The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02704

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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
g Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement... Special Insert
eJewislfo Flor idiao.
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, November 28, 1980
frtoshocntt By Mnitg Cents Price 35 Cents
From the President
EEC's Chief Says Europe's
Fascists Have Lost 'Shame'
\London Chronicle Syndicate
no-faacists in Europe have
toaps lost some of their shame
Me prepared to come out into
P*n, asserted Mrs. Simone
in London last week.
Veil, president of the
propi-iin Parliament, was in
plain for a crowded two-day
ft during which she met the
peen, Mrs. Margaret Thatcher,
r Prime Minister, Lord
P'ngton, David Steel, the
*ral leader, and Labor leaders,
ding Peter Shore.
[AT A PRESS conference held
mi
at the end of her visit. Mrs. Veil,
who is a Jewish survivor of
Auschwitz and Nelson concen-
tration camps, answered ques-
i ions on the aims and attitudes ol
the European Parliament, with
particular reference to terrorism
and racism.
As president of the Parliament,
Mrs. Veil is in a similar position
to the Speaker of the House of
Commons. She is unable to give
personal or political answers and
can only represent the views of
the Parliament in a general way.
It was a surprise, therefore.
when in reply to a question about
the recent outbreaks of anti-
Semitism in Europe, Mrs. Veil
gave her personal endorsement to
the view that 'anti-Semitism
cannot be separated from the
fight against racism. The Parlia-
ment has always protested
against racism in all forms. This
has to be one of the constant aims
of the European Parliament."
SHE ADDED that the fight
had to be pursued "in a way that
goes beyond the limited aspects
of human rights and takes in the
Continued on Page 7-A
Begin to Quit
If New'No'
Vote is Called
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin would be
inclined to resign and call
early elections if his
government is once again
reduced to a slender
majority of three, as
happened when it barely
survived a no-confidence
vote in the Knesset Nov.
19. This was made clear by
a source close to Begin
following the 57-54 vote on
motions of no-confidence in
the government's economic
policies.
The source said Begin would
have resigned had the vote been
tied, even though there would
have been no strict necessity for
him to do so. Similarly, he would
consider his position untenable if
a future no-confidence motion
results once again in his govern-
ment being saved by the tiny
breakaway factions, as was the
case Nov. 19.
The government was saved, in
effect, by the last minute decision
of two members of the three-
member Ahva faction, a split off
from the Democratic Movement
for Change, not to vote against
the government, and a similar
move by independent Knesseter
Shmuel Flatto-Sharon.
THERE WERE recrimina-
tions after the vote in coalition
ranks after the vote against the
Continued on Page 10-A
New Senate Chief
Percy Calls Palestinians
Key to Mideast Peace
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Charles
Percy (R., 111.), who will be
chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Com-
mittee in the next
Congress, stressed the view
that there can be no peace
in the Middle East without
a solution of the Palestinian
problem and that the U.S.
must take a "very serious"
intermediary role to find
one.
He also reiterated his long
standing opposition to Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin*s settlement policies which,
he said, have not "been con-
ducive to the peace process."
PERCY offered his views in a
statement and in response to
questions at a press conference at
the Capitol in which he covered
such subjects as U.S. weapons to
Saudi Arabia, the role of human
Sen, Charles Percy
rights in foreign policy and future
peace efforts in the Middle East.
"Obviously, Middle East peace
is essential to the security of our
country and many, many other
Continued on Page 13-A
Court Rulings on Prayer in Schools Are Contradictory
B.V BEN GALLOB
pEW YORK (JTA) The
ction amng many pundits
the U.S. Supreme Court
J election returns has been
into question by two post-
JS. Supreme Court
Pundits Predict
ction
rulings on religious observances
in public schools which are
almost diametrically opposed.
In a case earlier this month,
the Supreme Court let stand on
Nov. 10 rulings by a federal
district court and by a court of
appeals which held it con-
stitutionally permissible for a
South Dakota public school to
use guidelines for Christmas and
other religious holiday ob-
servance in those schools.
IN THE other case, which the
Supreme Court ruled un-
constitutional, the issue involved
a Kentucky state law requiring
the posting of a copy of the Ten
Commandments in every public
school classroom in the state.
In the first case, Florey vs.
Continued on Page 10-A


,
Page2-A
kmst fhrt'dfiar
Friday. November
28,
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin Heft) receives from Ivan J Sovick
president of the Zionist Organization of America, the ZOA sJheodorHerzl
Cold Medallion Auard. Presentation ceremonies uere at the Waldorj Astoria
Hotel in New York on Xov. 11. uhere Begin called the medal -the greatest honor
I could have had.
Headlines
Bacteria Can Teach Us About Energy
I'urpi. Bacterium, whicl
sing the curiosit} ientists I)r Benjamin
Bar-1 Ian L'm\ ei
i- .mmrifc' th<>^- trying t<> find nut how thi> bac-
urium manage- to convert li^'ht energy into
chemical energy t" sustain lif>- The chemical
energ) can be found in a molecule in the bac-
terium, he belie\ es
Hi- experiments have led him to understand
the mechanism by which protons (hydrogen ionsl
are pumped out of the molecules (bacterium
rhodopsinl and collect on one side of sheets of the
bacterium creating energy potential. When the
protons return they activate the process.
I)r Khrenberg. who uses the scattering of laser
light in his experiments, is also studying the
mechanism of vision the changes which happen
in the eye after absorption of light by the pigment
(rhodopsinl.
Touring for the first time and making its only-
stop in the Southeast, the exhibit. Danzig 1939:
Treasures of a Destroyed Community." will be at
K.mory University Dec. 21 through Feb 5. 1981.
Housed at the Jewish Museum in New York
under the auspices of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, the exhibit is one of the
finest collections of important Jewish religious
Hems to have survived the Nazi holocaust. It will
be displayed in the new Schatten Gallery in the
Woodruff Library on the F.mory campus. The
gallery was made possible through a gift from Dr.
W illiam E. and Barbara C. Schatten of Atlanta.
Dr. Ithamar Gruenwald. head of the Depart
tnent of Philosophy at Tel Aviv University ir
Israel, has been appointed to the Rabbi Arthur D.
Kahn ("hair in Hebrew Literature at Yeshiva
University, Dr. Sid /.. Leiman. director ol
graduate Jewish education and dean oi Bernard
, Graduate School, has announced
The Rabbi Kahn Chair was established through
,i major gilt from memlxTs and friends oi
Congregation B'nai Kmunah of Tulsa. Okla.. in
honor of its spiritual leader, who has served the
congregation some 30 years. Dr. (iruenwald has
been appointed to the Chair for the spring
semester beginning in February. 1981.
Dr. (iruenwald. who has taught at Tel Aviv-
University since 1967 and whose field is Jewish
mysticism and apocalyptic thought, will teach
i hrm new courses at Bernard Revel.
Itabbi Arthur Hertzberg of Temple Kmanuel.
Knglewood, N.J.. and a professor at Columbia
University, was principal speaker at the Mordecai
M. Kaplan Centennial lecture on Sunday, at the
Society for the Advancement of Judaism in New
York City.
I Theme was "Mordecai M. Kaplan: Recurrent
Questions, New Answers." A panel chaired by
I author Charles K. Silberman and consisting of Dr.
Franklin Littell, chairman of the Department of
Religion, at Temple University, Dr. Deborah
Dash Moore of Vassar College, and Dr. John S
Ruskay, educational director of the 92nd St. V.
Hem lork, responded to Rabbi Hertzberg 'a
presental ion.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz of Congregation
\dalh Israel. Washington, D.C., and a former
ident ol the Rabbinical Assemblj (Con-
servative): Rabbi David Polish, Rabbi Emeritus
nl the Free Synagogue, Evanston, 111., and former
president "f the Central Conference of American
Rabbis (Reform): and Rabbi David Brush) of
N'iles Township Jewish Congregation. Skokie.
Ill and a former president of the Recon-
struct ionist Rabbinical Association, are the co-
chairmen of the Rabbinical Committee which has
been formed in honor of the Centennial
celebration of the birth of Mordecai M. Kaplan,
founder of the Reconstruct ionist movement.
More than 300 rabbis. Conservative. Reform
and Reconstructionist. have joined the committee
to honor Rabbi Kaplan. During the Centennial
year, rabbis on the committee will lead courses on
Kaplan's thought and devote sermons and lec-
tures to his ideas and contributions 'The Sabbath
of June 5 and *>. which immediately precedes
Mordecai M. Kaplan's lOOth birthday on June 11.
has been designated as the Kaplan Centennial
Sabbath.
Reacting strongly to an administration
decision to allow the sale ol natural gas pipeline
equipment to Russia. Sen. Rudv BoschwitZ of
Minnesota, said "This act demonstrates an utter
lack of logic and consistency and the double
Standard of the trade embargo against the
Soviets."
BoschwitZ has long supported an embargo of
technology sales i<> the Russians, but opposed the
halting ol grain sales The administration has
violated the spirit of the embargo. BoschwitZ
said, "by refusing to sell grain on the one hand
and approving the sale of essential industrial
equipment on the other hand."
'Two-time Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright
Edward Albee has been named chairman of the
Brandeis University Creative Arts Awards
Commission. He succeeds playwright, poet and
critic Harold Clurman. who died earlier this year.
'The Creative \ris Awards Commission,
composed ol leading figures in a variety of fields
in the creative arts, plans and coordinates the
annual Hrandeis Awards ceremonies held in April
at the Guggenheim Museum in New York City.
'The expansion of Israeli banking facilities to
major commercial centers around the world is
proving a valuable bulwark for Israel's hard-
pressed economy.
In a celebration marking 30 years of American
activity, Rank Leuml Le-Israel officials from
Israel and the United States emphasized this
week thai Credit for Israeli enterprises and
governmental undertakings has been
significantly enhanced through the broadened
activities of Israeli banks abroad
Following the acquisition ol 13 branches of the
Irv ing Trusi Company, doubling its network, the
Hank Leumi Trust Company of New York, it was
reported, hasachiev.il assets of 3178 billion, of the
total Balance sheet of sit;.? billion of the Hank
Leumi Croup, Israel's largest financial bodv.
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
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SOL SCHREIBER, PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOABn
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December 22 (5 day) December 21 (7 day)
Up to 30% Discount on Cruises
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rndav. November 28,1980
+Jewisfi Fhridiaiti
Page 3-A
mS
_____i _
-
The original
claration of Independence
There was a time in history when
an s right to independent worship
^unrecognized.
But,2145 years ago.an event .
purred that firmly established the
"nciple in the consciousness of Man.
In the year 167 B.C.E.,the first
in ?lstory was fought to preserve a
oples way of life:their laws ;stand-
os of morality ;and above all.the reli-
. on revealed to them in the wilderness
* ainai more than a thousand years
The Jewish people led by the Mac-
brought to break the religious
"anny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
ed*
labees
ors of ancient Judea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
life.
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain.and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human dignity.lt
brought to humanity's attention an
ideal that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory.For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of Kislev.a candle is lit in every
Jewish home. As the candle burns.it
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independence,a mem-
orable reassertion of the God-given
right of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
Chanukah is called the Festival of
Lights.lt illuminatesjustice.lt is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Roadl 19th St.)
5311151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.rOouglas Rd.i
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480N.E. 19th Ave.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE :1171 N,W.6l8tAve.(Sunset Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chftpelt icrvinf the New York Metropolitan re.
RIVERSIDE
Mrmorinl <. hni>rI Inr./Funtrnl Disectors
I.


Page 4-A
*Jen i */ /ft rktian
Friday. November 1
Zionist Sabbath
Some 50.000 South Florida Zionist families will
I be joining a million Zionist families across the nation
in marking Zionist Sabbath this Friday evening at
services ushering in the Sabbath weekend.
The object of the American Zionist Federation,
umbrella organization of affiliated U.S. Zionist
bodies, is a laudable one to remind us that the
purpose of the Zionist movement did not end with
the establishment of the State of Israel in 1948.
On the contrary, because of the increasingly
threatening situation in which Israel finds itself
today, the Zionist commitment to the survival of
Israel must be as steadfast as it was to Israel's birth.
To sharpen the awareness of American Zionism,
the observance this weekend will also emphasize that
November, marking the month of partition in
November, 1948, and the signing of the Balfour
declaration on November 2, 1917, both happy oc-
casions, is also the month of the following:
t Kristallnacht, November 9, 1938, when in one
: night some 600 synagogues were burned to the
ground by the Nazis in Germany;
November, 1975, the date of the first infamous
| equation of Zionism with racism by Third World
I countries acting in consort with the Arab bloc at the
I United Nations.
It is bitternesses such as these that must be
I balanced against the most recent November oc-
I currence of significance for Israel and Zionism this
I one the peace mission of Egypt's President Anwar
Sadat to Israel in 1978, the first step that culminated
in the Camp David Accords.
Bitter-sweet is this November history, and
Zionist Sabbath will help to mark it.
Father Drinan
It is sad that Rep. Robert F. Drinan was forced
to resign from his seat as a U.S. Representative (D.,
Mass.) by the Roman Church which he serves as a
priest. Now comes the establishment of the Robert F.
Drinan Human Rights Information Center in Madrid
as a tribute to Father Drinan for his magnificent
achievements in the field of human rights.
The Helsinki Accords, signed by the United
States, the Soviet Union and European nations in
1975, pledged to respect cultural, religious and
human rights of minorities and to allow emigration
for the purpose of reunification of families.
More than anyone else, Father Drinan knows
that the Soviet Union may have signed in Helsinki,
but has done nothing about honoring its pledges.
The Center in his honor will serve as a major
source of information in Madrid during the latest
deliberations of the signatory countries begun at the
end of last week. The Center will carry on the human
rights work he has performed so ardently for the past
decade in the United States Congress.
United Way Success
Despite Greater Miami's fears about an
ethnically-polarized community, the United Way of
Dade County campaign has managed successfully to
reach the end of a three-month drive to help raise
millions of dollars needed by local health and human
services agencies to operate effectively in 1981.
Other pressing problems apart, the community
has responded admirably. More than 5,000 volun-
teers have helped in the United Way campaign to
meet the needs of the umbrella organization's 69
agencies and programs providing health and social
services to all.
This was an especially remarkable achievement
at a time when inflation hurt not only campaign
efforts but threatens the continuation or expansion
of United Way services that more and more people
look to as a means of helping them with their very life
needs.
Jewish Floridian

m
Phone 373-4005
Kilitol
i)Kh ICE and I'l.ANT 120 N.K. 0th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Florida 33101
K. SHOCHBT LEO M1NDI.IN SUZANNE SHOCHET
and Pubillhei Associate Editor Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
S.m orulCl.i-- Postage I'iiidat Miami. Fla. L'SPS 275320
frd Snochmt
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unify and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year its.00, Two tHrt 128 00
Three Vears MO.OO First Friday each month ( 12 issues) S3.SO.cut of town]
country, upon request
Friday. November 28 <
Volume 53
Congratulations are in Order
CONGRATULATIONS to
Nancy Reagan. She has beat her
husband by a country mile in the
matter of making important
appointments.
Ronnie seems to be dragging
his feet over cabinet personnel.
but Nancy has already desig-
nated who her press secretary
will be. and at what salary too.
something like S39.000-plus a
year, if memory serves me.
IT'S EASY to see who is the
incisive one in the new First
Family. The reason is apparent.
After all, who is the more im-
portant?
What troubles me is that we're
losing a pre-teen at the White
House. On the other hand, we can
take delight in the fact that Amy
Carter broke strategic ground for
the next pubescent personality
there, whoever that may be in
some future administration.
The one Reagan-Carter debate
on the eve of the election has
already revealed to an anxious
nation the extent of Amy's intel-
lectual contribution to the
shaping of her father's policies on
QUEST FD^r^OWIXOQe
ranaffiLSS
nuclear energy ,Jud
rJimmy s report on ,"* J?
'tnbution her input to hi '
puter memory bank on aCf
physics, we mus, conclud/S
she is a whiz. lnal
NO MORE, the ,mage .. %
snotty kid at the Whit-V
with acne and pre-orthJi *
t-th riding the pubirs1:,
yiolin lessons and skates Hen
forward. pre-teens slic,J
schooled in spate age -5
with perhaps a seat for him her
in the cabinet.
And certainly a press secretary
of his her own so thai a weri-
President does not have to ken
the country updated on din-
lomatic developments in the ore-
teen set of White House affairs
After all. if First Ladies can have
their own PR honchos. whv not
the klever kid klaque too? '
Meanwhile, so far as the
Reagans are concerned, now that
the Nancy appointment is done
with, the rest is mere com-
mentary.
CONGRATULATIONS to the
Revisionist Zionists of Amena
for making fools of themselves
the like of which no other Jewish
organization in memory has ever
achieved.
This, not for the want of
trying, either. But can yon
imagine Jews slinking up to the
Rev. Jerry Falwell with an award
in hand memorializing the im-
mortal Ze'ev Jabotinsky?
Here is the United States,
racked by the extent of the con-
servative victory in the Novem-
ber elections, turning to droves of
hindsighting sociologists for
their assurance that the victory is
not, in fact, an endorsement of
the power of evangelical Chris-
tianity in American politics.
HERE ARE distinguished
Jewish leaders, such as Rabbi
Alexander Schindler. of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, calling for an
interdenominational bastion of
Continued on Page 17-A
Affirmative Action Name of the Puzzle
How to advance the status of
minority group persons without
penalizing industrious and hard-
working members of America's
majority constitutes a challenge
the Supreme Court says it will
tackle anew in the next few
months.
Affirmative Action is the name
of the puzzle.
In three memorable efforts, the
Court has tried to find an
equitable way through the
complex of competing interests.
Lawyers, business men, and
leaders of civil rights groups are
still studying the rulings in the
Bakke. Weber, and Fullilove
cases for guidance. This term, the
Court will be occupied with
Minnick v. California Depart-
ment of Corrections.
IN THE new case (Minnick),
two white male corrections of-
ficers are challenging the
California prison system devised
to increase the number of
minorities and women among
prison employees. The plaintiffs
had sought promotion only to
find themselves blocked by the
Affirmative Action guidelines.
The learned jurists will have to
do considerable head scratching-
this time around.
And while the Court is moving
towards a decision, it is worth
noting that some black leaders
who have been the staunchest
supporters of Affirmative Action
and have benefitted perhaps
more than members of other
groups, eem now to be having
>nd thoughts For they find
tun Affirmative Action con
'titutes < puh up 'h> 'addi-r for
I Robert 1
Hispanics. Chicanos. Vietnam
War veterans, the handicapped,
the aged, and women. Tote up the
numbers for these groups, and
you will find you are talking
about a huge segment of the
American populace.
"There is the danger of groups
hurting one another by needless
competition,'' Eleanor Norton,
director of the Federal Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission, observed recently.
And another civil rights official
put it this way: "The major
problem is that many of the black
activists have no understanding
of the problems of sexism, and
many women's groups have no
understanding of racism. "
IN ANOTHER important
development, six of the nine
Supreme Court justices have
given a strong boost to the
principle of Affirmative Action
Congress, these judges said in
effect, is entitled to earmark 10
per i M lullion public
-on-, 11 the
business 'inus thai arecontr tiled
t 50 i ercenl y :i number of
...... Phia m..... 11
Congress can be aware ol -"
color and can put tederal money
to work to help compensate for
acts of discrimination against
blacks.
Take color into consideration
when it is government money
that is being put into con-
struction? Well, maybe; bu
Justice Potter Stewart has
dissented vigorously. He has
reasoned that th government
itself is now practicing
discrimination bj favoring
blacks. "The color of a persons
skin and the country' of his
origin." he has declared, "
immutable facts that hear
relation to abilitv. disadvantage
moral culpability or any other
characteristics of con-
stitutionally-permissible interest
to government.
Here let it be said that
group in America has struggg
more conscientiously with *
Affirmative Action dilemmah
the National Jew,shtommunu
Relations Advisory Counc^hJ
body has consistent^ *
the imperative to has *
programs on individual na
And* the HJOTACJ-Jg
constant warning 'UK5 *
the establishment"! quotas-
BITTER BXfWjJJj
European countries ram ^
quota concept was born-
sadistically
Jews baa
forgotten ordea ^
"We ragai ..... i
coaaistent -
equality th.


M7
Our Readers Write
Where Were Voices to Save S. Beach?
the "legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people."
This latest anti-Israel act by an
arm of the UN is a tragic com- f
mentary on the low state of '
international morality which
permeates the actions of the UN,
once the hope of the world.
MAX RIVKIN
N. Miami Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridion:
The Oct. 31 issue of the Jewish
floridian Headlines section
reports that Anita Miller, urban
specialist for the Ford Foun-
dation, in her address, "Can
Urban Jewish Neighborhoods
Survive?", declared that a neigh-
borhood stabilization and revital-
ization would create a Jewish
renaissance.
That has been and is the deep-
seated conviction of the six
thousand residents, mostly
Jewish of South Beach south of
5th Street. Miami Beach, since
the so-called "redevelopment"
project has been thrust upon
them about six years ago a
project for the destruction of a
densely-populated and satisfied
Jewish community to make
room for luxury tourist hotels
that could have been developed
on many alternative unpopulated
locations all over the city of
Miami Beach, from the southern
tip to the north end.
The "redevelopment*' project
for wiping out a Jewish com-
munity was especially evil and
uncalled-for considering that at
the time it was conceived the
South Beach "redevelopment"
area was a fine, bright and
pleasant community to live in, as
found by two University of
Miami research teams, declaring
that over 85 percent of the
buildings at that time were struc-
turally sound. Of course, since
that time, some of the buildings.
due t<> the building moratorium
designed to prevent rebuilding
and construction imposed by the
'redevelopment" project to block
rehabilitation wherever needed.
some of the buildings and places
have deteriorated.
How nice it would have been if
some Jewish voices, in the finest
traditions of the Prophets of
Israel of old. had come out in
righteous indignation against the
destruction of a Jewish com-
munity and the dispersion and
.scattering of its people all for
ADL Raps
Verdict In
KKKCase
m:w youk ,jtai -
Nathan Perl mutter. national
prector of the Anti-Defamation
kague <>f B'nai Brith. has
Mcomed the statement that
|)r, Days, the head of the
Ptice Department's civil rights
(vision, was studying the
rmict admitting six persent
put former Ku Klux Klan and
tea Party members of murder
Purges by a Greensboro. N.C. all
fhlU' Jury "to see if there was
fnythingwecando."
The charges stemmed from the
llaymg of five members of the
tommumst Workers Party at an
fm.-Klan rally last fall.
IN HIS statement, Perlmutter
tl that in the past the federal
rvernment has brought criminal
fv". rights charges after
fquittals on local charges,
lading, "it would be a
"wading of our judicial system
Pr anyone to interpret the
r*nsboro verdict as a license
Pr further violence by ex-
empts."
Harold Covington,. leader of
Pe National Socialist Party of
fmerica, commonly -referred to
'the Nazi Party, termed the
Braict a great victory for white
"erica. It shows we can beat
- system on their own ground."
i A spokesman for the Com-
runist Workera Party termed
verdict a "cover-up" and "a
" .light to the Klan and
zis.
"redevelopment" of luxury hotels
for others. It still is not too late,
as declared in the Headlines
column of the Jewish Floridan, to
abandon "redevelopment" which
concentrates only on one
populated spot for luxury hotels,
and to embark on a true and
authentic redevelopment of
South Beach south of 5th Street,
the revitalization and renaissance
of a Jewish community, sparing
the inhabitants from being up-
rooted, the anguish of dispersion
and shattering of lives.
SHMUELLEVITZ
Miami Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
All America should protest
against the United Nations
Postal Administration, which is
planning to issue a set of stamps
next January honoring the PLO
and its leader. Yasir Arafat. We
don't know whether it will show
Arafat throwing a bomb at
civilians, or wearing his gun
when he appeared to address the
United Nations.
Perhaps in February the UN-
PA will issue a Khomeini stamp,
in March a Qaddafi stamp,
and April should be right for an
Idi Amin stamp. Knowing that
Nazi stamp-collectors have
enough Hitler stamps, they
should have the opportunity to
buy a Himmler-Eichmann stamp
in May. The list is endless and
shameful.
The United Nations Postal
Administration, P.O. Box 5900,
Grand Central Station, N.Y.,
10017, should be inundated with
mail and protest at the outrage of
honoring a terrorist.
SOL C. SHAYE
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
The United Nations Postal
Administration is planning to
issue a special set of stamps next
January to honor the PLO and
MAKE YOUR
NEXT
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affair Our superb staff will cater to
your every need in a memorable
setting.. More lhan S3 million
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MR. ALAN EHRLICH
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KOSHtft t BUTT KOSHft CATEMNt AVAHMU
eville Beach hotel
On the Ocean at 29th and Collins Ave Miami Beach
"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our fathers bought for us, long and long ago."
This collage by New York artist Fred Olnes was especially commissioned by Brown & Williamson Ic ils permanent collection of line an works
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to ys long ago And it was typified
by the struggle of immigrants to America in
the early 1800s People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler from Germany,
who later founded the country's first
department store. And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses in
the United States America had given both
of them the freedom The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice A free society does not prosper
without it. Consider, if you will, the personal
choices we make every day without intervention
from others Now consider how many we
take for granted.
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom
political, social, artistic, economic, religious(or
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it either delib-
erately for personal gam. or innocently for the
"betterment'' of humanity It must be protected
from those who would make their choice.
your choice. These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility to protect
and to pass on to those who follow.
Freedom It's a matter ol choice.
CPp UUA


Page h-A
* Jen iit fjprfcftjg
Friday. November
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
well bring Israel into your home every Friday.
To order, fill in and return the coupon below
uJ^uviisltUEIIiDiPidliigun
riarlia'i Mit Coaptitt llfl.faMtv.sk tilt
Printed in English
mW 8 ifOIIF 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:
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P.O. Box 01-1*73, Miami, Florida 33101
Regulations proviCe subscriptions be nald in advance.
m >*. -,..,,.
Israel Withdraws
Nuclear Resolution;
Blames Arab Bloc
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTAI
Israel, in a surprise move,
withdrew a draft resolution it had
introduced here last week for the
de-nuclearization of the Middle
East." blaming lack of response
from the Arab countries.
Announcing the move in the
General Assembly's Political and
Security Committee (First Com-
mittee!. Ambassador Arie Eilan
of Israel's UN Mission, said
Israel withdrew its draft reso-
lution with great regret'' and
warned that "those who have
rejected Israel's offer in this com-
mittee must bear a very heavy
responsibility in the eyes of man-
kind.''
Eilan cited the adamant re-
fusal on the part of so many Arab
states to respond to Israel's calls
for de-nuclearization of the
Middle East" as the reason for
Israel's decision to withdraw its
draft resolution.
THE DRAFT called for a con
ference of all Middle East states
aimed at reaching an agreement
for the non-proliferation of
nuclear weapons in the region. It
was only the third time that
Israel has submitted a draft reso-
lution Bino *|
ofthM'Nin dm*mbj
'Srae'j have lJ
been rail,,. -. a confer^
and such ,. indud5*
the siH-ed,
Jtthak S\ lnd hb JJ
decessor. Moshe Dayan. ,,
addresses to the General
Assembly eneral
Arab rejection of the Israfi,
proposal was made clear in ther
statements ,n the First Cora
mittee. Hut Eilan said, "We
shall, however, persevere The
task we have set ourselves is too
serious to be abandoned because
of the exigencies of the parlii-
mentary situation. Our offer still
stands."
EILAN ACCUSED Iraq and I
Libya of seeking to introduce
nuclear weapons into the Middle
East. "The whole world kncwi
that Iraq and Libya are making
enormous efforts to acquire the
nuclear option for the price of
oil," he said. "Do the rulers of
those countries ever realize that
the particles that make up a
nuclear fall-ou; know not the
difference bettt > n lew and Arab.
between Moslem and Christian?
the Israeli en\
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Friday. November 28, 1980
Jg*l$ fkridfiar
Page 7-A
On Eve of EEC Summit
New Prexy Offers Views on Mideast Peace
Specialto.leuish Floridian
Luxembourg Foreign
Minister Gaston Thorn is
the new president of the
European Economic Com-
munity's Economic Coun-
cil The EEC meets Dec. 1
and 2 to continue the pur-
T "jH
' f J ^B ^v
H 1 l^^^<


Foreign Minister Thorn
I suit of its Middle East
peace initiative as an al-
ternative to the Camp
David Accord.
In a speech to the United
[Nations General Assembly in
[September. Thorn said the
[tallowing on the Middle Easl
"AT THE ROOT of the Middle
Easi problem lies the necessity to
peconciliate the two essential
realities which are the State ol
.ill ami ihe Palestinian |M'>ple
|ui;il to make them live together.
rherefore, the recognition of the
ighl to exist tin Israel and the
nercis.1 ol self-determination for
Palestinian people will Ix- at
the Inundation ol the nego-
iatioi that will lead to a global
il solution. Israel must,
ffore, end th>' territorial
iccupatiun it maintains since
n this rrspeci. i he Israeli
Ktlements represent a grave ob-
tacle to the peace process The
Fascists
Without Shame
Continued from Page 1-A
rholc democratic meaning and
Bersol our community."
<>n international terrorism.
\ eil said that it was ex-
eiii.lv difficult to know if it was
hUrnationally coordinated or
p. il i! was entireh neo \a/.i or
Nrelj compounded of isolated
i.p-
I' no. s se<'ni that it is in-
I "nai and organized she
"!"1 The danger was that in
1 ...imp down on such
' democracies may
; horitarian measure.- and
[JJ nvil rights. V\e must not
into this trap and set aside
aoms."
I he president staled that there
'ls some speculation as to
'tutlnr neo-Nazis were being
1 bj terrorists or the neo-
were using them. What
las certain was that after the
r"r m many countries in Western
furopf, right-wing groups
"Kin t dare to emerge. Perhaps
f* they have lost some of their
Mame."
MRS. VEIL refused to answer
estions on the Middle East.
Pugh she was strongly pressed
0 do so by an Arab journalist.
She told the questioner that
|>ere was right on both sides and
at there should be justice for
>' Palestinians along with the
grantee of full security and
Vhts for Israel.
Nine consider that these settle-
ments together with the demo-
graphic and land property
changes operated in the occupied
Arab territories, are illegal with
respect to international law.
(iiven also the particularly
important role that the
Jerusalem question plays for
everyone involved, the Nine do
not accept unilateral initiative
with regard to changing the
status of that city and emphasize
that any agreement in this
respect should guarantee the free-
access to the holy places ... A
solution to the Middle East prob-
lem naturally entails the ad-
hesion and cooperation of all the
parties concerned. The principles
I have outlined apply to all of
them without exception and
therefore to the Palestinian
people and to the Palestinian
Liberation Organization which
will have to participate in the
negotiations."
JEWISH
nAnorw
RID
eoeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
The JNF Strengthens Israel Strengthen the JNF
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
The Jewish National Fund Annual Banquet
Guest Speaker
In Tribute to
Hon. Stephen P. Clark
Mayor Metropolitan Bade County
Sunday, December 21, 1980 6:30 p.m.
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
Rabbi William Berkowitz
Pres. JNF of America
JNF Leadership Adopts Budget of $1.2 Million
For Greater Miami For the Year 1980-81

Shown at the opening session ol the JNF Leadership (left to right) Abraham Grunhut. President. Rabbi Irving Lehrman.
Chairman Foundation; Moe Levin. Vice-President: Augusta Mentz. Chairperson Women for JNF: Zev W Kogan.
President. Southern Region: Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Chairman Executive Board. Ernest Samuels. Vice-President
* & *2k -f

JNF Leoaers meet to accept the challenge of the 1980-81 budget
irT nLv m Mnskowitz Mr ana Mrs. Sam Pascoe. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Pincus, Birdie Pomper. Miriam Press. Mr. and Mrs Moe Reiffen. Isidore
eatk.n Maurice Robbm Cei.a Rosenblatt, Frieda Sack. Ernest Samuels. Abe Savelle, Oscar B. Schapiro, Mr. and Mrs. Igor Schultz Leon
Schuster Oscar Shapiro Thelma Scheckter. Bernard Silver, Doris Skol. Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Stadlan, Gussie Tabach, FreidaTobey, Ida Wessel
Mr and Mrs George Wind, Sid Wladaver. Ann Zuckerman
For Information and Reservations
Jewish National Fund 420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Deach, Flo 33139 538-6404
Remember the.INF ir Your Wili
Establish an Anntutv with the JNF
oettddiiii
MEM


Page8-A
vJewisti Flcridian
Friday, November2H i
The New Anti-Semitism 14-A
We Need No GuaranteesBegin
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
DETROIT (JTA) Israel
does not want to be "a protected
state" and does not want foreign
guarantees to assure its survival
Militarily. Israel is stronger
today than the Jewish people
have ever been since the time of
the Maccabees.
This theme was expressed
forcefully by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin here prior to his
sudden return to Israel to beat
back a no-confidence vote in his
government. Begin appeared in
an address to more than 3.000
North American Jewish com-
munal leaders attending the 49th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
BEGIN, the first Israeli Prime
Minister in office to address a
CJF assembly, stressed that
Israel does not ask anyone to
fight for us. to shed blood for us
Wo can defend ourselves
Israel, he declared, does not
a ant foreign guarantees because
There is no guarantee that can
guarantee an international
.ruarantee."
There are some who learn
i he mistakes of history only to
repeat them. he said to applause
.ind laughter. Some learn the
mistakes of history to avoid
hem. Israel takes pride in
'itlonging to the second group."
legin said. International
.tj irantees. he noted, did not
a\i the small European
ountrifs from being overrun and
levastated by Hitler's war
naihine. Israel. Ik-gin said.
'wants friendship, alliances, but
mt guarantees."
1 >ne guarantee that Israel's
tecuritv will remain intact is its
>wn defense machinery which
legin crmed Israel's lifeline.
Another element sustaining
Israel's security is its hatred of
war and its love of peace. As a
nation that has lost 14,000 people
in five wars since the State of
Israel was born 32 years ago.
"We know the cruelty of wars
and we v, ant to give our people a
historic period of peace," Begin
said. "We want to live in peace,
Jews and Arabs, in the Middle
East."
HE NOTED that Israel has
made great sacrifices for peace
and the agreement reached with
Egypt at Camp David has
provided peace with Israel's
largest Arab neighbor. Begin
observed however that there are
some in the West who claim that
the (amp David agreement is
taking an inordinately long time
to be implemented and that, in
any event, it is merely a piece of
paper.
Rejecting this approach, Begin
declared: "We do not believe in
the international cynicism that a
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peace treaty is a scrap of paper
which can be discarded, which
can be thrown away. The
declared policy of Israel is to
stand by the Camp David
agreements, to carry them out
and to see them realized."
But. he cautioned, patience is
required Peace is a historic
process and other peace agree-
ments between various nations
took years to implement." Begin
observed.
ALTHOUGH his address con-
tained no reference to the present
political scene in the United
States following Ronald
Reagan's Presidential sweep
Nov. 4. it was apparent that
Begins references to the need for
patience and Israel's unwilling-
ness to become a "protected
state" was a signal to the in-
coming Reagan Administration
to be understanding of Israels
perception of the peace process.
It was also apparently a signal
to those in the American Jewish
community who have been
critical of some of Begin s policies
that the peace process will not be
derailed as a consequence.
Begin also appeared to be
signalling the incoming Reagan
Administration when he
declared: "Israel is a faithful ally
of the United States and the free
world and the most stable ally in
the Middle East. Israel has a
right to expect that the United
States and the free world will be a
faithful ally of Israel."
ON OTHER issues. Begin
noted that Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union is
declining precipitously. He urged
the assembled Jewish leaders and
American Jewry to make their
voices heard on behalf of Soviet
Jewish emigration.
We cannot acquiesce in this
situation." he said. "We cannot
keep quiet. Public opinion is a
powerful force. The Kremlin does
listen to Western public opinion.
On behalf of all gathered at your
Assembly. I would like to issue
an appeal. I appeal to the Soviet
authorities: Let our people go.
And let them come to the shores
of Israel."
But. Begin continued, the issue
of emigration also raises the
problem of neshira." Soviet
Jews who leave the USSR but go
to countries other than to Israel.
This, he said, is "a serious prob-
lem which impedes aliya to the
Land of Israel" because, if the
Soviet Jew applying for an exit
visa does not have first degree
relatives in a country other than
Israel. Soviet authorities use this
as an excuse to reject emigration.
BEGIN ALSO referred to the
persecution of Jews in Ethiopia,
Syria and Iran. Focusing on the
persecution of Jews in Ethiopia,
he declared that "we shall do
everything to save them and to
bring them home." His pointed
reference to the Jews of Ethiopia
followed a mini-demonstration
inside the ballroom on behalf of
the Ethiopians by several young
people shortly before Begin
began his address.
As Morton Mandel, CJF
president and chairman of the
session, was making preliminary
remarks about Begin, the young
people suddenly began to chant:
"Let Baruch Tegegne speak. Let
Baruch Tegegne speak." This
was a reference to a spokesman
for the Ethiopian Jews, now
residing in Montreal, who had
sought earlier in the day to speak
briefly at this session about the
plight of Ethiopian Jewry and
the need for Israel and world
Jewry to help rescue them. After
a minute of chanting, they were
shouted down by the audience
and were led out of the hall by
security guards.
Before this happened. Mandel
0 0 0 0
0 Q Q 0 0 0 0
called for a minute of siWo..
thoseJews who had d,edt?nyr
m Ethiopia, as the younjr *S
strators had requested.^
Jews who died recently in FranS
Belgium and Iran This
followed by Daniel Shanim
chairman of the National jfi
Community Relations Advisor*
Council committee on Ethiop,
;e^7'wh.oreada Petition whiS
had been drawn up bv support,."
of Ethiopian Jews comEm*
the Israeli government and other
agenaes for their work m helping
Kthiopian Jewry *
The petition also urged that
the problem of Lt hiopian Jewry
be made a top priority item'
Tune is not on our side," the
resolution concluded
ON THE issue of Jerusalem
Begin reat'.rmed that
Jerusa, s n our capital, one it
divisble cap it:. I for a||
generations to c me. "Jerusalem
he added, is not inly the capital
of Israel hut th heart of the
Jewish people.
In a tribute to Begin. Gov
William Millikei ol Michigan
referred to the Prime Ministerj
being in the ir. ition of Israeli
men and women legin is a man
of peace.' Mill:,. -called that
Begin's quest I peace earned
him the No!>. Prize in
1978, but did n mention that
President Anu Kgy^
shared tin prize
----------------------1
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0
-
o o o o o :
OQQ90Q9 0 0
WARM
GREETINGS
^ EASTERN


November 28,1980
*knistfkria//,r
Page 9-A
Economic Policies Denounced
10,000 March Against Inflation Rate
'I'll go first. If you don't mind. Uncle Sim'.
(Cartoon: Wolf/ Neue OuiibrOckar Zeltum)
Envoy Shamir Meets Bonn
Officials on EEC Summit Eve
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Israeli
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
kid here that the Israeli-
Igvptian peace agreement
lands us an island of stability in
violent Middle ryst and
-nerves the support of all
Lions. He said Israel hoped the
luropean community would
Mrain from taking steps that
buld hurt the prospects for peace
[the region.
The Israeli diplomat spoke at a
I linner given in his honor
West German Foreign
blister Hans-Dietrich Gen-
|r rlier, he conferred for
bout an hour with Chancellor
'limit Schmidt and before that,
td two long meetings with
enscher Shamir also met in
lunich with Franz Josef
I of the opposition
I Democratic I'nion
Dl I.
HE ARRIVED here to begin a
two-day official visit aimed at
strengthening the dialogue
between Israel and the Federal
Republic. His visit precedes by
less than two weeks the second
stage of the European Economic
Community's (FFC) Middle East
initiative.
The EEC heads of state will
hold their second summit
meeting this year in Luxem-
bourg, Dec. 1 and 2. West
Cierman diplomats ackowledge
that the results of the American
Presidential elections and the
Iraqi-Iranian war have caused
Bonn and its EEC partners to
reconsider their next moves in
the Middle Fast.
Shamir said at the Stale
dinner. "We cannot agree to
decisions or plans that are
worked out without being
discussed with us."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
An estimated 10,000 Is-
raelis participated in a
mass demonstration here to
denounce the government's
economic policies which
they blamed for the surging
Hurwitz Under Fire 10-A
inflation rate. The demon-
stration was organized by
Histadrut whose Secretary
General, Yeruham Meshel,
demanded that Finance
Minister Yigal Hurwitz
resign.
It was conducted while the
Cabinet was holding its regular
weekly meeting in the Prime
Minister's Office. Hurwitz, for
his part, told his colleagues that
Histadrut deliberately torpedoed
his attempts to work out a wage-
price "package deal" to stem in-
flation. He accused the labor fed-
eration of trying to cling to thej
special advantages enjoyed by its
pension funds. But Hurwitz also]
had sharp words for some of his i
fellow ministers who he said were I
balking at Treasury efforts to
hold down government spending.
THE DEMONSTRATION
and the angry recriminations in
the Cabinet were sparked by
figures released here that showed
inflation soaring to a rate of 138
percent and the cost-of-living
index up by 11 percent in Octo-
ber, the second largest monthly
increase in Israel's history and
the highest since November.
1977 Those figures sent shock-
waxes through the population
and i he political establishment.
According to unofficial fore-
Original Lithograph
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keeping alive, through art. the heritage of the Jewish people
casts, the November figures will
be still higher. The inflation rate
for the final quarter of 1980 is
expected to be in the order of 200
percent, considerably higher than
when Hurwitz took over the
Finance Ministry from Simcha
Ehrlich a year ago and an-
nounced that the battle against
inflation would be his top
priority.
Hurwitz had recently in-
timated that he had inflation
under control. The rate seemed to
be slackening. Last August, it
was only 8.2 percent. Reacting to
the October figures, he blamed
the government as a whole for his
failure to stem the tide mean-
ing that various ministers were
refusing to accept cuts in their
ministry budgets.
HURWITZ denied, however,
that he was planning to resign
and pull his Rafi faction out of
the Likud-led coalition govern-
ment. But he has warned re-
peatedly in the past that he
would strike out on his own if the
Likud ministers failed to give full
support to his economic policies.
Potential supporters of a
separate Rafi list in next year's
elections have called on Hurwitz
to link up with former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan to estab-
lish a new right-of-center political
faction.
Dayan, who attended the Rafi
meeting in Tel Aviv, said he did
not favor a new party "at this
time"
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PagelO-A
+Jewi$ti fkricfi&r
Fridav- November 28
Pundits Say
School Prayer Rulings Contradictory
Continued from Page I A
Sioux Falls (S.D.) School
District, the American Jewish
Congress and the American Civil
Liberties Union filed a joint
friend of the court brief for the
hearing in the Eighth Circuit
Court of Appeals which upheld
the lower court ruling.
Nathan Dershowitz. director of
the AJ Congress Commission on
Law and Social Action, said that
the court action letting the
practice in Sioux Falls schools
continue did not mean that the
Supreme Court had approved the
Sioux Falls school practice.
However, he added, the Supreme
Court's failure to review the case
will undoubtedly encourage
other school districts to adopt
these and similar rules.''
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
have consistently fought all
religious observances in the
public schools. Some political
experts have suggested that
most rightwing elements, who
contributed to Ronald Reagan's
election victory strongly support
prayer in public schools.
Although the ruling against
the Kentucky law was a >4
decision, the language of the
majority was unequivocal.
Kentucky officials had sought to
avoid constitutional conflicts by
two actions.
In one, the officials had added
to the law a requirement that the
Ten Commandments be listed as
serving as "the fundamental
legal code of Western civilization
and the common law of the
United States.'' The Supreme
Court held that the Ten Com-
mandments is undeniably a
sacred text of the Jewish and
Christian faiths and no
legislative recitation of a sup-
posed secular purpose can blind
us to that fact.'' The ruling
declared that such an avowed
secular purpose is not sufficient
to avoid conflict with the First
Amendment."
KENTUCKY officials also
tried to avoid constitutional
problems by requiring that copies
of the Ten Commandments be
paid for not with tax funds but
with voluntary contributions to
the state treasury. A group
named the Kentucky Heritage
Foundation collected more than
$250,000 to buy 15.000 copies.
The Supreme Court held that
arrangement did not matter
because the posting of the copies
was to take place "under the
auspices' of the Kentucky
Legislature. The high court
decision on Stone vs. Graham
reversed a lower state court in
Kentucky upholding the Ten
Commandments posting law. The
Kentucky Supreme Court divided
3-3 on the appeal. The effect of
the even split legally was to
affirm the lower court ruling.
The law had been challenged
Hurwitz Under Heavy Fire
For Economic Policies
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Finance Minister Yigal
Hurwitz, whose economic
policies are being blamed
for Israel's resurgent infla-
tion, has run into a storm of
criticism in the Likud
Knesset faction amid
speculation that he is about
to resign which he denies
and demands from some
M Ks that he do so.
The most vociferous critic was
former Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman who quit the Cabinet
earlier this year because, among
other reasons, Hurwitz
threatened to slash the defense
budget. Weizman has accused
the embattled Treasury chief of
not cutting it enough.
"I WENT (resigned! because
of your demands to slash the de-
fense budget," Weizman said.
"But since then, what did you
cut? A million here, a million
there. It's only pocket money.
It's not good enough, and it's not
good enough to keep telling the
people what a catastrophe we're
in. If I were in your place, Yigal, I
would go to the Prime Minister
as quickly as I could and resign."
Hurwitz came under fire in the
Knesset and in the Cabinet
because the cost-of-living figures
for October, released Nov. 14,
showed an 11 percent rise, the
second highest in Israel's history,
and indicated that inflation is
running at an annual rate of 138
percent, believed to be the
highest in the world.
At the weekly Cabinet
meeting, Hurwitz clashed bit-
terly with Health Minister
Eliezer Shostak who charged that
his economic program was
responsible for the "total deter-
ioration" of the economy and
that because of it citizens were
"going hungry."
SHOSTAK said he was almost
ready to join a demonstration by
some 10,000 people against infla-
tion that was going on outside
the Prime Minister's Office while
the Cabinet was in session. The
demonstration was organized by
His tad rut
Hurwitz was the only minister
to vote against a proposal to
provide generous compensation
to the settlers of Yamit and the
Raffiah district of northern Sinai
who must evacuate their homes
and farms next year in com-
pliance with the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty.
The Finance Minister thought
that payments ranging from
180,000 Shekels to 240.000
Shekels ($40,000) were excessive.
Acting Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin, who sided with the rest of
the Cabinet on the issue, ob-
served that "there is no price too
high to pay for peace and this is
part of the peace agreement."
HURWITZ retorted that "We
cannot spend more than we have.
We must live by our means, not
according to our appetites." The
Finance Minister contends that
his economic policies would be
successful in stemming inflation
if he had the full backing of the
government and his fellow minis-
ters agreed to cut their respective
budgets.
Hurwitz was told by MK
Yigael Cohen of Likud's Laam
faction, "You say you have no
backing. How can you have any
when you keep threatening to
resign?" Haim Kaufmann of
Herat accused Hurwitz of con-
trolling the economy within his
small Rafi faction while shutting
out the rest of Likud. "You don't
listen to us at all," he said.
Menachem Savidor of Likud's
Liberal Party said more far-
sighted planning was needed."
by a group of foes of various
religious beliefs, including a
Quaker, a rabbi and a non-
believer, represented by the
American Civil Liberties Union.
IF THE proposition is dubious
that the Surpeme Court responds
to election returns, the evidence
was more persuasive that local
school boards repond to court
rulings.
One example was a decision by
the Board of Education in
Waldwick, N.J. which on
Monday diluted considerably an
earlier policy of holding religious
holiday observances in the
schools. More than 100 people
jammed the Waldwick High
School, most of them to assail the
revised policy and to threaten
reprisals.
The issue has divided the
mainly Christian residents of the
Bergen County community,
pitting Christians against Jews,
Moslems and other residents,
who believe religious themes
have been overstressed in some
Waldwick school programs.
The policy was adopted 6-1
after more than four hours of
heated debate. It contains a
provision that if it is not reaf-
firmed by the education board at
its March meeting, it will be void.
The revised policy holds that
holidays should be recognized for
their educational value and that
teachers should be aware of and
sensitive to the diverse religious
backgrounds of Waldwick
residents.
THE REVISED policy per-
mits religious art. music and
literature through the school year
"if presented as part of an
educational program but may not
be used to advance or inhibit any
religious point of view" and that
religious holiday decorations may
be displayed but only "as part of
a broad cultural study ap-
propriate to the season and
should be limited to a reasonable
time period."
Opponents ot the revised
policy declared in the debate that
the education board should abide
by the wishes of the "majority"
of residents who, they said, were
opposed to any change in
religious holiday observances in
the schools.
Jewish human rights
organizations in recent years
have made successful efforts to
have all religious holiday ob-
servances eliminated from public
school programs.
Begin to Quit If New
'No' Vote Called
Continued from Page 1 -A
failure of the coalition whips in
recent weeks to woo the Ahva
members. Coalition sources said
today there would be an
assiduous effort to "talk to"
Ahva and make certain it voted
with the government in any
future test of strength.
The Ahva faction comprises
three distinct personalities:
insurance millionaire Shlomo
Eliahu. who voted against the
government Shawfiq Assad, who
at the very last minute
mysteriously absented himself
from the Knesset chamber; and
Akiva Nof. who decided at the
last minute to abstain. Eliahu.
Ahva's chairman, said he had no
explanation for Assad's behavior,
after the three faction members
decided unanimously to vote
against the government.
Former Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, who was ousted from
Herat as a result of his vote
against the government, is one
more Knesset vote will have to be
counted against the coalition
whenever the chance arises to
force its resignation and trigger
early elections.
MEANWHILE, the Labor
Party opposition is preparing to
topple Begin's government.
Shimon Peres, the party's leader,
said that it is urgent to bring
Israel "back under proper
economic management." He
stated that
troduce a
economy where
we mtend to ,
planned economy !
where work i,
profitable as speculation. '
Peres added that. for hi, .
part.hewuldoevemhuilT1
power to build on'thTli ^
success of the no.confidenT
On NOV. 19 bv harro* "t*
goveramentw^rcS^
motions at even,- oppo^S*
Some observers believe' .h.,
next month s inflation f JJ
expected to be as hirf, afT'
month'sbecausetheofp^ S
w.ll make itself felt WoT
present an appropriate basisb
the opposition to try again
During the debate m
Moshe Day an. who
independent MK
vote no-confidence because
cannot vote confidence in 20
percent inflation. This was i
reference to unofficial forecast)
that the inflation rate for the final <
quarter of 1980 is expected to be!
around 200 percent
s now an
said 1 Wji
is not
no point in;
autonomy op- ]
DAYAN SAID that as longai
the economic situation
improved there is
discussing the
tion" or the Jordanian option"
in the West Bank autonomy
settlement because we will not
have an option for any option.
We will have to do what others
tell us to do."
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November 28,1980
+Jewisl> fhridlan
Pagell-A
Anne Frank Diary in Dispute Again
B MAURITSKOPUIT
tndon Chronicle Syndicate
LsTWERP The Amster-
Lbased Anne Frank Foun-
i. vs that it itends to
fee Ricnard E. Harwood.
, author of the pamphlet, Did
Million Really Die?, the
aloeia for Nazi wartime
cities published in Britain in
1/4
In has been alleged, and never
Ljouslv denied that Richard
Crrall. a member of the National
Lit directorate, was the author
[the 28-page pamphlet which.
Long other things, claimed that
\i Dmx i'/ Anne Frank was a
geiy
JEFORK it proceeds with the
tposed action against Har-
d. the Foundation will await
. outcome of a trial now being
Ed in West Germany.
In one case, the Supreme Court
[Karlsruhe is expected to rule
I Dec 16 on an appeal by Heinz
Ith. a neo-Nazi writer and pub-
ker from Odenhausen, against
kconviction in 1978 for slander
id defamation after he dis-
puted literature describing the
llocaust as a lie and The Diary
Anne Frank as false.
}loth was fined 500,000 marks
nut $250,000) or six months'
prisonment.
he case against Roth was
lught by the late Otto Frank,
he's father, who died in
litzerland in August, aged 91.
In THE MEANTIME, the
pndation. which Otto Frank
iblished to promote world
Iterment and to perpetuate the
|la enshrined in the diary, has
ft) active to counter the effects
report in the West German
s magazine, Der Spiegel,
Ich alleged that parts of the
ty are not authentic.
Recording to the magazine, the
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results of tests carried out by the
West German Federal Criminal
Investigation Institute have
shown that parts of the diary
were written with a type of ball-
point pen which came on to the
market in 1951.
Joke Kniesmeijer, an official of
the Foundation, said that not
only had Der Spiegel misinter-
preted the report, but that the
examination had concluded that
the diary had indeed been written
prior to 1950.
Kniesmeijer added: "All that
was involved was the addition of
some 15 words written in green
ink, inserted to clarify the
meaning of some phrases and
correct grammatical errors."
SHE SAID that despite efforts
by the Foundation to correct the
report in Der Spiegel, the damage
has been done, and now other
newspapers have carried the
story, probably on the basis of
the magazine's reputation for
reliability."
In fact, the diary, which is kept
in a vault in Basle, was subjected
to a scientific examination in
1958, when a West German
handwriting expert, Dr. Anne-
Marie Huhner, said there was
"undeniable evidence" that the
diary had been written by Anne
Frank.
Subsequent tests also proved
that the diary was written in the
identical ink used by Anne when,
in 1942, she sent postcards to her
grandmother, then living in
Basle.
i
Last year, the British author,
David Irving, called on Otto'
Frank to send a sample of the
original manuscript to London
for tests by an independent firm
of experts.
IN THE introduction to the
German edition of his contro-
versial book, Hitler's War, pub-
lished in Britain in 1977, in which
he claimed there was no evidence
that the Nazi leader knew of the
mass killings of Jews in the
Holocaust, Irving questioned the
authenticity of the diary.
It contained the statement:
"Many forgeries are among
records, including The Diary of
Anne Frank."
However, the reference was
removed in later copies.
Cor Suijk, a member of the
Foundation's staff, expects
further attempts to discredit the
diary, recalling that in 1978. Otto
Frank successfully prosecuted
Ernst Roemer, a Right-wing
extremist from Hamburg, for
alleging that Mr. Frank had
"invented" the diary.
ROEMER'S APPEAL against
his conviction led to the
examination of the manuscript
by the West German police.
Suijk is quite adamant that
"certain groups in Germany are
intent on disproving the authen-
ticity of the diary because no
book on earth has so forcefully
focused attention on the per-
secution of the Jews."
Kniesmeijer commented: "The
excuse used to be, Befehl ist
befehl und Ich habe es nicht
gewusst' (An order is an order,
and I know nothing about it).
Now, the accusation that Ausch-
witz is a myth' is commonplace.
"But so long as such charges
are made, the Foundation will do
all it can to bring the accusers to
trial and prove that what hap-
pened did indeed happen."
*"-'
t IHOHi HfVNOlOS TOaACCOCO
New SatemUttra


Page 12A
*Jewisti ftcrkUan
Friday. November
28.
i9sa|
Don't Teach Him Ethics
Herat Ousts Weizman for Defection
JERUSALEM -
Israel's Former Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman
was Sunday ousted from
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's ruling Herut Party.
Last week, Weizman voted
against Begin in a no-
confidence vote which
Begin won narrowly by 57-
54.
Weizman was Begin's
No. 2 man in the party. His
"no" vote was as objection
to the country's rampant
inflation rate. which
Weizman declared Begin's
government has done
nothing to control.
"These are not the people who
wili teach me ethics." he was
quoted on Israel radio as saying
following a five-hour debate by
Herat which voted 12-1 to oust
him. There were two abstentions.
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Ezer Weizman
WEIZMAN DECLARED that
he will retain his seat in the
Knesset despite demands that he
relinquish it.
Begin's Herut Party is not the
only one under fire. The
Opposition Labor Party under
the chairmanship of Shimon
Peres is being torn apart by the
increasingly vigorous struggle
between Peres and former Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
Rabin is himself currently the
subject of renewed scandal over
the 19TT incident involving his
wife's foreign currency con-
viction. That incident has been
reincarnated by the French
magazine. L'Express which is
currently alleging that an Israeli
businessman paid the S'27.000
levied against Mr- Rabin by
Israeli courts. Kabin was forced
to resign from the premiership
because of the incident.
THE BUSINESSMAN is
identified as Bezalel Mizrachi.
Last year. Mizrachi won a libel'
suit against an Israeli newspaper
for calling him a leader of
organized Israeli crime.
L'Express is alleging that
Peres has a copy of a check by
Mizrachi that proved Rabin had
accepted Mizrachi's payment of
the court fine in behalf of Mrs.
Rabin.
Rabin is now calling the article
a "vulgar and malicious lie." He
has demanded that Peres make a
sworn statement that he has no
copy of such a check. Rabin also
appealing to a French court over
the weekend to block distribution
in Israel of the issue of L'Express
containing the allegations. The
appeal was rejected.
FOR HIS PART. Peres has
offered to help Rabin in a libel
suit he is planning against
I. Express
In the heated debate leading to
the ouster of Weizman from
Herut. Avraham Schechterman.
central committee chief of the
party, characterized Weizman's
actions as those of a man who is
"simply no longer a member of
the Herut Party."
Weizman himself addressed
the party secretariat for 90
minutes and then left the session
before the debate opened He baa
meanwhile announced plans to
form his own party under the
leadership of former Foreign
Minister Moshe Davan.

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Swiss Army Officers' Drive For
Soldiers' Home Raises Furor
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) A
campaign by a group of Swiss
army officers to raise 750.000
Francs to build a soldiers' home
in Israel has created a furor here
since it was announced last week
in the privately published but
government subsidized military
periodical. Schueitzer Soldat.
A prominent figure in the
campaign is Martin Raeber. a
rightwing politician and reserve
army officer who is in the public
relations business. The leftist
Zurich weekly. Die Weltuoche.
accused Raeber of having been
"bought"' by Israel. The weekly
claimed that his PR firm handles
the accounts of El Al and other
Israeli companies.
jM Shomrat. Char|
d Affaires at the Israel Embasn
in Bern, declared the charwl
were absolutely unfounded and I
claimed they were manufacture!
by the Arab lobby.
In addition to the army of
ficers. the project in Israel a
supported by several prominea
Jews in Zurich. The Defen*
Ministry, which subsidizes .SrJ.1
ueitzer Soldat. and the Foroga
Ministry are both opposed to the 1
fund-raising drive as comranto
Swiss neutrality But thy|
cannot stop the project becausek |
is in private hai
The Geneva newspaper. U\
.. observed that obviously
the officers involved in tht!
campaign are anti-Arab.
?
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A LETTER TO NUCLEAR PROTESTERS
''

ACTIONS ASSURE CHRONIC CRISIS
nght" to protest peacea!
... ights
lam ffc
which assure mi

\bu told me what
I li tell
you w hat I want I want
a future for my children that isn't sappv
second place, and unemployed and
The need for electricity will continue I
matter how much you wish it wouldn't
WHERE ELECTRICITY COMES FROM
can be created by spinning turb"
It can be created by natural gas tapped from ;
the earth's surface for as long as it lasts It car I
ated by water falling where circum^.-.
w hen environmentalists permit rtcai
burning coal, dug from dangerous mines
methods cause death and damage to the
ment Or. we can use technology and bombard
uranium atoms to create heat environmenta.
cleanest method
THE CRISIS IS REAL Is nuclear power hen to stay >
I don't know Progress and technology do not stand SOU
There'll be fusion and solar and other methods up
ahead. But today, the choices are limited The crisis
is real. .
Since when are we afraid of progress^ What Kind
of legacy are we leaving our youngsters7 Vte are a
proud, industrious and innovative society V\fc marvel
at the development of technology
V\fe didn't shut down the airiine industry when the
first plane crashed. V\fe took it apart to see what went
wrong, so it wouldn't happen again
I speak as one American who isn't willing to throw
in the towel.
Honest knowledgeable and canng people your
neighbors work in the nuclear energy field I ^
them. They do not hold second-rate citizenship Thar
beliefs are entitled to equal weight
NATIONS FUTURE AT STAKE. The future of our
nation is at stake. It's high time you realized our pre-
dicament and grew up to face the responsibilities we
all must face united
That "new mobilization'' you're beginning to sense
is peopled by your neighbors and countrymen wno
are concerned about your constitutional rights. D"1
who are even more concerned about the survival oi
the free world > v.'.'.'.;,
ttStfT
Florida powir ligh' comp*n>
Feople...serving people.
Paid far by Florida Power & Light shareholders


t November 28.1980
+Jewish Hcridiari
Page 13-A
ercy Calls Palestinians
Key to Mideast Peace
intiniied from Page 1-A
irts" Percy said- He Pre"
IthattheKeagan Adminis-
_a will give it "a very high
fof priority"
led if Reagan aides have
Lied their views to him on
he East matters, Percy said,
Le not had a definitive
ion taken by them as to the
Istep. 1 think that will all
| after the confirmation
igs for Secretary of State,
[we have that team in place.
Secretary for Middle East
s must also be confirmed so
not down the road far
lh to start that process." He
I, I don't have any insight
[what their next step will be
I than il is a matter of very
Iriority"
PRESSING his own views
ronse to questions, Percy
he Palestinians were mis-
Ived in this country with
It to their numbers and who
. "An unlikely perception
.. quarters, even in this
y, i- that the Palestinians
datively small group, ter-
pand so forth," Percy said.
b[ tin Palestinians are
Ired all over the Middle
I- three and a half million
V they .ire highly educated.
I are professionals, they are
s, lawyers, diplomats. But
learn I n -olution of this
Jm VVi cannot and will not
peace in the Middle Kast
fe n I hat il must be
anothei point. Percy
y I havi ilwaya known
Dine solution must be found
Palestinian problem. 1
lakei the position .igainst
Itlemenl policy of the Begin
stration and 1 made i;
lear to I hem. I have not felt
nis has been conducive to
?ot Enough
Graves
RO- IZINSI When the
bf Moses's time met dif-
s. the) complained, "Are
I not enough graves in
} that you have taken us to
lie desert'" (Exodus 14:11).
the situation has
o. There are not enough
in Egypt. At Basateen,
irgest remaining Jewish
ry in Egypt, thousands of
graves speak silenty of
pw one of the world's
Jewish communities, a
mty whose members
such scholars as Philo,
nides. Saadia and the
(prophet Jeremiah.
dreds 0f thousands of
Egyptians inhabit the
ones and mausoleums of
wish cemeteries in Cairo.
[than 98 percent of the
lones have been stripped
pir highly valued marble
and goats graze freely
| the graves. There are
*nan 500 Jews in Egypt.
[RELGO, INC.
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Israeli Art. Crafts
pbrew Books -Judalca
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>31 '722
the peace process. But I think
there have been things on both
sides that have not been helpful."
PERCY ADDED, "It is hoped
now that the new Administration
can really focus in on this
problem We will have to act
as we have acted in the last four
years as an intermediary group
that would take a very serious
role in trying to resolve this
problem because it does involve
our own vital interests."
Asked if he saw any resolution
of the Palestinian problem
without recognition of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization.
Percy replied: "All I would say is
what I said when I left the
Middle East five years ago that
there would be no real peace in
the Middle East unless we recog-
nize that a solution must be
found to that problem."
Asked if he favored the supply
of enhanced weapons to Saudi
Arabia in view of the Soviet
presence in the Middle Kast.
Percy recalled that he had
supported weapons sales in the
last Congress with the appropri-
ate restrictions. "In this case, the
Administration should take the
initiative. The initiative should
not be taken by Congress," he
said. "I would like for the new
Administration to take a look at
it and send the legislation down."
LU J. 1 T. I.!. 111J. 111 ,T. IT. I 1.1.1.1 fJIJ l, IT I T f.Tr I T. | JJ \JJJ Jr 1 '-1 'r I I 1 I .'.TXT3
Make
yourself
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Give a child the
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the Light and Joy of Chanukah.
The child is one of hundreds confined to hospital beds in Israel. They
hunger for love and toys at Chanukah just like your own children.
Answer this child's cry for help and make yourself happy too. Your
Chanukah will be brighter because you put a smile on a little one's face.
I want to make sick children in the hospital in Israel happy. Please give in
my name:
D $ 8.50 Dreidel, Chanukah Gelt. Refreshments!
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D $250.00 Chanukah Party and Kits
tor all the Children in a Hospital
? $500.00 Chanukah Party. Kits and
Toys for all the Children in a Hospital
? $ _____________ Other
AH Donations are Tax Deductible
in
Colel Chabad
Lubavitch Foundation of Israel
Rabbi Heir Baal Hanes
784 Eastern Parkway. Brooklyn. M.Y. 11213
For Further information call: (212) 774-5446
All Contributions arc tax dedmtdile.
Two centuries of service to the needs and the needy o( Jerusalem and Israel
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t>..
Page 14-A
vJenisii flcridliari
Friday. November
'-'x.
The New Anti-Semitism
French 'Collective Unconscious'
By MURRAY 7AICKOFF
DETROIT (JTA) Anti-
Semitism in France was
described here by a French
Jewish communal leader as "the
beast that is buried in the French
collective unconscious." But
according to Bernard Attali, a
leader of the Fonds Social Juif
Unifie. this latent, insidious anti-
Semitism is directed against the
corporate body of French Jewry,
not against individual Jews.
Attali told several hundred
delegates attending a plenary
session on anti-Semitism during
the course of the Council of
Jewish Federations' 49th General
Assembly that anti-Semitism in
France in the recent period is due
to French politics in relation to
Israel, the rebirth of an extremist
ideology among French new right
intellectuals which is garbed in
the language of pseudo-science
and metaphysical philosophy,
and the economic crisis which
requires a scapegoat.
"THERE IS a link between
economic crisis and anti-
Semitism," Attali said. "With
inflation, unemployment and un-
certainty, there is a search for
scapegoats."
Attali noted that it is sim-
plistic to limit the cause of anti-
Semitism to France's critical
policy toward Israel and its flir-
tation with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization. While
French official policy toward
Israel is based on being "oil-
minded" and France is not
supplying Israel with military
hardware as it did in the past,
"Israel still benefits from the
immense reservoir of French
friendship," he said. Attali staled
that the French Jewish com
munity is taking action to assure
th;it this reservoir does not dry
up.
In addition to the anti-
Semitism lostered by the eco-
nomic situation and the new
right, another factor is the pro-
liferation of articles in the French
press on the nature of Judaism.
i he Holocaust and anti-Semitism.
Attali observed. This has had
both positive and negative effects
on the French psyche, he said.
Insofar as the issue of anti-
Semitism is being publicly
debated it constitutes what he
termed a "therapy of truth." It
also exorcises the dilemma on the
part of French Jews as to
whether public discussion helps
to clarify the issue or provides an
arena for the enemies of the
Jewish people to insinuate their
views with impunity, Attali said.
Negatively, the ongoing public
discussion has tended to reduce
the issue of anti-Semitism to a
"banlity," he noted.
THE PRESENT state of mind
of French Jewry is one of anxiety
and determination, Attali said.
However, he stressed, "If the
terrorists of the Rue Copernic
(synagogue bombing last month)
wanted to marginalize us, isolate
us, or ghettoize us,'they failed"
because there was an almost
universal condemnation of the
bombing in France as well as
abroad.
He pointed out that diverse
elements religious, trade
union, socialist, communist and
human rights organizations
drew closer to the Jewish com-
munity in their avowal that there
must be no more Nazism.
Attali said that these elements
may have acted for egotistic
reasons, to publicize their own
views, but there was no question
that the general feeling on the
part of all these elements was
that the defense of Jewish rights
was at the same time a defense of
human rights
Nevertheless, Attali warned
that "we are only at the begin-
nings ot our trouble We must
prepare ourselves for new t rials.
THE PANEL discussion that
followed was. in the main, an
exercise in platitudes, general-
izations, non sequitura and
banalities about the danger of
anti-Semitism in the United
States and abroad The grossest
pronunciamento on the issue of
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anti-Semitism was offered by
Joel Ollander. assistant director
of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relation Advisory Coun-
cil INJCRAC).
When a delegate, during the
discussion period, asked the
panelists for their assessment of
the Moral Majority and other
theo-politicians and domestic
ayatollahs, and expressed
concern that while these elements
appear to be pro-Israel but never-
theless seem to bear the poten-
tial for becoming focal points for
organized anti-Semitism, Ollan-
der observed that anti-Semitism
in the United States "is like
having the flu; it may be uncom-
fortable, there may be a fever, it
may produce headaches, but not
pneumonia" because American
society "is basically healthy" and
the role of Jews within the
society has been established in
positive ways.
The danger. Ollander said, is
whether the Moral Majority may
try to impose' its particular
stringent ideology on American
society and insist that its views
are the only correct ones based on
their reading of the Bible. Asked
by another delegate what kind of
flu shots American Jewry needs
to avert the fever and headaches.
Phil Baum. associate national
executive director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, opined
that as long as democracy is
trong the likelihood of organized
anti-Semitism is negligible.
BAUM SAID it is "a gross
error" to identify the Moral
Majority with anti-Semitism. He
noted that the Moral Majority
and the Christian right do not
represent "conventional anti-
Semitism," and the historical
context within which they
function is not the same as that
which gave rise to classical anti-
Semitism and Nazism in this
century.
Baum said the new form of
anti-Semitism regards the rights
of the individual Jew to be above
reproach but regards the common
rights of the Jewish people as a
whole to be non-existent. The
anti-Semitism of I
openly attacked
dividuals, tsonth leclineaj
diminishing to a point that 5
longer poses ., ,,tiUs ,h
the Jewish people, Baum sal,
M.lton EUerin, director 2
I rends Analysis Division of]
American .Jewish Com*
said terrorism has |)tc
political fact of life arJ
world, and 1 don t believe,
immune to it here in the (j.
StatM." The best antidote 1
rise of neo-Nazism is to
democracy work.' he said
every aspect of your daily
create a climate where this po|
will not work.
A RESOLUTION adopt
the Assembly stated that
creasing anti-Semitic activit
the United States "must
vigorously combatted" but
acts of violence against Jews
Jewish institutions in the
"have not been as flagra
numerous as those record
Europe." Noting that mere
anti-Semitic activity is "a
of concern to the Jewish
munity," the resolution
theless stated that this aci
"not linked to a coordinated
Semitic campaign.'*
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We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
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November 28,1980
+ kistFkriciifin
Page 15-A
#
isjz\eL
Yitzhak Navon says we've come of Age
ememina fp9wkhhrn^ate1 Miimi Jewish ^deration became the central focus of an
emerging Jewish community when it opened its Biscayne Boulevard headquarters.
te^na^Pr^nthoirL^^'7 the missing element of maintaining the commitment of
teenagers to the.r heritage, High school in Israel was born from that nucleus.
eight wePkf fiwp ^lrael Sen?.s American mgn school juniors and seniors to Israel for
Hving classroom annually, to learn 4,000 years of history using all of Israel as a
zhaTN^nn^wc^TH0^ wn campus in Israel, we are grateful that Israels President Yit-
grltefui for his letter'5 'S program for American kids in Israel," and we are
v
'y j
Je^n, 20 July mQ
Dear *** D1amond;
* i I Jr "" *0" that r knowledge.
future? "> *>P ,ung Peopfe^^X'^U0- fT'^ 0?^ '
I shal, b ,a">our present and
v 'jfovjrr
Yitzhak Na
Ourcny
"-'-fSSS..,,^,

Thank you, Mr. president
Paid /or 6y a /Hulld of High School in Israel
3950 Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Flo. 33137, Phone 57G-3287
IMf*


D------,
-.mmifitnjIIJHCMII
News in Brief
Arabs Buying Big in Atlanta
mnn
ATLANTA A Saudi
Arabian family has purchased
the 29-story Life of Georgia
Tower and the four-story Life of
Georgia Center garage in down-
town Atlanta for an estimated
$26 million, according to a recent
story by Vida Gold gar, editor of
The Southern Israelite.
Goldgar reported that the pur-
chase here is only one of many
real estate developments by
Abdul Latif Jameel and his sons,
Yousef and Mohammed. The
Southern Israelite learned about
the family and the Netherlands
Antilles corporation they own,
Jameel Holdings (Bermuda)
Ltd.. through the local office of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'naiB'rith.
Jameel also plans to build a
$24 million office tower in
Orlando. Fla and also recently
bought Miami's tallest tower,
One Biscayne Tower, for more
than $49 million, Goldgar'
reported.
Jameel s American representa-
tive. Lewis Harmon, was quoted
in the Miami News as saying
Yousef Jameel told him he had no
restraints'' against investing in
an area in which many Jews are
involved as long as "they had no
restraints against him." Harmon
also said that Jameel s Miami
law firm has a number of Jewish
partners and that in Los Angeles
they are represented by a firm
that is predominantly Jewish.
JERUSALEM Tension
continued to run high on the
West Bank as local Arab leaders
protested the wounding of 10
Arab youths by Israeli soldiers
last week while Chief of Staff
Gen. Raphael Eitan defended the
troops action as necessary to
maintain public order.
Violence flared briefly in
Nablus where Israeli forces fired
into the air to disperse student
demonstrators near the high
school.
There were no repetitions of
the rock-throwing incidents that
occurred in Ramallah and El
Bireh when Israeli patrols opened
fire wounding 10 youngsters,
three of them women. The Mili-
tary Government said the
sporadic nature of the incidents
and the fact that they have sub-
sided confirmed its assumption
that the unrest was of local origin
WASHINGTON Special
Ambassador Sol Linowitz.
reporting on the status of the
autonomy talks, said here that
Through their serious and con-
structive efforts over the past
months. Israel and Egypt have
begun to bridge their differences
on even the most critical, com-
plex and emotional issues' that
separate them.
Linowitz made his report to the
Subcommittee on Europe and the
Middle East of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee on
the general progress of nego-
tiations for autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. "Un-
fortunately," he said, "the nego-
tiating process has been made
even more difficult in recent
months by a host of external and
tangential disturbances and dis-
tractions which have diverted
attention from the central issues
under discussion.''
NEW YORK A record total
of 82 women are studying for the
rabbinate in Reform and Recon-
structionist seminaries during
the current academic year, ac-
cording to an annual Jewish
Telegraphic Agency survey.,
Ordination of the seven women
as Reform rabbis brought to 29
the total of Reform and Recon-
structionist women rabbis or-
dained since 1972 whan Sally
Preiaand was named by the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion (HUC-JIR)
as the first woman rabbi in
America.
JERUSALEM Some 1,000
American Jews walked from
downtown Jerusalem to the
Western Wall in an expression of
solidarity with Israel's procla-
mation that united Jerusalem is
its capital. The event, known as
the Great Jerusalem Pilgrimage,
was organized several months
ago at the height of the criticism
of Israel for passing the
Jerusalem Law. The pilgrimage
was organized in the U.S. under
the auspices of the American
Zionist Federation and in Israel
by the World Zionist Or-
ganization.
Mayor Teddy Kollek spoke to
the group at the Western Wall
and told the members that he
appreciated this symbolic Amer-
ican Jewish support for united
Jerusalem. However, he added.
"You should go a step further.
Some of you at least must come
here (on aliva). One member of
r
every family.'
KIAMESHA LAKE, NY. -
As she accepted the presidency
for a second two-year term, Mrs.
Goldie Kweller charged the 200
delegates at the national con-
vention of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism with
the task of "rechanneling our
values and priorities and
changing them from self-satisfied
'me-ism' to community 'we-
ism.'
Mrs. Kweller of Kew Garden
Hills. NY., heads the largest
women's synagogue organization
in the world, with 210,000 mem-
bers in 810 Conservative sister-
hoods in North America and
women's groups in Latin
America and Israel.
"We are also charged with the
task of turning the tide of family
fragmentation, creating in its
place a family restoration." she
said.
NEW YORK Representa-
tives of the Jewish community in
V--< t
w
1
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin addresses
American Jews planning to make aliyah to Israel withir*
next two years at an Aliyah Assembly in New York on JVoj
organized by the Israel Aliyah Center and the North Amen
Aliyah Movement. It was the first time an Israeli I
Minister has made a direct appeal for American aliyah
visiting the United States.
the metropolitan area called on
Attorney General Robert
Abrams to convene a special
meeting of the District Attor-
neys, police officials, and others
responsible for law enforces
in the metropolitan area to (
with the growing number of i
Semitic acts of vandalism
harassment.
i
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ftNovember 28
8,1980
vJenisti horkfiar
Page17-A
Jordanian Option Still Alive
ByWOLFBLlTZER
Lashinctcn .- ..Th.e!
T. option is alive.
TnderSecn-tary of State
Sisco insisted after
, on his recent visit to
and the West Bank.
lotely." he said,
-whojourneved to Syria.
'Israel and Kgypt for 10
i, August on a tour
by the U.S. Govern-
", International Com-
otions Agency, summed up
pressions the other day in
_ view.
I former U.S. official, now a
-tt citizen and Chancellor of
fltierican University here in
ijgton, earlier had met
Jn the US. with King
before arriving in
_ where he held lengthy
iwith Crown Prince Hassan,
_ of the armed forces,
[.Zayd Ben-Shakar and other
mking Jordanian officials.
J Amman and Damascus, he
met for the first time with
I officials of the Palestine
ntion Organization, but not
lYasir Arafat.
THE basis of those
issions, as well as his
I on the West Bank with
kinent Palestinians, Sisco
that a territorial corn-
between Israel and
j involving the West Bank
la real option which should
sued within the framework
iCamp David Accords.
ne Minister Menachem
i and other Israeli Govern-
officials have repeatedly
lied the Jordanian option
associated with the
bsition Labor Party as a
tarter because it never led
fhert during the decade of
rrule until 1977. Jordan had
fcs insisted on a total Israeli
prawal. including from East
lalem.
|garding Begin s contention,
was adamant. First of
I he said, I really don't
re that this option has ever
Itried in a \ ery serious way
Idless ol the fact that you
I could point to certain times
I last decade when it was
|*d- But there was no
pie of an intensive effort to
to pursue this particular
tout saying so specifically.
seemed to be suggesting
during a lengthy and
W round of negotiations
Israel. Jordan might be
to budge trom its public
calling for a complete
."* to the pre-1967 lines.
s apparent point is that
Hussein and other Jor-
L could not te
signal any such
start of
1% before the
"egotiat ions.
"Y discussions in
- he said. "I found no
cnange in their position
inaoat a reference to the
Arb summit which
, wnf PLO the sole
fentatlV(, Qf the
R"ns-thereby supposedly
O,.Jordan from any
IJJity to negotiate a
^enton the West Bank.
.Sisco, who retired from
I*.Department in 1976
l^'ng as Secretary of
* hm0' KLssi"ger-s chief
r Hd sense what he called
fc ?f d/fference" in the
r1 Jordanian attitude.
^monms and years alter
Jd- decision, when the
*d" addressed in
whether Jordan could
he process, -he
'.,.
w< 'hej ineffa
........ion recent
King Hussein
days," he continued, "is the
nuance of difference: that the
attitude in Amman is now much
more watchful. There's a waiting
posture. Let's wait and see what
happens in the November
elections in the U.S. Let's wait
and see what happens in the
elections in Israel. This attitude,
indeed, is reflected in the entire
area, which I found is marking
time."
SISCO LEFT Jordan with the
"distinct impression" that the
leadership there was now "more
disposed to at least keeping the
door open."
The former official, who spent
more than a decade as the State
Department's top expert on the
Middle East, was also en-
couraged to conclude that the
Jordanian option was viable by
his discussions on the West
Bank. He said that despite the
fact that most of the local mayors
ran on the pro-PLO platform,
they. too. were keeping their
options open.
Sisco said he had expected to
find a lot of "pessimism" on the
West Bank. He did come across
"a certain amount." but was
struck "with the fact that they
have not foreclosed their own
participation in a solution that
they would find acceptable."
He also indicated that West
Bank leaders, despite their pro-
Pi.() rhetoric, were far from
totally supportive of the PLO "1
did not find any of these leaders
particularly anxious to look at
arrangements that would have
the effect of supplanting their
own leadership with Palestinian
leaders coming from outside the
West Bank itself." he said.
"Now. this is a very critical
judgment because the con-
tentional wisdom that one reads
in our country today is that the
leadership of the West Bank is
for all practical circumstances,
foreclosed. I don't accept that
particular judgement."
SISCO RECOGNIZES that
broadening the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty to include other
Arabs will be difficult, but he
returned home somewhat en-
couraged. "I didn't find
anywhere in the area, even a
number of high-level PLO of-
ficials with whom I talked, people
underscoring the need for further
war."
He was even encouraged by his
discussions in Damascus. He
spent more than three hours with
President Hafex Assad, the first
American in months to sit down
with the Syrian leader. As a
matter of policy, the Syrian
regime has shut out the U.S.
Ambassador in Damascus to
underscore its anger at
Washington and Camp David.
But Assad. apparently
remembering the many hours of
negotiations with Kissinger and
Sisco which led to the 1974
Israeli-Syrian Disengagement of
Forces accord on the Golan
Heights, agreed to review the
entire situation with the former
U.S. official.
Sisco said that the "preoc-
cupation" in Damascus today is
"with internal survival." He
noted that Assad clearly regards
recent domestic troubles,
especially those coming from the
Moslem Brotherhood, as "very
serious" as are Syria's bur-
dens in Lebanon.
But Sisco felt that the Syrian
leadership might yet be in-
terested in pursuing "an
opening" with Israel if it were to
"develop in a way which
Damascus felt was fruitful.
"I saw no signs of any im-
mediate interest in entering into
the peace process tomorrow, or
next week or next month," he
continued. "But neither did I see
any sign in Damascus with its
over-reliance on the Soviet
Union, with its isolation, with its
new moves toward Libya that
it had closed the door to being
part of the process
SISCO. who as a State
Department official has been
barred from meeting with
members of the PLO, wanted to
talk to them during his recent
tour. "I did this consciously
because I felt it was important
for me to hear their views first-
hand. I felt it was important for
any experienced practitioner to
try ti> assess, to the degree one
can. what their views are."
But he was not satisfied with
the outcome.
Sisco repeatedly asked the
same questions: "What leader
can speak for you? What leader
can act for you? Above all, what
leader can enter into an
agreement with Israel which will
allow Israel to have some
assurance that such a leader can
make it stick?
"The reply I received," he
continued. "was quite un-
satisfactory. Clearly, there are
divisions within the entire PLO.
There are doubts as to who such a
leader could be. Many times, the
answer from my interlocutors
was (Yasirl Arafat. Yet when we
get into the details of the recent
PLO meetings in Damascus,
there was ambiguity."
SUPERB CATERED AFFAIRS WITH AN ELEGANT FLAIR.
a,,, coloring m.....
0.LL COLORING

pims- a BILL COLORING It (3OT !*
Leo gjjjidfjm
Some Congratulations
Are in Order
Continued from Page 4-A
defense against the Rev. Fal-
well's Moral Majority and the
evangelical demand for a "Chris-
tian Hill of Rights" because
Schindler sees in Falwell, the
Moral Majority and others of
their ilk Gary Jarmin, of
Christian Voice, for example a
threat to the traditions of a
secular American state.
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel has
nothing whatever to do with a
turn in Protestant "love" of Jews
is not Dr. Bailey Smith of the
Southern Baptist Convention
still knee deep in his anguish
about "Jewish noses"?
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel is
merely a by-product of Baptist
belief that Israel reborn is the
fulfillment of New Testament
revelation but that the vile
anti-Semitism of the Gospels is
not therefore repudiated.
AND HERE are the Re-
visionist Zionists washing the
filthy feet of the Falwellites with
Jabotinsky medals to their chief.
Congratulations again for in-
cisive Zionist perception.
CONGRATULATIONS to the
estimated 82 million Americans
who watched the Dallas episode
answering the question. "Who
shot J.R.?" I marvel at their
obsession.
My impulse is to ask another
question: "Who cares?" But this,
I realize, comes from an uniniated
peasant with snobbist ten-
dencies.
These are the very same
Americans who saw the alleged
debate between President Carter
and Ronald Reagan and who
voted Reagan into office in the
landslide of their political
judgment.
This says a lot for the con-
sistency and trustworthiness of
Nielsen ratings. Or is it for the
consistency and trustworthiness
of American voter perceptive-
ness?
Israel Due to Receive
$785 Million in U.S. Aid
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The House Foreign
Affairs Committee and the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee went into conference to consider the foreign
aid bill for fiscal year 1981. Under the proposed legis-
lation, Israel would receive $785 million in economic
support funds and $1.4 billion in foreign military sales
credits.
EGYPT IS recommended to receive $750 million in
support funds and $550 million in military sales credits for
the fiscal year. In addition, it would receive $274 million
under the Public Law 480 Food Program.
The only other Middle East country slated to receive
a significant amount of aid is Jordan which would get
$100 million evenly divided between economic support
funds and military sales credits.
For That Special Touch of Class
1305) 651 3241
ORCHESTRA & ENTERTAINMENT
Radio Freilach Time
_ Wednesday Evening 8 PM, WDNA 88.9 FM
An occasion
you'll long remember.
At a price
you'll soon forget.
At the Sheraton River House
we'll make any special occasion -
wedding, Bar Mitzvah, reunion,
anniversary a very special one indeed.
And at a surprisingly reasonable cost
V\fe have an extensive menu to choose
-i^. from. Expert, attentive service.
f% J^* Outstanding facilities. Spectacular
view overlooking the golf course
and the Miami River. And
ample free parking. So
if it calls for a celebration
call on us
S^ Sheraton
Rivor Mouse

1 i.i.th'
Konover(M<0F tel
#<


Page 18-A
* Jewish fkxrkMan
Friday, Novembers
.Public Notices\
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 10-17379 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
tg*
A Xil.
Wife
\\ I'll ON
lei Hui nd
iRRY w
M 11
HARRV ANTHONY
here tlfll
ir answer to this Petition
(Oi ussolutlon "i Mama*.-
IC Clerk of the Court and
l>\ to Petitioner's
.. I i vniki. OALLUP,
2SU Salzedo Street. Coral
i :'.:<134. on or
Del I'......nber \v. 1980 else
l 'i be taken as con-
of November.
....
VI DP BRINKER
r (In ui'. court
\ Harrier
i Merle
Nov 21 n
Dei I
E OF INTENTION
TO VACATE ROAD
AND REPLAT
I r.-ti'
Pli emai
ei i UonSiT
on file m ith Mi
County 9 lb
Control notice Is
mi intention to
ion of N. 17
Semlnole A<
Se i ac< ording to the plat
iirded In I'lat Hook
53 Page -.r>. ol the Public
hVi cords I lade County.
I la, all lying within the
in- oi the "Tentative Plal ol
\1 i lnlcrnalion.il Com
Center. Section S iT
Ai express purpose of this
i H\ I'lal is to vacate the
at" !.-.. filn-il road and to
closi ate discontinue and
abi Ion from public use and
rei disclaim any
rlgM oi Metropolltan-Dade
Con nd the (Hiblic in and to
thai he road named
iIh ni''i' partlculai i\
des bed In the Tentative Plat
Nnv gi y lam
IN ME CIRCUIT COURTOF
IE I1TH JUDICIAL
D COUNTY, FLORIDA
AMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80 17495
! ICE OF ADOPTION
KOCEEDING BY
UBLICATION IN
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
The Adoption of
Ml.
ner1'
ROI RT PONSETTO
ro I. IWRENCE ALLEN
WEINBERGER
dent e i Inknown
'i .....reby notified that
or adoption ol your
i nilili en was filed in the
Court of the 11th
. i uii Court. Family
Dlvi No -o-17485. on
thl ... November.
by .:: onsettOi and you
red to serve a copy ot
tel a lenses, if any to
Petitioner's attorney
*r| me and address la
RICHARD I. LAK1N. 17871
Hi ii ij i e Houlevard. Suite 118.
North Miami Reach, Florida
ltd I the original with
Hi. Clerk of the above styled
court on or before the 18 day of
nber, 190; otherwise a
lent may be entered
agalnsl you for the relief
inded in the petition
Dated this IK day of November.
1880
......ird P Hrlnker, Clerk
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
By N. A Hewett
Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal
Richard L. Larin
Attorney for Petitioner
17971 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 119
North Miami Beach. Florida
931-3366
09333 Nov. 21, 28;
_______Pc. a. 12. 1980 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAl
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No M-17514
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
ERICA E. WALTERS
Petitioner
and
OCTAVTUS WALTERS
Respondent ___
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: OCTAVIUS WALTERS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed and
you are to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. on
B. J. LEVY, attorney for Pe-
titioner, 833 NE 167 St, N.M.B..
Fla. 88162, on or before
December 19, 1980, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
November 19, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
ByS. A. Barner
As Deputy Clerk
09331 Nov. 21. 26;
, Dec. 8,12.1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL '
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY I
Civil Action NO. 80 16641 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in kk The marriage ol
LUI8 EDL'ARDO PARRA
band
ai 11
MARIA TERESA P \KK.\
Respond) I W Ifi
TO M M'.' \ I'EKESA
1 AURA
Carve- as 7a
A J V
Barrio Alfonso Lopes
Mil 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'
\ KO88, P A ATTOR-
ni i AT LAW, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
101 NW 12th" Avenue. Miami,
Ida and file the original
With the i lerk of the above
i i ourt on or before
1 l| | eml SI 'liel wise a
default will be entered against,
foi th< reiiei demanded In
mplainl or petition
Tin- notli shall be published
on< I ea< h week foi tour eon
ve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORID1 \N
WITNESS mj hand and the
of said i ourl at Miami,
I la on l In- .'; day of
N ember, is"
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk Circuit Court
I lade County Florida
By Betty J Carson
As Deput) Clerk
cm ult Court Seal i
A Koss. PA
Attorney At Law
iV 12th Wenue
Miami. Florida 88128
Tel 3081 328 8844
Man iQldnterO Jr Ksi|
Attorne) for Petitioner
08298 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 16344 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
ri razi ni.;a
ds AQUINO
and
JOSEANQELAQI INO
IU -pondent
ro JOSE ANGEL
AQUINO
RESIDENCE i NKNOWN
VOI ARK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai 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 Flugler St..
Suite 520. Blscayne Building.
Miami. Fla 88110, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Dec 12. 1880; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
iiu complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami. '
Florida on this 10 day of
November. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
[Circuit Court Seaii
09320 Nov. 14.21,28;
Dec. 5, 1980
RELEASEOFINTEREST
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
10866. at Page 476 of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida, under Clerk's file
number 80R 239498.
Dated this 16th day of
October, 1980.
ARTHUR R. KASSIN
00308 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
OCEAN VIEW ROYAL CON
DOMINI! M ai 17180 Collins
Avenue North Miami Beach.
Florida intend to register said
name wiin the Clerk of the
circuit court of Dade County,
Is
ROY M.STR iNDLTD.
A Florida
Limited Partnership
avid SchwarU,
(ieneral Partner
Fi lers Bulldei -. inc..
(ieneral Partner
l iNIELRETTER
Attorn.
ROYALSIKAND LTD
08900 Nov 7. 14.21.28. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
Ul i.i the In minus name The
Phone outlet at P.O. Box
: Miami. Fla. :c. tend- (o register said name
with tin Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol I Mile County, Florida.
Barbara S Arkon
00802 Nic. T. 14, 21, 28. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
QIVEN thai the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
undei thl in litmus name
Southern Telecom company at
I'd Box 840141, Mil
Florida 33114. intends to
reglstei said name with the
Cl( rk ('in ult Court of
I lade ('ounty. Florida.
Barbaras Arkon
09301 Nov 7, 14 21.28. 188C
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CivilAction No. 80-16575
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage ol
ED1LBERTO PESTANA
and
BETTY PESTAN \
TO BETH PESTAN \
South Waverly
i.arising Mn lu^iui
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI-
F1EI i thai iui ai tlon for
Dissolution ol Marriage
been filed agalnsl you and you
ire required to sei i e a copy of
vow w ritten defenses II any, to
: on HARVEY D FRIED-
MAN attorney I i Petitioner.
whose addn -.- is 120 Lincoln
p.o.ol. Miami Beach, Florida
33139, and file the original with
the clerk iii the above styled
com i on oi before I "ecember 5.
1080 othei > Ise a default will
lered agalnsl you fur the
: demanded in the com-
plaint or petition
Till.- notll i -hall be published
once each week for lour con-
seculive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDI\N
WITNESS my hand and the
seal ol said court at Miami,
Florida on this Slst day of
11, tobi
RICHARD P BRINKER
VsCli I1 Cln lit! ourt
Dade County, Florida
By Paul F. McCarthy
\- I ii Duty Clerk
i On uil Court Seaii
Harvey 1) Friedman. Esq.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 392
Miami Beach Florida 33139
Tell phone i306i 531-0391
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov 7. 14.21.28.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-17182 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
SAMMIE LEE LeCOUNTE
Petitioner
and
GERTIE LeCOUNTE
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: GERTIE LeCOUNTE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed and
you are to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on
B. J. Levy, Esq.. Attorney for
Petitioner, 633 NE 167 St.,
N.M.B., Fl. 33162 on or before
December 26, 1980, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: November 12,1980.
Richard P. Blinker, Clerk
by Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
09322 Nov. 21, 28;
Dec. 8,12,1980
J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business*
under the fictitious name oi
Mazel Kennel at 1078 9!
Street. Unit 404, Bay Harbor
Fla. 33154. Intend to reglsted
said name with the Clerk of thi
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Tessle Nathan, Owner
Danny David Cohen, Owner
Gary P. Cohen, P.A,
Attorney for Applicant
09291 Nov. 7.14,21,28,1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name THE
MOON STATION, at 200 8.
Miami Ave Miami, Fla. 83180,
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Juvenile Clothiers, Inc.
Gabriel Arroyo, President
Martin E. Pons, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
09327 Nov. 21, 28;
Dec. 6.12,1980
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No SO 17014
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
Adoption of
a minor child
By ERNEST A. Ill KTON
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
ro i \\ I HOWELL
rk-:: I NCE UNKNOWN
YOU \KE NOTIFIED that
. adoption of a
in .n filed and you
......i e a .opy of your
ui itu i tlon if any, on
it j LE\ v. attorney for iv-
tiiionc- NE 167SI N.M.B.,
Fl, on or before
I.....mbei 22, 1880 and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you
N ember 13. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By Lola h Currlar
v-1 leputy clerk
09329 Nov 21.28;
Dec. 0. 12, 1980 _
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-9463
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage ol
B VRBAH \ YVONNE HANDY
Wife
M rONJOHN HANDY
:. Husband
TO MILTON JOHN HANDY
Residence Unknown
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED 'hat an action for
olutlon of Marriage has
been filed agalnsl you and you
are required to serve a copy of
.( rltteil defenses if any, to
it on MARC IIAISKH ESQ.,
attorne) i >r Petitioner, whose
address i- HOO Kane Con-
course, Suite 201, Bay Harbor
Islands. Fla 33154. and file the
original with the clerk of the
ed ( ourt on or before
I iei en ber 19. 1980. otherwise a
ill win be entered against
. relief demanded in
i ml or petition.
Tins notli e shall be published
week for lour con*
t eks In THE IEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
wn hand and the
seal al Miami.
Florida on this 7 da) of
RICH \RDP BRINKER
\~ Clerk, Cln Uil Court
Dade< ounty Florida
B) I -".i H Currier
\ I leputy clerk
( 'll cult Co
MARC HA 1 SER, ESQ.
Kane ('mn o
Suite 201
Baj Hart*
Fla
Tel H4
Attorney for Petitioner
21.38;
Dec. r,,:, i9o
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-7630
Division 02
' ESTATEOF
ROBERT H STARBI CK JR .
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
late oi ROBERT B star
HI CK. JR.. deceased. File
Number 80-7830. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 7.1 West FlaglerStreet, Room
807 Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: ill all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 21,1980.
Personal Representative:
Robert B. Starbuck HI
9670 NW 32nd Court
Sunrise, Florida 33321
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MARTIN D. KAHN, P.A.
735 NE 125 Street
Suite 100
North Miami. Florida 33181
Telephone: (3051893-0820
09232 Nov. 21, 28, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
No. 80 11308
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
SIDORE COHEN and
HELEN COHEN, his wife.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
I >rHEK FEINSMITH and
SYDNEYW FEINSMITH.
her husband.
Defendants.
TO ESTHER FEINSMITH
SYDNEY W FEINSMITH
1175 Miami Hardens
1 Hive
North Miami Beai h
Florida
and all parties claiming
interests by. through,
under or against ESTHER
FEINSMITH and SYD-
NEY W FEINSMITH; and
all unknown parties and all
parties known or unknown
bavins or claiming to have
any right, title or interest
in the promissory note
and or the real property
described herein
YOI ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to re-establish a lost
promissory note dated August
iw. 1874, In the original sum of
110,000 Tii. hai filed
agalnsl youandyouare inrther
notified that the note is secure.]
by a mortgage of even date on
the following described real
propert)
Condominium 1 "nit No 209
ol ROYAL BAHAMIAN
I \ST. a condominium
aii Hiding to the Declar-
ation ol Condominium
thereof, recorded In O R.
Book 8249, Pane 133, of the
Puhln Records of Dade
County. Florida, together
with an undivided share in
the common elements ap-
pertaining thereto
You are required to serve a
copy of vour written defenses
il any. on MARTIN ROTH,
plaintiffs' attorney, nil Alns-
le> Building, Miami Florida
33132 on or before December
19. 1980, and file the original
With the Clerk of this Court
either before service on plain
till- attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
w ill be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
i omplalnl
WITNESS my hand and the
official seal of tins Court on
No-, ember il'. ihn)
RICHARD P BRINKER
rk ol the ('ourt
By L. C Bedaase
' put) (':.-rk
No\ 81, 2B;
Dei .'.. 12 1080
NOTICE UNDER r
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
VACATIONS UNLIMITED at
19600 NE 19th Court. North
Miami Beach. Fl 33179. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of-
Dade County, Florida.
CARL TUTTLE, PRESIDENT
09293 Nov. 7.14. 21, 28.1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
UI\ en thai the undersigned,
engage in business
undei the ncutlous name
Memories Things, at P.O
Box 530872 Miami Shores. Fla
intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
en. ni Court of Dade County
Florida
June Stevens, i iwner
ii:wi Nov. 21 2*.
Dei "'. IS, imi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80 078
Division 02
IN HE ESTATEOF
JACKKIKOFF
I >ei eased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
.state of JACK Kl'KOFF.
il.....ased. File Number80-9078,
is pending In the Circuit Court
(or Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
The names and addi. jcs of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE; 111 all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative. venue. or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 31,1980
Personal Representative:
Bernard Kukoff
1428 South Wamer Avenue
Los Angeles, California
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Edward E. Levlnson. Esq.
Myers Kaplan Levlnson
Kenin A Richards
1428 Brlckell Avenue-Suite 700
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306)871-9041
and
Jeffrey A. Galant, Esq.
Kass Goodklnd
Wechsler A Labaton
122 East 42nd Street
New York. New York 10188
Telephone: (212)490-2332
09330 Nov. 21. 28, 1980
CIRCUIT ofVlO-II
ANDFORDADLER0
Civil Action No M ?,
ACTION FOR OISSOLU
.NRE.Tn^Wj?
''V IVN
R< i
'"' \K\,J
f,e?; ]
your
ESg, al ,
whose I
Blvd ,l5 "
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original -
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lur'oJ
i TUFT
ran
u i i
-' '
Flor
Nnvembi
,(" BRINK.
H. \
I .aw ii
- lit.
Miami l- rida3Jl37
v '.'.loner
Nni ; i4.21
NOTICE UN0ER
FICTITIOUSNAMEl
NOTICI ItV.tii
GIVEN Ihi .mdtTsj
j
'"" Mi
Miami, Rk]
: :he 0.
I
iTrustl
'.
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utVI

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ist \'.
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tin
- Trust V
.-'1
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isl It
run i
I list II
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HtUI
Packma
enber)
Alton.-
EPALCOH
09318
Nov H-M
IW 5.1
INTHECIRCUITCOUH
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFO
DADE COUNTY 0 '
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 10-1'''
NOTICE OF ACTION]
CONSTRUCTIVESEHVia.
AN ADOPTION BY
JOSEUON/ALEZWd
IRENE HERNANDK
GONZALEZ. >**
Petitioners
TO IGNAC1OPRAD0.
natural father -
YOU ARE ,,
above styled Court uM
required to sew SWP a
aBtlSlorP.J
address is 819 b ^1
original *il*%'rtollot*
above styled ^'^rrtf
December 0, lr~.Mot
Final Decree for AW J
demanded In W'
This notice shsUJJ
once each week (JeJ
secutlveweeMW""
FLORIDIAN MrjiBl
Dated NovemM^I
09307 N0.T>*


ember 28.1980
*knisfiflcri(ffr>n
Page 19-A
e?
A
Mr. Red Buttons
Cordially Invites You to the
* Grand Opening
of the Spectacular New 61/2-Million-Dollar
~
H ..i 1i...... v..i.... ^^m^
at Boca Raton
f

m; UGSiSHhSB
i____
\1 "}/:>,)

Clubhouse
Niiiulav. December 7, 1980
9 AM to 6PM
Guided Tours Special Events
Full details about America's
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R. S. V. P.
BY ACTESTPASrCE
Take the Florida Turnpike to Boca Exit 38 or 1-95
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sians For FREE (HIDED TOl'R from our Miami
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868-1822
Another Florida* oodomlnlum) ofnmunlt) Developed bj Subaid arj M I Wll I ( (iMMI'M I ll>. I\( i \si ,
j <5?~
ArtlalaConcept I .nmn Village
bl Mini,,,, iMlai Clubhouac.
Boca H.i,,n. Florida
j*( L
k



* Jewish ricr/cffan
NORTON
SINCE 1924
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
SPECIAL PURCHASE
RADIALS
2 TOUGH FIBERGLASS BELTS
2 POLYESTER RADIAL PUES
LONG-WEARING SURFACE COMPOUND
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11
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If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with any
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the date of purchase, and your money will be refunded in
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vehicles excluded.
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SIZE
BR78-13
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FR78-14
GR78-14
HR78-14
GR78-15
HR78-15
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SALE PRICE
35.43
39.53
40.55
42.51
44.74
42.59
45.20
48.77
RET
1.86
2.14
2.43
2.61
2.78
2.57
2.79
3.08
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Improved gas mileage because they are
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SIZE
P185/80R13
P205/70R13
WE PUT YOU FIRST ON
MICHELIN
X' RADIAL WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE MLT
185x14 59.22 2.30
195x14 62.14 2.48
205x14 63.59 2.51 I
215x14 68.94 2.84
205x15 69.43 2.72
215x15 72.34 2.91
225x15 76.23 3.34
230x15 86.58 3.36
JCZX TUBELESS BLACKWAU.S
SIZE
PRICE
145-13
155x13
^3.80
36.58
^
1.48
165x13
41.28
1.61
165x14
175x14
43.11
1.73
52.26
206
OIL
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P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14 58.93
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
PRICE
48.68
56.36
51.24
53.81
56.00
57.65
55.00
62.77
67.90
73.02
221
1 97
219
2 33
2 48
2 58
2 57
2.75
2 93
3 11
LIGHT TRUCK TIRE
HEADQUARTERS
700x15
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P-METRIC, POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS BELTS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80B13 27.28 163
P195/75B14 33.69 2.11
P205/75B14 34.56 2 22
P215/75B14 35.89 2.33
P225/75B14 37.55 2.56
P215/75B15 36.66 248
P225/75B15 38.65 2.67
P235/75B15 40.43 3.06
IMPORTED RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN ft MOST DOMESTIC
SMALLS INTERMEDIATE CARS
155SR12
155SR13
165SR13
175SR13
165SR14
175SR14
185SR14
155SR15
I65SR15
_EBJCJ_
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29.67
32.48
33.53
36.30
37.80
39.08
32.31
35.22
2.07
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Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
* NORTH MIAMI
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1454 Alton Road 672-5353
* SOUTH DADE
9001S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM springs mile
1275 49th St 822-25O0
? CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
WEST MIAMI
Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
KENDALL OR./HIOATE SOUARE
13872 S W 88th St 387-0128
* HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy 24 7-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S Stale Rd 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
? PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 &87-21H6
* TAMARAC n
441 & W Commercial Blvd
* TAMARAC 4700
N University Or at McNaD RO'
* POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-"00
WCST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-?4d
* LAKe PARK/N. PAtM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 84B-.3


ost, Ross to be Guest Speakers
jit Weizmann Annual Dinner
David Frost who has
nducted television to-
view? with a large roster
figures, including
ent Nixon, the Shah
Iran and Dr. Henry
singer, together with
John Koss. noted
from Stanford
ntist
versity.
will
be the
gtured speakers at the
Dual dinner of the Florida
rjsjon of the Weizmann
Btitute of Science on
ndav. Dec. 14, at the
Lntainebleau
iami Beach.
I The Florida
ded by Jay
th Miami.
titute
bpporters i
tgion
Hilton,
Division,
Weiss of
embraces
friends arid
the Florida
which includes
toto Rico and the Virgin
(lands.
iTbeannual dinner is part of the
r-round educational programs
J supportive activities which
E|ocaI Jewish communities are
lucting on behalf of Israel's
ry scientific research center
d by Dr. Chaim Weiz-
Israel s famed scientist -
sman and first president.
T, one of the best known
onalities on American and
tish television screens, has
returned from Egypt and
and from the Weizmann
David Frost
Institute's annual convocation of
its international Board of
Governors. The gathering, held
on the Institute's 75-acrecampus
in Kehovot. celebrated a banner
year of achievements in scientific
creativity that has won it
recognition and awards from the
world scientific community.
Prof. Ross is co-chairman of
the Institute's Nobel Laureate
studded Scientific Advisory
Council.
In his salute to the growing
international role and impact of
the Weizmann Institute. Weiss
said, "the results coming out of
its laboratories have been a
measure of its ongoing pace,
performance and service to
people's everywhere.
"AMONG THEM," he noted
were "therapeutic strategies,
immunological advances and
drug compounds that have
proved themselves worthy of
clinical trials against a variety of
diseases in hospitals in Israel.
Kurope and here: newly patented
drugs for kidney patients:
sophisticated bio-medical in-
struments to refine and speed
diagnosis, processes and in-
ventions for harnessing solar
energy: and research leadership
and production of the rare and
promising anti-viral agent and
drug. Interferon."
The full story of these
achievements will be presented at
the Dec. 14 dinner in a
documentary filmed in England.
Israel and the United States
narrated by David Schoenbrun,
veteran world affairs analyst and
commentator and featuring I-ord
Sieff of Brimpton. chairman of
the Institute's Board of
Governors; Prof. Michael Sela.
Institute president: Nobel
Laureate Christian B. Anfinsen
of the National Institutes of
Health; and Abba Eban. former
president of the Institute and
Eoreign Minister of Israel.
Left to right: Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader, Temple
Emanu-El, and Archbishop Edward McCarthy of Miami, at the
National Conference of Christians and Jews Community
Seminar Series held at the DuPont Plaza on Oct. 28.
Levine, YAD Chairman,
Announces 1981 Events
iionist Sabbath Observed
Here Nov. 28 and 29
All Dade and Broward County synagogues and temples
have been asked to participate in Zionist Sabbath, an annual
weekend dedicated to the concept and ideals of Zionism, Nov. 28
and 29, according to Josh Rephun, president of the American
|Zk>nist Federation of South Florida.
Rephun named Harriet Green, president of the Pioneer
Ittomen Council of South Florida and a national vice president of
Ithe American Zionist Federation, and Gerald Schwartz, past
president of the South Florida Zionist Federation, to coordinate
|plans for Zionist Sabbath.
The American Zionist Federation is the coordinating
pncy for Madassah, American Mizrachi Women. Pioneer
"omen. B'nai Zion, the Zionist Organization of America, Labor
Jonist Alliance, United Zionist Revisionists. Zionist youth
oups and other Zionist bodies both nationally and in South
Honda
"This year's celebration of Zionist Sabbath." Mrs. Green
aw. will coincide with the 33rd anniversary of the United
Rations resolution of Nov. 29. 1947. which partitioned Palestine
mo Jewish and Arab states. The Zionists accepted the plan,
proclaimed the State of Israel and defeated the armed forces of
en Arab countries in the 1948-49 War of Independence."The
aos rejected the partition plan.
The Young Adults Division of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will hold its annual
Chanukah party on Saturday.
Dec. 6, at 8 p.m. at Federation
House. 2128 North Bay Road,
MB.
According to Jack Levine,
YAD chairman, the event is one
of a series planned for the 1981
campaign year to be of interest to
young adults in the Greater
JFCS
Committee
Program
Mrs. Edgar Schraub,
president, Women's Committee
of Jewish Family and Children's
Service, has announced that her
organization's next program is to
be held on Thursday. Dec. 4, at
noon, in the Grove Isle Club. The
meeting will feature Rosita Perez
who uses music, time and touch
to convey skills in com-
municating.
Planning committee members
are: Virginia Orleans. Marcia
Cohen and Terri Moret.
For tickets call Jewish F'amily
and Children's Service and make
reservations with Ms. Lani
Morrison
Jack Levine
Miami Jewish community.
The First Advance Gifts
Campaign Reception sponsored,
by YAD on behalf of GMJF's
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign, will be held on Dec. 10, at
8 p.m. Howard Stone, director of
the United Jewish Appeal
Overseas Program, will be the
featured speaker for the event, to
be held at the home of Irma and
Norman Braman. Braman is the
1981 CJAIEF general campaign
chairman and a GMJF vice
president.
, On Sunday, Dec. 21, YAD will
sponsor a Mystery Bus Mission.
Although plans for this event
remain confidential, the day
promises to be entertaining,
informative and fun.
A six-week Learn-In series
entitled. "Genesis Project: The
Bible through Film" will be
presented Tuesday evenings
beginning Jan. 13, from 7:30 to
10 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. The series is
sponsored by YAD in
cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Young Jewish men and
women, single and married, are
invited to participate. For further
information, contact the GMJF
Young Adults Division.
ORTSets Mid-Year Growth Conference
Judy Gilbert Takes AJCongress Post
as
en i?h ent ?* Judy M
t Director of the South-
'Region American Jewish
bbR.,T ,b.Wn an"oimced by
Jof theSoutheast Region of
Fih rS GUbert succeeds
tartl l Wh SerVed
tor the last six years.
'in? lon hi9torv *
W* on both the
"and professional levels
J Jewish and general com-
terW Pa^ Pres'dent of
3 ofT Se5tion- Natinal
Presid Wlsh Women <">d
NCJW' m SUthern Dis-
*vX Mrs Gilbert ha*
' i i 1 numerous agency
yr2UduW JewishTS
'vSS suth F,orida-
y rT nal Service, Com-
Mm"8 Comm*tee of
Advisorv plinsrae,and
^ XL T01 of the
o In ,"" Jew>sh Fed-
-'.em^s-Gilbert wS,
mi A 0fJthe Hannah G-
LTd from the N-
Lonc.l 0f Jewish w
The Southeastern Florida
Region of Women's American
ORT will hold its annual mid-
year "Growth Conference" on
Monday, Dec. 1, 9 a.m., at the
Doral Beach Hotel. Pearl
Schwartz and Syd Pollard are co-
chairpersons for the day.
Awards will be given to
chapters which have excelled in
membership, financial support,
and education. President of the
Region. Jean Rose, and chairman
of the executive committee. Ruth
Leff, will be assisted by Region
executive officers Hilda Katz.
Mildred Feld, and Syd Sablosk>
in presenting the awards.
for outstanding community
service.
Mrs. Gilbert was the director
of Community Services of the
Miami Beach Redevelopment
Agency and most recently the
director of Victim Witness Ser-
vices in the Office of the State
Attorney, 11th Judicial Circuit,
Dade County. Florida.
In making the announcement
of the new director. Rabbi Kings-
ley stated that "the American
Jewish Congress agenda for the
80's will require diligence and
dedication to insure the preser-
vation and enhancement of the
democratic way of life."
Beth Moshe Choirs
Sing for Chanukah
The children of Temple Beth
Moshe Talmud Torah Choir,
under the direction of Barbara
Schulman, will participate in a
Chanukah presentation on
Sunday. 1 p.m., at Burdines on
163rd St.. and on Monday. Dec. 4
p.m., at the Washington Federal
167 St.
The children of Temple Beth
Moshe Religious School will
participate in a gala Chanukah
presentation on Wednesday, 7
p.m., at Temple Women's annual
Chanukah dinner.
Stare Senator Jack Gordon was honored by the Florida
International University Foundation at its annual dinner Nov.
13 for his "strong and consistent support ofFIU and its goals. "
Presenting the award is David L. Perlman, president of the
Foundation, and FIU president Gregory Baker Wolfe.
"eJewislti Floridian
Miami. Florida. \ Friday, November 28, 1980
SECTION B


rage t-O
+Jewist> flcridiar
Friday, November U
Dinner Dance Honors MHI Staff Members ^AuxiUary Welcomes Prexy
For its 21st year, Miami Heart
Institute saluted its professional '
-tuff with a black tie dinner party
>n Nov. 15. at the Doral Country
Club.
At this annual event, the board
of directors gives recognition to
pnysicians and members of the
bo-pital itaff Music for dancing
ti by Al Nublar and his or-
'ra.
Spocial awards included the
l'r>-.idential Award to Kugene J. Levin
lie MI)., chairman of
Sayfw
Scholarships at Chanukah Time
West Miami Auxiliary No. 223,
Jewish War Veterans, will hold
its Chanukah meeting on
Wednesday, at 8 p.m. at the
home of Thelma Potlock.
Auxiliary president Tanya
Levine will chair the meeting and
greet Department of Florida
president, Leah Eisenman and
her staff making an official visit
to the Auxiliary.
Program for the evening will be
a Chanukah grab bag and candle
lighting ceremony, chaired by
Auxiliary Chaplain and cultural
chairman, Lucie Viola. Also on
the agenda will be a report by
membership chairman Ella
Grossman, on the recent paid up
membership party.
Thelma Potlock, scholarship
chairman, announces that six
scholarships totaling $750 were
recently awarded to children or
grandchildren of members. These
scholarships were established by
donations from individual
members as part of the national
organization's scholarship
program.
Winner of the Acht-
man. Gangel Memorial Award
was Paul Isgar, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Isgar; the Melman-
Levine Award went to Iris
Rosenberg, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lester Rosenberg;
Helen Burrows Memorial Award
Social Security Problems
BERNARD M. YOFKK. F.dD
Kxpert Court Witness Social
Security Claimants Represen-
tative Personal Injury Divoro
Workmen sComp 305-271-445H.
Uncle Ernie's
Kosher Delicatessen
Sandwiches, Bagels & Lox
Knishes, Pizza
Blintzes, Danish
Ice Cream
Come and Enjoy
Uncle Ernie's
6930 Collins Avenue
864-8627
!) AM 10 7 PM
TO
Wholesale Distributors of
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
to Andrew Cooper, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irwin Cooper: a
scholarship donated by Norman
and Ruth Burman was awarded
to Ceil Abrahams, grand-
daughter of Lee Mutzman; Renee
Stern received the Davidowitz-
Dronsky Memorial Award; and
Leslie Hoffman, granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tesler was
awarded the Rothenberg-Isgar
Award.
Farband Lebediker
Chanukah Program
Farband Lebediker Branch will
hold a Chanukah meeting on
Sunday at 2 p.m. at Washington
Federal. 1230 Washington Ave.
Oscar Shapiro. Abraham
Weitzner. MHurr. --nepard and
Jean Barr will present a
Chanukah program and Fannie
Gibson and Oscar Shapiro will
lead the candle lighting
ceremony. Author Joseph
/uck it man will talk on the "Mir-
acle of Judah Maccabee."
I medical services. for his
distinguished achievement
during his tenure as president of
the medical staff for the years
1978 and 1979.
Burton L). Levin. M.D.,
president of the medical staff,
was honored with a special
presidential citation from the
board of trustees.
The Silver Meritorius
Medallion was awarded to Aaron
S. Katz. M.D.. chief of radiology,
for his leadership in the field of
radiology and his unstinting
service towards the elevation of
patient care.
Louise L. Jeskey. executive
administrative secretary and
assistant secretary to the board
of directors, also received the
Silver Meritorius Medallion
acknowledging her diplomacy,
willingness and expertise in
serving the medical staff.
Jonne E. Hicks, R.N. director
of nursing services and ad-
ministrative assistant, received a
special award from the medical
staff honoring her 26 years of
loyal and dedicated service to
Miami Heart Institute.
Peggy Brickman was awarded
a presidential citation from the
medical staff honoring her as
outgoing president of the
auxiliary.
From the medical staff,
Josephine H. Rigby, R.N.,
received the award of excellence
in Nursing for her outstanding
service and devotion to patient
care. She has been with Miami
Heart Institute for 14 years and
presently serves as head nurse for
the recovery room.
The Department of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary. Jewish War
Veterans of the United States,
will welcome its national
president. Mrs. Evelyn Mer-
monstein. on her official visit the
weekend of Dec. 13. She will be
the guest of the Department at
the Carillon Hotel. Mrs. Leah
Eisenman. president. Depart-
ment of Florida Ladies Auxiliary,
with national president's visit
chairpersons. Ceil Schwartz, past
national president, and Ceil
Steinberg, department senior
vice president, have arranged the
following activities.
Saturday evening, a Dutch
treat dinner. On Sunday, at 9:30
a.m. at the Carillon Hotel, there
will be the Third Council of
Administration meeting attended
by members from 30 Auxiliaries
in Florida. A luncheon honoring
the national president will follow.
Monday morning, Mrs.
Mermonstein, accompanied by
department president Eisenman.
will visit the Veterans
Administration Medical Center
of Miami, attend a breakfast and
the presentation of gifts to the
hospital by Auxiliary presidents
and hospital chairmen. The visit
is coordinated by VAVS
representative, Edith Novins,
department hospital chairmen,
Ceil Zucker and Ceil Steinberg.
Mrs. Mermonstein joined
JWVA in 1956 as a charter
member and first president of
Auxiliary No. 321. Kings County,
N.Y.
She served as Kings County
Council president in 1964. and as
department of New York
President in 1970. She has served
i in various elected and appointed
*?
Mrs Evelyn Mermonstein
positions in the Nation
organization.
She and her husband. Abel
past commander of Post
Kings County. N V. presend
reside in New York Recently si
was appointed to the Commitu
of Overseers of the West P02
Chapel Fund, a project of d
National organization to build
Jewish Chapel al the West Pot
Military Academy
Gifts and Latkes
for Chanukah
A Chanukah celebration sp
sored by the Association
Jewish Special Education and t
Sabra Chapter of Hadassahi
be held on Sunday. Dec. 7 fn
1:30 to 4:30 p.m." at the City]
Miami Legion Memorial Park
The afternoon will inch
music for dancing, a prog
presented by the students. L
and latkes with all the tn
mings.
PHILADELPHIA
BRAND WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
SPREADS
HAPPINESS
Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese belongs on
anything that's crisp and crunchy: matrons, crackers, toast
you name it, and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
goes splendidly on it.
But make no mistake about it.This is genuine Kraft
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese. It's been whipped to make
spreading its deliciousness a little easier. For instance, the
children can put it easily on fresh bread without tearing holes
in the bread. Or, if company suddenly drops in spread it on
some crackers, garnish witb an olive and in seconds you have
a superb, elegant nosh to serve. Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese. Kraft makes it deliciouswhipped makes it
deliciously easy.
K Certified Kosher
Comes In The Following Kosher Flavors:
With Chives With Pimentos With Onions With Smoked Salmon
The Cream Of Cheese Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
itaonAn in*-


November 28,1980
+Jewist fkrkiinr)
PageS-B
They're raving & there's a reason!
Yes, they're delighted. Miami's most prestigious families... discerning groups
and societies... most demanding of quality and good taste. Here is the apogee
of catered cuisine. Lloyd's of Epicure accepts these accolades with a guarantee
that each new event will be as exciting as the last.
Below is a copy of the letter we sent
out recently ljust in case we missed you).
'V
xJ]
fessr^
it -ft VttV'^^VHost.ss Pant y ^
SVp'lJ VtVst- art,es, ann;---;en/tne.e
a1 cne<- ci-\ver. "';,,? to -
I '/.-rVoo* *" offle. &." VAVw
' de^ o EP^ure* ; fce assure cated sta
L^oyd s ce, yyr and our ordn>son at
_ 0Kceiie", (-"ovd s Mr. ora' to d


an:- ^acet
desUe.
CordV
ly yours.
/
LLO^O
E
M>P\-E
LSr\'-ne


t. -...... r. -
Pe4-B
>Jenist>fkrk/iari
Friday. November28. ig
600 Women Attend GMJF Tuesday
The Changing Opportunities
for Jewish Women in Today"s
World was the topic of the
recent Federation Tuesday, held
Nov 18 at the Omni Inter-
national Hotel and sponsored by
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women s Division
More than 600 women attended.
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations and president of
the American Jewish Congress,
was the keynote speaker for the
event.
Other speakers were Esther R
Landa. immediate past president
of the National Council of Jewish
Women; Barbara Schulman.
national board member of the
United Jewish Appeal Women's
Division: B rend a Shapiro,
Southeast Region director of the
American Jewish Committee;
and Rabbi Sandy Sasso,
associate rabbi for Congregation
Beth-El Zedek of Indianapolis
Isaacson Chairs
Dinner Dance
Sam Topf. president of the
Greater Miami Chapter,
American Technion Society-
Israel Institute of Technology,
has announced that Al Isaacson
will be the dinner chairman at
this years annual Dinner-Dance
to be held Sunday. Dec. 7. at the
Fontainebleau Hotel at 6 om.
Honorees at this affair will be
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Stein,
residents of Miami Beach. The
featured guest speaker will be the
Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist,
lack Anderson.
Reservations for the dinner
and dance can be made by calling
the American Technion Society
Dorothy Podhurst (left), GMJF Women's Division Community
Education vice president, chats with Rabbi Sandy Sasso, one of
Federation Tuesday's guest speakers.
and the first female graduate of
the Reconatructionist Rabbinical
College.
Chairing the event was Maxine
Schwartz, with the assistance of
Women's Division vice president
of Community Education
Dorothy Podhurst; Women's
Division president Helene
Berger: area chairpersons Debra
Schwartz for Miami Beach.
Debbie Edelman for North Dade.
Nancy Orovitz and Esther Smith
for South Dade; and area vice
chairpersons for Community
Education. Estelle Haber for
Miami Beach, Susan Fields for
North Dade, and Robbie Her-
skowitz and Helene Lanster for
South Dade.
*
On hand at the Federation Tuesday luncheon were Iseated m
left} Shankey Raffel; Gertrude Vlasky; Maxine Schw
chairman of the event; (standing from left) Norman Bran
1981 CJA-IEF general campaign chairman and a GMJF
president; Howard Squadron, keynote speaker; Harry A i
Levy, GMJF president; and Myron J. Brodie, GMJF execui
vice president.
Special Introductions
Men. Women. Boys & Girls 20 to
70 Professionals. Rabbis.
Businessmen. Very Selective
Clientele For Orthodox people
onlv Box SPS. The Jewish
Floridian. P.O. Box 01-2973.
Miami. Kla. 33101
Want to Rent
Lady refined former school
teacher needs room and bath
Miami Beach or Hallandale Call
B nai B'rith 13061 947-3744
Opening a new branch of Karband
Labor ZioniKt Organization in
North Miami Beach. People in-
terested in iifommi members
call VEMH87 Mr Hertzl 949-7605
Condo For Rent
Boca Raton Centurv Villa*.''
bath, orand new
yearly renlu!
305
Hungarian Lady Gemini. 40.
Jew iv' by profession, educated
intellectual animal lover Opera.
an Residing London, England,
young, good looking. Studied psy-
chnlog\ travelled. hobbies:
photography, painting, swim-
ming Seeks professional gentle-
man with similar interests. Reply
Box HL. The Jewish Flondian\\
P.O Box 01-2973. Miami 331Oh
The Honorable
Walter Eyton
former Israeli Ambassador
to France
will speak on
Reagan AdminiatraUon'a Impact
on the Israeli Egyptian
Peace Treaty
at the
Sixth Annual
Anniversary Banquet
ottb.0
Talmudic University
of Florida
honoring
Mr. and Mr.. Alfred Swire
at the Crown Hotel
Sunday Dacambar 14,5:30 p.m.
For reservations
call 534- 7050 or 5344444
m*
So what's a holiday
without Mueller's
noodle kugel?"
IB
s*
M
*
,zt&-
T-a-xr-i
grSC
No holiday is complete without the old
fashioned taste of kugej.. -\nd no holida\
kugel i- complete without the old fashioned
iste of Mueller's egg noodle--
Muellers fresh, tender, delicious
noodles make fresh, render delicious
kugelthat families like yours have been
enjoying tor over 100 years
N> this year, make sure vour hoi:
Jav tastes like one Don t forget the
kugel And don't forget the Mueller -
Muellers egg noodles are |ust
one >i rhe great t istine sensibh
priced Mueller^ pmducts that
i i\. ven hiding old tasl
: _, x idnesa :
[env in meal*
ilid i\ nv. e\ ""
, ISo7
4
%
fc*
N-.
<^r' ,
4*2&
Upside-Down Noodle Kugel
W cur panic margarine
OH en ed
vi cup light hrown sugat
8 slice*canned pineapple.
well drained
I eggs
V4 cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
"4 cup sugar
-: teaspoon salt
"2 teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon
juice
vi teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
^ iup finely cut dried
tniits (iflrtCOtB,
prunes, dates)
Vi cupr.iiMn~
^2 cup chopped nuts
Coat a 9" square pan with margarine, sprinkle with hrown
sugar. Cut pineapple slices in half; place on sugar mix-
ture. In large howl, heat eggs and oil with next five ingre-
dients. Meanwhile, cook noodles as directed, drain; stir
into egg mixture. Add remaining ingredients, toss well
Spoon into pan. Bake 40 to 50 minutes 11 (50F- until set
and golden hrown Let stand 5 minutes, loosen with spat-
ula and invert over serving dish. 8 servings
Crusty-Topped Noodle Kugel
I package (801111, ,-*'
cream CIMMC,
KjAnwd
': cup parve
margarine.
softened
IV* cups sugat
8 eggs, well heaten
4vi cups milk
tCMPuoni v.mill.i
HMpoon lemon juice
I\sh salt
ounces Mueller's egg
noodle*
teaspoon cinnamon
cup graham
cracker crumbs
Muellers
elbows
Beat togethet cream cheese and margarine aid
Waff, mix well. Blend in eggs. Stir in next fout
ingtedients. Meanwhile. COolt noodles is di-
rected, drain, comhine with cheese mixture,
pour into IJ" x Vx T baking dish. Mix gra-
ham cracker crumbs and cinnamon, sprin-
kle on top ,>l made*. Bake .11 ISO'F
about I' hours or until browned .md
crusts-on top Allow to cool
.it least 0 minutes, cut in MiIRIIpPQ
spaghlm
servings


November 28. 1980
-tenistfkrtciitr
Page5-B
|rhat Makes His A amc Echo Worldwide?
They Call Him
'Golden Hands/
Great Healer
Jewish Floridian Feature
"France has Lourdes. Portugal has
Fatima. Mexico has Guadalupe. and
Miami has Sol So says Gasti. a jai-alai
player who came from Mexico with a
twisted arm to seek help. His words have
since been echoed worldwide, wherever
jai-alai is playea Who, or what is this
man of whom Gasti speaks whose face
is lined by worry and etched with con-
cern tor people, tired by physical and
emotional drain doing as much as his
physical capability permits?
Golden Hands. That's how they put it.
They sa> he has "golden hands." Or
gotdene nent. as it is said in the Yiddish-
speaking precincts of South Florida, and
wherever else his reputation has spread.
far and wide. His praise is sung by kings
and corporation executives, by sports
stars and a U.S. President.
By ordinary mortals like most of us. from
ousinessmen and people doing an honest but
unglamorous job. to professionals ift a long list of
glorified specialties. And among the fabled and
these lays much-documented, much exalted.
much -uttering, much lamented housewife, even
among these nis name is exalted.
PHYSICIANS, some ot whom consult him
confidentially for treatment of their own ills, some
>t whoi. teel threatened by his skills in what they
.onsidei an allied but alien medical held, some of
whom make a public point of condemning nis
practice .1- an encroachment on their own
profession, hail him with hosannahs given the
private opportunity
Golden Hands is Sol Rosenkranz. massage-
therapist oi Miami Beach. Rosenkranz shrugs his
noulders modestly They can call me what they
want, he says, "but when somebody recovers or
gets markedly better after treatments from me. I
prefer to ihink that we just got lucky."
RosenKranz admits to an obsession for doc-
toring All his life, he was passionately interested
ji health and well-being. "As a kid." he recalls.
when 1 was a Boy Scout, I was somehow always
involved 111 trying to treat injured animals and
birds
reryone would bring me their sick or
disabled pets. There was nothing 1 longed for
more deeply, more personally here
ressea his goldene hem to nis heart
is sincerity than to heip make
creatures better. have put a
in a ruler tas a splint., strapped a
in a tHiard under the .tagging belly of
nil. (aught injured birds to fly and
massagt d and exercised all of them
NOW ROSENKRANZ offers private con-
sultation and his highly personalized form of
therapy u his Health Club at the Doral Beach
Hotel on Miami Beach. He has been situated
there for some six years.
For 1: years before that, Rosenkranz held forth
M the Deauville. And. when as he puts it, "the
Sans Souci was still in its prime," Rosenkranz for
(5ht years saw the physically disabled seeking
hs help there.
Born in Brooklyn, in East
rosenkranz has no idea how he .
overwhelming need somehow to be involved in
nealing. What he does recall, and vividly, is that
'always had a book in my hands because that is
wnat medical students do. They reed. They study
incessantly."
But the Rosenkranz family had no money to
WhiUrage his ambitions to go to medical school.
"rule he dreamed of becoming a doctor, his three
Brothers had another dream to go into the
Printing business together.
PIONEERED BY brother Irving during the
"eight of the depression, he was packed off to
type school to learn everything he could about
tne printing trade. His mother, a typical Yiddishe
*no, had honed that the brothers would ail be
,;\US'ne88 together, work togehter. and make a
kooo ilving together. She borrowed money.
"""gaged the house and arranged for a building
10 he erected.
Sol Rosenkranz:
7 do not try to impress people. Least of all do I try to impress myself. But I do
try to impress God.'
New York,
came by his

So
"I
went through the motions," says
wnkrunz, although he also asserts that he
;**ame pretty good" at it. "I once took a
'"type machine completely apart, cleaned it,
..rid put it back together. Hut with a triend, Jack
S| ectoi visit the Bellevue Hospital
Medical Schot Book and Supply Store in New
r"ork City rhey nought books and diagnostic
truments with pennies they scraped together
and study together, unsupervised. on
their own
He laughs at a particularly warm memorv:
W e\ en l>oughi green coats and stethoscopes to
.how that we were students. And. uninvited, we
attached ourselves to different groups of med
students at Bellevue No one asked us anything
- there were so many of them anyway. No one
knew that we weren't supposed to be there. We
looked the part, we had the proper costume' and
fittings'. We monitored classes, attended lec-
tures. We joined in at dissections and anatomy
lessons. We watched surgery."
SAYS ROSENKRANZ, emphasizing the
feeling of diagnostic confidence they achieved,
"we even began to practice on one another."
In the end, he had to face facts. He wasn't a
medical student, not in the formal sense anyway,
and while he had learned a lot about printing and
a print shop at linotype school, he had little in-
terest in that occupation. What would he do with
all of these unanointed skills?
Even worse, Rosenkranz disliked New York.
Encouraged by his mother, he came to Miami.
Spector. his friend, also went South. For many
years, Spector later practiced as a naturopath and
chiropractor on Miami Beach, and Sol worked
with him on some of his more complicated
problem patients.
These days, what does Rosenkranz call the
people who visit him for his expertise in releasing
them from the agony of their rheumatism and
arthritis their aches and pains resulting from
severe muscle, joint and spinal disabilities?
Patients?
"THAT'S TOO medical a term. argues
Rosenkranz. He doesn't want to give anybody the
wrong impression. "I always dreamed of being a
doctor, but 1 am nut a doctor." Besides, the word,
patients, can only feed the anger of boru.
physicians, some oi whom are already all too
critical of his methods and his success, although
they are also quick to call upon him confidentially
for their own aches and pains when everything
else has failed to relieve them.
"I can help people anyway," says Rosenkranz.
even if they are not my patients. It doesn't
matter what you call tnem.
Clients? How about clients?
Says Rosenkranz: "Client is a fancy word for a
customer. No. if we have to call them anything,
how about victims'? They're all my victims.
They're my victims because, when they come to
me for help, it hurts. I frequently have to hurt
them so I can help them. But my credo is:
Gently where best and firmly where needed.'
ROSENKRANZ MAKES another observation.
He doesn't treat people with diseases, but with
injuries. Since 1952. he says, when he got
especially interested in jai-alai, a lot of the people
who have sought him out have been in sports.
Churruca is a case in point. Churruca is called
the eminencia of jai-alai he has won every
championship there is. The 6 ft. 190-lb. player is
from Motrico, a village in the Basque country of
about 5,000 souls in northwest Spain. Churruca
recalls that about a dozen years ago, he was
playing in Spain, and in the course of a match, the
bicep of his right arm tore loose and fell down
the whole thing just hanging there near the
elbow. There were eight doctors in the audience,
and they told him quite simply that he would
never play again. Even worse, he would never use
his right arm again in a normal manner.
Says Churruca: "Naturally, I don't believe
them. I get a visa and go to Miami, where my
friend, Sol Rosenkranz, works. He fixed me right
up. I go back to Spain, play in a partido and never
Continued on Page 7-B
"uiype machine completely apart, cleaned it, Rosenkranz He doesn t want to give anyrjoay me | .... ^. .-


D- irt *
Page6-B
*Jewisti k*kHari
Friday, November 28
Mayor Stephen Clark JNF Award Recipient
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman.
Jewish National Fund Foun-
dation, and Abraham Grunhut,
president JNF Greater Miami,
announce that the Hon. Stephen
P. Clark, mayor of Metropolitan
Dade County, will receive the
coveted Keter Shem Tov (JNF
Scroll of Honor) award at the
forthcoming annual tribute ban-
quet to be held on Sunday, Dec.
21. at the Fontainebleau Hilton
Hotel at 6:30 p.m.
The Jewish National Fund is
the land development agency of
the government and the people of
Israel. The JNF is presently en-
gaged in the greatest land
tarnation undertaking since it
ed in 1901 iVe
entering mi
the JNF ann in. JN F now

the
with th< : <-a> n
nd for settle-
- thi
prepares sites
a settlements throughout
the L"untr> irit)

: r -ind en-
ivid Hen
Ix-iirman.
inless wi
.i.' sert v ie is The
V ;:< v and th etf nd
ver" percent of the
itry w e ~.j no choice, we
mu->t tr pie our
-is for the budget of the JNI
internationall) is 8150 million.
anc locally 81.2 million.'"
When Mayor Clark is honored
by the JNF, he will be joining the
roster of such dignitaries as Fred
rhet and the Jeuish
Floridian, recipients on the 50th
Anniversary of the Jewish
/ dian in 1978. and the Miami
Herald and John McMullan, its
executive editor. the 1979
recipients
Guest speaker will be the
National President of JNF of
America. Rabbi William Berko-
witz. The Scroll of Honor Award
will be presented to Mayor Clark
by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El,
chairman of JNF Foundation,
and a personal friend of Mavor
Clark.
Mayor Clark has distinguished
himself as a full-time mayor and
servant of the people." First
elected Metropolitan Dade
County Mayor on Nov. 24. 1970.
Clark long had been active in
local government. He had estab-
lished his full-time concept of
service during more than six
years as City Commissioner, and
more than three years in office as
Mayor of the City of Miami. '
Born in Florence. Kan N"\
1923 the energetic mayor rias
d in Miami for aln^i -t ;
i H.gh
-. hi ii, Clarl
\ir Force for three years ana
nd< d the Universil) of
mi.
In 195" with brothers Ray
he founded what
is now known as the Clar
itruction Co., Inc.. of which h>
lent He is also a
An-
ot Miami
\ an : ican Bar r.i r- ..: In-

-. served five years on th.
rig and Zoning Board
efoi sfuUy ? rig
.ie Miam; I'it j ''
.'ember 1963. Soon after, he
designated vice mayor bj his
fellow commissioners T\
a- following his mayoral ap-
pointment in 1967. he was chosen
,-. voters to retain the seal tor a
hill two-year term
He was reelected to the post in
1969. which he resigned in
November 1970. under Florida s
resign-to-run" law. in order to
seek the County Mayor's job
[Let us help you find your perfect
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MATES FOR MATES
947-9223
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ATTENTION JEWISH PARENTS! OF CHILDREN AGES 7 THRU 12 AGUDATH ISRAEL RELIGIOUS SCHOOL Winter registration now open membership not required Twice Weekly Program-3:30 5:30 p.m. PERSONAL INSTRUCTION BY RABBI EVER BAR MITZVAH ALSO AVAILABLE s 1.5.00 Monthly Per Child Non-Members Welcome 7801 Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach Call 866-5226 to enroll
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SEASONING Mid BROTH
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A quick and easy soup with subtle seasoning
'/ cup butter or margarine,
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4 cups water
6 packets G. Washington's'
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Cook onions in meitea butter until tender and golden Add water ant!
G Washington's Bring to a boil Reduce heat, cover and simmer tor
30 minutes Serve lopped with tousled Bread and grated Parmesan
cheese Serves 4
Dr In ing I 'man
Chaimun JNFFoundatki
Rabbi William Berkowitz
PresidenI. JNF A merica
which had been vacated, in turn,
by the late Mayor Chuck Hall.
As Mayor of Miami. Clark
spearheaded action on a rede-
velopment plan for downtown
Miami and served as chairman of
the Downtown Development
\uthority The first tan
plan wai
modi

0 ...

k
itive mittee
United onference >l
Maya '
Municipalil
fi unding mem lorida
Mayers and as a
r ol I >ade I -
igue ol Municipaliti
'
-veil as "W
.'. Kmerican I'oht..
u active member of the Menial
, lealth Societ] I Dade County
ind the -d Children's
iety '>! Dad< Count]
lent I reatei
Miami's Supi Howl ommittet
Clark led ihe community-
successful bid to return pro-
fessional football's champk"
name to Miami's Orange Bowl for
an unprecedented fifth time.
Hon Stephen P Clark
Mayor, Metropolitan
Dade County
Other memberships include:
American Public Works Associ-
nion. Dade County Association
| hiefs of Police. Ix?on of the
... B.P.O. Elks Lodge l< 76
i hrder ol Ma
n. tth Degree Knights
Columbus, N sterai of Foreign
W are, the R03 Is !
, Demot rat k I lub ol Miami
!.. th Ko Ii ah Men
rarj lifer, thi I lid T
,il Baseball Associ-
b i ion ot 11 -ea 11 M am i
i.ir- thi rhn Scon
' en Club Honorarj Auxiliary
:. Goodwill Industr: South
la. Inc. (Life). National
i Sen ic Co incil for
idrut, Miami .ith
American I il (lub
an i ag
r Miami ar Bis< ru
Democratic Club, Im Op :
\ iepa, Board of Tru
National Jewish and Res
( enter, Denver, I 'olo
He received the^National om-
mander Vward ol thi
American Veterans of W or.,
II (AMYr rSl Mao 1968. he
w i- presented the Outstanding
Citizen Award of th< Cil ol
Miami Oeneral Em| loyee As-
sociation
He recently received the Cit
of Hope Award and tK
Humanitarian Award Qf ,k
B'nai R 0I th
an
He has i
director ol I
gogue rince]
H. at
visor i
Smal
I
and
Dad< intv
\ 1

\ rg
"olori Ci
Ei
iuatt la and
nan 11 Peru
S -
v'eni
ind i" ma .
>| Gn M
he I S I
\-

" i

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th
JNF Mus ,i Din
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cipati .
40% to 75% off
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Kasper for Joan Leslie
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CHARGE IT! Your own JM credit account, American b press Diners (Jiud We welcome tne^
SHOP ALL STORES 9:30 AM TO 9 PM
(dadeland. 163ra street til 9:30)


Member 28.1980
+Jewist fhrMinr
Page 7-B
They Come for His Help from All Over the World
Continued from Page 5-B
even use my left arm. I use only my right arm,
just to show them (how wrong the doctors were). '
ToChurnica. Kosenkranz is "a god."
THEN THERE la Kgurbi, another jai-alai star,
who once caught his left foot in the webbing of the
net at the fronton in Dania. His foot was torn
away from the shin at the ankle and was so badly
injured that his two feet pointed in different
directions the left foot actually turned back-
wards.
Twelve doctors later, Egubri was presented
with the awful truth: He'd never play again.
They told me." recalls Egubri, "I'd walk with a
big limp, and that it would be impossible for me
to run and jump."
Egubri finally made his way to Kosenkranz
who, by now had a reputation as "the messiah to
jai-alai players." Under Rosenkranz' guidance,
Egubri underwent three months of daily treat-
ment lasting at least five hours a day. After 11
months away from jai-alai, Egubri was back on
the court. He won a quiniela the first night. "I
knew the foot was all right then," he says. "I
don't care no more about it."
Victims? Maybe Rosenkranz is right. He makes
his victims hurt, and suddenly they're all right
again. But what does Rosenkranz do that is
different from other therapists? What is it that
has given him his goldene hent?
YOU SUSPECT at the outset that it is his
attitude. Its more than his passionate desire to
heal people. It is an incredible honesty in him that
sees pain and crippling as an offense to the
sanctity of life, and his need to restore the
dishonesty of suffering to the condition that
nature intended for mankind: the happiness and
comfort of a properly functioning body.
"I can't believe that God wants people to suffer
these painful disabling physical ailments." he
nays It is an affront to this incredible wondrous
macnine that has been given to us. Apart from
genuine accidents, we bring these conditions upon
ourselves because of improper diet, negative and
distorted thinking, laziness and lack of sufficient
proper exercise.
It is this honesty in Kosenkranz that causes
him to U- wary of the word, patients, to describe
the people who come to see him and whom he
perfers to call his victims, a title everyone who
him out seems proud to adopt. And in fact
to be uncomfortable with the word, physical
ipisl used by people to define his profession.
imes." lu repeats, "1 just get lucky. We
get lucky," meaning the people he helps When 1
on mj earl) days on Miami Beach.'
KosenKranz, i" am" ecniva tiiridish tor
nauseated I by what 1 did." The impulse is to feel
'hat hi is excessively hard on himself.
Rosenkranz merely did what everybody else was
doing, and in some cases still do. In fact, he had
no alternative.
"IN THOSE DAYS." he explains, "you simply
went to City Hall, took out an occupational
license and called yourself physical therapist, or
whatevet
Rosenkranz, soft-spoken and eloquent, turns
hostile for a moment and says, "You know about
psychology today, don't you? It's an absolute
scandal. All you have to do is pay for an oc-
cupational license and open up an office. And
there you are. in practice as a psychologist, a
therapist. a marriage counselor, any facet of that
"eld. It was true in those days. It's still true
today.
Recalls Kosenkranz: "I had a license as a
masseur in massage therapy and had to take a
state Board examination. He thinks for a
"wment. then says again, "It eckled. What could
IT license mean0" Obviously. Rosenkranz
"MB I.like everybody else, and it" wasn't before
wig that he gave up doing what everybody else
"0- After a few months. I threw away the
pysical therapy license and never renewed i"t." If
. aren't any real qualifications governing
sntJ'.''".'" leas' hl <"ul Specialized way
do T^ l95^ n .vear he sees as n turning
point in his career when injuries especially in
becamt a total interest in his work,
<'" Physiotherapy methods.
ear"''"'11 [944 ^n when he launched his career in
m-st (he gave his first professional massage to
Ma 2ce"W0|,W heavyweight boxing champion.
I,,,*, ''hmeling. in 19371, Rosenkranz relied on
alv exerclSes- diathermy, sine wave and
'vanic current generators, and other machines.
' can't believe that God wants
people to suffer these painful
disabling physical ailments,' he
**ys. 'It is an affront to this in-
credible wondrous machine that has
been given fi us. Apart from
.Golden Hands: 'We even bought green
coats and stethoscopes to show that we
.um** students. And, uninvited, urn at-
tached ourselves to different groups of
med students at BeOevue. Ho on* asked
us anything *fte*e uxtv so many of
them anyway. No one knew that m-
weren't supposed to he tkett.'
These were, so to speak, the basic tools of the
profession.
"I had used this stuff in New York, too."
Rosenkranz recalls. "Why not in Miami?"
Rut then came the jai-alai players, the horse
racy jockeys. Even professional football teams
called on him to treat their stars. Most of the
football-players, he turned down because his
suddenly burgeoning practice simply didn't give
him the time to see them. Apparently, they had
discovered him after everyone else did: it was too
late tor them.
Hut for the others, fairly quickly, Rosenkranz
eliminated the old orthodox methods, the usual
therapy machines and exercises
HE SAYS: I have found my own methods. I
have substituted my own procedures. I just
didn't like the results of machines anymore than I
liked the methods of P T. lie-ensure. If I couldn't
do anything about licensure, at least I could do
something about the machines I could discover
new and more effective techniques and create my
own exercises." Rosenkranz concedes: "There are
two tenets which guided me (and still do).
Thoreau: Simplify, simplify and then sim-
plify: Edison: There is a way to do things better
find them."
'Most of what I have come up with troes
against all the books. The work that I do. only I
do." There is no sense in false modesty in his self-
ev alualion. "Some of the results are exceptional."
One ol his gutsy victims is airline executive,
Eli Timoner, who had an unusual and complicated
low back problem. After working with him for a
couple i>l months. I was ready to give up II just
simply could not tolerate the pain I was inflicting
on him), but he actually comforted me and
requested that we continue to fight this problem.
Thank God, we got lucky Today, he plays tennis.
swims, and hardly has pain anymore."
MAINLY. ROSENKRANZ relies on his solid
knowledge of anatomy and physiology on his
understanding of the structure of the body and its
function. The rounds, his own constant research
of healing methods, the lectures he attended in his
green coal and stethoscope al Bellevueasa young
man nave paid oft
"My mother had severe arthritis, and I
trequented book stores and libraries researching
the cause and ohvsical treatment of arthritis." he
recalls It was unbelievable and dejecting to see
how little was known about this ailment. I culled
bits of information from hundreds of books and
tried to apply them for the aid of my mother. The
attending physician ordered me absolutely to
stop what I was doing, but she had some relief
after 1 worked on her. so I sneaked' in the
treatments At least she had a few moments of
comfort. 1 had learned a great deal about diet and
Sister Kenny's methods."
To this knowledge. Rosenkranz adds heat and
ice and his goldene hent. Rut it was the injured
sports personalities who really taught him his
genuine accidents, we bring these
conditions upon ourselves because
of improper diet, negative and
distorted thinking, laziness and lack
of sufficient proper exercise.'
craft the need to give up on the old treatment
machines and to devise new methods of his own
making.
"They were victims in every sense of the
word," he says. "Not only did their injuries hurt,
but I tried out things to heal them that were
never tried out before painful procedures that
hurt them still more. Only the powerful stoic
Basque could tolerate this kind of nonsense.'
EGURBRI, THE jai-alai star, known in
sporting circles as Chato (short nose) because of
his rather huge snout, is a case in point. When
Kgurbi came to him with his left torn foot, now re-
set but angled outward and completelv frozen.
Rosenkranz took some clay and made models of
the injured bones. He drew sketches, made
drawings.
"Then I sat up nights." recalls Rosenkranz, "to
devise a way to loosen the ankle. I remembered,
when I was young, a friend and I built our own
airplane and flew it (until I crashed in Canarsu.
L.I.I. The leverage principal in the control of the
aileron could apply enough pressure to break the
adhesions in Egurbi's ankle. I told Chato. This
has never been tried before. We can either loosen
your ankle or break it. There is nothing to lose. As
it is, the foot is useless now anyway. Let's try '
He agreed. We heard a loud crack. I thought I
broke the ankle, just as I warned him might
happen.
"But now, the foot turned back in the right
direction. Before it was frozen as if it had been
welded to the shinbone. Kgurbi and I hugged each
other crying like a couple of idiots. We jumped
around the room like two little kids while he was
yelling, T can move it. 1 can move it!' After a
couple of months of treatment. Chato developed
legs like oak trees and became one of the best
front court players in the world "
THE SAME "miracle" occurred with
Churruca. Dr. Philip Samet. then (and still) chief
cardiologist at Mt. Sinai Medical Center on
Miami Beach, asked Rosenkranz What are you
going to do with that torn bicep?" Again, recalls
Rosenkranz. "1 said I don't know. He refuses to
have surgery and I can't send him back to
Spain." Again. Rosenkranz sat up nights. And
then, the usual happy ending. "We got lucky
Rosenkranz pushed the muscle back into position
manually. "We had to mash muscle fibers where
the muscle meets the tendon, he explains, "but
he's okay today."
Okay is hardly the word tor jai-alai s
eminencio
As for Kgurbi. Rosenkranz recalls with sonn
considerable satisfaction: Tht night Chatu
returned to play made a be' w ith some doctor-
that he would win At first, he lookeu lerrible
pathetic. In fact, he lost the first two games.
"But in the third game. Chato took off. Hi
played like a demon, i won my bet." And then tht
inevitable: "Wegot lucky."
Rosenkranz recalls other stars again in jai-alai
There was, in part kola; the Basque player
Guisasola. who performeu ai the Miam. Fronton.
"Guisasola sustained a terrible injury to his spine
during a game in Durango. Spain He was lying
on a table in the locker room .mmooile with a
physician at his side An ambulance was called.
And I was called h( Kne< was in the
audience
Rosenkranz worked on Guisasol: -turn I hi n
Continued on PatteK-B


Page8-B
+Je*ist> Meridian
Friday, November 28, lggQ
They Call Him
'Golden Hands/
The Great Healer
Continued from Page 7-B
on the table for a long time, with the doctor silent
and looking on. "Then, I told him to get up. He
said he couldn't. I demanded that he get up. He
cried out in pain. I insisted. Guisasola got up and
walked away."
ROSENKRANZ talks so frequently about jai-
alai and jai-alai players not simply out of a sense
ol integrity to emphasize that he doesn't
prvtend to be a physician, that he deals with
injuries rather than with disease. The fact also is
thai he has i>een a jaialai player himself.
Although he was strictly an amateur. Rosenkranz
confess) k, 1 always overplayed in order to try to
lx- injured What 1 wanted to do was to act like a
guim-u pig. What 1 wanted to do was to try
methods I came up with on myself. If they
worked, ihen I'd try them on the pros, too."
I tut injuries come from diseases themselves,
nut only from ohvious accident-sin violent sports.
Then are the rheumatic, the arthritic, the sciatic.
There are those who have been hurt by poor
surgery or what Rosenkranz calls "skillful
medical neglect."
"My daughter. Linda, had 11 surgical
procedures on her left leg due to a surgeon's
error.' he recalls. "He used an x-ray of the right
leg while operating on the left leg. The leg wa
shortened and deformed. After the ?
operation, the surgeons dismissed her. saying
that that was as far as they could go.
FOR MONTHS, I scoured the book stores
and the Miami Medical School library reading
!x>oks on surgical procedures. I studied every
bone and joint in the human body looking for
natures angles' that could straighten and
support the leg"
Thinking about the problem every night.
Rosenkranz took pieces of wood and shaped from
according to the contours of Linda's femur, tibia
and fibula. After repeatedly cutting angles into
these models, he came up with a method yielding
a leg that was reasonably straight. In the process,
Rosenkranz learned a lot about the mechanics of
the human body.
He says: "When this procedure was presented
to the surgeons, they said she would be a bag of
bones,' and if the bones did not knit, the leg
would have to be amputated. This type of
procedure had never been done before."
Rosenkranz presented the facts to his
daughter, and she said, "Do what you think is
best; the leg is no good anyway."
"I signed the releases," he concludes. The
operation was performed. "I prayed. Thank God
we got lucky."
THEY HURT. They yell. They scream.
Rosenkranz does not pretend to treat the causes,
merely the crippling results of some diseases. And
there is a sea, a veritable flood of humanity with
such injuries who would like to seek out
Rosenkranz at the Doral Beach and to join his
elite corps of victims.
"Work is my life," explains Rosenkranz,
"taking care of people." He returns for a moment
to his youth, when he was a Boy Scout, and kids
would bring him their injured pets to see if he
could make them better.
"Nothing has changed since then," he says
with a tone of quiet but fierce pride. "I have
helped to take people out of wheel chairs."
But the mathematics of time, to say nothing of
the limits of his own physical and emotional
energy, are against getting to everyone who feels
a need for his services. Rosenkranz sees an
average of 75 to 85 people a week. Sessions vary
in length, but the average is one-half hour.
THOSE LUCKY enough to count themselves
as one of Rosenkranz' victims will often launch a
private campaign that he see someone or other
they know who needs immediate treatment. More
often than not, they are among leaders of the
South Florida community in one area of endeavor
or another. Or there are distinguished physicians
seeking a confidential therapy session them-
selves.
Recently, the pretenders to the throne, the next
in line as King and Queen of Bulgaria after
Regent Simeon II, infant son of Tsar Boris III of
Bulgaria, were in South Florida and wanting to
see Rosenkranz, whose fame by now is both
legendary and international. He couldn't see
them. And he wouldn't cancel a regularly-
scheduled victim's appointment just to make
room for royalty.
"1 have no openings.' declares Rosenkranz
flatly. "It makes no difference to me who someone
is. One person's pain is as agonizing as the next
person's. Whoever comes to me is a human being
with a problem. 1 can't play favorites. When an
Testimony to His Healing Works
II, is.di n-rtainly in an imponani ami prwious
part .1 our liv Vaf) few people appreciate hi*
knowl.xig. a- will l- hi- feeling- for Ml leltow
h.mun la ing-
William W Binder
I h..rl. Sol Kosenkrarv performs miracles
V\i kn... it hrM hand as we have been under his
,.. lot rr...r. lh.in decade and would n.
.,., |.. la get along without him
Ruth h Broad
Shcpard Broad
l if OMIT** vou havi u,TmiNN,n to us* my name
ik ,,n. ..I hi- vtrum I mmuinihiiil"
jriKk ion Soli will daarrira1 In.- warmth concern.
luiuum ami reanha oblalajad
- F. M.Papprr.M.I)
Willing v ulim
F.li Timoner
To an thai Sol Kosenkran/ in anything less
than a' 'Ollrark- worker would lie an un
h r-iaiinicni rial nia helped no many incurable*
,11 th. vui> th.it we who Ion. him have long
sim < Ni.,|i|-d muni ing
Herbert Burhwald
Sol llinlirain in .i gentleman and baakle*
In h a) gentle man lie n a -. ii-m nr ..ul whorurvN
.iIh.ui other-, .mil .iIw.ivn ha- a ready ear Min
heart i-a-curative a-hi- golden handv and it
r nn redilil. wh.it knowledge I- -lor.sl in hiN
I.T.iin lo In ... ol hi- ilim- in a carclully
pillllS tlNl JNN.-I
Marilyn B Smith
s,,I in my insurance poMi > I'* good health On*
ol thi in*.-i thing- he ike- lor vou in that h
t.... In- you how lo kisp yourself healthy Sol in j
..in .mil Iwaul ilul |arNon
Adotph J Berurr
i had in|ur,sl a Nhoulder rcNulting in lorn
lig.iiia iHn aiiiinlra nerves and damaged Nh {nun I ni- wjHad in complete paralysis of my
i.tl upper exlnit.ily I'ain. espec lally in bed was
-...i. .irvi i had i" sit up night- lor almnNt a
M..i I wa- xainimsi In numerou- orthnpods
iHur.^.igiNiN ami ncurosurKVv-ms Thev all advised
-u-g. rx but oll.e.*! a |a*ir protcno*i* Allera year
4 slrifcrhM S.4 n,,-, nkran/ came In my rescue
Hi ir. alisl mi ihrts times a week and alter two
ninth*, in. pain w.i- gone and I waNaMc lo rai-e
nn .irni 'Hi drMnvni Mler five months I had
itjetl normal m.Klon alaiut mv Nhoulder n
.....ipk I. i.ni.v. 'v
I .un moM gni.lul to s,,i Rnaankraw
MavliraU M I)
Kmmina s.,1 in une ol ihr mm* amailivr
|.. ft, nmi I h.ixe.Aer cn|ov.xl
Strphra Muss
\ l.intuNtH t.it.ulouN warm human In ing
who-, real |NrNonalil> mmiN out whiil vou travel
willi him awav Irom all cvervdav preNNureN
Samuel Adler
I thank Sol and (lad lor good vear. I
-kung walking and the gisid lile Misdevolinn
and tare rofl.sl the ilist! inner lieaulv ol a man
and manliest thcmsclvcN in the love and resHs-t
his vicliniN have lor him
Stanley AHvin
I lind lhal oneol the m-isl reaNNuring lis-hngs I
havi in ih.it no matter what part of Ira1 world I m
in. I have a friend and hcl|er like Sol aN rloaff .1-
m\ iM-arest ti.|e|ihone
Kunald Aifrr
\n oneol Sol KoNetikran/ n vlrlUIW.' my only
remark I
II, l> the gr. .11. ni
J.. k l-hillni.
\flct -ihounIv injurmK my b.ick and nin
1, nsuialintl Nurg.:rv I was finally granl.sl a v imi
...n^.i ||. h..-'"ought me h.ti k to again lieing
al.k to plav I, ii'i.n ranniellirtll ami skiing I am
I rulv gr a', lul lo him
- Morris r utermi k
I loiiNHler thai Sil in a i Ion,- and ik-ar fra-nd.
anil he in ...mpl.ielv dv-ersing ( any praisr
ha h might be heajasl upon him
- Pkillia Srkifl
I liav, had th.- plsure of being treated by Sol
lt..N,nkran/ lor a very painful recurring; back
probkm that ha plagued me lor many years
Staa e h. ha- lak. n care ol me and prescribed the
l,.|.er kind ol exercise I hase had no pain
Thank-lolhiNmarxckiu- verv verv .petal mm
Harry Zut-kerma*
\ geniUN In .mat..mv -\ paims-r in phvNua!
m,sb> un- \ larulii lieliever in the natural healing
. .a the liodv when properly aided liv
v. n .-*-
liarv i.itmhi
s.,1 i- drdkaUd to hi- ixitienl- a- an)
piol, --e.nal -hould lie We. hi- fra^ldN hold him
in .illettionat. regard not iunI for thi- wonders he
.>..ik- in th. repair and rehjlijllalinn o( our
IbhIh'n. hui .iIn,i for hiN everionstant demon
u ol mtelligeni i and Npint
AUred Browning Parker
s.,1 Kiiowlidge extend- beyond tnuseleN
K.ine- and n.rveN He ha- a wealth ol information
on dial .in.- jai alai. vitamin-. nutntHin and.
,,i......ill ,- .1 oil ..... Sol ha- hclp.Nl l-uh
in, wile and me overiume Nome awfully snrv
-|.,i-
II. Michael M hrup
lr laiisH Krmp
In our o|iniion. Sil is an extremely ijualilasl
..oiiu: iI.nIi. atvsl ami wonderful |ierss,n We are
11.a imly Inrntl* nl Snl and Braanr'i but our
daughter Itoliyn haalaamonrnf his 'vHtims "
Arlrnr and l.arrie Illasb. rg
Sol UoNcnkrun/ Ihil 'hi' man whose niagu
tlllgel- help -o Hl.lllV |MNip|e Irom lasoming in
.alai-aiid c.in, ihvit pain I hav e Isen a cla-nl
.1 s.,1 II..-, nkran/ lor ihe paal >n vear-. I
vinii.sI man* laigi- hiaipilali. and was examined
l.v many ImniirtaM phyakTiana, hut with no relief
Sidney Sirgrl
s..l Ii.in |>crtornicd a it' iiiiuuleN alter Ms-ing Ira-. Sol made a cnrnsl
diagiioNiN ami within two months of therapv. I
.v.i. alik lo lisl human again I hl*-.s him
.v1iv day
Diane Heller
He is.I Ko-ettkran/l c irreplaceable in what he
in ikimg with Ntrenglh. honesty and Inve
Harry Orleans
Sol is genuinely interested in alleviating Ihe
(lain ami Niill.ring ol (K-iple He liaiks upon It as a
i halli ngi' and in UNUallv successful Then, he
-luug- 11 oil l|) -aving I got lucky Sol is
II -|Hin-ilile lor making 11 possible lor a Uh nf
|s..pl, to lumtion and enjoy lile Simply stated
He in gr, al
Irving Cypen
I havi Ins-ii fortunale 10 know Sol (or the past
ihns' or lour v,-ars. pnmarily as his victim.
Is111.su 1 hem and more risen!I> a-a friend His
,. rxamal lit.- in m.t verv awKlua ,r. but ^.--har..
.mil parUrlpaiaa in the |t .
man* paapk .h, h ,nviv. ,-,. m
^ol.km- ol thiea- panpk II, ha. >,. ,,.;''
menial m helping th. kafalan cuniu !,. ,
ruralH* and ivneariag hope, faith indnpi
man) ho 'h"cigHi that the*,
exi-t.si s..i Rownkrani la, .mlee.) .im.iitk,
ii.i.i Mindarful kwahk- and remcud humia
U nigN in thiN world
Marvin I. Mektu \| p
S.I in a p.rs.i ..I great inj ^
I., ling The Nmile his I.e. I
loan ihe seal.hing .. 9a~
.1 umk r.i.imliiv and
In, nd and human Is-mg
I. Jule. Vrkia
s.,1 ll.e^ iik ran. -' ;. icnlden hands"
.mil gnat mind hat 1 '- n 11
iIkin. loiiunai. emMiKhloajrt
Mian,,, II lr.sfm,
I 1 g'. .1 I
.11. lilelilil. il.. .
eal exl
Is lit. lh.it al' used I.' Ik ., tnjn
sii, .1 in. ml and 1- isS
II. 1,. -1-.
ml
ii i|h .imi mu '
in 1.1,1 Itcall 'hat 1-
i- i-.M imi earth Uw'.
Harry \ l.v,
, 1
N.I I .
...111. loll- ll-lllllg ..
1 uji .. d iul Ike w
. 111. lo S.I Mi. ,.......n.
harvard Man
\\ 11I11> ml. 1 L.v in.: art -
, a lo Inn. 11..11 ... 11 "I i" .
11. I........- 'I" ; tlekl tug
..ill III.il ollis lo-l li-.|s U 'l.sritH-
ill. -nil.....g Is nmi.-. II Ik lUhtd)
aiil-pini mil." in gralefu nsighl and
il. dual I'm -I "1 I' i'"t- ami a
Min- Miller
Ml 011 11 In.. I Is u I.nidi e- ISlHhai
..ola.l Iiin willio.it ...iil|ilaiii: m <' *.. lining
I 10 |).i, ing the
,.. ,1- nl ..liar- ..In nl .' I
hiihI. l.rtv.inl-lile and In- .'< with s
pi. .lit. Ill- .u\ |ov hav.
-pii.ils.i. to in, win 11 I III 1
nl jft.
I
Milvinl Ir.akrl
win
. In
\li
11. 1
,lia
Mi
In
I w
i.-1
n. .1
in-i 1 ami in sii t.n ireatmrnl rH
nl.I .laii-islliv lb. pti.long.il 1.....11rill
skliau. wlinli 1 ..a. fort ... due to a
in. |oiiu .Ii...ni. Ihniuicbi 1' m> Uslv
, 1 -.v.ral iminth- ol Sil treatmenl thenam
uv -Isiulde. w.i. .rmie and 1 liigan la n-siiea
nge in m> Isslv Mi lusl'. in
,1 s.,1 liroiigln no a|.|.. 1 v undercoMnl
la-gan to work on mv Inwi I 1 vtremilie.
II viar- alter In-' n.nun,' "-: I gjif up
iig my whis4sh.ni ilns'.t nlir.lv Sol has
iun| Ihssi mv tlnr.i|iiNt hut mv trjiher I
ill alwilVN la- gialelul In S. !i.f what he llU
. 1..1 im ami for In ing mv Inx Inend
Nral I) Allua>
m
appointment is made, in essence I have given my
word that the designated time is exclusively
reserved for whoevir has it. There is no way I
would break my word "
ADHERING STRICTLY to this rule. Rosen-
kranz has not only said "no" to kings and queens,
but to South Florida powers such as Miami Beach
Publicist Hank Meyer and the late Samuel
Gertner. executive director of the Mt. Sinai
Medical Center. All of them had to wait their
turn, either for themselves or in the cause of
others.
Nicholas H. Morley, of Miami, says, "After
spending four months in agony and several trips
to the so-called Meccas of medical science without
unv results. 1 was asked by Sam Gertner (mav he
rest in peace) to visit and put myself in the hands
of Sol Rosenkranz."
Daniel Neal Heller, one-time national com-
mander of the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A., and a distinguished Miami Beach at-
torney, wrote to Rosenkranz of his ailing wife that
"you can appreciate my anguish when I see her in
this condition."
"You are the only one who has helper her, and
for that I want to express my gratitude.
"But she needs to see you again and again, and
as soon as possible."
The pleas for help are unrelenting. The com-
plaints from people that they cannot see him are
just as persistent and numerous.
BUT THEN the paeans of praise from what
seems like a closed group of Rosenkranz elitist
victims match in volume and enthusiasm the
complaint of those who want to join the group
and cant because there simply aren't enough
hours in the day for Rosenkranz to see them all.
Reports Edward Shapiro, president of Mt.
Sinai Medical Center at that time, in a letter to
Rosenkranz: "My back was 90 percent better the
day after your treatment. Three days later 100
percent!! Unbelievable!"
Says Rosenkranz of Ivan Tors, the television
film producer of Flipper fame, "He had (that's
my favorite word) a neurological back problem
was treated in several European countries and
even went to witch doctors in Africa to search for
a cure. After that he came to Miami to arrange
for exploratory surgery All to no avail San
Gertner called to ask about Ivan What can 1 gay?
We got lucky with him, loo

IF ROSENKRANZ has nothing to say other
than he "got lucky." Ivan Tors himself wrote to
Rosenkranz from Palm Springs. Calif, when
Rosenkranz' Health Club was still at the
Deauville: "I feel very good. I do my exercises
every day. 1 was in Germany. Italy. Switzerland,
England, and now in the desert, and the back was
A-Okay all the time. F.ven the weather-changes
did not bother me. God bless you."
Miamian Morley. a distinguished developer
and financier, explans how he got to Rosenkranz
through Sam Gertner. "After a prolonged wait
three months to l>e exact Sam Gertner gave up
his own appointment so I could visit Sol. I
couldn't sil; I couldn't walk. I couldn't breathe,
and at the lender age of 50. I was an invalid The
only thing I could do was lie in bed and fume.
Adds Morley: "Six weeks later, my sunny
smile came back, and whereas I still have a pain
here and there, it is liveable with. Subsequently. I
brought six or seven more patients (vktims) to
Sol. and he could only lake care of two. They
came in as ruins; they walk around with smiles
now."
Morley describes Rosenkranz' therapy
methods: "All these knots and all these bumps.
he attacks with such a great passion and a
vengeance and unwavering determination He
considers these as a personal affront and proceeds
to do them away with elan."
THEN THERE'S Walter Cronkite of CBS
Television News, who once wrote en-
thusiastically, "Thanks again, Sol, for coming in
to treat me. I'm devotedly following the exercises
... I am showing some improvement. "
Adds Cronkite, aware of Rosenkranz' per-
sonally gruelling schedule, "Damnit, man. if the
unions can get double time for a day off, a nice
guy ought to be entitled to the same."
Says Rosenkranz of all this adulation, all this
unrelenting plea to be seen by suffering souls he
has yet to see, all this clamor for his therapeutic
services, T don't think about it. I just do."
"Today," he says, "there is a school for
massage therapy at Lindsey Hopkins with superb
instructions, an excellent school lor physical
therapy at Florida International Uni\ersit>. and
belorea practitioner can niialifv. :i ligoroUf State
Board examuiauon must Ik- passed "
Thai thi high level ol !.' >n
professional expertfap aut\ hav >i '


November 28.1980
*'Jewistifhrirlitr
Page 9-B
this salutary change doesn't seem to enter his
head. He is too busy with the needs of his
victims" and with constantly perfecting his own
therapy methods.
TO THESE methods. Kosenkranz has been
adding whatever he finds beneficial in
Keflexology, Zone Therapy. Japanese Shiastsu.
Chinese Iteiki, French Do-In. Even Kolfing, if he
thinks it will work, a therapeutic method com-
binimj physical and metaphysical elements.
lie adds modestly. "There are two or three
IHiipli a year we just can't help. Either they are
Km fur gone. Or else, they cannot or will not do
the exercises we suggest and take the pressure (he
mean?, th.' pain) of getting better.'- Rosenkranz'
specially devised exercises and diets are
paramount aspects of his treatments. People who
ii!i|il\ manage to see him for his part in their
getting better, but who refuse for one reason or
another to play their own part, are apparently
iiiming I hi two or three a year" whom he counts
i lailures.
I! Kosenkranz sounds tough, it is that he feels
the injuries suffered by his victims are tough and
that they need tough measures. In most cases,
those whu seek his professional counsel have
traveled far and wide for help elsewhere before
they ever heard of him. or even while they were
wailing their long turn in his appointment book.
When he finally gets to see them, the scuttlebutt
is that they'd better do as he says, or they simply
don't join his elite corps.
ON THE other hand, if Kosenkranz can't help a
prospective victim because the victim is suffering
from some disease, not an injury or a disability
resulting from a disease, he will be quick to say
so.
President Lyndon Johnson once sought out his
Kottlene hent to alleviate leg cramps and a low
back pain "I noticed a distinctly hardened area
surrounding the liver." he says of the late
resident, and I told him that was his chief
problem, and that when he returned to
Washington to have his liver thoroughly
examined by his doctor."
Months later. Johnson wrote Rosenkranz and
"Id him, sure enough, he was right. Next thing
We nation knew, the President was showing his
surgical scar to reporters on TV following a
Wccessful gall bladder operation.
Bosenkrani' victims embrace the high and the
Jgnty not only locally, nationally, in sports and
P 'tics The late Shah of Iran once sought him
out. specifically for trouble of the ankle suffered
V his wife. Saroya. The Shah later suffered an
'"jury to his back while water-skiing. And when
Health Club was still at the Deauville, the
British
entertainer. Tom Jones, who was ap-
pearing there, asked his advice for a stubborn
W throat that hampered his singing voice. The
pwcnnance (which was to be cancelled) was
rescheduled.
..JHE RESULT is, says Rosenkranz frankly,
Many physicians resent me." He adds wryly.
Hut u"t? '"ve cost them a lot of money m fees-
. tne truth is that every doctor wants his
Patients to recover completely, and will help in
Wh \!'r Way ** can according to his specialty.
nen he reaches his limit, you cant blame him
JL"",1 trvinK what'8 not n his fieW l am a
.Peciahst in my limited field, and he simply
uoesn t know about these things."
Adds Kosenkranz: People want pain relief.
"dors prescribe drugs for that, but drugs
Huentiv camouflage the disorder. Beyond
thev 1 tora l'annot go because that is what
y lave studied. Beyond surgery, surgeons
"' go becauw that is: what they Have studied.
r:':::y:::::::::::::v:-;-i-:
Hut what does a person do when neither the
drugs nor the surgery can help? That's the end."
Kosenkranz does not say it, but he means it:
Thai's tht end for doctors and surgeons; they've
played out tneir hand. But it is not the end for
Kosenkranz; for him. it is just the beginning.
Maybe that's why the doctors resent him.
THE IRONY here is that several doctors whom
Kosenkranz sees for their own complaints are
largely scheduled for confidential appointments
at his Health Club. But out of respect. "I put a
different name in the appointment book, so that
nobody will know the true name of the doctor. I
respect his desire for anonymity."
But it is also fair to say that not all doctors are
hostile toward Rosenkranz and his highly-
successful professional activity. Miami Beach
cardiologist, Phil Samet. who had once asked
Kosenkranz what he would do for Churruca's torn
and hanging bicep. is himself a loyal and out-
spoken Kosenkranz victim.
Says Samet: "My 11 year experience (with
Kosenkranz) qualifies me as one of Sol's 'vic-
tims' He explains: "Sol has improved the
quality of life for a tremendous number of people
oxer this period of time there is no question
that with his various ministrations to people in
various athletic injuries that Sol has proven a
boon.
But Samet. the circumspect MD, is careful to
qualify his praise: "None of Sol's activities can be
considered life-saving as such."
On the other hand, he says of his own ex-
perience that "I have been able to continue
playing tennis after two serious knee injuries and
without surgical intervention, due in large part to
Sol's skills and abilities."
And what strikes Samet almost as startlingly
as the effectiveness of his treatment are the many
doctors, lawyers, architects, businessmen" who
make up Rosenkranz' elite corps of victims.
IF WALTER CRONKITE pointed out in a
letter to him that "a nice guy" ought to be en-
titled to some time off, with what Rosenkranz
admits to as a 75-to-85 person per week load, how
can he ever hope for any?
Says Rosenkranz. "I'm cutting my day down
to only nine hours. And no lunch.
"You know about Charlie's Angels', don't
you? Well, I also have my 'angels.' Don, Margie
and Andrea, whom I have been training in my
meshugineh shtick (Yiddish for crazy tricks).
They are dedicated and capable. I love them. And
Pepe, my assistant, who takes such personal
pride in his supervision and attention of our
victims. God has graciously drawn these ex-
ceptional people to me and they certainly lighten
my burden. I love them all."
Despite all this assistance. Rosenkranz. who
looks more like a man in his mid-40's or early 50s.
adds that he is cutting down to only five days a
week.
HOW HE'LL MANAGE is almost impossible
to say. Not only do people wait in private
m
They Met Th*y yrft f**y mmm.
Rosenkranz do** *X pr*tM$Mtr*mth*
causes, merely the crippHne mult* of
torn* divnut*. And ti*r* h *
veritable flood df Jmmptiy w** *
foxtnkrwu at tk* Dor* Be*cA omdtojoe*
mmm
desperation to see him professionally. They have
also come to see him as a good, sweet guy and to
vie for his presence at their parties and social
functions. Some even woo him to share his
vacations with them and show their appreciation
for the miracles he works on their aching bodies
by showering him with gifts.
In February. 1979. when he turned 60, his
victims led by Harry (Hap) Levy sprang a party
for him at the Famous Restaurant on Miami
Beach, where they presented him with an
automobile and then "roasted" him with funny
presentations that showed more than ap-
preciation, more than gratitude. They showed
love.
Is Rosenkranz married? "Very much so," he
says happily. My wife, Eleanor, and I have three
children and two grandchildren. He points with
special pride to the fact that his son. Neil, is in
medical school (I have passed the baton to him."
says Sol), and so he thinks nostalgically about his
non-student days as a non-medical student at
Bellevue. attending lectures and doing rounds in
the green coat and stethoscope he bought to be
"qualified."
ROSENKRANZ PAUSES for a moment
during which a foray into sentiment disburbs his
otherwise impersonal, professional demeanor. He
opens his wallet and points to a $1 bill, a silver
certificate.
"I still carry the first buck 1 ever made." he
says. "My mom gave it to me," After she had
benched over it. she said. I want you to carry this
dollar with you and never have to spend it.' I
didn't appreciate the profound meaning until
several years later."
And then a burst of laughter: "If doctors had
to make a living from people like me, they would
die of no living."
But all of this banter is a smokescreen to put
off talking about the impact of his rigorous
schedule on him. He returns to the question of his
punishing activity only with great reluctance:
"About four years ago." he confesses despite his
banter about doctors and that they can play no
role in his life because he has no time for them,
about four years ago. I succumbed to a case of
complete exhaustion."
Kosenkranz had been working 10 to 11 hours a
day. seven days a week. "And so. for eleven days
in the hospital." he recalls, "there were absolutely
no visitors. I just slept." Dr. Philip Samet had
proven himself to be not only a caring good
physician, but a true friend.
THE SPEECH at the Famous, delivered by
Gerry Katcher on his 60th birthday, perhaps
sums it up best: "It's a very auspicious dinner,
it's a very momentous occasion. Because never
before in the history of the annals of orthopedic
science has there been assembled together in one
room at one time such a collection of tennis
elbows, ski injuries, low back pain, kvetvhing and
hypochondria. And what is this group that is
assembled here tonight? Have you tried to
describe Sol to your friends? .
"Were here as a group that is fanatically
devoted to Sol. He's our leader. We diet when he
tells us to diet. We eat the foods he tells us to eat.
We drink the water he tells us to drink. We do the
exercises he prescribes for us. We follow him
wherever he takes us. He led us from the
Deauville Hotel, down through the streets of
Collins Avenue, to the heights of the Doral. We
followed him. We call on him before we call the
doctor. We come to him so that when he lays his
hands upon us, we are healed. And if we don't get
healed, we don't blame it on him. We didn't do the
exercise right."
The paean of praise is almost embarrassing.
But it is wrung from the hearts of people in
gratitude people whom Rosenkranz has
relieved of their pain.
IN THE END. who for Rosenkranz is the good
victim? Who are these people who do him such
high tribute?
"That's easy," he explains and repeats himself:
"Someone who can and will take the pressure of
getting better. Someone who will take the
temporary pain and the punishment. Someone
who is not lazy and will do their exercise and pay
attention to their diet."
Rosenkranz pauses, regards his goldene hent.
then adds: "If they do their part, I'm lucky. I get
lucky. If they don't, there is no relief, and I am
just another bum a nothing. I don't try to
impress people. I do try to impress God."
How?
Says Rosenkranz: "By helping people."
> wt OPfjMi f pnNmm. Worn i wty life,
people,* iiw^rt^awifijr a mem*** to hi*
youth, wheat he mu a Boy Scout, and kids
wjuld bring him thtir injuredprtttv/Kt* if
t]fut outdd moke, them better.
M

MSrSS&SSB
S*:$:$jBi$i$!$s$
X"X'>X':*.i.x'-:'lv:*:*x*>X'"&


Page 10-B
+Jewisti flcricfton
Friday, November 28, iggJ
Community Corner
Florida residents Louis and Beatrice Sellinger appear in the
iy79 annual report of Bankers Life and Casualty Co.. one of the.:
nation's largest insurance companies. Bankers chose the couple;
to represent the more than 700.000 senior citizens the company;
insures. The Sellingers were recommended to Bankers by their;
BgHlt, Edward Saffer. branch manager of Bankers' Miami office.
Greater Miami Section National Council of Jewish Women is-
holding its 10th annual fund-raising Child Care luncheons
Monday Dec 15. 11:30 a.m.. Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel.!
Phyllis" Newman will be the guest artist. Sen. Jack Gordon will \
': be presented NCJW's highest honor, the Hannah G. Solomon ;
Award.
Metropolitan Dade County Mayor Stephen P. Clark hasj
proclaimed Nov. 22-28 as Campaign Against Hunger Week in an
effort to call attention to the plight of the impoverished:
throughout the world.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, national chairman of the Miami-based
American Anti-Nazi Association, has arrived in Israel on a
j mission for the United States Department of Justice to gather
: eyewitness testimony that can be used in the forthcoming trials
of Nazi war criminals now living in the United States. The
: American Anti-Nazi Association has been successful in its
; previous efforts to unearth evidence that was used against Nazi
war criminals in the U.S.
I
Song Stylist on Tap Jewish Books
Renanah chapter of Hadassah
will hold a Hadassah Medical
Organization Luncheon at
Jockey Club, on Wednesday,
Dec. 3, at noon. Doreen Stuart,
song stylist, will be featured.
Members and guests are
welcomed. For details call Rose
Kirschner or Harriet Cohen.
Rabbi Marvin Rose, spiritual
leader of the North Bay Village
Jewish Center, will lead a
discussion on "How to Answer a
Christian Missionary'' at a
meeting of the Great Jewish
Books Discussion Group in the
Miami Beach Public Library on
Thursday. Dec. 4 st 1. iO p.m.
GRAND
OPENING
SPOLTER
LIGHTING
after 35 years
in business
is Proud to Announce
The Opening of it's New Showroom
2005 NE 163rd Street
North Miami Beach
949-0912
Featuring:
CHANDELIERS TABLE LAMPS
FLOOR LAMPS TRACK LIGHTING
CEILING FANS NUT0NE PRODUCTS
Export Specialists
for over 35 years
Se habla Etoanol
MOORS:
Monday thru Fri. 9 a.m.-6 p.m
Sim.- 12 p.m. -5 p.m.
_______ Closed Saturday
BRING IN THIS AD AND
RECEIVE A FREE DIMMER
with any purchase over $5
One Per Customer ____ ,
1^mmmpiqvi**
Sisterhood to
Hear Talk on
Chocolate
Maida Heatter. cookbook
author and lecturer, will be guest
speaker when board members of
Temple EmanuEl's Sisterhood
and PTA meet at 10:30 a.m. on
Wednesday. Dec. 5. at Temple
Emanu-El. Mrs. Harold Kurte is
Sisterhood president.
Maida Heatter recently com-
pleted a new book. "Maida Heat-
ter's Book of Great Chocolate
Desserts." which provides infor-
mation on where to order dif-
ficult-to-find brands of
chocolates.
Also participating in the day's
program will be Mrs. Sol Gold-
stein, Mrs. Bess Susman, Mrs.
Norman Giller, Mrs. Richard
Prager. Mrs. Irving Firtel. Mrs.
Bernard Kaplan, Mrs. Sherman
Kaplan, Mrs. Joseph Malek and
Mrs. Richard Schwarz.
For reservations and in-
formation, call the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood.
JCFS Luncheon
The Women's Committee of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service has scheduled a special
luncheon for its members on
Thursday, Dec. 4. to be held at
the Grove Isle Club. Enter-
tainment will be offered by
Rosita Perez who uses music,
time and touch to convey skills in
The Goldins
Mark 50
Golden Years
Mr. and Mrs Norman (iold,n
On Nov. 29, the family and friends of Irene and Norman
Goldin will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at the
Famous Restaurant. The Goldins came to Miami in 1949 to
fulfill Norman's desire to become a chicken farmer. They settled
in Perrine when it was farming country.
Guests at their wedding who will attend their Golden
Anniversary: Jerry Kroll, Bea Freimer, Joe Bergman. Pearl
Nayberg, Lottie Rosenthal, Florence Goldin, Helen Zeidwig
Milton Singer and Miriam Stark. Out-of-town guests are coming
from California, Ohio and New York.
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff of Congregation Bet Breira will
stand with the Goldins under the Chupah while they repeat their
marriage vows. They still have the receipt from their honeymoon
hotel, the Lincoln on Times Square. For two nights and three
days the bill came to $10, plus 10 cents for one telephone call.
Engagement

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hardis of Silver Spring, Md., an-
nounce the engagement of their daughter, Kathy Ellen, to
Martin Ezra Freeman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abrem Freeman of
Hallandale, formerly of Skokie, 111. Mr. Freeman is also the son
of the late Mrs. Dora Freeman.
Miss Hardis is a graduate of the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and the Harvard School of Public Health She is a
staff scientist with Clement Associates, a Washington. DC.
consulting firm in the field of environmental health.
Mr. Fraeman received his undergraduate degree from the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology and is currently com-
pleting his graduate studies in electrical engineering at MIT.
A March wedding is planned.
communicating
relationships.
caring
BB Friday Forum
Surfside Mayor Mitchell
Kinzer will be guest speaker at
the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
I-odge 1591 Friday Forum slated
to begin at 1230 p.m.. at 100
Lincoln Kd. Moe Htiffen will
start the meeting with u review
on Jewish News throughout the
world
Sunday Carnival
Aliyah Chapter of Hndassah is
having its annual carnival on
Sunday. Dec 7, from lL'to.j. at
Kendale Lakes Elementary
School There will be rides,
games, food for children of all
ages. All proceed^ benefit the
Hadassah Medical "ivunizalion
in Israel
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AND FINEST
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DADE 1305)944 6644
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fringe benefits and hours. See Mr. Preter or Mr.
Siegel weekdays 9 to 5. No phone calls.
Hebrew Home for the Aged of Miami Beach
320 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach
WHY
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LiUv November 28,1980
*JaaMnur*mmn
Pagell-B
Salad
olombo
has 608 less calories than
ressing made with sour cream
Bookbinder
AJComm.
Speaker At
Sunday Dinner

.

.Vhole
Colombo tog
to use
Makes 2 cups :
4
*
trb and Evelyn Zimmerman of Miami, Florida, greet Israel's
her Foreign Minister, Abba Eban, on their recent visit to
pel The Zimmermans were among the 50 members of the Ira
Wen Invitational Mission of Chai Founders, Boys Town
vporters who went to Israel in early November to meet with
eli leaders and Boys Town students and graduates.
otatoes
olombo
has 456 less calories than potato
>Pping made with sour cream.
<4l
^srJ^Sf^^m^.

*n Who,,
pjp
"S&OOO SO.)
In bowl, combine all ingre as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables O chill well and serve
as dip for potato chips or fresh
vegetables Makes about 2 cups
mixture.
Coffee Cake
Colombo
It has 304 less calories than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
1 Bookbinder, Am rican
' wish Committee s W ashington
will address thi
iter Miami ui
luntj Chap er*s Vnr
iation nei
icktails begin at ( p.m. i the
rnat ional Hotel m
Sunday. Sen. H
i the award.
In Washington, Bookbinder 9
\ IC's liaison with Foreign
oassies S gov<
m les and officials, I igress
and \\ ishington represeni itivea
many religious, civil nd
human relations agencies
Barton S. Udell, president of
he Greater Miami ,-hapter ol
MC commented, "In the many
years that Hyman Bookbinder
has been Washington
representative of AJC. he has
demonstrated an understanding
nf the congressional scene that
has earned him a reputation
among Congressmen of being a
fair-minded, honest advocate of
Jewish concerns."
Dinner reservations can be
obtained from dinner chairmen:
David B. Fleeman and Robert I.
Shapiro.
Torch Rallies By
AZY Movement
Young Judaea will sponsor two
Chanukah Torch Rallies on
Saturday evening, Dec. 6,
organized by American Zionist
Youth Movement sponsored by
Hadassah.
Rally No. 1: Members will be
gather at Sky Lake Mall, at 6:30
p.m., and will march with torches
to Temple Adath Yesburun. At 7
p.m. a short program will take
place at the Temple, and Mayor
Arthur Srryder will be guest
speaker.
Rally No. 2: A Torch relay
originating in Dadeland Mall and
ending at Temple Judeav will be
held by Young Judaeans of South
Miami. The relay will conclude at
7 p.m. in the Temple parking lot,
and a program will be presented
with Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
as guest speaker.
Exercise Classes;
Chanukah Run
The South Dade Jewish
Community Center is starting
new exercise classes the week of
Dec. 1. They are designed for
people looking for strenuous
exercise, and those looking for
something less tiring that will
still help firm up the body.
For information about
egistrHtion, call the South Dade
ICC
The Fourth Annual Chanukah
Run sponsored by the JCC
Pacers af "he Michael-Ann
ru ,ell Community
Center win take place on Sunday,
Dec. 7. The eight mile run will
start at 9 a.m. at the intersection
of NE 25th Ave., and Miami
Gardens Dr., in N. Miami Beach.
a w ill finish at the Center.
it
. Colombo
'.'
.; 1 ;'
jgs
' : : :
' i : |l
i|
no
packaged I
Colombo g >
Pour half the battei
ord'iQurea I3xQx>
pan
Comtvne nuts nnnomor
prml hall jver barte
"- -. ) natter and nut
' ire Bake according to
Dockage directions Cool m pan
Aux. Luncheon Features
Talk On Tour Health'
The Auxiliary of Cedars of
Lebanon Health Care Center is
sponsoring an open meeting
entitled "Here's to Your Health'
on Tuesday, 9:30 a.m.
The luncheon will feature
Chester Cassel, M.D.. noted
gastroenterologist, addressing
the group on "Stomachaches-
Organic or Psychoma,tic.*'
Mortqn Halpern, M.D., a car-
diologist will speak on "Hear-
taches/' Occupational therapists
will include the audience in
demonstrating simple exercises
to alleviate stress.
For the second consecutive
year, the Auxiliary was the
recipient of the first place Master
Auxiliary Award in the South
District.
The award was presented by
the Association ol Florida
Hospital Auxiliaries for "out-
standing service in the areas of
service activities within the
hospital." It also includes
"accomplishments in the field of
health-oriented education."
Cedars' auxiliary is headed up
by Judy Schild, president, who is
currently-serving a second term
in offiCe.
Hadassah Unit Meets
Haim Yassky Chapter of
Hadassah will observe Chanukah
and the 120th anniversary of
Henrietta Szold at a meeting on
Wednesday at Byron Hall. A
social hour at noon will be
followed by the meeting.
Cooking
Colombo
There are a lot of good
reasons for cooking with
all-natural Colombo* Plain
Yogurt instead of sour cream.
Colombo has less calories, less
fat and less cholesterol. So start
Cooking Colombo. It's got a lot
less to offer
K Certified Kosher
10<
STORE COUPON
SavelO<
on any 16 as. or 32 ax.
ie of Colombo Plain Voqurt.
TO GROCf R Vou ve authorued to act as out aqen,
lot Ihr redemption ol thi* coupon We will rein'hursr
you I0< on (he purchase ol an> lb 01 or W 01 sue
ol Colombo yogurt, plus 7C lor handling .1 it has
been used in accordance with our customer oHer
Invoice pffOMng puKhasr ol sufficient stock to cover
..oupon presented lot redemption must be show" t
request Coupon is void il tased. prohibited Of
otherwise restricted by law Customer pays
any sales tan Cash value I 20c sai|
jO^ *v '')' "' to Colombo. Int PO Boi
C I iW. Clinton lowd '1273a OHer
|^ra#* '"'" m i*8l
Based on 1 cup eguivalents
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt
Sour Cream
Mayonnaise
Cottage Cheese (creamed)
Cream Cheese
Calories
150
454
1.616
239
840
Fat
8.3 gms.
43.2 gms.
179.2 gms
9.5 gms.
84.8 gms

Cholesterol
25 mg.
152 mg.
154mg.
48 mg.
251 mg.


Page 12-B
+Jewisl) ihjrktiari
Friday, November 28.
B'nai
Mitzvah
Stephen Kaplus
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 80 179*2 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ALBERTO F GONZALEZ
Petitioner-Husband
ANA MIREYA RODRIGUEZ
Reapondent-Wife
TO: ANA MIREYA
RODRIGUEZ
Callxto Garcia
No. 1224 entre
C. M. Ceipedea y
A. Rodriguez
Florida. Camaguey
Cuba
YOU ANA MIREYA RODRI-
GUEZ are hereby notified to
file your answer to this Petition i
for Dissolution of Marriage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mall a copy to Petitioner's
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP,
2386 Salzedo Street, Coral
Gables, Florida, 33134. on or
before December 29, 1980, else
Petition will be taken as con-
fessed.
This 26 day of November,
1U60.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByC. P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
0*363 Nov M
Dec. 6, 12. 1 1W*'
I i mi-
iuseph Lipsky
CHERYL MAX
Cheryl Ann. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Max. celebrated
her Bat Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation on Friday evening.
No*/. ~ The celebrant was
presented with a Bible on behalf
of the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
and the Men's Club.
Cheryl, of the Beth Torah
Harold Wo Ik Religious School, is
now a student in the Hebrew
High School class. She is an
eighth grade student at Highland
Oaks Junior High School and had
been named Outstanding Girl
for three years while in public
school.
included her grandparents. Mrs.
Mary Lubin and Mrs. Esther
Max as well as other members of
the family from out of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Max hosted the
Oneg Shabbat in their daughter's
honor and feted her at a reception
and dinner.
MARK DEITCH
On Saturday. Nov. 29, Mark
Deitch. son of Roslyn Silk, will be
tailed to the Torah on the oc-
casion of his Bar Mitzvah during
early morning services at
Aventura Jewish Center
Mark is a student at Highland
Oaks Junior High School and his
hobbies include roller skating and
karate.
A Kiddush hosted by Mrs. Silk
will be held in the celebrant s
honor. Guests will include his
grandmother Sylvia Tamen,
sisters Lon and Debbie Deitch.
relatives Mr. and Mrs. Laboff
and a close friend from New
Jersey, Ira Uretsky.
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 80-17676 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE. The marriage of
HAZEL MALLETT
PetlUoner-Wlfe
and
GEORGfc MALLETT
Respondent-Husband
NOTHK liY PUBLICATION
YOU. GEORGE MALLETT.
\partad m Tegucigalpa.
londuras, are hereby notified
.....I (your Answer
i the PeUtiOn For Dissolution
I Marriage filed against you,
poll Wife attorney
IRGE NICHOLAS BS
Ui Avenue
3S1S6 and file
rk of the
OUTt on or before Dec 29.
inerwlse the Petition
be i oi.ns.sed by you.
DATED this 28 day of
November. 1980
Richard P Brlnker. Clerk
ByM.J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
U93B7 Nov. 28;
Dec. 5.12. 19.1980
STEPHEN KAPLUS
Stephen Gregg, son of Mr. and
Mrs Alan Kaplus. will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Nov 29. at 4:30 p.m.
at Temple Emanu-El
The celebrant is a student at
Temple Fmanu-El Religious
School and is in the eighth grade
at the Lear School. He plays the
guitar and participates in ac-
tivities soccer and baseball.
Following the services there
will be a reception in Stephen s
honor at the Forge Restaurant.
Guests will include his sister.
Jodi and brother. Brad. Also
grandparents. Irene and Samuel
Kaplus. Harriet and Ralph
Barren: great grandmothers. Ida
Barren and Goldie Jacobson
Other relatives will be Mr. and
Mrs Samuel Gillman. Mr and
Mrs. Monroe PhilliDS.
JOSEPH LIPSKY
Joseph Isaac, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael V i ipsky. will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Nov 29. at Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami.
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Public notice Is hereby given
.hat on Tuesday. Dec. 9 1980.
at 10 00 A M we will *ell at
public auction to the highest
Bidder for cash only at Barbon
Towing Service Inc 1201 Nw
23 Street. Miami. Fla. a 1978
Chevy Malibu ID No
lW27L'B50680 andl978Pontlsc
G PRIX No 2K37W8A172U1.
AS IS CONDITION.
09688_______________Nov 28. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Belle
Dlrot Apartments at 83fi W Dl
Lido Drive Miami Beach. Fla
33139. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida
Jeremiah Ben-Zvi. M.D
& Edna L. Ben-Zvi.
Sole Owners
Paul Kwitney, Esq. of
Kwitney Kroop*
-Srhelnberg. P A.
Attorneys for Applicant
53*7575
09359 NO\ '28.
Dec. 5. 12, 19, Bg
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORlOA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Civil Action No. *0-W68 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOB
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
.iiia.nk McCarthy
Petitioner
and
james m McCarthy
Respondent
TO: JAMES M MCCARTHY
5842-67 Avenue
Rldgewood. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition of Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced In this
Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any. to It on FRANK.
STRELKOW A GAY. Attorneys
for Petitioner, whose address Is
502 Capital Bank Building, 1666
Kennedy Causeway. North Bay
Village, Florida 33141, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or
before the 29 day of December,
1980; otherwise a Default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the Com-
plaint or Petition
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
Seal of said Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 25 day of
November, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
FRANK. STRELKOW
4-GAY
Attorneys for PetlUoner
502 Capital Bank Building
1666 Kennedy Causeway
North Bay Village.
Florida 33141
Telephone No.
i 3061 868-4711
06.*0 Nov 28
: .*-.'
Kartzmer at New
High 1980 Level
Melvin L. Kartzmer, CLU. has
been accepted as a member of the
1980 Six Million Dollar Forum, a
new standard of excellence since
1973._________________________
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORlOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number S0-.364
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
M1RRAY GARFINKEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
XUAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
-HE ESTATE
YOf ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of Murray Gar
flnlBtl. deceased. File Number
-0-9384. Is pending In 'he Or
Court for Dade County.
Florida Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street Miami. Florida
The personal representative if
the estate is Joseph W MaleK.
a hose address la 350 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. Suite 501 The name and
address of the personal
representative s attorney are
set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
*ith the clerk of the above
. xir.t a written statement of
HI) ..uni or demand they may
have Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the
Daaii for the i laim. the name
and address of the creditor or
kgeilt ur attorney, and the
inn nut claimed If the claim is
not yet due. the date when it
will become 'lue shall he
-..led if the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
., ..: oi the uncertainty shall
M -tated If the clalfl
ecurad the security -nail be
inscribed Tha claimant -nail
leliver auttlcieni copies of the
. laim to the clerk to enable the
lerk to mail one c opy to each
persona, representative
All persons interested in the
-tate to whom a copy of this
MoUCi oi \dministration has
bean mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
re lions they may have that
hallengel the validity of the
decedent'i will, the quaiifna
inili .if the (i-rsonal represen-
tative, or the venue or juris-
diction ol the court
U.L CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: November 28.1980.
Joseph W. Malek
As Personal Representative
if the Estate of
Murray Garflnkel
I i.-i eaaed
ATTORNEY EOP. personal
REPRESENTATI\ K
loaeph v. Malek
380 Lincoln Road-Suite 5dl
Miami I'-i.i fi, Floi Ida t
phone 538-4481
00362 \u\ 28 Pec 5 :9s0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-17830 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
BEN JAMES
Petitioner
and
PEARLJAMES
Respondent
TO PEARLJAMES
RESPONDENT
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on I. ROGER FELDMAN.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 801 Arthur Godfrey
Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33140, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Dec. 29, 1980;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petlUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of
November, 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
I Roger Feldman. Esq.
801 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
868 5541
Attorney lor Petitioner
0WM Nov. 28:
Dee, 6.12, 19. 1
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Vayeshev
VAYESHEV Jacob and his sons dwelt in the lana of Canaan
as shepherds. Of all his sons, Jacob loved Joseph best His ob!
vious favoritism, and Joseph's account of his grandiose dreams
produced hatred and jealousy among the brothers Joseph.
brothers sold the hated favorite to some lsnmaelite merchants
who took Joseph to Egypt with them. There Potiphar an officer
of the Pharoah and captain of hLs guard, bought Joseph as B
slave. The Hebrew lad quickly rose to a position of responsJbii,tv
in his master's household. However. Joseph rejectee the ad
vances of Potiphar s wife: she slandered him, and he was im-
prisoned. But in prison, too. God was with Joseph, una he won
the confidence ot the jailers. He became known as an interpreter
oi dreams by correctly reading the significance of the dreams of
the Pharaoh's butler and baker when they were nu prison
mates.
(The recountinq oi 'he Weekly Portion ol the Law is extracted ana 0n,e
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage. editea t, p vvoiimin!
Tsacnir. SIS. published by Shengold. The volume is avaiutx. it -( Mim.,,
,-ane. New York, N Y '0036. Joseph Schlang is president j. the 50O("
disti .mting the volume /
Cantor Mimi Sloan At King Solomon
! )n Friday at p.m. at Temple
King Solomon Associate Lady
Cantor Mimi Sloan will o|ien the
late evening services. The
Sabbath will be dedicated to
Haycrest Chapter of the
VNomen s American oRT
Rabbi Dr David Kaab will
conduct the service and MoJb
Jacobs, founder ol Haycrest
Chapter, will bring a special
message.
(Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-143!
Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.
Guest speaker: Mrs. Syd Sablosky
will speak on "The Meaning of
ORT for the 80s"
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert TEMPLE
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G. Weinblatt. Associate Rabbi
Morton Holfman. Associate Rabbi
3ETH DAVID
Conservative
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.
Family service, Friday 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard
will discuss
"Things to be Thankful For"
Religious service 8:30 p.m.
Torah Service Saturday
9:15and 11:15a.m.
Miami's Historic
Congregation
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ave Miami. Fla
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Dally Mlnyon for Yahrzelten
Dally 7:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.
Saturday service 8:45 a.m.
Late Frl. t*t service 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss
"We Owe Our Thanks"
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41 st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronlsh, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convlser
Sabbath Services Friday 8:15 p.m.1
Rabbi Kronlsh will speak on "An
Open Letter to the Miami Herald" I
Saturday services 10:45 a.m.
CandlHghting Tim*
5 11
20 Kisiev 5741
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Conservative
538-2503
Or. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cantor
Friday evening service 8 30 p.m.
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Dr. Lehrman will speak on
"The Zionist Dream"
at 10:30 a.m.
ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAM
Miami's Pioneer Relorrt. Congregalion
137 N.E. 191h Street. Miami. 573-5900
9990 North Kendall Drive. 595-5055
Rabbi: Brett S. Goldstein
Cantor: Jacob G Bernstein
Administrator: Raymond Chait
Rabbi Haskell M. Bernal will discuss
"Thanksgiving A Journey Into
Time & Eternity"
Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B Eisenstat Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables and the
Southwest area
Sabbath Services Friday 8:15p.m.
Rabbi Michael B Hisenstal
wi'leiscuss
"Saga ot the Falasnas"
Oneg Shabbat to follow
TEMPLE MENOBAH
620 75th St.. Miami Bejcr 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday Services at 8 15 pm.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 A*
North Dade'S Retorm Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath Eve Services 7:30 p.m.
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
947-7S2*
Conservative
1061 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschltz, Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aroni
A New Member Special Service
will be held at
Friday eve services at 6 p.m.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION^
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses ot Worship
Phone: 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Ot'ice^
Consarvalr*
271-2311
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Drive
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Ben Dickson. Cantor
Mlnyan 7 a.m. Monday tlwfigf
Quests Are Welcoms To Aim"
Friday, Nov. 28
r>.NonnanN.Sh.plro*llldlKuM
Is Practice the An.wsr?
Sabbath eve service. WP*
XSSB3SEB
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE163I St.. N. Miami Jtjcj
Fla. 33162 947-6094. Rabbi DK"B
Saltzman, """"" dlreclQL-------
------------ONION OF AMbWCAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St.. Miami. F** g
379-4553. Rabbi Lawi. I Bog
Director, U'0" o Am.
Hebrew Congregation


L,Y.Nove"y8,1980
*JenistrhrMir
Page 13-B
(j0v.Graham Joins Gerson Tribute
_ i'.-mam noted that of the Ampriran IhmiIiI____ .... t.. ~ ... .
,r Graham noted that
iXSa: ^.sh community
r S" "n alhed with
I"51 nati<"-- striving for a
Sat" .- He said that
..th, tradit.-y
ethe South i
and
iintiniiHS todav
onda Jewish com
, ,, world Jewish
Sinity Mipport Israel as she
K 10 become a strong^ demo-
llSforcein th.- Middle East.
K.mche noted that "every
Lto nt t<> Israel is used for
lading, whether it is a bridge.
U industrial development, or
Lit for roads."
Kimche added that the support
of the American Jewish com
munity. coupled with Bond
monev from the rest of the
Jewish world, has played a major
role in the development of Israel
in its 33-year history
Governor Graham joined more
than 350 Jewish and civic leaders
paying tribute to Gary and N'iety
Gerson as they received Israel's
Prime Ministers Medal, at an
Israel Bonds Tribute Dinner held
Nov. 23 at Temple Beth Sholom.
A record $5,131,000 was
pledged for the purchase of Israel
Bonds, to be used to help build
Israel's economy and infrastruc-
Israel Bonds Events
Huodort i pc* -
ARI.KN HOUSE
Theodore Vecies will receive
llsrael Generation Award at the
lArlen louse 'Salute to Israel" to
be held Wednesdaj at H p.m
|\ecn". has been i< live with Israel
|Bonds and the IA
tmi. Cohen will oe guest
Entertainer Chairmen of the
went are Irving H. Cypers and
flyman Finkelson
COLONIAL COURT
FLORID! \.\ ARMS
On rhursda> lw i at 7:30
m. Colonial Court and Flor
Biar \rms will celebrate a
iNifchl in Isi ii in the Klondian
fcrm- Social Hall Chairpersons
It (he event .ire Julius Kogei.
Vui. Past. Briana reeoek)
N Herbi Tom Cohen a
I"m communal leader in
Inward t< ant: in New
hrK will speaker
( tkm
SEACOAS1
TOWERS WE81
?' and Raj Etkin will be
ored on Sunday. Dec 7 at
Warn., in the Mediterranean
n> of Seacoast Towers West
*>' will be honored with the
J*ei ^I'danty Award in recog-
Pon of their many vears of
Fve Participation in Jewish
panthropy. The Etkins have
F diligent workers for Israel
fdstJA.ORT arid the Senior
Fwation Center at Douglas
|- Etkin was president of
[ seacoast Towers West Social
F; Special guest will be Israel
?' the noted Israeli
"9 Producer, journalist
author. Ruth Natelson is
"an; Sam Goodrich is
rary co.chairman and Mollie
q is honorary sponsor.
Enjoy a Brighter" "l
Outlook on Life! I
* *our window, cleaned I
ta Professionally
**V"*S A FmmUy Man!
rhone 71-3354
ture The Prime Minister's Medal
was presented by David Kimche
Director-General of Israel i
Ministry of Foreign Affairs
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom.
and national campaign chairman
of the Israel Bonds Organization
praised the Gersons "for their
many years of active parti
cipation in the building of Israel's
economy through the Bonds pro-
gram." Gerson is Israel Bonds
General Campaign Chairman for
South Florida.
"Gary and Niety Gerson epito-
mize the kind of participation in
communal affairs we like to see in
young Jewish couples," Rabbi
Kronish said, "they have a keen
awareness of their roots and the
need to perpetuate Jewish
heritage through their children
and through numerous Jewish
philanthropic and service or-
ganizations," he added.
Wearing Israel's Prime Minister's Medal, Gary R. Gerson,
general campaign chairman of the South Florida Israel Bonds
Organization, pledged continued support for Israel's economic
growth through the Israel Bonds program. The award was
presented by David Kimche, left, Director-General of Israel's
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, at the annual Temple Beth Sholom
Israel Dinner of State. Rabbi Leon Kronish, National Cam-
paign Chairman of Israel Bonds, is at right with Mrs. Gerson.
Frances Weinstein
STAR LAKES
On Sunday. Dec. 7. Star Lakes
will honor Rabbi Shaia Blatt and
Frances Weinstein with Israel's
Generation Award at a "Salute to
Israel" to be held in their honor
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Blatt has
served as spiritual leader of syna-
gogues in the United States and
England. He was president of the
religious synagogues of America
and vice president of the Hebrew
1 nstitute of Long Island.
Mrs Weinstein has served in
leadership roles with the National
league of the United Syna-
gogues of America. She has been
a member of Hadassah for many
years and currently serves as
president of F.in Karem Chapter
Charles A Silverberg is chair
man ot the event and co-chair
person is Ann Field
MAISON GRANDE
A "Night in Israel" will be helo
at Maison tirande celebrating
Chanukah and Israel B 32nd
birthda> The event is slated tor
Sundu> Dei at 7:30 p.m
Special guesi will be Israel
Anutai noted Israeli author
journali: and televisioi
producer
Chair:-' | if ai
Meyei ant Bei Le> in < -
men an Louis ant Elsu
I- nedmar nej ind I
Bern:),mi:.
few
JADE WINDS
Jade Winds will celebrate a
"Salute to Israel" on Wednes-
day, Dec. 10 at 10:30 a.m. The
City of Peace Award will be pre-
sented to Esther and Pat Hersh
and Helen and Sidney Neumann.
The event will be held in the Jade
Winds Tower Auditorium.
The Hershs have been active
with the B'nai B'rith, and Hersh
serves as president of Dedication
Lodge. They have worked for the
Combined Jewish Appeal.
Hadassah. American Jewish
Congress and the Hope Center.
The Neumanns have been
dedicated workers for the UJA
and B nai B'rith. Neumann is
president of the Jade Winds
Men's Club and Mrs Neumann is
a member of Hadassah. ORT and
is philanthropy chairman for
B'nai B'rith Women.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer. Jewish humorist.
Chairman is Robert Singer, and
co-chairman is Louis Steinberg
m
ftp I


Jack Zaskoff
"GALAHAD "C"
Jack Zasloff will receive
Israel's Solidarity Award at a
"Salute to Israel" to be held
Sunday, Dec. 7 at 10 a.m. in the
Galahad "C" recreation room.
Zasloff is a member of the B'nai
B'rith Yehuda Lodge and its
Century Club. He is also a
member of King Solomon Lodge
Knights of Pythias and is a past
Chancellor.
Special guest will be Tom
Cohen, noted Jewish leader in the
county. Chairpersons are Bess
Szerlip and Mickel Balsam.
WINSTON TOWERS 100
\ i, i to Israel' will be
Bl Winston Towers 100
luditorium, Thursday. Dec. U at
8 p.m Samuel and Celia Chilou
will receive I srael a Solidarity
Award, recognizing their active
participation with the ZOA.
Israel Bonds. B'nai B'rith.
Hadassah and HI AS. Special
guest will be Fmil Cohen, Jewish
folk humorist. Chairman of the
event is David Abramowitz. Co-
chairmen are David Herman,
Mannie Pearl and Joseph
Con way.
fe Young Man for Steward-:?
IMashgiach position. Excellent:?
1 salary-Fringe benefits. CaDjg
[57&4060 Mr. Selig.
ffi3Mjafej^ffp'ri^"n^^'n"rs^og8Sg8iWCT
AFTER
MASTECTOMY
totally new and different breast
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nsurance you truly forget your re
waring it' New 6 ora styles avaiiaDle
For color orocnure call Mianr
Lighting Ceremony Launches
Holiday At Emanu-El
A Community Chanukah
Menorah lighting ceremony and a
prayer service for the American
hostages in Iran will be held
Tuesday, at 5 p.m. on the steps of
Temple Emanu-El.
It will be the second con-
secutive year that Dr. Irving
Lehrman, rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El. will lead community
prayers for the hostages.
Mayor Murray Meyerson,
Commissioners Alex Daoud and
Mildred Falk and other govern-
mental officials will join in the
ceremony.
An eipht-foot-high Chanukah
menorah. built by students of the
Lehrman Day School and of the
religious schools of Temple
Emanu-EI, will be kindled during
the ceremony, scheduled for
sundown of the eight-day holiday
celebrating the victory of the
Maccabees
Students of the Lehrman Day
School torch relay team will
begin their run to Temple
Kmanu-EI at approximately 4
p.m Tuesdav from the corner of
-41st St.. and Alton Rd. They will
receive the torch from Zvi
Redlich, Southeastern regional
manager of LI Ai. and will
proceed wan a police escort to
l'in< I ree I >r and the run to the
synagogue.
Redlich also will present a
plaque to Rabbi Lehrman fo
continued leadership on behalf (
the people of Israel. The aw ard i
from El AI. national airline
Israel. Presenting the torch wi
be Joel Schantz, son of Mr. anc.
Mrs. Lawrence Schantz: David
Levy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
A. (Happy) Levy, and Sally
Segel. daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Nathan Segel.
Woman to live in with
elderly lady. Light house-
keeping and cooking.
References. 861-3238
NO MORE HOTEL BILLS FOR :>
KASHRUT OBSERVERS k
Discover home exchange for a low/
cost vacation in N. America j
' England or Israel &
Konher Home Exchange Intl.
28 Wessex Garden*
London NW 11 9RT. England
''^rvC- ^/' sis ^&^-<^>'^^.'^^'^^w*A
DR.
ALAN M. JACOBSON
PODIATRIST
1045 S Federal Highway Hollywood, Fl 33020
Announces tne opening of an additional office
for tne practice of podiatry medicine and surgery
SKYLAKE MALL EYE & MEDICAL CENTER
1722 N.E, Miami Gardens Drive. N.M.B.. Fl 33179
940-7755
the Jewish national fund
mouRns the loss of our
6eaR and Beloved
maRtha helleR
may hep soul Rest in peace and
heR memoRy Be an inspiRation
to us all.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Abraham Grunhut
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Zev Kogan


Pagel4-B
*JewlstfBcrk0tan
Friday, November 28, i98o|
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF'
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DAOC COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. M-14410 FC
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANTHONY LEWIS
PeUUoner Husband
and
JUDITH LEWIS
Respondent Wife
TO: MRS. JUDITH LEWIS
1X1 Brlmley Road
Scarborough
Ontario MIT3G4
CANADA
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOL ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a PeUUon Foi
Dissolution Of Marriage hat
been (lied against you and you
are required to serve a copy 01
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's1
attomev. GEORGE T. RA-
MAN! ESQ Suite 711. BIs
cayne Building, 19 West
Klagler Street. Miami. Florida
331V. and file the Original.
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 5 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 a
Miami, Dade County. Florida
this 30 day of October. 1980
RICHARD P BRISKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
0B2S5 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 HAT A NOVEL
TV CO at 13917 NE 20th PL.
Apt. 1, N. Miami Bch, Fla
33181 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Linda Edelman
355 Nov. 28:
Dec. 5.12. 10.1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
jnder the fictitious name
LLERENA REFRIGER-
ATION AND AIR CON-
DITIONING at 1797-1799 NW
22nd Street. Miami. Florida.
13142 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Art urn Llerena
I93M Nov. 28;
Dec 5.12. L9, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIV.EN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
WINTF.R HAVEN APART
ME NT HOTEL at 7920 Byron
Avftjue. Miami Beach."Florida
intend to register said name
with;the Clerk of the Clrcuii
( ourt of Made County. Florida
." Alexander S Doroba
* Stephanie J Imroha
Nov. 2!. 2s
DC 5. 12. 1980
. NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
ilVEN 'hat the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
WfARO LOCKSMITH at
number 128 NW 25 Ave in the
i ity of Miami, Florida, Intends
to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I Jade County. Florida.
Dated Miami Florida, this
13 day of November, 1980.
JOSEPH AMARO
H7122 Nov. 21, 28;
___________________Dec. B. 12.1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY |
GIVEN that the undersigned,,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
ARROW BOLT, NUT AND
SCREW COMPANY at number
P.O. Box 440025 Tamlaml
Station In the City of Miami,
Florida. Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
27 day of October, 1980.
NORMAN T LEVINE
LEO PLOTKIN, ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
6962 SW 4th Street
Miami, Florida 33144
09298 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 Data
Staff, Division of TKP ASSOCI-
ATES INC at 8101 Bisc Blvd..
Miami, PL., Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
T Goulden, Prea.
09S28- Nov. 21. 28;
Dec. 8.12. 1980,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT '
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 19-7720
Division M
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERNARD WERDYOER
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 BERNARD
WERDYGER. deceased. File
Number 80-7220. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division the address of which
is 73 West Klagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130. The per-
sonal representatives of the
estate are Felix Kugelman and
Rose Hudes. whose address Is
i* Kockview Ave North Plain-
field. New Jersey. 07080. The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB
L1CATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim la not yet
due. the date when It will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim la contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the '
uncertainty shall be stated. If -
the claim Is secured, the,
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver'
sufficient copies of the riaim ij
the clerk to enable tne clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnls
traUon: Nov. 28. 1980.
Felix Kugelman
Rose Hudes
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Bernard Werdyger
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Kwltney. KroopA
Schelnberg. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Richard Kroop
Telephone: 538-7575
(tain __. Nov 28: Dec '>. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN '.hat the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names of
I : Italia Pizza 4- Subs. I2i
Eastern Shore- Pizza: (3.;
Italia Pizza. 141 Eustern
Shor.-s Pizza & Subs, at 3475
Northeast 163 Street Miami.'
Florida, intends to register
Mid names with the Clerk of.
the Circuit Court of Dade
Count>. Florida
By 8, David Jaffe.
Secretary
JAVITS&KARP
Attorneys for
Eastern Shores Pizza. Inc.
3475 Northeast 163 Street
Miami. FL
09341 Nov. 28;
------------------------nr 8 "Min, i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name NEL-
SON ASSOCIATES at 8066 SW |
107th Avenue, No 117, Miami.
Florida, 33173 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Gruen Trust I
Gruen Trust II
Gruen Trust III
Gruen Trust IV
Vacharon Trust 1
Vacaharon Trust II
Vacharon Trust III
Vacharon Trust IV
Movado Trust I
Movado Trust II
Movado Trust III
Movado Trust IV
Oyster Trust I
Oyster Trust II
Oyster Trust III
Oyster Trust IV
Plaget Trust I
Piaget Trust II
Plaget Trust III
Plaget Trust IV
Constantlne Trust I
Conslantlne Trust II
('onatantlne Trust III
Constantlne Trust IV
09346 Nov. 28;
Dec. 5, 12.198. 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. (0-1**07 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
GLORIA POLA ERASSO
PeUUoner
and
EDGAR IGNACIO
ERASSO
Respondent
TO EDGAR IGNACIO
ERASSO
Calle20No 7-128.
Barrio Chile
PASTO.
COLOMBIA. S.A.
YOl ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED thai 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 2985 W 4th Avenue
HI ALE AH. Florida 33012. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
Dec. 12. 1980; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 6 day of
November. 1980.
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
Carlos M. Mendez, Esq.
2985 W 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida. 33012
Attorney for PeUUoner
09314 Nov. 14.21. 28;
______________________Dec. 6.1980,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT I
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA'
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number MM**
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
DANIEL A. GOLDBERG
Deceased
NOTICE OF i
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of DANIEL A. GOLD-
BERG, deceased. File Number
80-8660, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are
required lo file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 11 i all
claims against the estate and
11 any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
wa* mailed that challenges the
alidity of the will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative. venue. or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 21. 1980.
Personal Representative
MAX GOLDBERG and
WILLIAM K. STEINER
Attorney for Personal
Re pre se ntat l ve.
Leff. PeseUky A Zack
1367 NE 162nd Street
North Miami Beach. Fla. 33162
Telephone 945-7501
09324 Nov. 21.28. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M-e42S
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
EDNA B WILLIAMS
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
Within three months from the
time of the first publication of
this notice you are required to
file with the clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Rm 307, Miami. Fla a
written statement of any claim
or demand you may have
against the estate of EDNA B.
WILLIAMS deceased
Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due. the dale when It
will become due shall he
stated. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
he stated II the claim li
secured, the security shall b.
ribed The claimant shal.
pies ol th.
.-it U) tru..... to enable the
: y to I'm h
:ial re pre-
ALL CLAIMS AND
DEMANDS NOT so FILE!
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRB1
Dated October 23 1980
RALPH ADAMS
As Personal Representative
01 the Estate ol
EDNA I! WILLIAMS
Deceased
STEPHEN J STRAI.EY
Attorney
505 Northeast 125 Streel
North Miami. Florida 33161
Telephone 893-0566
or 893-0567
09339 Nov. 28; Dec. 5. 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. (0-3177 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ISELA CASTELLANOS
HERRERAS
PeUUoner
and
RAFAELVALDEZ
Respondent
TO:RAFAELVALDEZ
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on BENNETT D. FULTZ.
PA., attorney for PeUUoner.
whose address Is 619 SW 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 19, 1980;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 5 dav of Novem-
ber. 1980
RICHARD P HKINKKR
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dude County Florida
By Deborar l. Hess
As I >eput) Clerk
lit Court Sea
ow.'ili No* : -
Dec 9 !*.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
Florida Yacht Service at 3728
Pembroke Road. Hollywood.
Fla. 33021. Bay A8. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Armando R. Klalnsek
GlselaCardonne;
Stone. Sostchln A
Gonzalez, P.A.
1401 W. Flagler St.
Miami, Fla. 33135
Attorneys for
Armando R. Klalnsek
Tel: (306)649-4411
09344 Nov. 28;
Dec. 5,12,19, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY'
GIVEN that the undersigned,!
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name of
MEXIFOOD DISTRIBUTOR
INC.. d b, a LUPITA at 612
NW 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida *
Roberto F. Luque. President
Conception Luque. Secretary
09297 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 80-1*736 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUT ON
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
MARCOT REYES
Petitioner
and
ROSA E.REYES
Respondent
TO: ROSAE REYES
3005 Ellsean Field
NEWORLEANS
I La.) 70122
YOL' 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 2985 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 In
the complaint or petition.
This noUce shall be published
once each week, for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
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 M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
Carlos M. Mendez. Baq
2985 W. 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
09306 Nov 7, 14. 21.28. 19801
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
CHRONOS INVESTORS at
1401 Brlckell Avenue, Suite 008.
Miami. Florida. 33131 Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Pate k Trust I
Patek Trust II
Patek Trust III
Patek Trust IV
Phillpe Trust I
Phlilpe Trust II
Phillpe Trust IT I
Phillpe Trust IV
Longlne Trust I
Longlne Trust II
Longlne Trust III
Longlne Trust IV
Bucherer Trust I
Bucherer Trust II
Bucherer Trust III
Bucherer Trust IV
Accutron Trust I
Accutron Trust II
Accutron Trust III
Accutron Trust IV
Elgin Trust I
Elgin Trust II
Elgin Trust III
Elgin Trust IV
PACKMAN. NEUWAHL
& ROSENBERG
Attorneys for
Chronos Investors
09343 Nov. 28:
Dec. 5. 12. 19. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name FER-
RETERIA EL MALECON at
5948 West 16 Ave.. Hlaleah. FL
33014. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Fellmon Valdez, owner
09337 Nov. 28;
Dec. 8, 12,19, 198C
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous names of
Diamond Auto Leasing Sys-
tems. Inc.. D, B A Diamond
Motors, Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Diamond Auto
Leasing Systems Inc.
3351 NW 27th Ave
Miami 33142
09338 Nov 28:
Dec. 5, 12. 1H 1980
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 10-1*077 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE:
THE ADOPTION OF
a minor.
By OFELIA VALDES
PEDROVALDES
Grandparents
NOTICE OF ACTION
CARLOSJUAN
SIERRA
1635 44th PI.tee
No SOS
Hlaleah. Florida33116
IU are notified that Petition
for Adoption has b. en (lied and
an i squired ervi
op) oi your writtei .. fenses
II on PEDRO and
FEI.1A VALDES P
. mis whom address
LIEBERMAN BENJA-
MIN AND ASSOCIATES PA
B let I >r: Miami
in oi before De<
I9M and fll< 'he original
witl hi Clerl this <
thei < tore servlci n Pi
immediately then
after utherwuv I mil *
entered against you for thi
rellel demanded In the < um
plaint or Petition
WITNESS MY hand and seal
oi this court or. No* 5. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
ByM.J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
To
Yi
"!<;ir.
Nov 14,21,28;
__Dec 5, l9Ni
- UNDER
IS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
NOT
FICTITI
NOTICE
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Florida Tobacco Import and
Export, at 1550 West Flagler
St.. Miami. Fla 33135. Intends
Jo register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Florida Tobacco Import
and Export. Inc.
JoseO Padron. President
09345 Nov.28;
Dec.tt.ia.ia teen
PUBLICNOTICE
Mark Glasser, formerly
doing business as INTRA
AMERICAN TRADING COM-
PANY, has now Incorporated
his business and has assigned
all rights to the use of the as-
sumed name to the cor-
poration. INTRA AMERICAN
CORPORATION, which shall
be solely responsible for all ob-
ligations Incurred by INTRA
AMERICAN TRADING COM
PANY after September 24.
1980. the date of the Incor-
poration
A Detailed Affidavit to the
above has been filed with the'
Clerk of the Circuit Court In
Dade County
(19366 Nov 28
Dei .') 12 19. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COUbT^T
THE ELEVENTH Jumr,"
iKS17OFFLO'0.aL
AND FOR DADECOUNTV
Civil Action No 00)?mIY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE N
IN RE: The marriage of
GEORGIA FESTA
PeUUoner-Wlfe
ind
rHOMASFESTA
Respondent-Husband
TO: Mr Thoman Festa
Residence Add*..
Unknown Aaarti
fif?,1' Zf HKREBY NOTI.
FIED that an action t
Dissolution ol Marnaee iV
been filed against you^d &
are required to .e^.?"
your written p.
It on ARTHI R H i &
attorney fo, V
address It ... ... "*
Miami. Florid iin ,'.
the original witl ..... ,., "
""J ab'T '-oner
before Dec< g .%
otherwis, ii;'
entered air:,. ,
relief demai .
plaint or petit ..., wh
addreai m st
Miami Flon.Li 13189 .,
the origin,,
Li?0,K o,
before Dei uj.
otherwise ... ^ .
entered against you for the
relief demanded m the com.
plaint or petition
WITNESS m> hand and th,
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 13 day of
November. I9si
RICHARD!' DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Kourt
DadeCountv Florida
By Lola H Curner
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal'
09325 sov ji, jj i
Dec. 5,12,1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names
Incomex U.S.A Inc.. d b a
Incomex Establishment it
9400 S Dadeland Blvd.. Miami.
Fla. 33156. Intends to reglater
said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
Barry D. Schreiber Attorney
Schrelber A Steinberg
Attorneys for Applicant
09315 \ M.21.28;
Dec 5,1980
RELEASE OF INTEREST
IN FICTITIOUS NAME
STATE OF NEW V11RK
COUNTY OF M Vi IRK
ss
I. ARTHI'R K KA8SDI
hereby releasi ai '- and all
interest 1 ma) (lave ;:; and to
the busine- known
as and bv thl nameof
G & ('; REALTY ENTER-
PRISES .....iti II HI
188th Street 11. the City ol
North Miami Beach Dade
County. Florida
Said Affni i\ 11 nder Fh
titious Nan 1
re. urn..! 01 :
in the OffH lal
OMi at I ...
Reroru- Of
Florida mdei
numb* -. .
Dated thu
Octob)
il .
op:* "' No> "
NOTICE OF I riON
CONSTRUC FRVCE
iNC PROHt r~'
INTHE CIRCUIT (OuRTOF
THE ELEVEN"- 0D1CIAI
CIRCUIT OFF- -0a '"
AND FOK DADi 0UNTV
Civil Actior No 80' FC
ACTION FOB D -OLUTION
OF MARK
DM RI :
lOSE \ Il.l.AM
Petitioner
and
MARIE \ 11.1 AN
Respondent
TO: MARIA VILLANt'EV*
4820 4th Avi
Brooklyn. N 1 ,_
YOL' ARE HEREBY N0TJ
FIED thai aj action J
DissoluUon of Marriage MJ
been filed against you "ia>|
are required to en e 1 >P> '
yourwrltten defense! "
It on MILTON C iOODMAN.
attorney tor Petitioner wM"
address is 19 "JJ"
Street. Miami. Florida iu>
BaOBlacayneBldg """"? !
original with the 1 tor* of
above styled court on or twio"
Decembers. 19n>. "iherw'*{
default will be entered aUU
you for the relief demandeam
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be publUhM
once each week for four con;
secutlve weeks in 'n
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and tM
seal of said court at MWj
Florida on this 4 da)
November 19K0 ___-
RICHARD I' HKINKER
AeClerk. Circuit Court
DadeCountv Horlds
ByM J Hartnerr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal
Milton c Ooodma
Attorney tori '
lPWestFl.o
Suite 630 Bl
Miami. Florida
I'h 379-18K5
Attomev for IV!'- .su
39810 Nov 7 l4.8yWS


Bjv November*8"1980
Public Notices
ZJsxjs&tbg&km
Page 1-S-*B
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
nA0ECOUNTY.FLORIDA
"probate DIVISION
File Number 80 9373
Division 01
Mp| ESTATE OF
g^AMWARSHAWSKY
*' NOI CBOF
ADMINISTRATION
Tbr administration of the
Jrt of WILLIAM WAR-
Sawsict
Number 80-3J3 P' !" '"
,hr Llr.uit COUrt for DAIJh
viinlv Florida, Probate
mvliwn. the address of which
n Weal KlaKler Street.
Hkuni. Florida. 33130 The
Jan,,.. Mid addresses of the
persona! representative and
he personal representative s
attome>arr set forth below
VI Interested persons are
rwmired to file with this court.
WITHIN THHKK MONTHS OF
THK FIRST ITHLICATION
of THIS NOTICE mall
ilaims against the estate and
i2ianv objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative. venue. or
liinsdu'tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOKKVEK BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 28. 1980.
Personal Representative:
MORRIS SfHIFFMAN
900 Vest Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative'
Abraham A Ualbut
GALBUT, galbut
4MKNIN. P A
M H ashington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone 672-3100
0934" Nov. 28; Dec. 5. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No 80-17782 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The marriage of
RICARDOHENRIQUEZ
Petitioner Husband
and
MARIA WHISEMANT
Kespor.ilfnl V\ ife
IT) MARIA WHISEMANT
Resident e Address
I nknown
NOTICE OF I'l'BI.IC'ATION
Viil \KK HEREBY NOTI-
r'lED tn.it a Petition For Ins
ItlWI ii Mai nage has been
and you are
required to nerve i cop) ol your
.i linn In said
tloner'a attor
iROI r RAMAN1
KSV| ru Blscayne
Weal Flagler

. inal Answer or
it the
on or
bei
so judg
will be taken
relief
: petition
ORDERED ut
mnty, Florida
1980
BRINKER
irt Clerk
fount) Florida
lewett
l leput) i'lerk
Nov *.
5, 12. 19. 1980
notice of action~
constructive service
inoproperty)
tmL=c;Sircu,tcourtof
rM.|ELEvENTH JUDICIAL
C,'tSr"T0F FLORIDA, IN
ANDFORDAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No.80-17727 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
I ON
MER-W1I,
CALDERON
Husband
CALDERON
,., '' '' NKNOWN
P,*0" K HEREBY NOTI-
an action for
Marriage has
Wains! you and you
irveacpyyof
"';;'.....I'nwjlany.lo
'."''I'l-EASE. attor-
8r.f '""""ner. whose
a0 W Klagler
H Florida 33.35.
clerk I rtHl *h the
"*"< ibova styled court
irl. '"'- :
ST &.
J,l;d';.,'u',,shilllbeP"b'l''hed
*eek for four con-
IWK ,KW
I tend and the
.' *"d .our! at Mi.,
- 21 day of

' MHINKEIt
......Court
Florida
'V M Hartnett
'eput> Clerk
kCEASE
reel
| iv.,,ioner
Nov. 28:
uc- 6. 12, 18. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-17939 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
in RE The marriage ol
ROLAND ADONARD
Petitionei
and
SII.IANA PIERRE
It, sp TO SII.IANA PIERRE
Hue Palais 72k
Cross Mome
. lonaive, Haiti
Yot ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Ills
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
BENNETT I) FUI.T7, PA
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 619 SW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before Dec 29, 1980. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 25 day of
November. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
09361 Nov. 28:
Dec. 8. 12,19, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
KJJD COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80 17783 FC
IN RE: The marriage of
YVONNE C. McPHEE
Petitioner Wife
and
PRESTON McPHEE
Respondent Husband
TO PRESTON McPHEE
Sea Horse Village
F2393
Freeport,
Grand Bahamas
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOL ARK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For
i ...-solution of Marriage has
been tiled agalnal you and you
are required to serve ,i copy ol
your Answer oi Pleading to
aid petition on petitioner -
attorn,-v. GEORGE T It \
MAM ESO. Suite 711, Hi.
. ayni Building im \\. -
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
0 and rile the Ori|
\ wei or Pleading n
i ifflce ol the Cli rull I
i'lerk on in before 29 da) ol
I let ember, 1880 li you fall t"
Judgment by delault v. ill
be taken against you for the
reliel demanded in
Ition
DONE \NI i (JRDI RED at
Miami, I lade 'ountj Floi Ida
this 21 day ol No\ embei I -
RICHARD I' BRINKER
tin uil Court Clerk
I lade Count) Florida
By N \ Hi wet!
i leputy ("lerk
00851 Nov 28;
_______________Dei T,, 12, 1M. III-.i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80 9785 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE The mariiagi
TANIA GASCON
Petitioner
,llld
ROLANDO GASCON
Respondent
TO ROLANDOOASCON
Residence unknow i
VOU ARE HEREBY NI
MKn thai an action foi
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve .i CODJ Ol
your written defenses it any. to
it on GARY ALAN FRIED
M \N. attorney for Petitioner.
whose address Is 2600 Douglas
Road, Suite ill! 1 Coral Cables.
Florida, 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
January 2. 1981, otherwise a
default will be entered agalnal
you for the relief demanded 111
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
aecutlve weeks in THK
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
eal Ol said court at Miami
Florida on tins :mi da) ol
Novembei ihko
RICHARD I' HRINKKIl
As Clerk, Cln udt Court
Dade Count) Florida
By i leboran 11 Hess
v -. i leputy Clerk
.Or. ul) Court Seal i
FH El IMAN AN 11
LIPCON P A
i .,ii \ Alan Friedman
.ouglus Road-Suite 1011
Coral Cables. Florida83134
Attorney for Petitioner
09352 Nov. 28;
Dec. 5, 12. 19. 1980
HELLER
Mrs Martha R a member of several
religious and civic organizations on
Miami Beach, died November 23. A
resident of Miami Beach since 1940
coming from Brooklyn. N Y She was a
niemhei of the Jewish National Fund.
Mixrachl The 52 Association. Temple
Emanu-EI and was also past president
of the Blscayne Democratic ciub.
Sun Iving an- h.-r sons Avmm Michael
fc Dr Arthur Rosenthal, daughter.
Tena Hellei and it gnuidchildren.
Servii es were held Nov 24
ROSS
Hen. 72. North Miami, died November
IS A resident for 36 years, formerly
[rom New York Surviving are his wife,
Ruth. North Miami, a son Jerome of
McLean, Virginia, two daughters.
Virginia and Diane Clacer of North
Miami He.ol, two grandchildren,
brothers, la.uis Ross of North Miami
Id mi h Sam Ross of pompano Beach
and Sol Rosa ol New Rochelle. N.Y.
Services were held November 20 at
Rubin with interment at ML Nebo.
FISCHER
Barry, 28, Miami, is survived by
parents. Aber and Milda. Sunrise, two
brothers, Alan iBrucleei. Martin, and
sister. Elaine, all of Miami. Services
were held November 21 with
arrangements by Riverside.
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-9133
Division 01
IN HE ESTATE OF
WARRENGDOBBS
De ceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
T'le administration of the
estate of WARREN G DOBBS.
deceased, File Number 80-9333,
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THK FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: 111 all
. laima against the estate and
.2. any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
w.i- mailed thai challenges the
validity of the will. the
qualifications ol the personal
.represent.itne. venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT so FILED WILL
BEFOREV ER BARRED
Publication ol thia Notice has
begun on November 28, I860
Personal Representative;
RICHARD W DOBBS
IAN1CK SI E HACKETT
S616 SW 156th I
Miami, Florida33193
Ul mey I Pel sonal
Kepr<
I llBAKTOI I 'Ml., i ,v
DIBARTOLOMEO
MOO Bird II
Miami Fli
Telephoni
Nov. 28, I lei S 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN lhal fie inderslgned
desiring lo engage in business
under Ihe Hi tltlous name ol
HAPPY MOl N I \l\ INC at
812 NU 12th tvenue, Miami.
Florid ntend to register
said name iiii the Clerk of the
cm uit conn oi i lade County,
Florida
Rodolfo Montiel, President
Yvonne Kepfel Seci I
Y vonne Montealegre,
Treasurei
Noi 28
Dec 5, 12, 19. it80
INTHECIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 80 17779 FC
IN RE The marriage ol
Al RORA M CHAVEZ
Petitionei H Ife
.mil
ROM1 ALDOCHAVEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO ROMUALDOCH W EZ
2024 NT >C Compound
Santa Mesa
Manila.
PHILIPPINES
NOTICE OF Pt HI.ICATION
YOll ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that a Petition For DIs
solution Of Marriage lias lieei
filed against you and you ar
required to serve a copy of youi
Answe. ". Pleading to said
petition on |>ctitioncr's attor
ney, GEORGE T RAMANI,
ESQ., Suite 711, Biscayne
Building 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami Florida 33130
ind file the Original An.-v.er or
Pleading in the i Ittlce of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
bet, re 28 day ol I >ei ember.
1980 it you fall lo do ac )udg-
by default will be taken
fou for the relief
demanded In said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami Dade County. Florida.
ihis2; da) ol Novembei 18S0
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit COUli Clerk
Dadi County. Florida
By M J, Hartnett
I leput) Clerk
09350 NOV 28;
Dec. 5, 12.19. 1980
Obituaries
STEIN
Max, 68, Hlaleah. died November 20. A
resident for the past 4(1 years, formerly
of New York City He was a charter
member of Temple Tifereth Jacob
Surviving are wife, Ruth, a son, Joel of
Hlaleah. daughter Edna Lake of
Albany. N Y a brother Harry Stein of
Tamarac; 3 sisters, Ruth stein and
Minnie Schwartz of Miami Beach, and 4
grandchildren services were held
November 21 under the direction of
Cordon
COHEN
lack 11 74. Miami, died November 20
A resident for the past 34 years, coming
from Brooklyn. NY He was a founder
ol the Flagler Granada Jewish Center,
member of the FlaglerGable Knlghtsof
Pythias 197. past Chancellor Com
mander and serving as president of the
Helevolent. member of Temple Hetli
Am and the Contemporaries and
member of B'nai B'rith. Surviving are
his wife, Shirley; 2 daughters. Inal Joe I
Zipper. Marianne .Ronald) Shayne of
Miami. 2 brothers. Sam and Abe Cohen
of LI, NY sister. Etta Miller of I. I .
N.Y. and 5 grandchildren Services
were held November 23 at Cordon with
interment in ML Sinai
WETSTEIN
Merton E.. 51, Miami, died November
23. He was vice president of Woody
Kepmer Associates and had been with
the firm since 1958. He started at the
Miami Beach Sun as sports editor
shortly after graduating from the
University of Miami and soon became
managing editor. Surviving are his
wife. Mary Ann. and 3 children. Ser-
vices were held November 24 at
Riverside. ,
WERNIKOFF
Bess, 72, Miami, died November 24. A
resident of Miami for the past 55 years,
coming from Cleveland. Surviving are
her mother. Rose of Miami Beach: son.
Gene of L.A.. 2 sisters. Mae Levin and
Ruth Castle of Miami Beach. Services
were held November 25 at Gordon with
Interment In ML Nebo.
SCHWARTZ
Dr. Serge D.. 73. Surfslde, died
November 23. A resident for 16 years,
formerly from New York City Sur
vlving are his wife. Maria Louisa,
nephew. Sheldon Schwartz of LA..
Calif., nieces. Claire Sternberg of
Connecticut, and Diana Herman of
Muntclair. N.J Services were held
November 26
FREEDMAN
Nettie. 85. Miami Beach, died
November 21 A resident since 1940
coming from New York City, surviving
are 3 daughters, Florence iSami
Marson of Kensington. Calif Sylvia
i Irving i Goldberg of Miami Beach, and
I'riscilla Murray I Marcus of Miami; 10
grandchildren and greatgrand-
. mldren Services were held November
23. with interment at Mt Neho
GREENSTEIN
Walter, 60. died November 21. A
resident of Miami for 23 years, coming
from Brooklyn. NY Surviving are his
wife. Lillian, mother. Mrs Pearl
Weinsleln; 3 sons. Bruce. Jay & I-arry
all of Miami Services were held
November 23 at Gordon
ENGLANDER
Simon. 83. Miami, died November 21
Surviving are his wife. Rosemary; his
sons, Ben J & Paul a daughter, Bobbi
Englander; sister, Helen Hoffman and 4
grandchildren. Services were held
November 22.
WOOLFSON
Bertha. 80. died November 22. A
resident of Miami for 23 years, coming
from Montreal. Canada, surviving are
sisters, Bessie Woolfson of Miami,
Sarah Wolfe of Montreal. Services were
held November 23 under the direction of
Gordon.
MONUMENTS INC.
Open furry Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
H
liEVITT \ fE
IEVITT-WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOlLVWOOO 1921 Pemtxoli Rod 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI 13385 W Dun Hoy 949-8315
WEST PALM BEACH .5411 OkeecftoM Blvfl 888 8100
M
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 Pembiuki' Rd
Wesl Dixie Highw n
.'Ml
New York: !12 263-7600 Queen* Blvd S '6th Rd, Forest Hills MY
RUBIN
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL Serving Orthodox, Conservative and Reformed
Families of the Jewish Faith
Leonard Zilbert, Founder
MURRAY N. RUBIN, F.D.
1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida
538-6371


Page 16-B
+Jewist) Fhrk/ton
Friday, November 28
.198
Mrs. Makovsky Woman of Year
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary. Douglas Gardens.
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged, will hold its
annual building fund luncheon on
Tuesday at noon. Dec. 9. at the
Konover Hotel.
Mr- trances Makovsky will
recei\> ihi- Woman of the Year
Ward lor "34 years of dedi-
cation to the residents of Douglas
Gardens Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged "
Mrs. Zelda Thau, president of
the Auxiliary will greet the
guests. The Invocation will be
given by Mrs. Shari Silverman
Chairperson is Mrs. A. J.
Greenhaus.
Judge Irving Cypen, chairman
of the board at Douglas Gardens.
will make the presentation to
Mrs. Makovsky.
A musical program following
the presentation will feature
Tonv Simone.
Jewish Studies At Emanu-El
Registration for the first
seme.-ter of the 1980-81 session of
the Adult Institute of Jewish
Studies at Temple Kmanu-El has
been extended, according to
Carol Greenberg, president of the
congregation
The institute operates under
the supervision of Dr. Irving
I.ehrman. rabbi, and of Kabbi
Maxwell Berger, auxiliary rabbi
of the synagogue, and includes
such divisions as the Torah
Luncheon Club, the Talmud
Study Group, the Sabbath Bible
Class and 14 special courses,
which are held Tuesdays and
Thursdays
A registration fee for Temple
members and non-members is
required. Registration is avail-
able at the Temple office.
Chanukah Festival
A Yiddish speaking Cultural
Circle at Point East Condo-
minium is sponsoring a
Chanukah Festival on Wednes-
day at 8 p.m. The evening
program will include musical
entertainment and a recitation of
the history of Chanukah. Re-
freshments will be served.
Opening Soon
New, strictly Kosher, homestyle senior citizen
residential facility in North Miami Beach of-
fering room, board, recreational programs and
personalized care. For more information, write
to: Galil ACLF, c/o The Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 01-2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
UThe j
Upymiets
Give the finest ingredients along with your next
gift. Just stop by the customer service desk at Publix
or call our Miami office at 305/652-2411 and
ask for a food gift certificate in the
amount you choose.
fig recipes
for the
ooocvomcw
Kugel. strudel, latkes, compote and
|chicken. California Dried Figs add the
flavor. When you do your holiday shopp
ing, be sure to get this free recipe folder
wherever you buy dried figs.
Enjoy the fruit that has been a
tradition for thousands of years.
Chanukah
For more free recipes, write
California Dried Fig Advisory Board. Department "D? PO Box 709. Fresno. CA 93712
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maximthe coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!


Volume 2
A
%
w
?

*
*J
\
i
No. 3
Norman Braman 1981 CJA-IEF
Campaign Chairman

%
Harry A. Levy GMJF President
Supplement to the Jewish Horidian, Friday. November '28. 1980


'
From India to a New Life
Page 3
Federation Responds to
Paris Bombing
Page 4
Journey to Jerusalem:
Mission Returns
Page 6
Braman Heads '81
CJA-IEF Campaign
Page 8
News From South Dade
Page 10
Community Calendar
Page 14

Your Pledge Will Net Fund Vital
Humanitarian Programs In Israel,
At Nome And Around The World.
Only Cash Will.
Converting pledges to cash now is crucial for two reasons. One is that oJ
dollars are worth more now as the inflation rate continues to rise The other]
that regular cash flow to the Jewish Agency in Israel keeps the Agency frod
having to borrow at exhorbitant interest rates in order to provide vital service
The Jewish Agency is currently struggling with an escalating debt oohgatir
which ruthlessly cuts into services for our Israeli brothers and sisters
Here in Miami, cash now can mean the difference between loneliness and)
helping hand for our elderly, between a soviet Jewish family unable to lead
Russia and those making a vital contribution to our community, between a chiM
hooked on drugs and a child hooked on his heritage.
Your pledge is not tax-deductible. Only cash isl
A generous and timely pledge payment now will be to your tax benefit;
1980 draws to a close.
Remember a charitable deduction is the easiest tax deduction to take fflj
year, rather than next, because the timing is entirely within your control.
If you have been planning on paying your CJA-IEF pledge next year, you ca
obtain extra tax savings by paying your pledge before December 31, 1?"
because this years top tax bracket is expected to be higher than next year s.
Example: A contributors top tax bracket this year is 50 percent. He or sn
estimates that next year s top tax bracket will be 30 percent. Payment of a S5jX
pledge this year will save $2,500 in taxes. The same gift next year will save 51.5001
taxes. You could save an additional $1,000 by paying your pledge this caienrjaj
year.
A contributor s tax bracket could be higher this year than next (otherthin
being equal) because of: (1) a 1981 tax cut; (2) impending retirement; (3) don
had an unusually good year in business; (4) donor sold securities or took mon
from a savings account this year and invested the proceeds in tax-exempt don
because the tax-exempt income he or she will receive next year will put
donor in a lower tax bracket.
Your pledges have made it possible for us to plan and build and achieve an
help our fellow Jews in need everywhere on earth. That is why we ask your
please remember the pledge you made in 1980. And to honor it at this time
L. Jules Arkin
Chairman
Cash committee
'Source: TaxwiseGiving, Conrad Teitell, 1980 vol xix, no. 2
FEDERATION
Vol. 2, No. 3
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
u
<
...
i
11: h
1

.w v


A
HE NE8EV SETHEMEHT
OF NEVATEEM
They came with their Torah. Thev had
nothing else.
Forty-eight families from cochin, India
traders shopkeepers, small businessmen
_ came to Nevateem in the empty Negev
desert in 1955 bearing only Scrolls of the
Law in shining silver cases.
These men and women who had never
farmed were returning to the land to
plant crops and build new lives. Their initial
goal was simply to stay alive.
Since the time of Abraham and the Twelve
Tribes of Ancient Israel, no one had lived on
the site of Nevateem, no crops had grown.
The British officially designated the area as
uninhabitable." in 1947. small groups of
courageous settlers tested life in Nevateem.
unable to develop a viable communtiy and
to defend themselves during the war of in-
dependence, thev fled. Nothing but a few
hovels remained.
it was to these deserted houses with open
holes for windows and doors that the
Cochiners came. The structures were
roofless, with sand two feet deep covering
the floors and climbing the walls as if to
bury them, no one had set foot in
Nevateem for seven years. There was no
road, electricity, running water or fuel for
cooking. There were no phones, beds or
tables; nor grass, bushes, flowers or trees.
The people from cochin slept outdoors, un-
sheltered a cloth was spread to protect the
Torah.
"I was seven years old the day we came to
Nevateem, Daniel Abraham remembers.
The first thing we did was to organize a
work detail. The work was to kill snakes. Af-
ter that, we dug outdoor latrines. It was as
hot as it is today, 120 degrees.
Our parents tried to farm. Thev didn t
I know how. The sand was too salty and killed
whatever we planted. The only water was
from wells. There was never enough for
irrigation, we were unable to earn a living.
The Jewish Agency supported the whole
community for years." The Jewish Agency
receives much of its funding from cam-
paigns such as the Greater Miami Jewish
Federations Combined Jewish Appeal -
| Israel Emergency Fund.
Sometimes the men went to work
building roads. A few tried to sell things on
the streets and in the marketplaces in Beer-
|$heva. They made a pruta, a penny at a time.
Finally Levi Eshkol, the Prime Minister,
gave up hope. He said that it would be bet-
ter to keep us all in some kind of hotel than
jo invest any more money in this set-
tlement.
ianlhe government asked us to leave the
EJJJ5 Dut our Parents refused. They loved
me land and they taught us to love it too.
Lhjur Parents wanted us to learn," says
;"'mn 'tznak. when they didn't have food
neL mselves- wnen tne children were
I2??ed t0 work and to earn money, they
Egg?J* 90 to school, we went to
IS ural trade schools. When we came
Ifwto knew something, we were fourteen
P'rieen years old and we took matters into
pw own hands.
tnJJ'! D,anted cotton,peanuts, onions,
and es We tougnt our fathers, mothers
hSi .ters wnat t0 o*o. Everyone worked in
CJ fielcJs, proving to the authorities that all
h0 "eede0 was will power and water and
"land would be like gold.
DerEcervtning was done together, no one
siirr2n-was h,9Her than another. And we
Gmfed- ln 190- f,ve vears after we
r^ie the first crops were sold, as soon as
P* family saw that another could make
The children of Nevateem carry on the traditions of hard work and community effort. Pears are only one of
the many products exported.
something of the land, they all began to
realize thev could succeed too."
in 1962, with food on their tables, the
people of Moshav Nevateem could afford to
begin construction of their homes. Family
by family, they moved to individual homes
from the 24 square meter huts where five,
even 10 people lived together in one room.
There was still no running water, no elec-
tricity, no gas for cooking, and no
telephones.
The first orchards were planted that same
year, and the following year the National
Carrier was put into operation, a system of
underground pipes bringing water from
Lake Kinneret hundreds of miles south to
the Negev Desert. Moshav Nevateem s or-
chards flourished. Among the produce of
the harvest were the first apricots in the
history of modern Israel to be exported to
Europe.
The moshav was connected to the coun-
trys electric grid in 1965. For Daniel
Abraham and the other children brought to
Israel from India, it was the first time they
had electricity in their homes. Daniel
Abraham was seventeen years old.
Greenhouses were built and the people
of Nevateem entered the flower growing
business in 1968. Within 10 vears, the
business was bringing in annual receipts of
$1.5 million.
in 1975 20 vears after the people from
cochin immigrated to Israel carrying their
Torah, the first telephones were installed in
the homes of Nevateem. An infant boy born
during the journey to Nevateem had grown
into a man of twenty, married, and was a
father himself.
Today the economy of Nevateem is based
on ground crops, greenhouse flowers, and a
growing poultry business startedI In 197*
The original 48 families have multiplied to
93. There are 512 people in the community.
250 of them under the age of 18 in ihe^25
vears of Nevateem, no cochiner has left the
moshav to live elsewhere. No one has
SovSdtO another town or city kibbutz or
mosnav. no one had left to live abroad.
Nevateem remains as one extended family.
Tribal in their cohesiveness, their self-
discipline, and collective will to endure, the
residents of Nevateem are a distinctive
people. Physically, they are small, but the
people of the moshav say "They walk tall."
Although they have delicate bone struc-
ture, the people are fond of saving,
nothing can break our bones, because
there is "spirit in our marrow."
At the center of Nevateem there is a
synagogue without offices, a gift shop, a
kitchen, or a banquet hall. There are no ac-
tivity rooms or telephones, it is a place to
pray. When the Ark is opened, there is not
one Torah, but 10.
These Torahs hold the secret of the
people of Nevateem. The 10 Torahs were
carried one by one as groups of Cochiners
came to Israel. The dreams of these in-
domitable people are held together by the
knot that ties the Torah to the people, to
the land, and to Israel.
A


ISTORY AND POUUCS BLEND
INTO A SPECIAL AMI SEIMTISM
By FLORA LEWIS
PARIS Last months public demon-
strations by all segments of French opinion
after the bombing of the synagogue on the
Rue Copernic were impressive. Nobody ex-
cused the terrorists. As one French
paper said, there were four dead but it was
only a matter of minutes the Friday
night services had run longer than usual
that saved Paris from exceeding the death
toll of recent bombings in Bologna and
Munich.
Nobody justified anti-Semitism, as many
did openly before world war II. in many
cities, there were large protest marches
100,000 demonstrated in Paris. President
valery Ciscard d Estaing and Prime Minister
Raymond Barre made televised declarations
denouncing racism in all its forms and the
Government said it would ban neo-Nazi
meetings, dissolve racist organizations'
and increase police protection for those
threatened.
But it all left a queasy feeling. Simone Veil,
a French-born survivor of Auschwitz who
was Minister of Health until she became
president of the European Parliament,
touched upon two reasons why anti-
Semitism in France is special and sensitive.
One is historical, the other political.
She recalled, in a radio interview, her
childhood before world war II. Many didn't
know they were Jewish (until something
happened). All the Jewish mothers worried
that one day their child would come home
from school and say, i ve been called a dirty
Jew.' it happened to me in kindergarten. I
was four years old.
"Its something we suffered from so
much, which is so deep in ourselves, that we
feel acutely anything which reminds us.
People say, They are touchy; its awful, they
see things that aren't there, as long as
Nazism hadn't arrived, that crystallization
and that drama, we could stand it. now
these questions give us goose pimples.''
The historical reason reaches back
through the occupation and the en-
thusiastic help some French
collaborationists gave the Nazis in rounding
up Jews, through prewar rightist campaigns
that made political capital of the fact the
Socialist Premier Leon Blum was Jewish,
back to the 19th century case of Capt. Alfred
Dreyfus.
Still further back, religious persecution is
inextricable from French history. Quite
apart from the experience of Jews, the
Counter-Reformation in France was par-
ticularly fierce and brutal. Protestants are
still considered somewhat strange, not
quite like others. The French Revolution was
as much an uprising against the Catholic
Church as against the monarchy it suppor-
ted. While Parisians were guillotining
aristocrats, enraged peasants were climbing
cathedral facades and decapitating statues
of saints, in the Fourth Republic, 1945-1958,
application of the constitutional separation
of church and state was an issue which
felled governments.
now, behind the public face of shock and
revulsion at murder, high officials are reac-
ting privately to what they warn is a
dangerous "politicization," hinting that
jews who call attention to themselves and
seek special protection risk provoking more
anti-Semitism.
The left, especially the vociferously pro-
Arab communists, are using the event to at-
tack the Government. Slogans at demon-
strations last week included "Ciscard
assassin" and charges that the police are
pro-Fascist. Mr. Barre was criticized for
calling the passersby in front of the
synagogue innocents, as though the
Jewish congregation whose members were
the intended victims would have been
something else.
Even within the French Jewish com-
munity of 650,000 there are snide argumen-
ts about the sensible' way for Jews to
behave. Those who are long established and
assimilated feel themselves first and
foremost French; more recent arrivals from
Eastern Europe, who alone are called
Ashkenazi, and the majority, sephardis from
North Africa, have different views. The issue
came to a head last spring over whether
there is, or should be a Jewish vote
criticizing official policy against Israel. The
sephardis, who arrived from North Africa a
generation or less ago, are the most vocal.
The idea that French Jews might let
Frances Middle East stand influence their
vote is resented by politicans who privately
denounce with fervor the impact of the
Jewish lobby' on washingtons foreign
policy, while they just a vehemently argue
the cause of Breton fishermen or
Languedoc vintners in French foreign
relations. The question is reflected in the
code phrase of distinguishing anti-Zionism
from anti-Semitism. All the parties condemn
anti-Semitism and racism in general.
Mrs. veil pointed out that security service?
initially oriented against terrorists fightinal
the late President de Gaulle s decision to
grant Algerian independence later focusea
on the extreme left. They didnt see that
there could be as much or even more
danger on the extreme right, she said
There should have been more active sur-
veillance of the extreme right. That hascer-I
tainly been overdue.
And, on the most sensitive point, When a I
certain ambiguity is permitted, when a
blend is made (of attitudes toward Israeli
with the situation of Jews in France, anti-
Semitism is developed. I don t see any
political party in France which, on principle
suggests a very different policy from that of I
the Government."
Israeli diplomats are firmly convinced thatI
official French support for the Palestinian!
Liberation organization, for Iraq and Libya
which openly promote terrorism, to fight|
Israel," inevitably encourages anti-Semitism.
People don't say its because of the Israelis I
that our gasoline is so expensive, they say |
its because of the Jews, said one Israeli.
There has been a peculiar evolution of I
political attitudes toward Israel. At first, the
Jewish state with its Labor Government was |
wholeheartedly adopted by the French left
Later, when Moscow turned against Israeli
Federation Responds to
The Greater Miami Jewish community
responded to the synagogue bombing on
Paris Rue Copernic last month with a multi-
front course of action which called upon the
French government to explain its laxness in
dealing with resurgent right and left wing an-
ti-Semitic activity in France.
Acting through its community Relations
Committee, Federation called upon the
Greater Miami community to display its
solidarity and opposition to the Frencnl
government's failure to control such terrorist I
groups which caused the Rue Copernic hf
cident in which four people lost their lives
in an open letter to the community whicfll
appeared in the Sunday, October 12 edition
of the Miami Herald, Federation president|
Harry A. Levy and community Reiatu
NEWS AND COMMENTS
FROM FRANCE
Cc;obr 15. :IC
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j France was torn by its Algerian war, the
right Decame anti-Arab and pro-Israeli.
After the 1967 war, tnat was reversed by
nro-Ararj and anti-Israeli almost overnight
by General de Gaulle. The opposition left
went along, in part, because of a changed
oerception of the underdog as Arab and no
longer Israeli. Since then, oil politics has
Drought the Government to more and
more open support of even radical Arab
opposition to Israel, in the current iraq-
iranian war, official France is all but overtly
for Iraq which supplies one-fourth of French
oil imports, whether or not the PLO or Libya
nas trained or financed those who now at-
tack Jews in France, there has been a
[spillover of attitudes.
The intensity of public reaction to the
[synagogue bombing showed what a sen-
sitive nerve these overlapping issues touch,
one commentator noted that in Denmark,
where people united to help Jews escape
the Nazi occupation, the Rue copernic In-
cident would be deplored as evidence that
some of the criminally insane remain at
large, in Paris, it set off widespread tremors
of fear over what dark urges still lurk in
many peoples hearts. Despite the out-
pouring of demonstrative indignation,
these issues of past, present and future
have not been disentangled in France.
i 1380by ihe \etr York Times Co. Reprinted by permission./
Paris Bombing
committee chairman Joseph H. Kanter called
upon not only the Jewish community, but the
community at large to write to the French
ambassador to the united States to voice
concern and protest.
working with the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, the Community Relations
Committee telegrammed the French consul
General in New Orleans, Yves Bernard, to fur-
ther voice its concern and shock, in its
message, Federation leadership said, let the
world be aware of the grave danger facing
.People everywhere if the Paris events are
allowed to go unheeded by all of us and the
| Government of France."
m his response, Mr. Bernard said, "indeed,
we are all very disturbed by the danger which
such terrorists movements represent, in
"ance and other countries, attempting to
create a veritable sort of xenophobia and
I religious intolerance."
The official statement of the French
Government, which accompanied Mr. Ber-
nards letter and which was signed by Prime
Minister Raymond Barre cautioned against
me interpretation "of this criminal act as a
demonstration of the spread of the perverse
notions of racism and Nazism within French
[society.
. Tne insinuation that the police were ac-
commodating toward such acts is unjust and
reprehensible, it is akin to those mass
:Jnur|cements so heavy in our memory. It is
lani more unfair because our policemen
r>a gendarmes have been sorely tried
lnvntlv' ur|der conditions that call for sym-
pathy and gratitude."
ip3S?bl Sim^a Freedman, president of the
I5Dinical Association, along with Kanter of
Ijne Community Relations committee have
pince been contacted by the French Gover-
>r>t regarding the arrangement of a
"!g so that French officials can present
[,'"" re5Ponse to the Greater Miami Jewish
Jiuniry-sraii f0r action.
SndT-Oct. H. H0 THE MIAMI IHHAID
AN OPEN LETTER
TO THE COMMUNITY
We are shocked and outraged by the recent
horrifying events in Paris and elsewhere in
France aimed at the Jewish community and
resulting in loss of life and indiscriminate de-
struction of property.
History has shown that tyranny invariably
goes beyond the original scapegoat. Once
begun we cannot know where it will end. We
are reminded of the anguished statement of
Pastor Martin Niemoller, well-known German
theologian, who said:
''First the Nazis went after the
Jews, but I was not a Jew, so I did
not object. Then they went alter
the Catholics, but I was not a Cath-
olic, so I did not object. Then they
went after the trade unionists, but
I was not a trade unionist, so I did
not object. Then they came after
me, and there was no one left to
object/'
Let the world be aware of the grave danger
facing people everywhere if the Paris events
are allowed to go unheeded by all of us and
the Government of France.
Write to the French ambassador to the United
States, Mr. Francois de Laboulaye, Embassy
of France, 2535 Belmont Rd., N.W., Wash-
ington, D.C. 20008.
Voice your protest and concern.
Harry A. Levy Joseph H. Kanter, Chairman
President Community Relations Committee
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Greater Miami Jewish Federation
C nv of CRC ad which appeared in the Miami-Herald, Sunday, October 12, 1980.


D- Irt *
PARTICIPANTS RETURN
Leadership of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation recently returned from an ex-
tensive two week mission program, journey
to Jerusalem. The trip included three
separate departures from Miami for dif-
ferent points on the globe. Maxine and
Kenneth Schwartz and Mikki and Morris
Futernick led a group of participants to
Spain, featuring a journey through the
Iberian Peninsula, and Egypt. Another
group, led by Marcy and Donald Lefton and
Man/is and David Schaecter, traveled to
Poland and Denmark. Mr. schaecter, a sur-
vivor of the Holocaust,-led participants
back in time to Auschwitz, where he had
been imprisoned during the war. CMJF
president Harry A. (Hap) Levy and his wife
Davida led the third group of mission par-
ticipants on an exciting three day tour of
London. The three groups united in
Jerusalem, where thev participated in an in-
depth exploration of Israel. Highlighting the
Israel segment of the mission were briefings
with government officials, and touring of
border settlements and kibbutzim. Mission
participants were offered a comprehensive
look at the variety of social services
provided by funds from the combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign, in the words of one participant, It
was really the trip of a lifetime!"
Mission participants on a scenic terrace overlooking Kibbutz Misgw
Am, the site of recent PLO terrorism attacks against Israel.
The residents of Kibbutz Gat opened their homes and their hearts to
mission participants. Shown enjoying Israeli home hospitality are
Rebecca and Isaac Sklar (third and fourth from left), at Kibbutz Gat.
Mission participant Molly Hascoe Mamber shares
a tender moment with an Israeli child in
Jerusalem.
(Photos by Bob Cummins)
Donald Lefton, GMJF associate secretary and Mission
leaving a bomb shelter at Kibbutz Misgav Am.
s chair***]


OBOr *
ZAGunv
TPEBLINK
ured in front of the plan of the terrain of the
linka Concentration Camp in Poland are
left) Leonard Miller, GMJF Board of
irs member: Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director
the Community Chaplaincy Service and
iutiie rice president of the Rabbinical
'Ciation of Greater Miami; and Gloria
rlin. chairman, GMJF Women's Division
h Dade Board.
Nancy Lipoff Heft), GMJF Women's Division Pacesetter Trustee
chairman, and Norman Braman (right), 1981 CJA-IEF campaign
chairman and GMJF vice president, are shown at a Jerusalem briefing
with key government officials.
JP ^participant Morris White is shown praying at the Westen

fin Jerusalem.
/


GMJF President Harry A. (Hap) Levy and hit
wife Davida (center), en > of thi 0
City walls in Jerusalem


"> *
RAMAN 10 HAD
CJAEF CAMPAIGN
A
\arman Lipoff
Norman Braman has been named general
campaign chairman of Federations 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund, the Jewish community s major fund-
raising effort which helps support over 50
local, national and overseas social service
agencies and programs.
in announcing the appointment.
Federation president Harry A. (Hap) Levy
called Braman a prime example of the new
and innovative leadership the Greater
Miami Jewish community is seeking to meet
critical unmet needs among the elderly and
youth of Miami and hundreds of thousands
of underprivileged members of Israeli
society.
Braman has announced a number of
leadership appointments to head key CJA-
IEF divisions including Norman Lipoff and
Morton Silberman, deputy campaign
chairmen.
in addition, Aaron Podhurst has been
named chairman of the Pacesetter $25,000
and Over Division, while Joel Levy has been
named chairman of the Pacesetter $10,000
to $24,999 Division.
Assisting Podhurst as co-chairmen will be
Cal Kovens and Phil warren, while Steven J.
Kravitz, Jeffrey L. Lefcourt, and Harry B.
Smith wil serve as co-chairmen of the
$10,000 to $24,999 Division.
Braman is a Federation vice president as
well as a vice president, Founder, and Board
of Trustees member of Mount Sinai Medical
Center, in addition, he serves on the board
of directors of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, the united Israel Ap-
peal, Tel Aviv university, America-Israel
Public Affairs Committee, the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce, as wen a
university of Miami Medical School and I
Miami Heart institute. He is a Founder at!
university of Miami and member of
Miami Beach Redevelopment Agency
in addition, Braman serves as a spel
consultant to the chairman of
President s Commission on the Holocaust!
Braman also announced the appointml
of Marilyn K. Smith as chairman of the?
Gifts Division. Assisting Smith will be Gen
S. Engel as chairman of the S3 600 to S9i
division; Jonathan Klslak as chairman of j
$1,800 to $3,599 division; and Alan Kluge
chairman of the $1,000 to $1,799 division]
Michael Adler has been named chairn
of the Chazak Program, Federatio
development program for campaj
leadership. The program is designed
men in the 30 to 40 year-old age group.
Super Sunday, Federation s January
1981 community wide phon-a-thon effort
being co-chaired by Morris FuternickJ
Golden, Maxine Schwartz, and Rick Turet
Other members of the 1981 Campai
Steering committee include Federatil
immediate past president l. Jules Ar
chairman of the Cash committee Attornd
Division chairman Steven Arky, westvij
County Club chairman Gerson Bernstein,
countants Division co-chairman Aivinl
Brown, and Missions Program chairn
Donald E. Lefton, who is co-chairman of i
Food, Hotel and Allied Trades Division1
Arthur Horowitz.
in addition, Robert Merlin has oe
named campaign chairman of the yoj
Adults Division; Leonard Miller, chairmanl
the Builders, Real Estate and Allied Tracf
Aaron Podhurst
Joel Levy
Phil Warren
Sleren Krai it;

Jeffrey Lefcourt
Alan Kluger
d
>t|!S.
Michael Adler
Mikki Futernick
V
.1
Maxim SchuarU
Donald Lefton
Jack Lerlne
l.eoiur
I Milk'


Division; Sidney Olson of the High Rise
Division; Samuel J. Rabin of the Calendar
committee; Herschel Rosenthal of the sav-
ings and Loan Division, William Ruben of the
Mercantile Division, Ell Tlmoner of the Public
Relations committee, Kenneth j. Schwartz
of trie worker Recruitment and Retention
committee, and Isaac Sklar of the Cuban-
Heorew Division.
Lew said that Braman s appointment
comes at a critical time in the history of the
Greater Miami Jewish community which is
faced with ever rising costs for basic human
services at home, and strongly entrenched
triple digit inflation in Israel which is
inhibiting the ability of that country to deal
with its own crucial, unmet social and
human needs.
Braman said that unless the American
Jewish community can help Israel to
adequately provide for Soviet Jews still im-
migrating to that country, those Jews will
opt for other lands once they arrive in the
west or will leave Israel after spending a
limited amount of time in the Jewish state.
He pointed to the problems of lack of
funds to build sufficient housing to ac-
commodate new immigrants as well as
Israels numerous towns and neigh-
borhoods in need of physical rehabilitation
and increased human service programs.
Harry li Smith
Cat Kovens
'>'< Tinvtskv
As a result, Braman has called upon the
Greater Miami Jewish community to draw
upon its resources to the fullest extent
possible to show strength and support for
Israel and the Jewish people to demon-
strate to the world that world Jewry stands
united in the face of adversity.
The accomplishments of this campaign
will stand as a testimony that in 1981, the
Jews of this community stood united and
prepared to take their share of the respon-
sibility for the safety and security of Jews
throughout the world," Braman said.
I am calling on the Greater Miami Jewish
community to demonstrate its support for
those Jews who were the target of the
synagogue bombing on the Rue Copernic in
Paris last month and for those Jews in
danger anywhere on the globe by sup-
porting the 1981 combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund, Braman said.
He added that each and every Jew in
Greater Miami can help make a difference
by building a strong communal life which
can equip itself with the best facilities to
care for its current generation and insure
the communal well being of the future
community.
Harry A. (Hap)l.<< v
Marlon Silbi-rman
Sum Habin
.Ion Kislak
Stephen Arky
Alrin Brown
William S. Ruben
Kenneth SchwarU
Eli Timoner


Dm* in
10
Sou 1 li Dade

^
\
u
/ ran /- i
MEET YOUR LEADERSHIP .
"After working for so many years in
organized Jewisn life, notning gave me
greater pride tnan being cnosen to cnair
Federation s Soutn Dade organizing effort.
This has been my opportunity to help the
community which has been so helpful to
me, says Fran Levey.
Now topping a lengthy list in a life of
Jewish communal service, Fran s South Dade
chairmanship is but one part of a whirlwind
schedule which includes a seat on the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board of
Directors as well as its Planning and Budget
Committee. She has also served on the
Board of Directors and Executive commit-
tee of the women's Division, and in a num-
ber of positions on the Board of Directors
and women s Division of the Jewish Family
and Children s service.
On the national level, Fran has served as
national chairwoman of the women s
Division of the council of Jewish
Chairman's Message
Dear Friends,
Your participation and involvement in our
Federation effort in south Dade is ex-
tremely important. The spirit that has been
shown by people coming forward and ad-
ding their ideas, creativity, and talents has
generated a feeling of positive action
throughout our community. We are moving
ahead in order to strengthen not only our
own Jewish community, but to provide help
and support for Jews throughout the
world. By combining our support for jews
we can touch many lives.
Meyer
Appointed
Pirector
Harry A. (Hap) Levy. President of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, recently an-
nounced the appointment of Michael Meyer
to the position of director, south Dade Of-
fice of Federation. Mr. Meyer, a member of
Federation's Planning and Budget Depar-
tment from 1974 to 1978, returns to Miami
from Phoenix, Arizona where he was the
Assistant Director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Phoenix.
Mr. Meyer brings to this position a wealth
of professional experience, as well as per-
sonal knowledge and interest in the south
Dade Jewish community,' said Levy. A
graduate of the Columbia university School
of social work in New York, he has worked as
a professional in the Jewish communal ser-
vice field since 1963 in a variety of positions.
Prior to his initial appointment to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, he served
for three years as the Administrator of
Heritage Manor, the Jewish Home for the
Aged in Youngstown, Ohio.
Commenting on his new position, Mr.
Meyer expressed his delight in returning to
this important challenging opportunity for
the Jewish community of south Dade. With
upwards of 50,000 Jews in the area, it is our
challenge, working together with
congregations, agencies, other Jewish
organizations, and those presently unaf-
. f Mated Jews in the area to create a dynamic
revitalized interest in the lewish com-
l n. ___ .....
I have just returned from the General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations which was held in Detroit.
There, thousands of Jewish community
leaders, caring people such as you, gathered
together from over 200 federations
throughout North America to share their
views and expertise, as well as to learn
about the current issues facing us as Jews in
today s world.
Planning for the future was an essential
part of this important meeting. The focus of
this gathering centered around com-
munities such as ours where concerned
Jews are looking to address current issues
and attempting to provide services that will
meet the needs of their communities and
their fellow Jews everywhere
Here, in south Dade, we are continuing to
provide stimulating programs and activities
centered around our Jewish identity and
purpose. We will be dealing more and more
with our Federation family of agencies and
with Jewish congregations and
organizations in our area in an effort to
foster closer relationships and ties toward a
meaningful and successful Jewish com-
munity.
Our committees have grown and are
working carefully in order to meet the goals
which we have set.
Our future plans include a program on
Sunday evening, December 14th, featuring
the noted speaker and editor of Moment
Magazine, Dr. Leonard Fein.
A committee has been formed to study
and recommend a more defined and per-
manent structure for our south Dade effort.
Through this Federation supplement, we
will publish information to establish better
communication with and further in-
volvement of our south Dade constituency.
We will be reaching out to many people in
an educational and social capacity through
our open doors program, we are also
welcoming members through our south
Dade Shalom Program.
Our campaign committee will focus on
the communitywide phone-a-thon Super
Sunday, in an effort to reach many
thousands of givers in a one day effort We
hope to recruit hundreds of people from
South Dade for this important campaign
event.
we will be looking at Federation agencies
and the services they provide through our
community Services Committee which will
provide its input to the Planning and
Budget Committee of the GMJF.
Our demographic study committee will be
documenting the size of the Jewish com-
munity in south Dade, the characteristics of
thi^ population as well as a beginning
Federations, the umbrella organization
linking over 200 North American jPw,ch
communities. sn
She has also served as a member of th*
National High school in Israel Committee
well as on the Board of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee.
Many remember Fran as chairperson of
the Israel 25" celebration sponsored hu
Federation in 1973, an event which received
county-wide notice and was instrumen-
tal in bringing renewed attention to Israel
and its meaning for Jews all over the world
With a Masters Degree in psychology ana
certification in secondary education and
counseling from the State of Florida Fran is
currently director of guidance and coun-
seling at the McGlannan School, a language
arts school in south Dade for children with
reading and related learning disabilities.
She is the mother of three children Beth
22; Jeff 19; and JOdie, 17. Fran Levey
assessment of the needs in terms of services
offered and required.
All of these activities and more are going
on simultaneously, and our soutri Dade of-
fice isa busy place.
if you haven't already done so, please step
forward ... We need you, want you to have
a sense of belonging and to be a part of this
exciting and enthusiastic development, if
you have already become involved, please
continue to add your important con-
tribution and tell your friends to join you as
South Dade is on the move ...
Community
V
r .
;WM:f
-v
' I f I I I Hi,
Dm id Levin
Dave Levin, an Involved member of W
South Dade Planning committee, WP*
diary during his recent mission to Israel.
cerpts appear below:
My first visit to Israel turned out toDjj
good deal more than I had ever dreameu?
vacation could be. I thought i was going '
just a vaction, and as things turned out. u
1980 Community Mission became a learrm m
emotionally packed Jewish experience
we toured Israel from the depths of tn
Sinai to the northern sections neignDorjj
Lebanon. From military bases to
agricultural kibbutzim to the big CKVJJJJ
of Tel Aviv, I was able to grasp feelings
opinions from government ornt-
military leaders, and the man on tne so
Talking to an average Israeli, you a


JCC Thrives in South Dade
11
I, .pn|or citizen, living alone in Miami,
'inriv summed up ner feelings about ner
rtupment witn tne Soutn Dade Jewish
nmunitv center by saying, The oppor-
"'t0 De part of a community, to be In-
Sa with voung people as well as those
[my own age, makes me feel good about
. elf.
h reenager in Kendall, until recently at a
for a place to spend his after school
'r5 has discovered a new world of
ends and activity at the JCC.
Rom seniors and teenagers recently came
net'ier at the South Dade JCC for a Shab-
Itexpenence. The JCC is part of the net-
U of centers operated by the Jewish
nmunity centers of south Florida, one of
Greater Miami Jewish Federation s
iiiv of agencies.
Tnesnaboat dinner, where 50 seniors and
equal number of youths worked
qetfier to prepare a meal and program,
teDut one example of what the JCC is all
lout neipmg people of all ages grow
lough a variety of programs in a Jewish
ting.
from its beginnings on S.W. 16th street,
'Center has led a nomadic existence in its
lest to serve the Jewish community of
Vn Dade in its new location at 12401 SW
!Avenue it is already assuming its role as
major institution serving the leisure
jieand service oriented needs of the com-
Ltys Burgeoning Jewish population.
loei Levy soutn Dade center presiaent,
[d The Center is fast becoming a focal
|nt of the south Dade Jewish community,
Dmmunity growing into one of the major
Kish population areas of the country.
turrently, over 1,000 famlies and in-
[iduais na\/e memberships in the Center.
ne 200 children are being served in a
hety of early childhood education ac-
Ities Children as young as 18 months
ie to the Center with their mothers for
innovative childhood program.
fission Diary
|m to get the feeling that life is difficult,
les are tough, but Israel is home and
[re is no place else in the world to be
lelis are super-tough, emotional
[rged people who feel very strongly
|ut their country and its relationship with
fieighbors and the rest of the world.
vould like to mention two settlements, a
II town, and a kibbutz that I visited. The
large cities we toured Tel Aviv and
iisaiem are everything you ve read
|ut and more. I fell head over heels in
I with Jerusalem a page right out of
Bible, a mission to Jerusalem alone
ii'd be an incredible experience in it-
a must for everyone in their
:ime.
the northern section of Israel we stop-
I at a settlement, Misgav Am, that lies ad-
jjnt to the Lebanese border. The families
pis settlement live under constant
pre of attack from the PLO. I learned
t ai family was murdered there about six
iths ago. i was taken through the small
ne where this terrible crime had taken
[e i was shivering all over after leaving
pouse that was being rebuilt after hand
^aaes were used to subdue the guerillas.
Kea myself why anybody would con-
Pe to live in this difficult and dangerous
ie when there are so many other
yj'fui places to live in Israel. I learned
"ley stay because its important for the
'wi of Israel and that some Israelis oc-
v these border areas to safeguard the
ioi israel from PL0 attack. I was com-
F v humbled and in awe of the young
Tie and their families who live there.
lile visiting a new settlement on the
f Bank called El Kana I learned what a
iinh lement is- Somehow in my mind I
E- of a new settlement as a remote
E* lth a coub|e of '9 cat,in tvpe
Eh t0 mv surprise I found new
laoncated housing with hundreds of
' "vmg in these new towns, it s a hard.
Continued on pRe 15
Older children are involved in an organized
structured nursery school program Many
of these youngsters are from single parent
families, or from homes where both par-
ents work. These children stay beyond the
normal 1 p.m. dismissal time in a day care
program designed to help families cope
with the complexities resulting from two
working parents.
Last summer over 800 children attended
Day camp at the center. Many of these same
children are involved in after school ac-
tivities at the center on a year round basis
With the help of the Centers transportation
program, over 75 children of working
parents, and children interested in specific
after school activities, are picked up at area
schools.
The Senior Adult Program meets five days
a week. Activities such as exercise class,
swimming, dance groups, and trips appeal
to the active participants. Some members
come to enjoy the camaraderie of others
and to take part in various discussion
groups and classes. As the Senior Adult
Program continues to grow, activities in this
area will be expanded to continue to meet
the needs of this segment of south Dade s
population.
in addition to programs for young
children and senior adults, steadily growing
programs are developing for teens and
adults. Two new staff members have recen-
ly been added to jcc staff to better serve
these two groups.
The potential of this agency is
unlimited," says Center Director Buddy
Sapolsky speaking of the future of the
South Dade JCC. The needs of the com-
munity are great, and the Center will strive
to create ways to meet these needs. With
the continued support of the community, I
see the Center as a most vital force in the
years to come."
The Center will soon begin a comprehen-
sive program for junior high school youth
(7th 9th grade). Activities will include
groups, classes, trips and physical education
programs. For adults, education and
cultural activities will be expanded as well as
service to singles and single parents. Ad-
ditionally, a sports and physical education
program for adults will shortly be starting.
Objectives:
The South Dade Office Of The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
To identify the Jews in South Dade and
determine where they live.
to increase their awareness, under-
standing and appreciation of their
jewishness and become knowledgeable
about the organized Jewish community,
including its component parts such as
Federation, synagogues, Jewish
organizations and local agencies and en-
courage their membership and activity in
the above.
to establish Federation and its agencies as
important aspects of their lives and to
develop a positive relationship with
them.
To create the strucutre and the atmos-
phere for intensified fundraising for the
combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergen-
cy Fund and to conduct thorough cam-
paigns.
To arouse concern for Jews and Jewish
life in Israel, the Soviet union, and all over
the globe, to demonstrate the inter-
relatedness and inter-dependence of all
Jews, wherever they may be.
To identify unmet needs and to bring the
services of Federation and its agencies to
the people in the area.
To increase the reservoir of leadership for
Federation through involvement,
education, and an increasing commit-
ment to Jewish life.
To create a workable, innovative
organizational structure to accomplish all
of the above.
Fein to Speak
Leonard Fein
Leonard Fein, noted editor and publisher
of Moment Magazine, will speak: on Jewish
Power and Jewish Purpose on Sunday
evTnmg December 14, 1980 at the univer-
sity of Miami Student Center at 7:30 p.m.
Moment has been described as a unique
combination of eloquence and insight, the
most constructive commentary on Jewish
life today.
The evening, sponsored by the south
Dade office of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, is one of a series of special
events prepared for the 1980-81 year.
Fein, who founded Moment Magazine
with author Elie Wiesel in 1974, is also the
author of several highly respected scholarly
works, including a text on Israeli politics
which was at one time required reading at
every Israeli university.
in his academic career, Fein served as the
deputy director of the MIT-Harvard Joint
Center for urban Studies and most recently
as the Klutznick Professor of Contemporary
Jewish Studies at Brandeis University.
Fein is a frequent participant in conferen-
ces and consultations on public policy and
on the vitality of the Jewish future. His
travels in both academic and editorial pur-
suits have taken him to Poland, Syria, South
Africa, Egypt and a dozen other foreign
countries.
The lecture is free and open to the public.
For more information, contact the South
Dade office of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation at 251-9334.


. .
CAMPAIGN HIGHLIGHTS...
Members of GMJF's Chazak Program met early this month
prior to departure on their mission to Israel. Pictured (from
left), are Steven Housman and Bruce Colan, Chazak vice
chairmen; Norman Braman, 1981 CJA-IEF general campaign
chairman and GMJF vice president; and Michael Adler,
Chazak chairman.
Shown at a recent planning meeting for GMJF's
Women's Division Annual Guardian Luncheon are
Ellen Mandler (seated right), Guardian chairman,
with committee members Sondra Homer (seated
left), Helen Rechtschaffer (standing left), and Helen
Adler (standing right).
His Excellency Simcha Dinitz (right), former Ambassador to
the United States from the State of Israel, and his wife, Vivian
(second from right), were the special guests at the recent Big
Gifts Leadership Reception, hosted by GMJF Board of
Directors member Harry B. Smith (left) and his wife Marilyn
(second from left), GMJF secretary and Big Gifts Division
chairman.
Members of the Synagogue Women of Dade County, a group
organized by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division, recently met to plan their annual Learning
Experience, to be held March 3. Discussing details of the
program with Harriet Bulbin (seated center). Synagogue
Women chairman, are committee members (standing from left),
Arlene Harris, Belle Lehrman, June Slavin, Sandi Simon,
Hnrhelle Baltuch (seated Left), and Norma Orqvitz I rated
Leadership of the Greater Miami Jewish FederaW
Division Pacesetter Trustee Committee me' "*? La*
the annual 'Lion of Judah" luncheon. Sl'hei[ull''l'"rjahtl,l
9th at the home of Florence Hecht. Pictured if,' *. gJ
Pacesetter Trustee Chairman Nancx I Lydia Goldring; M-"
Comrm
Area Chairman
Chairman Irma Braman;
Soul I, h l> (', tmpaign


krker
Profile
Alice Durst
During the 1973 Yom Kippur war. North
ami resident Alice Durst answered the
eater Miami Jewish Federations plea for
She had relatives living in Israel and
' they were in great danger. Her own
jlong personal commitment to the
wish community, combined with the
sis situation, Drought Mrs. Durst to the
dsion to devote her time and energy to
|lping the Greater Miami Jeyfish
deration solicit the desperately needed
ids to aid Israel during her time of need.
Ars. Durst spent days at the Federation
Riding, making phone calls, explaining the
peal situation to community members,
enlisting their financial help to aid an
?el struggling for survival. She found over
i weeks that her endeavor was starting to
considerable results, and decided to
ntinue her work in Federations women's
fision and volunteer Service Bureau, now,
Briy eight years later, Alice Durst has
come a familiar voice to those members
3ur community whom she has contacted.
ring the H919 Combined JewisJ/i Appeal-
ed Emergency Fund campaign, Mrs. Durst
personally responsible for'soliciting
[rethan $32,000 in contributions.
(lice Durst traces her roots to New York
V After graduating from high school, she
[rried Fred Durst, and spent many years
^ng for their family and working along-
ner husband in his Brooklyn catering
P'ness as a result of his work, the Dursts
fe active members of many Jewish
[anizations in New York including B nai
Ijn, ort, National Council of Jewish
(men and no less than three local
fagogues.
ft Durst was extremely active in the
poKivn chapter of Hadassah, where she
nated much of her time sewing clothing
Israelis during their war of independen-
ce, when her two children were young,
was very involved in their education,
g on the executive board of the local
1 mis involvement stimulated her quest
^nowiedge, causing her to become ac-
iiiir, various Programs related to con-
ping adult education. She is presently on
ooard of directors of the Elders Forum
jonda international university, Bay Vista
LiSfrving tneir Jewish heritage and
C? the surv'val of Israel has always
F of the utmost importance to Mr. and
(f^st Born in Europe, Fred Durst left
ramiiy after world War I to establish him-
self in the united States. Only one member
of his family survived the Holocaust.
Through the assistance of the First New
Sandz inc., a fraternal organization, the Dur-
Dursts discovered that a niece had found
her way out of Siberia aided by a doctor
who took her to Poland. The Dursts
arranged her transportation from Europe
after world War II. She now lives in Israel and
is Mr. Durst s only link with the past.
Alice and Fred Durst will celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary in March. They
are planning an extensive trip to Israel at
that time, intending to rent an apartment
and live as their Israeli counterparts do.
Their three previous trips to Israel, planned
through various organizations, proved to
be enjoyable and enlightening, but now the
Dursts desire to become more intensely in-
volved with Israeli culture and everyday life.
The~Dursts moved to Miami Beach in 1969
and joined Temple Ner Tamid. They retained
their associate temple membership after
moving to North Miami five years later.
Since 1973, Mrs. Dursts involvement with
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has
been the focal point of all of her communal
work. She firmly believes that without the
constant support of her husband, she could
never dedicate herself to the extent she
has.
Mrs. Durst comments that the most
satisfying aspect of her work is knowing
that the money raised in going to help
Israelis and our own Jewish brethren here."
Through her telephone calls she has allowed
herself to be a sounding board when others
needed someone to speak with, often
referring the members of the Jewish com-
munity to several of GMJF's local family of
agencies for help and information.
Alice Durst feels that "our Jewish people
must realize that the Federation is a two
way street. The contributions received
from the community are used to improve
the community. The Jewish people here are
limited in number; they are the only ones
we can approach for funds to sustain us."
Mrs. Durst has educated herself about the
Federation. I feel most qualified to answer
all the questions asked by the people I call;
she commented.
"I also want to stress that more volunteers
are needed at Federation. It is important
that we do as much as we can as individuals
to help our people, she states. Mrs. Durst
explains that she "works hard, knowing that
I am helping Jews around the world and
seeing positive results from my efforts:

Services to Elderly Launches
Info Program
in a concerted effort to reach as wide a
constituency as possible, Federations
Committee on services to the Elderly has
embarked on a multi-faceted public infor-
mation program aimed at both the Greater
Miami Jewish community, and that segment
of the general public concerned with
geriatric care and gerontology.
According to committee chairman Elaine
Bloom the program is designed to give
maximum visibility to new and innovative
nrnnrams developed by the committee for
?he elderly and to offer exposure to
positive government legislation which af-
fects the aged.
The committees opening meeting this
vear held in October, featured James Doyle,
Director of the Aging and Adult Program Of-
fice of me State of Florida and State coor-
Smator for the White House conference on
Aqmg DOVie presented for the first time to
any g^roup the outcome and priorities of the
Governors conference on Aging.
panel consisted of Max Mansfield, chairman
of the Areawide Agency on Aging; irwin
Miller, chairman of the Elderly Services
Division of Dade County; Geneva Miller, who
with her husband irwin are members of the
Silver Haired Legislature of the State of
Florida, and Lily Stone, mother of Senator
Richard Stone.
The program emphasized the impact the
elderly are having on contemporary
society. Max Mansfield pointed out that
"the elderly constitute a major force
throughout the country and will influence
the slicing of government's revenue pie.
At the just concluded General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federations, held in
Detroit from November 12 to 16, committee
member Muriel Russell delivered a presen-
tation at a forum, Serving the Aging in the
1980s Public voluntary cooperation."
Mrs. Russell spoke about the Jewish elderly
as a valuable volunteer resource in the
delivery of services. The presentation
featured the VIP Project, which is a program
operated by the Jewish community centers
of south Florida utilizing the volunteer
services of the able elderly on Miami Beach
to aid less mobile and healthy aged.


CALENDAR

FBinAY OETEMRERS
Temple Judea
Chanukah Family Service
8 p.m.
5600 Granada Blvd.
Call 667-5657 for information
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 6
Temple Beth Am
Singles (50+y Group
8 p.m.
5950 N Kendall Dr.. Youth Lounge
Call 667-6667 for information
Temple Beth Am
Youth Singles (22-331 Gathering Calabash Chib
8 p.m.
5950 N Kendall Drive, in gym
Call 667-6667 for information
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7
Beth David Congregation
Blood Drive
Phone 238-2601 for information
Temple Or Olom
Flea Market "Whale of a Sale''
9 a.m.
Call 932-4200 for information
"Sing Out for Freedom" March and Rally for Soviet Jewry
Sponsored by: American Jewish Congress. American
Murachi Women. American Society for Technion-Women's
Division. B'nai B rith Women. Hadassah, Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliary. National Council of Jewish
Women. South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry. Women's
American ORT
10 a.m.
Lincoln Road Mall
Call 576-4000. eat. 291 for information
South Beach Activities Center
Senior Adult Arts and Crafts Festival
11 a.m.-4 p.m.
At Ida Fisher Adult and Community Education Center
1424 Drexel Avenue. Miami Beach
Temple Beth Am
Senior Citizen (60+) Contemporaries
2 p.m.
5950 N Kendall Drive. Youth Lounge
Call 667-6667 for information
Temple Emanu-El
Singles "Latka Party"
2-5 p.m.
at Temple
South DadeJCC
Annual Chanukah Maccabiad & Family Dinner
2 6 p.m.
at South DadeJCC
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom
Opening Reception Michi Rafaeu
4-6p.m
4144 Chase Avenue. Miami
Exhibit runs through Monday. December 29
Congregation Shaare T'filah
Chanukah Party
7 p.m.
Call 382-0898 for information
Temple Beth Am
Youth Singles 122-33) Calabash Club
"Old Fashioned Chanukah Party"
8 p.m.
5960 N. Kendall Drive. Room 101
Call 667-6667 for information
MnwnAV nwEMHER8
Temple Israel Kendall Branch
I nterfaith Evening Sisterhood event
7:30 p.m.
9990 N.Kendall Drive
Call 595-5055 for information
TUESDAY. PKTKMBER 9
Synagogue of Kendale Lakes, C ha bad
Monthly Lecture Sanaa "Modern Day Cults"
9 p.m.
78AO S.W. 142 Avenue
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Performances Series Leonard Rose. Cellist
8:30 p.m. at Temple
Call 632-3491 for information
THUBsnAV m ll
Temple Beth Am
"Ideas through Books" Sheila Golden. Reviewer
9:30 a.m. Call 235-3697 for information
8 p.m. -Call 27 1-1712 for information
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Artists Series Marilyn Home. Soprano
Florida Philharmonic Orchestra Nicola Rescigno. Conducto.
8:30 p.m.
Theatre of the Performing Arts
Call 632-3491 for information
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 12 through SUNDAY. DECEMBER 14
Temple Beth Sholom
Omnibus Series Yosef Yerushalmi
at Temple
Call 532-3491
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 13
Temple Or Olom
Games Nite
8755 S.W. 16 Street
Call 221-9131 for information
SUNDAY JM l4
Temple Beth Am
Congregation Breakfast with Guest Speaker
9:30 a.m.
5950 N. Kendall Drive. Youth Lounge
Call 667-6667 for information
Temple Israel Institute for Adult Studies
Rabbi Lawrence Kushner "Tales of Religious Mystery"
10a.m.
Temple Israel
Call 573-5900 for information
Bar-Ilan University
25th Silver Anniversary Dinner
6 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Ballroom
GMJF South Dade Facility
Guest Speaker Leonard Fein "Jewish Power and Jewish
Purpose
7:30 p.m.
University of Miami Student Center
Call 251-9334 for information
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
Jewish Book Month Lecture (in conjunction with North Dade
Midrasha)
Gene Greenzweig. Executive Director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education speaking on "American Jewry in Crisis
Today: The Yearning for the World of Our Fathers and
Yossi Shochat. shaliach of CAJE with a dramatic presen-
tation.
7:30 p.m.
Call 932-4200
MONDAY. DECEMBER 15
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 16
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 17
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Artists Series Chamber Music Society of
Lincoln Center
8 p.m.
at Temple
Call 532-3491 for information
THURSDAY. PECEMBER 18
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Artists Series Luciano Pavarotti. Tenor
with Fort Lauderdale Symphony
8 p.m.
Dade County Auditorium
Call 532-3491 for information
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 20
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Artists Series Chamber Music Society
of Lincoln Center
8 p.m.
at Temple
Call 532-3491 for information
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 21
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Artists Series Chamber Music Society
of Lincoln Center
4 p.m.
at Temple
Call 532-3491 for information
MONDAY. DECEMBER 22
Temple Beth Sholom
Great Performances Series Itzhak Perlman, V'hh
8:30 p.m.
Theatre of the Performing Arts
Call 532-3491 for information
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 26
Temple Judea
Homecoming College Night
8:15 p.m.
5500 Granada Blvd.
Call 667-5657 for information
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 28
Temple Or Olom
College Breakfast & Guest Speaker
Jam.
4755S.W. 16 Street
Call 221-9131 for reservations
Temple Zamora
Adult Education If the Prophet- Were Alive
10 a.m.
44 Zamora Avenue
Call 448-7132 for information
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 31
Temple Or Olom
New Years Eve Party
8:30 p.m.
8755 S.W. 16 Street
Call 221-9131 for reservations
Listiwr for Jewish Community Calendar
The deadline for January evtnts is Dec 9
(Please Print or Type)
Organization
Event______
Place
Date__
.Time
.O A.M. I .r*i
Your Name
Title______
Phone No.
MA1LTO:
FEDERATION News Magazine
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137


Community Plans
"Sing Out For Freedom"
15
Members of the planning committee of the December 7th "Sing Out for
Freedom" demonstration for Soviet Jewry recently met to lay the
groundwork for the community wide event. Shown seated (left to
right), are Jean Feinberg, president of the Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah. and Carole Romer, president of the South Coast Region of
B'nai B'rith Women. Standing (left to right), are My riant Wolf of the
South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry, Leah Eisenman, president
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans and Lily Stone of
Mizrachi Women.

A consortium of Greater Miami Jewish
women s groups will band together for a
community wide demonstration of unity on
Sunday, December 7,1980; a demonstration
which is expected to be one of the
strongest shows of local support for soviet
Jewry this year.
Sing Out for Freedom,'' sponsored Dy
B nai B nth women and co-sponsored by the
South Florida Conference on soviet Jewry, a
subcommittee of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation s Community Relations Commit-
tee will take place at 10 a.m. on Lincoln Road
Man at Euclid Avenue. A parking garage is ad-
jacent to the mall.
Other participating organizations include
the American Jewish congress, American
Mizrachi women, American Society for
Technion women's Division, Hadassah,
Jewish war veterans Ladies Auxiliary, the
National Council of Jewish women and
women's American ORT.
A procession of dignitaries, including
Dade County Mayor Steve Clark, City of
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre, Miami Beach
Mayor Murray Meyerson, North Miami Mayor
Howard Neu, and North Miami Beach Mayor
Arthur snyder will highlight the event,
which will also feature the Beth Americans,
an 80 member chorus from Temple Beth Am
of South Dade. The group has won critical
acclaim in its performances with the Florida
Philharmonic and in other professional
engagements.
For further information, call the south
Florida conference on Soviet Jewry, 576-
4000.
Like To
Toil
A Choc It
Every three moriins for the rest $Jrm and me H^gg
beneRciary. As the principle of a ^^^^^imtSS the
annual Income and a tax deduction, in add Won. you w^f^s
knowledge that you are providing funds for long term uk ik*v
in your Jewish community. Learn mahout tie chag d
from the Foundation of Jewish Phign^wg'ejj.tnes le^v
beauest program or trie Greater Miami Jewish festoon n t
contact Sp chairman Sidney ^^^Sff^^S^Sf^.
tne Foundation office, 4200 siscayne Boulevard, Miami, Fiona*
telephones $76-4000.
Mission Diary
Continued from page 11
tough, pioneer like attitude that must exist
in order to survive in these new towns that
are often surrounded by nothing but
desert. Next to this particular settlement
were Arab homes and lands. Peaceful co-
existence seemed to exist between Arab
and Jew.
we also made a stop at an older neighbor-
hood called Or Akiva, part of a concerted
program to restore and rebuild very poor
towns in Israel. The children of this town
put on a show of singing and dancing and
prepared a wonderful buffet. As I stepped
off the bus, young boys and girls grabbed
me and held me as if I were a long lost
relative from America coming to visit. After
leaving I felt just that way, and I felt that I
would be back to see them all again.
We dined at Kibbutz Cat where we
received another super-warm and friendly
greeting from all of the member families. I
spent time in the homes of these people
and shared their dinner with them. Again, I
felt like that lost relative who you finally
meet after many, many years. Kibbutz life is
hard and difficult but these people seemed
happy and glad to be in Israel and working.
The mission made a point of spending a
Friday evening at the western wall in
Jerusalem to welcome the Shabbat. This was
a very emotional time for me as yeshiva
hoys came singing and dancing toward the
wall to welcome the Shabbat. I felt over-
whelmed and realized how fortunate I was
to be standing in Israel next to the wall on
Shabbat while other Jews can only dream of
my good luck.
From deserts in the south to snow capped
mountains in the north, I saw that Israel
truly can be the land of milk and honey,
when the opportunity presents itself, go to
Israel. See it, feel it and let it touch you as it
touched me.
-


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