level and quality of its professional and lav
leadership committed to a Federation
development/' according to a letter
received from Morton Mandell, CJF
president.
r r
t "1:A
"It is our hope that our leadership
together with the consultant team to be
appointed will assist Miami Jewry in
reaching new heights, said Norman
Braman, Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund general campagin chair-
man.
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
has achieved its landmark growth since its
establishment in 1972 in part through a
network of committees and involved lay
leadership who have been instrumental in
advising the organization of the most ad-
vantageous means to capitalize on those
bequests and unrestricted funds endowed
over the years.
The investment Subcommittee, under
the chairmanship of Jay Kislak and com-
prised entirely of professionals in the field
of business and finance, guides the in-
vestments of the Foundation s assets.
Foundation's other three subcommittees
are the operating Subcommittee, chaired
by Harry B. smith, which determines the
distribution of all general and philan-
thropic funds; the Development Subcom-
mittee, chaired by Stanley C. Myers, which
promotes financial resources within the
community, and the Legal and Tax Sub-
committee, chaired by Shepard King,
which consists of lawyers, accountants and
trust officers who offer professional coun-
seling to the Foundation director in ad-
dition to sponsoring a speakers Bureau
and an annual tax seminar.
in an endowment fund, Lefcourt said,
resources are recycled over and over to
produce new dollars for innovative and
pilot programs which do not receive an
ongoing allocation from the annual CJA-IEF
campaign.
The Foundation is like Mosess burning
bush he added, it is always emitting light
and warmth, but never consumes itself."
"I encourage interested members of our
community to contact me or Foundation
director Stephen E. Rose for further infor-
mation about bequests or charitable
trusts:
Stanley C. Myers
- ::
Jay Kislak
Harry B. Smith
How the Foundation works
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
operates through a program of legacies
and bequests, it distributes the interest
earned on these invested legacies and
bequests to projects in the Jewish com-
munity which have submitted requests for
financial assistance.
unrestricted funds (those endowed
funds without an earmarked use), now ac-
count for about $1.25 million of the
current $13 million in assets. Restricted
funds are those bequests which are left to
the Foundation with a specific purpose in
mind, such as aiding aliyah to Israel.
Foundation funded programs and special
projects cover a wide range of services and
needs within the community not currently
being met through allocations from the
annual CJA-IEF campaign.
4
Shepard King
,


.
CAMPAIGN HIGHLIGHTS...
10
rrt >*A
Leadership of the Greater Miami Jeuish community n par.
ticipated in "Journey to Jerusalem, In Quest of the Jewish Spirit,"
(iSLJF's extensive and innovative 1981 Missions Program. The tu-o
week trip included three separate departures from Miami for different
points on the globe, all uniting as one in Jerusalem, the city paramount
to the Jeuish soul. The three missions collectively participated in an in-
depth exploration of Israel, which included meetings with key govern-
ment officials and hospitality in Israeli homes. The "Spam. Enxpt and
Israel: Sephardic Exodus" mission, led by Maxine and Kenneth Sch-
wartz and Mikki and Morris Futernick. featured a journey through the
Iberian Peninsula, and the Jewish legacy which helped produce its
Golden Age: viewing the remains of the Jewish culture that once was.
and the route of its dispersion beginning in 1492: along with iisitmg
former synagogues and other vestiges of the former Jewish presence in
Spain. In Egypt, mission participants visited the Pyramids. Sphinx, and
the Valley of the Kings and Queens. Shown prior to departure are (from
left) Kenneth Schwartz. Helene and Adolph Berger. and Morris and
Mikki Futernick.
4n exciting three dux stop-over in London, featuring meetings with key leaders of the British Jewish
community and sightseeing of the city, highlighted the London and Israel missum. Pictured are par-
ticipants with mission leaders GMJF president Harry A. (Hap, Levy (fourth from le,t,. and his u ife
Davida (far left) prior to departure.
The "Poland, Denmark and Israel: From Holocaust to Redemption"
mission, led by Marvis and David Schaecter and Marcy and Donald
Lefton, featured an awesome trip through Poland, the former center of
Jewish civilization in our time. Mr. Schaecter, a survivor of the
Holocaust, led participants back in time to the site of the Warsaw
Ghetto, to Cracow and to Auschwitz, where he had been imprisoned
during the war. In Denmark, mission participants toured Copenhagen
and were guests of its Jewish community. Pictured prior to departure
are (from left) David Schaecter, Richard and Bea Levy, and Howard and
Gloria Scharlin.
4 *
\\
* i
f :
day
A special Family Mission to Israel departed on August 5 for a ten^
educational study tour as part of GMJF's
Designed especially for families with young
1980 Missions
children, the
misiion
of
featured cultural and educational highlights of Israel, as well OS *j ^
the important historical and religious sites. Shown (from ?!
mission participants Andrea Lefcourt, Ruth Ann Lefcourt.
Lefcourt, and Jeffrey Lefcourt.


Worker Profile
Morris Kirsch
As a young Bar Mitzvah boy in Brooklyn,
Morns Kirscn received a special gift from
his father that would determine a lifelong
involvement in philanthropy. That gift was
life memberships in 18 various charitable
organizations. After nearly 60 years of
Jewish communal service in Brooklyn Kirsch
and Bertha, his wife of 53 years, retired to
Miami where he has continued his deep
commitment to the Jewish people as
chairman of GMJF s combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign at
the Ten Thousand Plaza condominium.
At age 16, Kirsch entered his family's
business and later became president and
chairman of the Board of Directors of
Kirsch Beverages, inc. The highlight of his
career came with his development of the
first sugar-free soda, which he named NO-
CAL. Kirsch also served his Brooklyn com-
munity politically as the U.S. commissioner
of Jurors, Eastern District.
Campaigning on behalf of Jews in need
around the world is not new to Morris
Kirsch. in the late 1920s Kirsch was re-
sponsible for raising record amounts for
hias, the world-wide Hebrew immigrant
Aid Society. He then became campaign
jchairman for the Beverage industry
| Division of the Federation of Jewish
'Philanthropies, the Anti-Defamation
League of Bnai B'rith, USO, and united
I Jewish Appeal.
Before retiring, he had been so active
[that a multitude of organizations sought
and acquired his constructive leadership. A
man keenly aware of his spiritual heritage
and religious obligations, Kirsch was a
member of the Board of Trustees of union
Temple in Brooklyn, a trustee of the
National Conference of Christians and Jews
and a director of its Brooklyn unit, chair-
man of the Board of the international
Cultural Centers for Youth, secretary of the
[ywha of williamsburg, Brooklyn, director
Morris Kirsch
of the Harvest Lodge of B nai B'rith, chair-
man of the Brooklyn Division of Histadrut,
director of the National Histadrut Foun-
dation, director of the Jewish Hospital of
Brooklyn, and director of the Brooklyn
College Hillel Foundation.
Kirsch is the recipient of more than 26
citation and awards from various
organizations including: American Red
Cross, Boy Scouts of America, uja, the
Federation of Jewish Philantropies of New
vork, the Masons, and state of Israel Bonds,
in addition, his name has appeared in
'Who's Who in the East, "Who's Who in
commerce, Who s who in American
Politics, and "Who's Who in world Jewry."
Kirsch s wife Bertha has been helpful in
organizing and planning Ten Thousand
Plaza's annual CJA-IEF Brunch. Also an active
philanthropist. Bertha often sings at
benefits for many organizations including
the American Cancer society and Hebrew
university.
The most satisfying aspect of my
present work is that my condominium has
never before had a fund raising campaign
in the building, I won the approval of the
board and to this day our campaign is the
only organized activity permitted in the
building," Kirsch explains.
"My religious background has made me
conscious of Judaisms ethical heritage
which demands a generosity and sen-
sitivity in helping all underprivileged. I am
not satisfied with an occasional con-
tribution to a noteworthy cause, Kirsch
said. This is the motivating factor behind
CJA-IEF campaign. He has turned all his
energy, once directed toward many
causes, into overseeing the success of one
single cause, his building s campaign. This is
the third year Kirsch has served as chair-
man at Ten Thousand Plaza and he hopes
to continue serving as long as his guidance
his needed.
JCC Begins Programs for Retarded
Mentally retarded teenagers and adole
scents between the ages of 8 and 17 can
now enjoy the companionship of a high
school volunteer buddy. The new
program, called The Buddy Club, will meet
every other Sunday, at the South Dade
Jewish community Center located at 12401
S.w. 102 Avenue, from 2 to 4 p.m.
Dori Smargon, administrative assistant at
the south Dade JCC. describes the program
as a pairing of the mentally retarded with
high school students so that they can par-
ticipate in a wide variety of social, cultural,
and recreational programs. Membership is
open to the entire community.
For more information about The Buddy
Club Dori smargon can be contacted
through the South Dade JCC, 251-1394
At the same time. The Jerusalem Club, an
educational, social and religious group for
retarded adults is now becoming a part of
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish community
Center, called the Galilee Chapter of the
Jerusalem Club, it will meet at the Center,
18900 N.E. 25th Avenue, North Miami Beach.
The Jerusalem Club Galilee was begun by
the Association for Jewish special
Education and works with retarded adults
who vary in age from the early 20s through
the late 50s. Members learn life skills, par-
ticipate in social activities such as outings,
sports, and dances, and take part in Jewish
holiday celebrations.
The Jewish community Centers of South
Florida, parent organization of both the
South Dade and Michael-Ann Russell JCC, is
one of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation s family of agencies.


12
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13
>v MOVF.MBER9
,le Israel Institute for Adult Studies
flabbi Daniel B. Syrnes
'families in the Toran
loam. Temple Israel
Tj-hono: .^H-5900
lemple Kmanu-Kl
Kjnilv Night Semi-Annual
fajnnerMeeting* Dance
tTemple Friedland Ballroom
yf> EMBER 10
South Dade ICC Workshop for Women
fCoping with Stress:
Developing Creative Alternatives"
;:)(i 10:30 p.m.
! 51-1394
t|;n\KSI)AY. NOVEMBER 12
South Dade JCC
\n lour Coral Oablea & Coconut Grove area
l a.in 2:30 p.m.
Phone
the Fine V', ol Beth David
fourth Annual Dance- Luncheon
[Flamenco Fiesta" -
Lecture demonstration Ana Maria.
Cinematography & Art Exhibit -
Robin & Harry Massin
[0:30 a.m.
K2S S.W. ;ird Ave.
Phone: 854-3911
Hebrew Academy Women
Fashion Show Annual Luncheon
12 Noon
|t Temple Emanu-El
pone: 532-6421
fhe Fine Arts of Beth David
ilvis Sherouse "Teaching a Fish
'Tap Dance"
1:4') p.m.
BOO S.W. 20 Street
Phone: K54-3911
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
Lecture by Jack Eisner, author of
The Survivor
8 p.m.
at Katz Auditorium
MONDAY NOVEMBER 17
South Dade JCC
Lecture by Jack Eisner, author of
The Survivor
8:15 p.m.
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 18
GMJF Women's Division
Federation Tuesday
Omni International Hotel
9:30 a.m. 2 p.m.
Phone: 576-4000, ext. 232 for information
Hollywood JCC
Lecture by Jack Eisner, author of
The Survivor
8 p.m.
at Temple Beth-El
1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 19
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood
Chanukah Workshop Luncheon
Temple Beth Am
10 a.m.
Phone: 226-4299
The Fine Arts of Beth David
Leo Mindlin "Creative Communication"
7:45 p.m.
7500 S.W. 120 Street
Phone:854-3911
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 23
Temple Beth Am
Community Blood Drive
5950 N. Kendall Drive
8:30 a.m. 2 p.m.
Temple Beth Moshe 1980 Bazaar -
All new merchandise
9:30 a.m. 6 p.m.
at Temple 2225 N.E. 121st Street
Temple Israel Institute for Adult Studies
Rabbi Reuven Kimelman -
"Will our Grandchildren be Jewish?"
10 a.m. Temple Israel
Phone: 573-5900
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 30
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Performances Series Kalichstein. Laredo.
Robinson (Chamber Music Trio) -
piano, violin, cello
8:30 p.m. at Temple
Phone: 532-349!
Temple Israel Sisterhood
Plea Market
9990 N. Kendall Drive
9 a.m. 6 p.m.
rHLRSDAV NOVFMRER 13
outh Dade JCC
Workshop for Women "Living and Dying:
Vn Experience in Awareness"
[:30- 10 p.m.
fhone: 251-1394
iNDAY NOVEMBER 16
'emple Beth Am Brotherhood
Congregational Breakfast
fuest Speaker: Hon. Elaine Bloom Topic -
'Soviet Jewry"
Open to community)
':30 a.m. Temple Beth Am Youth Lounge
'none: 226-4299
emple Israel Institute for Adult Studies
>r. Stephen Berk "Soviet Jewry at
he Turning Point"
|0a.m.. Temple Israel
fhone: 573-5900
Mmple Beth Sholom
Pmnibus Series Amoz Oz
{0a.m. at Temple
"one: 532-3491
PWe-Levinson Art Gallery of
Temple Beth Sholom
>pening Reception Harry Sandier -
'Penalizing in silk screen paintings)
Exhibit
paintings
runs through Wednesday. Dec. 3
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
The deadline for December events is Nov. 12
(Please Print or Type)
Organization
Event_______
Place
Date_
Time
_() A.M.( (P.M.
Your Name
Title______
Phone No.
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION News Magazine
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137


\.
.
1
L
MHAT TORAH RALLY
RRAWS OVER 1000
14
When over 1,000 Greater Miami Jews
gathered this year for the annual corn-
community wide Simhat Torah rally to ex-
press solidarity with Soviet Jewry, they
heard first hand from Boris Sosna about
the price of Deing Jewish in the soviet
union todav. .,
in addition to his career as a translator
and free lance journalist in Israel, Sosna has
made the release of his parents from the
Soviet union his life s work.
Sosna, 28, formerly of Leningrad, applied
to leave the soviet union for Israel in 1974
along with the rest of his family. Six
months later, he found himself on a plane
for Israel without his mother. Rimma, a
telephone communications engineer, or
his father, Jacob, a technician in a rudder
shoe factory.
on his wedding day one year later.
Sosna s parents were still denied their exit
visas on the grounds that they possessed
security secrets. They recently received
their tenth refusal.
The rally, held at the Bay Vista campus of
Florida international univeristy in North
Dade, was sponsored dy the South Florida
Conference on soviet Jewry, a committee
of Federations community Relations
Committee. The rally also had the support
of the Hillel Jewish student centers and
the Raddinical Association of Greater
Miami. Hillel is also a memder of the
Federation's family of agencies.
The rally mirrors pudlic celedration of
the Simhat Torah festival, held annually in
the streets of major soviet cities despite
official harrassment. Simhat Torah is the
one day in the year when soviet Jews feel
secure enough in gathering for a pudlic
declaration of their Jewishness.
Shown at the rally (right to left) are Dr. Steven Altman, associate vice president for academic affairs at
Florida International University, Marilyn Ladis of the South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Boris Sosna. and Shepard King, chairman of the South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Roommate Referral Service for Seniors Begins at JCCs
Living alone can de expensive and lonely
regardless of age and financial status.
However, through a new program spon-
sored dy the Jewish community centers of
South Florida, senior adulb will hopefully
find that sharing the rent can provide a new
lease on life.
The Roommate Referral Service of the
Jewish community Centers has deen
estadiished to help people over the age of
60 find a partner willing to share the a\
pense of maintaining an apartment ff|
house.
According to Hani Lipp. project supervisor
sharing provides a relief from battling rim
costs on fixed incomes in addition to conj
panionsihp at a time in life too <
typified as lonely.
The program, Lipp said provides a|
sense of security especially for peope wn
are recently widowed or are living aione
homes once filled with a growing farw"!
compatidie roommate can offer i
panionship and a feeling of safety
The service, planned to provide ccj
panions for those well enough to live^aiont
is not designed as a real estate agency, sj
added. There is no commission or
charge for the service.
Those using Roommate Referral are? asked I
to fill out a questionnaire before beinsM"l
viewed by a trained social worKei
program is seeking applications from v*. i
who t)a\ie resources to share ana
seeking a new place in which to live.
in addition to bringing to9e^^rovCl(j0
patible people, the program also wi i
follow-up counseling to help m*
matched parties adjust.
The service is open to seniors tnrouc
Dade and South Broward counties
interested people should conra^a
Senior Adult Department at tne "^^
Russell Jewish community Center ^


Help Soviet Jews
Celebrate Thanksgiving
With the Thanksgiving holiday approaching, the
Rescue and Migration Service of the National Council
of Jewish women is urging members of the Greater
Miami Jewish community to invite newly arrived
soviet Jewish emigres into their homes for
Thanksgiving dinner on Thursday, November 27.
Our experience in past years has shown that
Thanksgiving becomes a truly meaningful experience
when these new Americans are invited to celebrate
the holiday which sums up the essence of the
American ethic/' said Florence Skolnick, volunteer
Coordinator of the National council of Jewish women
at Federation's Refugee Resettlement Program.
For further information contact Mrs. Skolnick at
672-2773.
f\ffce
ft***
to&
o*1
U.S. German Pension Accord
A bilateral agreement between tne
bvernments of the united States and the
Bderal Republic of Germany regarding the
ension benefits for employment in Cer-
lany before World War ll reaches its statute
f limitations on November 50.
I The agreement, which can drastically af-
fect the monthly Social Security check of
pousands of former German Jews who fled
i\ persecution before world war II, allows
e U.S. Social Security Administration to
ant credit for those years worked in
ermany.
addition, German speaking individuals
3m Eastern European countries which
Bfore the Second world War had substan-
al ethnic German enclaves are also eligible
) benefit from the new law.
under the agreement which went into ef-
fect on December 1, 1979 and expires on
December 1,1980, individuals can apply for a
reevaluation of their pension benefits based
on their combined work histories in both
countries.
Many people who did not work long
enough in the united States to qualify for a
substantial enough U.S. pension, might now
be qualified to receive a west German
government pension which considers their
work records in both countries in its final
calculation.
Other provisions, designed specifically for
u S citizens who were victims of Nazi per-
secution, permit such people to contribute
voluntarily to the German social security
system to cover periods in the past when
they were unable to contribute due to
unemployment, emigration, and personal
catastrophe resulting from war.
Those interested and qualified should con-
tact Mrs. Edith Kosterlitz, united Restitution
Organization, 570 Seventh Avenue, New
York, N.Y. 10018 before the end of Novem-
ber.
Please include the following information
with your inquiry: name (including maiden
name), present address, date of birth, and
the name of the indemnification office and
case number if you have ever received
restitution of any kind from the Federal
Republic of Germany in the past.
Lili Meier's Album
continued from page 5
Before presenting her album to Dr. Yitzhak Arad of Yad Vashem. Lili
Meier kissed it farewell.
1946 to the Jewish state Museum to obtain
sufficient money to pay for her passage to
the united States.
The photographer of the album is
unknown. Klarsfeld believes it to be Ernst
Hoffman, an SS officer who had been
working in Auschwitz in the identification
service, it might also be Bernard Walter,
chief of the Auschwitz identification ser-
vice. Walter, still alive in west Germany, has
denied any part in the assemblage of the
album.
According to Klarsfeld, the album is the
only document showing Jews arriving in
Auschwitz and is the only collection of
photographs which shows the entire trans-
port and selection process of any par-
ticular trainload into the camp.
With the album now safe in Yad vashem,
he feels somewhat relieved that neo-Nazi
accusations that Auschwitz never hap-
pened can be refuted with real evidence,
and Lili Meier feels that the fog which
descended upon her 35 years ago in
Auschwitz has started to lift.


\!
Ths men and women
reached beyond their
to help the helpless:
own lives
They left
the world
a little
better than
they
founa it.
Abend Sadie
Albinder. Harry
Alexander Arthur
Arnstein Martha
Alias Fannie
Baron Henry
Berger Leopoldlne
Block Sophie
Bond Irving
Bornstein Leo
Brodsky Sophie
Brown Benjamin
Chersky.William B
Cohn.Anna
Davis Sophia Doris
Dworetz Joseph
Fenn. Mannie
Fields Charles
Finck Sara G
Finder Rosalie Rose
Frankel Anna
Frankel Jennie Jean
Frieber Elvira Lampel
Friedberg Mayshie
Fnedlander Florence
Friedman Jacob J
Goldberg Abraham
Goldberg Joseph
Goldsmith Allred
Goldsmith. Lucille H
Goldsmith Sylvester
Goldstein Mary
Goodman Esther
Gotkin Harry
Green George
Greenberg Harry B
Greenglass Hyman
Grossteld. Mary
Haber Kathe
Hartensteln. Harry
Hlmelson. Max
Hlrth. Josephine
Hoflman Sally
Honigbaum. Morris
Jotle. Max
Kamlot Adele
Kaplan Amelia
Kautman Max
Kershaw Beniamin
Korenvaes Aaron
Kraus Philip
Kurland Abraham
Kurzman Harry
Kushner. Hyman
Lamnin Irving
Landes Philip
Lawrence Daniel N
Lesk Benjamin
Levenson William
Levine Louis
Levy Louis
Licht. Elizabeth
Uncenberg Samuel
Uppow Charles
Mandelbaum. Ethel
Mantel! Frieda
Marks Louis
Merrill Charles E
Michelson May
Minkott Martin
Oppenheimer Elsa
Platott Evelyn
Pollak Irvin
Popiel Annie
Putter Anna
Rapaport Reuben
Rapoport. Mildred
Rich Rose
Rilkin Julius
Rose. Carlyn G
Rosenberg. Benjamin
Rubin Harry
Rudolph Jack
Sachs Jacob
Sarnoff. Emanuel
Schechler. Harry
Schlesinger Isidore
Schlussel Edward
Schmukler Israel
Schneider Isabel
Schuchman Edward
Schuster Stanley
Schwartz David
Schwartz Irving J
Schwartz Samuel
Schwartz Theodore
Seitert Murray C
Sernaker David
Siegel Betty
Siegel Mildred
Siegel Philip
Sley Harry
Sloan Samuel
Stein Arthur
Stern Arthur
Strominger. William
Sussberg Victor
Sussman William
Tarlow Emma
Teitelbaum Charles
Unger. William
Urdang Eve
Weill Lena
Weinstem Betty
Wexler. Samuel
Wilson. Hortense
Winsten Louis
Wollson. Abraham
Woloshin David
Yampolsky Elizabeth
Zornetzer Zelman
Last year, these 121 men and women reached beyond their own lives to help the helpless.
Each one of them left a legacy to the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies.
A 79-year-old woman who outlived her family and her ability to care for herself will have
a home and companionship.
A student yearning to study in Israel will see his dream come true.
The Jewish Vocational Service's much needed Nutrition Program for the elderly will be
given a helping hand to expand.
Greater Miami's long awaited Community Day High School will become a reality.
And a thousand other needs will be met.
Foundation off Jewish Philanthropies
off the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Fla. 33137
C305) 576-4000


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.
Page 2-B
*Jeni iii thrktiain
Friday November? 10
Fulfills Victory Predictions
Reagan Romp Defeats Carter
Continued from Page 1-B
incumbents, despite the GOP
juggernaut, included U.S. Rep-
resentatives William Lehman.
Claude Pepper and Dante
Fascell.
At press time, in the Senate
vote it was 1.436.144. for
Hawkins, with 1.385.836 for
(iunter Hawkins did not claim
victory, however, and there was
no concession from Gunter. Both
candidates awaited the outcome
of a count of 181.223 absentee
ballots, but it was clear that, in
order to win. Gunter would have
to capture the absentee vote by a
2-tO-l margin
Even such strong bastions of
traditional Democratic support
a- Michigan, seat of the troubled
I S auto industry, and Net)
York, with its heavily-Jewish
population, went GOP
IN NF.W YORK. Democratic
challenger Fli/abeth Holtzman
could not win out over l.ony
Island Republican unknown
Alfonse D'Amato. who contested
the Republican seat left vacant
by the legendary Sen. Jacob
Javits. who ran as an indepen-
dent after losing in the primary
elections in a 3-way race in-
volving Javitz. Holtzman and
former beauty queen Beth
Myerson. who ran as an
Independent.
In heavily contested Dade
County elections, a clean air
ordinance, popularly called the no
smoking referendum, lost; while
a controversial anti-bilingualism
ordinance placed on the ballot by
referendum won. The right-of-
privacy amendment also won
\- ior the presidential voting,
while in 1976 Carter handily took
control of the 92.000-vote Demo-
cratic storehouse for his victory
here, this time Reagan wonol-to-
m percent Not only locally, but
nationally as well. ar. ABC-TV
news poll showed that only 4<>
percent of Jewish votes staved

Many Jewish Seats
On Line in Congress
Continued from Pae IB
Ro-enthal. Richard Ottinger.
Frederick Richmond. James
Scheuer, Stephen Solarz.
Theodore Weiss. Lester Wolff, all
New York Democrats; Benjamin
Oilman (R.. N.Y.I. Willie
Gradison (R.. Ohiol. Marc Marks
(R.. Pa.I. Anthony Beilenson and
Henry Waxman. both California
Democrats; Gladys Spellman
(D., Md), Sidney Yates ID.. 111.1.
Daniel Glickman (P.. Kans.l.
Martin Frost ID.. Texas). Ken
Kramer (R.. Colo.) and Elliott
Lev it as ID., Ga.|.
HOLTZMAN was one of five
women two Democrats and
three Republicans running for
the Senate; among the 51 women
who sought House seats, two
Jewish women are among 25
Republicans and four among 26
Democrats.
Holtzman and Spellman were
the only Jewish women elected
two years ago. Nominees in the
Tuesday election for House seats,
besides Spellman. were
Republican Bobbi Fiedler in
California and Sheila Seuss in
Indiana: and Democrats Lynn
Cutler in Iowa. Karen Burstein in
New York and Jeanette Reibman
in Pennsylvania.
Other Jewish candidates
Beeking election to Congress were
Democrat Les Miller, Arizona:
Democrats Tom Lantos and Matt
Miller and Republican John
Adler, California: Democrats
Wholesale Distributors of
Sam dejdenson and Joseph
Lieberman. Connecticut:
Democrat Alan Becker. Florida,
Democrats Robert Weinberger
and David Robinson. Illinois:
Democrat Howard Silverman.
Maine; Democrat Barney Frank.
Massachusetts; Democrat Joel
Saliterman. Minnesota:
Democrat Richard Fellman.
Nebraska: Democrat Lewis
W'einstein. New Jersey.
Republican Neil Wallace. New
York; Democrat Bob
Shamansky, Ohio; Democrat
Ron Wyden, Oregon; and
Republican Steven Snyder.
Pennsylvania.
with President Carter, with even
leu votes going to independent
Anderson than had been an-
ticipated
Miami Beach is an example for
:hi- defection, where in a heavy-
Jewish precinct the voting was
Reagan 90 percent, Carter 28 per-
cent; Anderson 12 percent In
North Dade's condominium row.
also heavily Jewish. the
traditional pro-Democratic. pro-
Carter vote, dropped from 80 per-
cent in 1976 to 65 percent
IN THE race for Florida House
of Representatives. District 13,
Democratic Rep William Leh-
man won over his Republican
challenger Al Entin by 100.019to
14.08
In Broward County. District
12, Democratic Alan Becker lost
to Republican Fort l.auderdale
Mayor E. Clay Shaw by 76.429to
60.705, with 179 of J70 precincts
reporting at press time.
Winners lor Florida Senate are.
District *:!. John Hill (Dl:
'Marital Relations'
Rabbi David Lehr field,
spiritual leader of Kneseth Israel.
will inaugurate the 1980-81
lecture series sponsored by the
Synagogue <>t Kendale Lakes-
Chabad Rabbi Lehrfield will talk
on Marital Relations from the
Jewish Prospective.' The lecture
will Ik- held at 8 p.m.. Tuesday.
Refreshments will be served.
COLLINS PLAZA HOTEL
318 20th St 5317301
Now accpetmg reservations tor
Winter Season Newly renovated
Efficiencies. Card room, maid ser
vice, movies, games, entertain
merit 24 Hour switchboard &
security Large lawn for lounging
pleasure. Free parking ______
District 37. Ciwen Margolis (D);
Florida House. District 104.
William Hodges ID): District
105. Joe L Kershaw (Dl; District
107 A. M Fontana (Dl: District
109. Joe Gersten (D): District
110. Roberta Fox (Dl. District
111. Tom Gallagher (Rl; District
112. L.H. Plummer (Dl: District
113. Bill Sadowski (Rl; District
114. John Plummer (Rl; District
115. James K. Brodie (Rl.
District 116. Dexter Lehtinen
(Dl: District 117. Scott
McPherson (Rl. Florida
Congress. District 1. Hutto (Dl:
District -', I'uqua 'Dl. District 3,
Bennett (Dl: District 4. Chappell
Dl; District -, McJollunuJ
District 6. YounK'Riun "
District .. Gibbons i[,, CT
B, Ireland il>. District
ID). District 10 Baftiii
District 11, Mica Dl; Distnnl
:->hav. Ri District 13 i>hJl
(Dl. District 14 pepS
District 15. Fascell "dT f?
Senate. Paula Hawkins |R|
County Court Group l \|Jj
Gillman. School Hoard. l),nr]
8. F.thel Beckham lDl:D ]
Michael Krop Dl (iroupl pj
Efr-i 'D,n t,r"Up ^ H
McAite) il)' Smoking 1SSJ
For 204.139 Kgaintl Sli i<3
Bilingualism I ird.nance rf
234.684. Again-.-. 2
:: >,; ,.,... ;: :-: :- SW -: 3K: :& VX.W :
Strauss Denies Report
Continued from Page 1-B
Venezuela and Colombia in
addition to Mexico, but the State
Department would not confirm
activity besides that with
Mexico
State Department spokesman
John Trattner. asked about the
report of the otter 10 Mexico. -,iui
that "Israeli Aircraft Industries
on \ug. I asked for an advisory
opinion tor an initial unclassified
presentation lo Mexico of the
Ktir C-5, i lower performance
version of the more advanced C-2
aircraft The) have to get our
approval even to make the pre-
sentation since that airplane
(he ( '-5 is powered by a I S
produced jet engine. Mter careful
consideration, the Department
decided there J
lection to the proposed preset,-
'..ilion Thai s whei and-"
JERUSALEM Koroma,]
President Savoi ind Prwida
Sadal s agrei meni step >iJ
certain nor' prt
cedurea a pnanolj
ficials arrived u \in(j
for talks itl count*]
part-
Headed b\ \ : rii-nai|
Rida 'I it.- Fun-iBsI
Ministry. |
delegation iro (I, .
'he Transport '' .1
Custom- \ || will la*
lip the SSUt1 ol L'o.'O.-l
across i |
near LI \ri-h
Thf Sea dull

^TEAKfHOUSE
Gala Re-opening November 24th
Wine And Dine In An Elegant
And Intimate Atmosphere And.
Enjoy Something New..
A BEAUTIFUL LOUNGE
0p*>n Sundy thru Thursday 5 to 10 PM mk
531-4114 or 538-6631 JR
l Th Ocean al 71 l SI Miami Beec" T 7k
Sea Cull Hotel Mom! ,
-i mm
GLAn
aaatwayi
h
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
Enjoy
all the
rich tasting
coffee
vou want
with Brim
Decaffeinated
coffee.
It's traditional in man) Jewish homes
,i- soon .is friends 01 relatives dnp in.
oui comes tin- coffee and lotsol amul
things toeal And that's the perfect time
to rve Brim IXv.itkin.iicJ Coffee
"Why Brim?" Brim has the rich coffee
usic you wvanl in coffee Vnd because
it's decaffeinated, you and youi guests
can drink as much ol this rich-tasting
coffee .is you want.\bu sec. with Brim.
there's no reason to slop .11 a hall >
cup or even one ^ up You can dnnk as
much as you want .is often .is you like
It's Brim!
Ground and Freeze Dried. Brim is
really rich-tasting coffee, And it'seven
Certified Kosher"
Gl
I'
,-|4Wi (VneralK..M'r"''""


. N
member 7. 1980
* $BBlt Flcridfian
Page 3-B
}ng. Pepper to Present HumanitarianismVJ\
Gold Metal to Arthur Courshon 1
-ssmar < aude (Vpper
^r,, .. '1 ( oursnon.
.....rda ol Jef-
B;inkc and
., gj and -oan
|i nai H'rith's
of th.
on Sul*'n
*%J% Gold Medal
| sponsored by the
B'rith Foundation
^avmght Nnv lfcj**i
MtonBal Harbour Hotel.
Courshon returned last week
, an extensive survey mission
hner
to Israel. Egypt am. (.real
Britain during which he
examined the hanking and
housing industries of the three
nations. Courshon. a long-time
Miami Beach attorney and civil
leadei was named by President
Carter to represent the United
States Government in aiding the
financial institutions of both
Egypt and Israel.
Reservations for the black-lie.
dinner may be made at the B'nai
B'rith Foundation office in North
Bay Village. Norman M. Gillerof
Sherouse To Speak At Beth David
director of
Uvis Sherouse.
idcasting for radio station
mlFM, will be the guest
ieron The Fine Arts of Beth
series, Creative Com-
motion," on Wednesday,
12, 7:45-9 p.m., at Beth
Is South Campus.
his comical presentation,
thing a Fish to Tap-Dance."
use will deal with the
I nature of metaphor and
importance of this little
stood phenomenon in
ciationof art.
Sherouse, a native Floridian
and six-year Miami resident, is a
graduate of the University of
South Florida.
Dorothy Raphaely is chair-
person of the lecture series, Toby
Ansin chairperson of The Fine
Arts of Beth David.
BBW Meeting Set
Lincoln B'nai B"rith Women
will hold its regular meeting on
Wednesday, at 11:30 a.m. in the
100 Lincoln Rd. Club Room.
Nil?
Pizza in a Skillet
from Chef Boyardee!
Che'Boya'drY'' Pi?za in a Skillet is the serve your n o ill watermg pizza m aoout 20 minuti
wthnocKt it be ause you make it m a skillet on too o'
the s;c
vo_ ' aimob" tas:e'
se've :
than fi .
g bow and a >- et
When you re ready
for dunk i
instead of muncnin
ch- Fonaue has maae dunkm. very
glamor* because there s nothing so elegan'iv
''ormd .-auti'uiiy entertain1' p or as teas-->giy
i vvher servinc. SwiS' Kmgrt: Fonaue
pi .i Dienr. of Emmentrjier and na'ural
Cn^yerf eves this'real a soecia'taar -na'
' us', '>gnt to enioy no matte' wha'. else
you -e sevmg Made bubbling hot ana servea with
D'ea. oet ano truit. Swiss Knight Fondue is as
eas\ io L"-'pare as .t is to eat'
SWISS KNIGHT
fondue
JHOOUCT Of SWITZERLAND
NrryvasHTWOZ
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
'00 Bloomingdale Road.White Plains. NY 10605
Miami Beach, vice chairman of
the Florida Board of Architecture
anu president of .Jefferson
National Hank of Miami Beach.
if- chairman of the dinner com-
mittee.
Joseph Weintraub. chairman
of Pan American Banks and
David Walters, former United
States Ambassador to the
Vatican, are serving as vice
chairmen of the committee
headed by Giller.
Other committee members
include Thomas R. Bomar,
Richard C. Basker, David Buch-
wald, Marwin S. Cassel, Jack
Chaiken, Charles J. Courshon,
Congressman Dante Fascell,
David Fenton, Richard K. Fink,
Phillip Frost, Bernard C. Fuller,
Milton M. Gaynor, Albert R.
Cenzlinger, Richard E. Gerstein,
Ben Giller, Charles Giller,
Samuel J. Gillott, Barton S.
Goldberg, Jerrold F. Goodman,
State Sen. Jack D. Gordon, Dr.
A. Gosselin, Abraham A.
Grunhut, Mrs. Judith F. Her
nstadt, Dr. Antonio Jorge,
Joseph H. Kanter, Jack
Kassewitz, Sy Keith, Leslie A.
Klein, Harvey E. Kramer,
Mathew A. Larkin,
- -
luncheon was
Highlight of the Israel Histadruts Awards
Ronald presentation of Histadruts Silver Menorah Award to Moe and Leah
>dfcourt Levin for "distinguished and dedicated service to Israel and the cause
of Histadrut." Pictured at the presentation, left to right, are Yitzhak
Ben Aharon, past Histadrut Secretary-General; Moe Levin, chair-
man. South Florida Histadrut Board of Directors, and Irving Gordon,
executive director Southern Region Histadrut Campaign.
Congressman Bill Lehman,
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Marx
Leva, Neal J. Menachem, Sylvan
Meyer. Stu Newman, Dr. E. M.
Papper, Congressman Pepper.
Rocky Pomerance. Sam Portnay,
Alan H. Potamkin. Dr. Piedad
Robertson. Lawrence N. Rosen.
Commissioner Harvey Ruvin.
Fred Sheldon. Steven M.
Siegfried, Stuart L. Simon.
Walter G. Simon. Arthur H.
Smions. Simeon D. Spear,
Morton Stein. Richard K.
Steinbach, State Sen. Paul B.
Steinberg, Mori Stern. Stanley
late. Robert V. Walker. Dr.
F.ugene Weiss, Kenneth W
Whittaker, Slate Sen. Sherman
S Winn. Richard S Wolfson and
Sigmund Zilber
Academy Women Annual Luncheon
Mrs. Henry Stern, president of
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy Women,
announces the annual mem-
bership luncheon will be held on
Wednesday, noon at the Temple
Kmanu-El Ballroom.
Mrs Douglas Slavin. president
ol the PTA will pin her daughter
Amanda as a new lite member,
and Mrs David Reinhard PTA
gift shop chairperson, will pin her
daughter Felisa as a new life
member
Program for the day will be a
F'ashion Show, "Join in Our
Fantasy" by Melange.
For reservations call the
Women's office. Mrs. Hyman
Chabner is chairperson of the
day.
Forte Forum
David Kraslow, Publisher of
the Miami News, will discuss
The National Election"' at the
Forte Forum in the Auditorium
on Tuesday. Nov. 11 at 1 p.m.
What
when nobody has a eold?
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
To get your copy, send 75 32 oz. jar of Hellmann's*o> Best Foods*Real
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label), along
with vour name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup". Depf. BOS--M,Box 307,Coventry,.
CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon.
Name
Adrlr*