The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02708

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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
yVe Never Learn
Why Should We Expect Reagan to Defy History?
I. VICTOR M BIENSTOCK
Venever learn.
[Ronald Reagan has not
been inaugurated as
sident of the United
KM but we are already
acking and defending
degree of his com-
ment to Israel and
atjng whether he will
love us as much in
December as he said he did
in May.
My own argument is with
Maxwell Greenberg, national
charman of the Anti-Defamation
League and B'nai B'rith, who
wrote a letter to the New York
Times, identifying himself as the
chairman of a national Jewish,
presumably non-partisan
organization, taking to task a
columnist who had ventured to
voice doubts as to where Mr.
Reagan stood on Middle East
issues and on the qualifications of
his advisers in that area.
MR. REAGAN, he said in a
response that would have come
more appropriately from Reagan
headquarters, "has a clear and
consistent position which
predates the campaign and which
flows directly from his larger
foreign policy perspectives."
He was equally intense in
defending the qualifications of
the Reagan advisers, identifying
some who would be considered
relatively late boarders of the
Reagan bandwagon while
omitting reference to the old
guardsmen like George Schultz
and Caspar Weinberger.
Continued on Page 10-A
I'nsident-Elect Reagan
;:*;i.3K<;-;:sri:;g*^^
Mfewislh Floridiami
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
yuiw-Y! Number 52
TWO SECTIONS
Miami. Florida Friday, December 26, 19N)
f tea Shocnti
By Mail 60 Cents
Price 35 Cents
Haig Favors Strong
Support of Israel
Aer Marcel Dubois: New chairman of Hebrew University's Depart-
K of Philosophy.
Philosopher- Priest
Brings Intellectual
Ferment to Job
Bj .JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON' (JTA) Retired Gen. Alexander
Haig Jr., named by President-Elect Reagan to be his Sec-
retary- of State has expressed himself in favor of strong
U.S. support for Israel both as a strategic ally and as a
friend on moral grounds.
He also has endorsed the U.S. Commitment by
Presidents Ford and Carter in 1975 and 1979, respec-
tively, opposing U.S. recognition of or negotiations with
the Palestine Liberation Organization until it accepts UN
Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338 and Israel's
right to exist.
ByJ A.LEWIN
|Marcel Jacques Dubois,
newly appointed chair-
jin of the Department of
kilosophy at the Hebrew
diversity. brings Chris-
|n Intellectual support to
pel's struggle for under-
lying in the non-Jewish
Hd. With warm, genial
husiasm. the French
Jilosopher-priest and
fv. emphasizes the
cial relationship be-
i the Jewish people
and the Land of Israel,
based on the eternal coven-
ant with the first Jew,
Abraham, giving this land
forever to the children of
Israel.
Perhaps only a serious student
of Scriptures can appreciate the
depth of this connection to the
Holy Land and its meaning for
Jews seeking their place in the
Divine plan, as recognized by
Christian theologians.
ALTHOUGH his first al-
legiance is clearly to the Catholic
Continued on Page "A
Haig. who retired last year as
Supreme Allied Commander in
Europe for the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization, is certain to
face prolonged scrutiny by the
Senate which must confirm his
appointment.
THREE prominent Demo-
cratic Senators outgoing
Majority Leader Robert Byrd of
West Virginia. Alan Cranston of
California and Edward Kennedy
of Massachusetts have ex-
pressed strong opposition to him
on the basis that he was
President Nixon's last Chief of
Staff at the White House during
the Watergate scandals and for
his role in the Vietnam war. Some
Senators dislike the idea of a
military officer in charge at the
Siai' Department.
However, since Republicans
will control the Senate when
Ham's nomination is considered
after Reagan's inauguration Jan.
20. it is expected that he will be
confirmed.
On Israeli-American affairs,
Haig made his views known in a
speech in Miami on Oct. 27, 1979,
before a conference of the Zionist
Organization of America. At that
time, he was considered a
possible Republican Presidential
candidate. It is understood here
that he has not deviated from the
positions he expressed on that
occasion.
HE POSED several questions
relative to American policy
toward the Middle East. The
following are the questions and
his responses:
Question: "Is Israel a strategic
liability to American national
interests, being worthy of
support only on moral grounds?''
Answer: "No. It is moral to
support the right of the Jewish
people to their own State. It is
gratifying and important that
Israel is a lively democracy,
sharing our basic political values
in a world hostile to democracy.
As the strongest military power
Continued on Page 9-A
Apparent Victor
Peres Beats Out Rabin
To Take Begin On
Bv DAVID LANDAU clear majority (in the Knesset
TEL AVIV (JTAI elections> let US n0t Smash the
If a
^ to
victory over Nitzhak Rabin at the free of dependence on other
Labor Party convention here. Ues. it musl be free of depend-
confirming him as party leader internal factions within
majority in our own camp." I
Shimon Peres won a resounding ^ '^ ernment hopes
cRabin at the j_____i_________.i
^^^"^
and its candidate for Prime
Helms Amendment is Dead
Religion in Schools Lives On
and its candidate tor t-nme its own party. Peres said.
Minister in next year s elections. r
The 2.123 delegates who cast This was seen as a pointed
ballots for Peres gave him a warning to Rabin supporters to
fraction under 70 percent of the close ranks and not attempt to
It 026 votes cast against about 28 form a separate "camp wit
|By MEYER EISENBERG
"e Helms "amend-
R," which would with-
P the jurisdiction of the
pal courts from cases
Jolving "voluntary
Pyers in public schools,"
pad at least this ses-
fn of Congress. After
Jng the Senate, the
"nendment," which is a
?tutory revision of the
pdiction of the federal
courts and not an amend-
ment to the Constitution,
was the subject of a dis-
charge petition, circulated
by Rep. Philip Crane (R.,
111.), designed to pry the bill
out of the House Judiciary
Committee.
The discharge petition, which
at one time had over 170 syj-
natures. fell short of the 218
necessary for discharge at least
partially because the Judiciary
Subcommittee on Courts. Civil
Liberties and the Administration
of Justice, chaired by Robert
Kastenmeier |D, Wis.l. promised
and held several weeks of hear-
ings on the Bill (Sees. 11 and 12
of S.450) in late July and August.
AT THOSE hearings, a broad
coalition of Protestant and
Jewish groups, of which ADL
was a leading constituent, testi-
fied in opposition to the bill. The
opposition received strong
support from John Harmon of
the Justice Department, who
Continued on Page 8-A
percent for former Premier
Rabin, his only challenger.
In his victory speech, Peres
urged the party to forget about
the contest just ended and unite
and mobilize for the "real
challenge beating Likud. I ask
you all to forget 70 percent and
28 percent. We are 100 percent,"
Peres declared to thunderous
applause. He placed great em-
phasis on unity within Labor
ranks, calling for a "massive
majority" in support of its
leadership.
The greater the majority, the
smaller the danger of "faction-
alism" in the party, he said. "If
we are to ask the nation for a
the Labor Party's institutions.
Rabin, in a terse statement to the
Continued on Page i A
Chairman Peres


-in a
Page 2-A
*Jewist npridliairt
Friday. December
26.
Joella Saada. a student at Ben Gurion University in Israel receives a $500 scholarship checkjrom
Edwin Shapiro, president of HI AS. at a recent ceremony in Jerusalem. She is one of nine students a
Hen Gurion University and Tel Aviv University to r, ceive such stipends which are &*"*>
through HIAS to needy students who have demonstrated academic achievement and community
involvement
Headlines
Arabs Politicize International Banking
The rise of new Arab banks threatens to
politicize the international banking system in the
next decade, according to the latest issue of
Petro-Impavt. bi-monthly publication of the
American Jewish Committee's Institute of
Human Relations that reports on "petrodollar
influence in American affairs."
According to the publication, the Arab banking
system readily combines both political and
financial goals because Arab-owned banks either
are partly owned or sponsored by their gover-
nments.
Thus, when banks such as the Kuwaiti
Investment Office purchase real estate industry,
or an interest in our industry, they function both
as "traditional merchant banks and as arms of
the national treasury." I'etm-Impact editors
noted that such companies may be able to "break
the Western banks virtual monoply over the
recycling of OPEC surpluses."
The New York Times is attempting to under-
mine the Stale of Israel by its overt anti Israel
bias, which extends even into its TV listings,
accused National Council of Young Israel
Chairman and First Vice President Harold M.
Jacobs.
The Sunday Times TV Program Guide, in
listing the Perry Como's Christmas in the Holy
Land offering, an ABC special, referred to the
program as "filmed on location in Palestine."
"Surely the Times cannot deny the fact that
the State of Israel has been in existence for over
32 years." said Jacobs. "There is no justification
for this outrageous, blatant bias. It would be
unthinkable for the Times to refer to Sri Lanka,
for example, by its former name of Ceylon, or to
refer to any of the independent Asian and African
nations by their colonial names."
B'nai B'rith International has demanded that
the United States enact comprehensive gun
control legislation.
Jack J. Spitzer. president of B'nai B'rith, said
in a statement that "the right to bear firearms is
no longer a realistic deterrent against an invading
army or a tyrannical government."
That right, he declared, "has been overtaken by
a far greater right the right to one's own life."
Asserting that the killings of former Beatle
member John Lennon and Washington car-
diologist Michael Halberstam in the last several
days "compel this country to examine itself and
the reasons it has failed to enact" national gun
control laws. Spitzer said the argument that
"guns don't kill people, people kill people" is
irrelevant.
A noted leader of the Conservative movement
believes that because American Jews live in an
open, democratic society, many of them are not
persuaded of the worthwhileness of their
Jewishness, primarily because the religious
dimension is missing from their lives.
In an address to the national Board of
Directors of the United Synagogue of America
last weekend, the congregational arm of the
Conservative movement. Rabbi Benjamin Z.
Kreitman. executive vice president of the United
Synagogue, asserted:
"The choice is no longer to be a Jew or to
embrace another faith, or to join another com-
munity. The choice today is between being a Jew
or merging with the great mass of indifferent
Americans, indifferent to religion and indifferent
to ethnic identity or commitment."
William Schwartz, noted estate planning at-
torney and professor of law at Boston University
for the past 25 years, has been appointed dean of
the Law School by University President John R
Silber and the Board of Trustees. Schwartz had
been serving as dean ad interim since June 1.
Schwartz, who graduated first in his class from
Boston University Law School, joined the faculty
in 1955 and was promoted to the rank of professor
in 1960. For several years, he held the Roscoe
Pound Professorship of Law. In addition to his
career as a teacher and scholar and his active
practice of law. Schwartz has served as genera!
director of the Association of Trial Lawyers of
America, the world's largest trial bar association.
A leading American business figure has called
on fellow corporate executives to emphasize the
development of talent in their organizations
through non-discriminatory hiring and
promotion.
William Ellinghaus, president of the American
Telephone and Telegraph Co.. speaking recently
at the worldwide headquarters in New York of the
American Jewish Committee, said that'the most
important job corporate executives have is to
develop talent. Valuable talent has been
overlooked because of bars wrongly imposed on
the basis ol race, religion, national origin and
gender,"
The AT&T executive urged other business
leaders to utilize the "important pool of talent"
that exists in the Jewish community and in the
ranks of other minority groups in this country.
"Business." he said, "has to move away from the
notion that one must be white Anglo-Saxon
Protestant male to succeed in business.
Discrimination is wrong, as well as being foolish."
Dr. Eugene Nagel. chairman of the Medical
Committee of American Red Magen David for
Israel, appeared last week before the faculty of
the Ben Gurion University of the Negev School of
Medicine in Beer Sheba, where he was invited to
speak on "New Standards for Cardiopulmonary
Resuscitation."
Dr. Nagel. an internationally-known expert on
resuscitation and ambulance services, has been
visiting Israel to assist Magen David Adorn in
the modernization of its ambulance services.
Having established the first telemetry-controlled
mobile intensive care service in the world, in
Miami in 1966, Dr. Nagel is widely regarded as
the "father of the paramedics."
Families expect
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Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs.
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
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Families expect more from Riverside.
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hyist
tfow Percy Doesn't Support PLO
CHICAGO (JTA) -
(Sen Charles Percy (R., 111.)
Lid a group of Chicago
Jewish leaders that he did
loot support the creation of
|i Palestinian state headed
L Yasir Arafat but en-
visioned ?ome sort of
[Palestinian entity" that
Laid be 'something less
than a state'* as being
Lsential to further
(progress toward peace in
[theMiddle East.
I>ertv who will assume the
"Urman.ship of the Senate
Vunign Relations Committee in
[the next Congress, met privately
[br one and a half hours with 11
lltaders ot the Public Affairs
Icommiitee of the Jewish United
Ifund of Metropolitan Chicago.
Iftie delegation was headed by
DelSprayregen, PAC chairman.
|ind Robert Schrayer, president
liheJUF.
THE MEETING was re-
netted by Percy who has come
Ender tire from American Jewish
leaders tor reportedly having
faceted the establishment of a
estinian state headed by
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
lion chief Vasir Arafat during his
jmversations with Soviet leaders
in Moscow last month.
His remarks there were con-
tained in classified cables, sent
by U.S. Ambassador Thomas
Watson in Moscow to the State
Department, which was subse-
quently leaked to the media.
At a press conference after the
meeting. Percy said he would
never approve of any "Pales-
tinian entity if it were a threat to
Israel." He said Arab leaders
must openly endorse Israel's sov-
ereignty and right to exist with
defensible borders as a "con-
dition precedent'" to becoming
part of the ongoing peace nego-
tiations. Percy also said that
Arafat was "absolutely un-
acceptable"' as a leader under
current circumstances.
HE SAID that while he
supports the Camp David ac-
cords, he considered the for-
mation of a Palestinian entity to
necessarily involve Jordan in the
peace process. He spoke of such
an entity as a demilitarized prov-
ince federated with Jordan but
one that would have its own
police force and militia
Percy acknowledged that the
storm over the remarks at-
tributed to him in the leaked
WateOD cables arose because the
report implied that he was speak-
ing for President-Eleet Reagan.
He said that his discussions with
Peres Beats Out Rabin
To Take Begin On
C'oniinued from Page 1 -A
[convention, said he "accepts and
Irespects the decision of the
[delegates. He reiterated his
I pledge that the party will
lemerge from this convention
|wholeand united."
But the former Premier was
fly criticized by convention
legates for his failure to shake
(lands with Peres or to mention
n much less congratulate
in his speech. Peres, in
Mitrast. walked over to Rabin
demonstratively shook his
I before he began his speech.
While Peres' margin of victory
(atceeded the expectations of his
upporters they would have
onsidered 65 percent a sub-
stantial success political
bservers said his 70 percent
pajority did not constitute a
pndslide but was solid enough to
nable him to exclude Rabin from
future leadership team and
tm his Cabinet should Labor
triumph in the next elections.
According to the experts. Peres
should refuse point blank to
negotiate for power positions
with the "Rabin camp" as a
camp.
The first test of his ability and
determination to consolidate his
victory begins when the con-
vention commences the complex
and arduous procedure of electing
the party's new 701-member
Central Committee, its key
policy-making body between con-
ventions. Peres supporters were
insisting that the Rabin group
cannot claim representation in
precise proportion to the 28.8
percent of the vote garnered by
their man.
Rabin's speech was also well
received. It was mainly a
programatic review of national
policy and national needs. He
dwelt on the merits of the Allon
plan, advanced by the late
Foreign Minister Yigal Allonasa
compromise settlement on
West Bank.
the
wuu
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Saturday.January 17th, :00 pm
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!ar i rS (,,0) and ?ztTons <*25) are invi,ed
bala Reception following the concert
Soviet President Leonid Brezh-
nev were about arms control and
the Polish situation and that he
spoke on those matters with
Reagan s approval.
His remarks on the Middle
East were made to Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Gro-
myko on a different day. He said
that He (Oromykol was aware
that I made them as a U.S.
citizen and a Senator but did not
reflect the views of the Reagan
Administration.
PERCY ALSO said that he
preferred to meet with his Jewish
constituents in Illinois before
meeting with national Jewish
leaders in Washington. On
Monday, he met with a group ol
statewide Jewish leaders in
Springfield.
The Senators attempt to
clarify his positions on the
Middle East did not entirely
placate the Chicago group.
Sprayregen said at the press con-
ference that "U.S. interests are
n tempt to create a Palestinian
state ol any sort or to attempt to
bring the USSR into the negotia-
ting process
He said that such a state would
introduce Soviet influence into
the area and stressed that the
I'l.O terrorists are armed and
trained by the USSR
HOWEVER. Sprayregen
emphasized that the PAC. the
coordinating body for Chicago's
34 major Jewish organizations,
was in broad agreement" with
"Percy's goals for peace and "on
the whole, this issue in no way
undermines our confidence in his
ability to serve as Chairman of
the Senate Foreign Relations
mmittee."
Schrayer also expressed reser-
vations over Percy's views. He
noted that the Senator had failed
to include references to the Arab
need to recognize Israel and to
reiterate his support for United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338 in a letter of
clarification sent to all of his con-
stituents this week.
Schrayer characterized an
amended version of that letter, to
be sent to the JUF for dissemina-
tion, which contained those
references as too little and too
late." He said he was unable to
get an acceptable answer from
Percy on either the propriety or
necessity for "carving out of
Israel the stale that would
become part of Jordan.
^lil'lililililillililillllllllllllMlliltlllilililiMilililililll^ilililililil'IHilil'lil'lil i'l^1
I
s
I
j J. LOUIS SHOCHET
FounderThe Jewish Floridian
Called to His Eternal Rest on
TEVETH 25th. 5699JANUARY 16th. 1939
"9b S&w in hearts QA^g Seaie ^Behind -
&toSitTjo/teieA"
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
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aya
A New Misguided Missile
The American Jewish community has had the
!misfortune of having to deal with diplomatic mis-
|guided missiles in almost every Administration since
ll948. President Eisenhower had John Foster Dulles.
jPresident Nixon had William Rogers. President
|Carter had Andrew Young. And now, even before the
[Reagan Administration has been sworn into office,
falong comes Sen. Charles Percy soaring off into
[space from his own launching pad.
The Republican solon of Illinois, who is slated to
ihead the powerful Senate Foreign Relations Com-
[mittee, decided, in his conversation with Soviet
I leaders, to preempt President-Elect Reagan and his
\ entire new Cabinet to formulate foreign policy for the
I United States. In remarks reeking of political hali-
; tosis, Percy reportedly advocated a Palestinian state
! headed by the machinegun-toting chief of the
Palestine Liberation Organization, Yasir Arafat.
To be sure, Percy told his Russian hosts that
Arafat "is a terrorist, he has done some dastardly
things." But, the legislator noted, the darling of the
international jet-setting bomb squad "has a com-
pelling desire to be a chief of state, no matter how
small it is." How considerate of Percy to think of
| this. How compassionate. How noble. That's like re-
I warding the local mugger with his own territory and
I a ready supply of victims just so long as he
I doesn't stray into the next neighborhood. Of course,
1 Arafat would like to be a chief of state, "no matter
I how small it is." For Arafat, that small state is
1 Israel. .'
Possibly the best evaluation of Percy's contri-
I bution to non-peace in the Mideast was made by
1 Rabbi Joseph Sternstein, president of the American
I Zionist Federation. He pointed out effectively, if
1 perhaps undiplomatically, that Percy's suggestion
1 has reduced "morality to the dungheap of civili-
1 zation."
New Christian Right Can be Annoying
*:
Response to Disaster
One of the distinctive features of the Chanukah
festival, which just concluded, is the tradition of
shalach monot, giving gifts to the poor and the
needy. That ancient Jewish practice assumed a
special urgency as Jewish leaders and organizations
mobilized emergency relief efforts to help relieve the
suffering of the tragic Italian victims of the devas-
tating earthquake.
The Joint Distribution Committee, the central
Jewish overseas relief organization, set up an
emergency relief program and transmitted checks
contributed by Jews from all over America in the
amount of $70,000 to the Italian Consul General.
JDC's executive vice president, Ralph Goldman,
reports that the JDC office in Rome has been alerted
to make available all its social welfare services to the
Italian Government and people.
Remarkably, Russian Jewish doctors and nurses
now in Rome as immigrants on their way to America
have volunteered their medical and healing skills.
The Jewish communities in Italy have been sending
truckloads of blankets and clothing to the victims in
the Naples earthquake area. And in New York,
leaders of the Jewish and Italian communities met to
work out joint rescue programs.
In a way, this spontaneous response of
American Jews to the Italian people is our means of
saying "thank you" to the Italian people for their
strong stand against Nazi anti-Semitism and for
their constant generosity in welcoming Jews and
other victims of oppression in Europe.
Above all, it is an expression of the Bible's
teaching, "You shall not shut your hand from your
needy brother."
You don't have to be Jewish to
be apprehensive and annoyed by
efforts of the New Christian
Kight to spread a canopy of rigid
theological directives over the
White House and Congressional
buildings. .
Vice President-Elect George
Bush isn't Jewish. In Houston on
Nov. 10, he said of those who
seem determined to substitute
the New Testament for the
Constitution: "Hell with them. 1
am not intimidated."
Se.n. John C. Culver of Iowa is
not Jewish. He has said: "I have
searched the Scriptures but I
can't-find anything saying Jesus
opposed the Panama Canal
Treaty or favored the Kemp-Roth
tax cuts. Yet 1 get a zero in
Christian morality from Moral
Majority because I didn't."
RESIGNING from Christian
Voice, Sen. Gordon J. Humphrey
of New Hampshire declared the
enemies of that new religio-politi-
]MMHMMNMMHHMNHMHB
I Robert 1
Segal
:W:W:::W::W:^^
cal machine are immorality and
liberalism. In his view, the
clergymen and their followers are
"embarked on a Holy War."
(Shades of the Ayatullah
Khomeini. Will American
hostages be taken somewhere
along the Potomac?!
Christianity Today, not a
Jewish journal, states: "There is
no biblical text to tell us which
candidate should be President, no
chapter that contains an
economic blueprint for the inter-
/^JIMMY, IT'S
v coup ourswe
Mtia| economic order of
Daniel Maguire. Marou,
Un.vers.ty theologian. ^
there must be an alternad
mob.lBat.on. one agaiSt
religious strain which i i
view, amounts to ;reiuJ
fascism." ,aa
The condemnations of
groups as Moral Majority
Christian Voice have piled hii
since Election Day. People bei
to realize some of the reliejol
zealots controlling a share of 1
1,400 radio and 35 televisj
stations comprising the ProtJ
tant media network had skiddl
off the track of responsibility |
Ciott Mit is kind of supa
righteousness arose from tJ
camp of those claiming
monopoly on morality and u
perverse logic assigning the reJ
of us to the narrow enclave of tfi
Immoral Minority.
FOR THE modern politic^
crusaders to assert that, in recen
years, national policy has ..
shaped by a "godless minority^
treacherous individuals'' is insuM
and slander raised to a scandal
ous degree. For Christian Voic
to give zero vote performana
ratings to courageous and
structive senators and a 100 pel
cent rating to C'ongressmii
Richard Kelly, one ol the Abscan
bribery case defendants, press
on raw nerves.
Along the election trail,
Christian Voice abused the n
name. Christian, by using if f
narrow, partisan political purl
poses, it was reported than]
"Christians for Reagan'' stickers
with the "t" in "Christian imj
printed in the form of a en
were handed out in the Washing]
ton offices of one of the Newl
Right Religious groups. This is al
strange way for Americans to go. |
Rev. Robert Grant, founderi
Christian Voice, has written: "III
Christians unite, we can do any-l
thing: we can pass any law or any!
amendments. And that isexactlyl
what we intend to do." For-I
tunately. this boast has beenj
Continued on Page9-A

'Dirty War' Against Subversion
JTewislti Floridian
By MORTON ROSENTHAL
At 8:10 p.m., on May 27. 1976,
a bottle of gasoline smashed
through the plate glass window
of a store on Avenida Diaz Velez
in Buenos Aires. Moments later,
the perpetrators scattered
political leaflets as they fled the
scene. Nearby, Horacio Oscar
Saragovi, then 17 years of age,
was waiting in the dark, cold
night for the bus that was to take
him to a club meeting at the
Jewish Center.
The bottle, which shattered the
display window, also shattered
young Saragovi's life. It, began a
bizarre sequence of events which
started with his arrest on false
charges of committing the crime.
A military court found him guilty
df "alteration of the public order,
incitement to group violence, and
violence against the police force,"
and sentenced him to six years in
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6Ui St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Florida 33101
Phone: 373-4606
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
FtltSD K SHOCHET LEO MINDIJN
Kdlloi and Publisher Associate Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Every Friday since 1*27 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS 275320
prison.
YOUNG SARAGOVI is one of
hundreds of innocent victims of
what the Argentine military refer
to as "the dirty war" against
subversion. The Inter-American
Commission on Human Rights
''has declared that Saragovi is
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. genuinely innocent of the rhnro-oa
Member ol The Jewish Telegraphic Asency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. b.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: tLocal Area) One Year S1S.00, Two Years $21.00;
Three Years $40 00 First Friday each month (12 issues) $3.50, out of town,
country upon request
Fri.iav.Decen.ber26.19W) 19TEVE 15741
Volume 53
Number 52
filed against him. The Saragovi
case was described at length in
the IACHR Report on Human
Rtgkta in Argentina, based upon
a visit which this agency of the
Organization of American States
Saragovi plans to continue
studies, begun at age to,
leading to a career in medi-
cine, but he is also thinking
about training for the rab-
binate Because his religious
upbringing is so important
to him. he teas particularly
pained and perplexed by the
fact that the rabbi was not
permitted to visit some other
Jens in prison.
made to Argentina in September.
1979.
The Saragovi case is unusual
because Saragovi is now a free
man. The four-year nightmare
ended on July 22, 1980, when
Argentine President Videla, in an
unprecedented action, commuted
his sentence. No other individual
convicted of a political crime has
had his sentence commuted since
the Argentine military seized
power in March, 1976.
The fact that the military
government recognized that an
injustice had been done and
moved to remedy the situation
holds out hope for others who
may Uave similarly been illegally
convicted and sentenced for
crimes that they did not commit.
It is also significant because it
demonstrates that protest from
the United States against human
rights violations in Argentina
can, in some instances, yield
positive results.
SARAGOVI'S UNCLE,
bert Braier of Pittsburgh.
sought the help of the ?
Defamation League of B||!
B'rith which, in turn, recnur
the assistance of the U.S.. '
Department and the U.S.
bassy in Buenos Aires
Jewish Community Kelatw
Committees of Pittsburgh i
Miami joined with aul "i
having man) embefl oti
Senate and the ^J
letters to the ^t;eiiiinePr"3
urging commutation ol Honuu
sentence
AUL has observed that Jej
as such, have nut beer> tanj*
by security forces., but JI
picked up on subversion***]
charges, they are at us JI
advantage. If Jews and nnJJI
are arrested at the same tim^J
Jews are less likely to be rdJJJI
Jews are generally ..JjjjU
The two other rn^narre^
the tirne of the incident^
sequently released but sa>^
remained in'd*^^
rogators hurled ^V^l
epithetsethimastheyn^^l
about J^i* SW
tivities and askedI rf syJg*
were being used to man ^
bombs. Three members j
tribunal which tried WJ ^*\
anti-Semitic statement -
ContinuedonPg*,'2-


|V, December 26,1980
+ knisf fkririi-tn
Page 9-A
PAR Exhibit
Features Jews in Colonial Society
WASHINGTON An
uhibition which deals with
!.(.,, part American Jews
Lyed in building Colonial
Lietv. fighting the Amer-
Revolution and
new nation,
ban
Ideating the
ned Dec 11 in the na-
rtion's capital at the Daugh-
ters of the American Revo-
htion(DAK) Museum.
Significantly. the exhibit,
liitled Community in Early
Crica: 1654-1830, is the first
Ljor exhibition ever held at the
[nuseum which is located in the
|DAK national headquarters.
FORMKR President Gerald R.
Iford was the principal speaker at
lreception officially opening the
Jibition on Dec. 10. The
ihibit. which includes paintings,
..orative arts objects and docu-
wits, will be on view in the
fuseum located at 1776 D Street.
f\\ adjacent to Constitution
0. to Mar. 15. 1981.
Initiator of the project was
|ohn L. Leob Jr., American
|iwish leader, philanthropist and
direct descendant of the earliest
ish families to arrive in
Imerica.
also initiated the concept of
Be exhibition because I feel
por.fily thai the story of the
Irish contributions to America
More during, and immediately
Ifler the American Revolution.
las never been properly told."
bill Loeb a New York invest-
em hanker
Loeb suggest* d the idea for the
lihihit at the Daughters of the
arican Revolution in honor of
Inii' grandmother, Adeline
loses |.,i, 11877-1953), who
lersell was a member of the
MR
JtMK EXHIBIT concentrates
k the familii of the 23 original
|ewish settlers in New York and
I earl) Jewish immigrants who
killed in other major metropoli-
n areas. Through paintings.
torative arts objects, and
Kuments, each ol the Jewish
immunities in Newport, New
ork. Philadelphia, Baltimore.
{cnmond Norfolk. Charleston
Id Savannah is represented.
I lenders to the exhibition
nude the Smithsonian Institu-
n. Maryland Historical
Orty, Chrysler Museum at
>rfolk. American Jewish
American
Israeli
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r?
M
Adeline Moses Loeb
Historical Society. Baltimore
Museum of Art, Corcoran Gallery
of Art, Carolina Art Association.
Gibbes Art Gallery. Touro Syna-
gogue and several private
collectors.
Fifteen important portraits of
John L. Loeb. Jr.
early American Jews are on
exhibit, including five portraits
by Gilbert Stuart and two by
Thomas Sully. Outstanding
examples of silver made by Myer
Myers, as well as other decora-
tive arts, are on view.
LOEB. who last spring
receiv ed an honorary degree from
Georgetown University Law-
School here, and who has recently
!>een appointed a trustee-at-large
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, said that
the museum will host a lecture
series in connection with the
exhibition.
The scheduled speakers are
Kabbi Harold S. White of
Georgetown University. Rabbi
Malcolm Stern of the Jewish
Historical Society of New York.
Linda Simmons of the Corcoran
Gallery of Art. and Donald
Kennimore of The Henry Francis
dul'ont Winterthur Museum
The lectures will be held on
Sunday afternoons in January at
2:30 p.m. at the DAK Museum.
Loeb. who served on President-
elect Ronald Reagan's Foreign
Affairs Task Force, formed his
interest in American Jewish
history as a result of his close
relationship with his late
Southern grandmother, who was,
born in Sheffield. Ala.
Her father. Capt. Alfred Huger
Moses, who fought for the
Confederacy, founded Sheffield.
Ala., immediately following the
Civil War. Captain Moses
brother, Mordecai Moses, was a
three-term mayoi of Mont-
gomery. Ala Mayor Mordecai
Moses home in Montgomery has
recently been placed on the Na-
tional Historic Register.
LOEB'S ancestors also include
Judah Touro. Rabbi Gershom
Mendes Seixas. Supreme Court
Justice Benjamin Cardozo'.-'and
Emma Lazarus, who wrote the
poem on the Statue of Liberty.
In 1975. Loeb initiated a
project w ith the Fraunces Tavern
Museum in New York City whish
is housed in the Fraunces Tavern
Building at Pearl and Broad
Streets in lower Manhattan.
Fraunces Tavern, a restored 18th
century house where George
Washington said goodbye to his
officers after the American
Revolution, is a National Historic
Landmark.
Loeb contributed an extension
to the Fraunces Tavern Museum,
now known as the Adeline Moses
Loeb Gallery. A portrait of Mrs.
Loeb hangs in perpetuity in the
gallery.
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ltti*lOO


Page 6-A
* Jewish fhr/cira/n
St. Lo
Circuit-Riding Rabbi Beldreb
By BEN FRANK
ST. LO. FRANCE (JTA)
Rabbi Edmond Beldreb is a
circuit-riding rabbi. St. Lo is one
of the towns he covers as he
drives through scenic Normandy
on roads flanked by high hedge
rows which sometimes form a
leafy canopy.
Arwohg other things, St. Lo
was one of the towns Gen. George
Patton made famous. It was from
here in June, 1944, that his forces
broke out of German encircle-
ment, and the enemy front to the
West collapsed. Behind the roads
traveled on by the rabbi are the
D-Day beaches, names that will
forever ring in American history:
Utah. Omaha, Gold, Juno and
Sword.
TRUE, there probably were no
Jews here when Patton's Third
Army moved out against the
Germans. But a few have now
settled in this historic town.
Today there are eight Jewish
families living in St. Lo which
has the distinction of being a
kosher meat-packing center
serving Paris.
Like the countryside around it
its brilliant past, its important
historic monuments, its culinary
specialties Normandy contains
small Jewish communities tied
together by joint activities and
by visiting rabbis such as
Beldreb.
The rabbi's base is Caen,
located in the department of
Calvados in northern France, and
from here Jewish communities
receive their spiritual leader.
THERE ARE eight Jewish
families in Evreux, eight families
in Lisieux, 15 families in Cher-
bourg, 200 families in LeHavre,
and 400 families in Kouen. And in
Caen, almost entirely rebuilt
after the war, there are about 100
Jewish families. After World War
II, the Jews of Caen built their
own synagogue on 16 Avenue de
la Liberation.
The Jews of Normandy are a
close-knit group. New superhigh-
ways and high-speed trains offer
them the opportunity to go from
Caen to Paris in two hours: from
Kouen to Paris in a little over an
hour. All roads lead to Paris.
Nearly half of 700.000 Jews in
France live in and around the
French capital.
But there are also inter-city
activities. The Jews of I^eHavre
and Caen hold joint activities:
seminars, lectures, films.
Caen itself has a small but
active Jewish community. They
are proud. They are not afraid,
and the young people are ac-
tivists. Many arrived here from
North Africa in the 1960s; others
came here from that center of
Jewish life, Strasbourg.
IN THE summer time,
thousands of Jews also come to
Deauville, the world-renowned
resort of casinos, polo matches
and horse racing. In the summer
months, I was told, there is even
a minyan in Deauville which in
the summer jumps in population
from 10,000 to over 100,000
persons.
The Jews of Normandy are also
involved in the tourism industry.
In the department of Calvados,
new hotels are going up in
Honfleur, Lisieux, Bayeux and
Caen.
Throughout Normandy, one
finds American Jews, even
former Gl's who settled here
after World War II. Having
landed and survived on the
beaches on IJ-Day, they said they
fell in love with this beautiful
area which provides visitors with
an astonishing variety of scenery.
from indented cliffs and covers,
to wide sandy beaches and
seaside resorts.
WHEREVER I traveled in
Normandy, whether it was in
Deauville, the elegant seaside
resort; or in Rouen, which has old
streets set with buildings in the
ageless half-timbered Norman
style; or in Caen which, besides
being a cultural and artistic
center, is also a lan-e iZi
andcommericalpE,' fej
about Jewish communities *\
Some are small Snm. i
They| exist. They thSJ fr
recall a rich historical ?*
which there is even now 1'
exctmg proof, a proud diJoS
of a proud people: the yes*X '
Rouen, the capital of NoSy
French Organizations
Call for Closing
Of PLO Office
NEW YORK (JTA) Six-
teen French organizations
comprising the "Common Front
for Israjel" have asked the
French government to close the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tions Paris office.
According to Shimon Samuels,
director of the Anti-Defamation
I^ealgue of B'nai B'rith's Euro-
pean office in Paris, the appeal,
made to the members of the
French Parliament, said that
despite attempts "to clear the
PLO." the Oct. 3 Rue Copernic
synagogue bombing is being
traced to international terroist
organizations with links to the
PLO
IN CALLING for the closing
of the PLO office, the appeal said
the matter should be treated with
"urgency" for the welfare of the
nation. The Common Front for
Israel asserted that unjustifiable
attacks on Israel or threats to in-
dividual Jews plate all nations
and all peoples in jeopardy as
was demonstrated in the Rue
Copernic bombing, in which non-
Jews were also killed.
"It is quite impossible." the
appeal went on. to draw a dis-
tinction between anti-Semitism
which refuses to grant one man
the same rights as another
because he is a Jew. and anti-
Zionism, which rcluses to grant a
people the same right as other
peoples because they are Jews"
The Common Front for Israel
also assailed the French govern-
ment for what is called a "policy
of keeping silent" in the syna-
gogue bombing and lor fostering
the PLO cause
ON SUNDAY
JANUARY 18TH, THE
PHONE LINES OF MIAMI
WILL BE THE FRONT
LINES IN ISRAEL.
The hate mongers are hack in business, stronger than at anytime since Hitler promised a final solution
to the Jewish problem.
Only now, it is people like Khomeini and Arafat and Khadafy who make the promises. Only now their
hatred is directed not just at Jews and Israel, but also at the United States and everything it stands for.
And. now it is places like Paris where synagogues and innocent people are blown apart.
Nazis once again march in Europe. The voice of anU-Semitism grows more vicious daily,
reaching from Russia across the Mideast to Europe and even into our own country
As a Jew, you know the price of silence. We must speak up now, all of us, for all Jews
everywhere.
We must let the terrorists and tyrants know that we are one people. That we will not go
away That we will not stand by and see our people destroyed. Not in Israel. Not in France.
Not in Russia. Not anywhere on earth.
On Sunday, January 18th, you can answer the tyrants.
On that date, the largest nationwide communications network among Jews ever
attempted in the U.S. will be in operation. We are calling it Super Sunday The medium
of communication will be the telephone.
Make sure you are at home to answer your phone, to join with us in this show
of iit)lidarity. To give as much as you can to help us help keep Israel strong
and the spirit of Jewish brotherhood alive everywhere on earth.
Because if it is not safe to be a Jew everywhere on earth, it is not safe
to be a Jew anywhere on earth.
And if it is not safe to be a Jew, it will not be safe to be a human being.
You.
You are the difference.
On Sunday, January 18th, the phone lines of Miami will be the front lines
in Israel.
Super Sunday Headquarters. Fontainebleau Hilton, Miami Beach.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-
? ^ Israel Emergency Fund
1** 4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 576-4000




v. December 26, 1980
*Jenisfi fhrHinn
Page 7-A
priest Named
Hebrew U. Philosophy Dep't.
Continued from Page 1-A
ton into which he was bom.
Dubois exemplifies the
iness of many individual
^tians to reconsider the his-
jl relationship, so often
nd cruelly oppressive, be-
, Christians and Jews, to
, that both religions come
I one living source, and to
_mize that the modern State
Itoael. in fact, fulfills Biblical
ihecies of the return of the
s to their own land.
this willingness of
etians to look at Judaism
i the perspective of Jewish
, and aspirations that Prof.
loi's finds most hopeful in the
. of the Catholic Church's
fccnship with the State of
kL It is singularly difficult
I appraise because of the
ant interplay of politics and
ion.'' he writes in a recent
of Christian Newt From
Be points with hope to the
Inon in recent years of a
lean committee to meet with
ish leaders on an annual
is. He also supports the report
(committee ot French bishops
kh calls on Catholics to
Uerstand that the origin of
[conflict in the Middle East
1 in a conflict between two
ires. It hopes for peace in
salem a- the augury of peace
II men."
Jl'BOIS OFFERS diplomatic
hnation* for why the Vatican
I not yet recognized the State
Israel, but emhasizBS that the
problem is theologically
pptin>; tin "significance of the
Ix-tween the
rid the Land as a
Br of Jewish identity one
goes ich deepei than
ply political Zionism."
ice 19 Dubois points
[the Vatican has altered its
icr suppo tor the "inter-
pnalizat il Jerusalem, to
ling known its desire for
lernation.i'. guarantees" for
Istatua ol Jerusalem. "The
Ju ot Jerusalem is clearly, in
land symbolic terms, the key
wilibrium in the Middle East
(erhaps in the entire world."
of. Dubois was born in
hce in 1920. He received his
prate ol Philosophy in 1961
the Rome Angelicum.,. He
to the Hebrew University
I teaching Fellow in 1968 and
Ibeen a lecturer in philosophy
'since 1971. Before agreeing
i interview. he expressed his
ttance to talk with journal-
I because of the delicacy and
In of the questions involved.
]*ill take a great deal of time,
l*e need to be very patient in
to find the answers," he
V TERMS of the relationship
Fen Christians and Jews,
Dubois stated that it is
pary on the Christian side
Pair some mistakes of the
and for both sides to re-
pper the history of Salvation.
has been too much em-
f5 in the past on dualLstic
tones, he said, which do not
enough weight to the
non origins and ultimate
Jofboth religions.
rearding the Vatican's policy
5gH
KOSHt.K
MI.AK HOI SI
And Restaurant
Lunch and Dinner
In a Taatetul and
'ntlmatt Atmoaphere
*n\nQ Hot Forshpela
Salad Bar tor Dtnn
Sat. nights 7-10
iN^Glatt Koahec Dapt.
FoHntormtionCaM
538-7550 >
K
E
O
u
T
F
O
o
D
on Jerusalem. Father Dubois
stated that the current agree-
ment has been to keep the
situation open by remaining
silent on certain issues. "Many
people think only in terms of eco-
nomic considerations and don't
pay enough attention to the
philosophical issues" involved in
Middle East politics. It is neces-
sary for Christians, said Father
Dubois. to recognize the link con-
necting Jewish people, the Land
of Israel and the Holy Bible.
However, he emphasized, this
doesn't give Israelis the
unlimited right to do whatever
they please in settling the land.
"If Christians had respected the
link between the people and the
land in the past, they would now
be better able to give helpful
advice concerning the issue of the
rights of the Palestinian Arabs."
"ISRAEL IS a paradoxical
state." said the Dominical
scholar, "and although we are
forbidden by religion to speculate
on the future, for we have no
prophecy, we may need to be
purified and united by a common
trial, and obliged to return to the
meaning of history. Ultimately."
he contends, "it is the identity of
Jesus that both unites and
divides us.
"The key." he repeated, "is to
link the Land to the People and
the People to the Book." From
this process will come the Re-
demption, he says. The full
meaning of current events may
not be clear or fully compre-
hensible to any of us. says Father
Dulx)is. and so we are "called
upon to sustain what might be
called the dynamics of hope."
While the majority of govern-
ments represented in the United
Nations seem opposed to Israel's
struggle for survival, many
seemingly isolated individuals
around the world continue to
support the inalienable right of
lews to live as free human beings
in their own land. Among those
who hold up a candle of hope in
the encroaching darkness must
be included the newly appointed
chairman of the Philosophy De-
partment at the Hebrew
University.
Egyptian Official Meets
With Carter in D. C.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Vice President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt met with President Carter
for a half hour at the White
House and with Vice President-
Elect George Bush and
President-elect Ronald Reagan's
foreign policy advisers. Mubarak
came to Washington as a per-
sonal emissary of President
Anwar Sadat.
According to Egyptian sources
here, one purpose of his mission
is to speed up the deliveries to
U.S. military equipment to
Egypt. Mubarak met with
Secretary of State Edmund
Muskie and Defense Secretary
Harold Brown after leaving the
White House.
SOME OBSERVERS believe
Mubarak was sent here by Sadat
to make it clear to the Reagan
people that any tilt in U.S. policy
toward Israel, as indicated in
some of Reagan's election
campaign statements, would
place Egypt in an untenable
position and be harmful to the
Middle East peace process.
President Carter told reporters
after his meeting with Mubarak
that he had been given a very
important message from Sadat.
He declined to disclose its
contents. He had high praise foe
the Egyptian President whose
initiative in visiting Jerusalem in
November. 1977 opened the way
for the Camp David talks and the
peace treaty between Israel and
Egypt.
Carter called his personal
relationship with Sadat one of the
most satisfying of his tenure in
the White House. He also
stressed that ties between Egypt
and the U.S. were "indisoluble in
this time of trouble in the Middle
East." an apparent reference to
the Iraqi-Iranian war.
Mubarak extended Sadat's
invitation to President and Mrs.
Carter to visit Egypt. White
House sources said Carter would
not embark on such a visit before
leaving office Jan. 20.
iiiiinyiMmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTM
The Israel Histadrut Foundation
Invites All Friends o! Israel
To Participate in the New
Two Million Dollar Bequest
Program for
Expansion of the
Polsky
Geriatric
Center
Israel's Major Nursing
J Facility lor the
Aged and
I Chronically 111
Expansion to Meet
Growing Needs
The number of senior
citizens in Israel has in-
creased tenfold in the last
thirty years. They now num-
ber several hundred
thousand men and women.
The number of those who
suffer from the physical
disabilities of advanced age,
has increased propor-
tionately.
The Center, replete with
modern equipment, consists
of 402 beds, occupational and
Physical Therapy Facilities,
craft Rooms, Testing
Laboratory, Auditorium
Synagogue, Library, spacious
Dining Romms, and Kosner
Kitchens.
So great are the demands
on the Polskv Geriatric Center,
that it is now being expanded
by 275 beds to accommodate
a total of 677 patients.
To finance this vitally
needed expansion, the Israel
Histadrut Foundation under-
took to raise two million
DOLLARS in Testamentary
Bequests from American
friends of Israel. A Bequest-
Commitment in ones Will
(Though not maturing before
the proverbial 120 years) will
enable the Donor to per-
petuate his name now, during
his lifetime, as one of the Co-
Sponsors of this noble in-
stitution.
A roll OF honor com-
memorating the names of
those commiting themselves
to a bequest of $10,000 or
more, will be prominently
displayed in the Center.
Bequest-Commitments of
$25,000 or more, will be
gratefully recognized
through individual projects to
be dedicated in honor of the
Donors and named for them.
The appeal of the Israel poignant prayer of the
Histadrut foundation on behalf thousands of senior citizens
of the POLSKY GERIATRIC .in Israel, who have reached an
CENTER reverberates with the |advanced stage of life:
"Do not cast us aside in our old age;
do not forsake us as our strength fails."
ruin mflr imiim 'zk
Psalms: 71
r~"fb: THE ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 531-8702
I wish to make a Bequest Commitment to the Israel Histadrut
Foundation to help expand the Polsky Geriatric Center for the
chronically ill in Israel; and to commemorate my family name
within the Center.
Please have your representative contact me.
I
Name:----------------------------------------------------------------------
I
Address:
Telephone:


Rage 8-A
fJenitti Ikrkiian
Friday. December 26,!
Helms Amendment Death
Still Leaves Religion in Schools
Continued from Page 1-A '
condemned the bill as uncon-
stitutional and as bad policy.
Strong opposition came from,
among others, Rev. William
Howard, president of the
National Council of Churches,
representing 32 Protestant
denominations, and Robert
Campbell of the Baptist Joint
Committee on Public Affairs,
representing the eight national
Baptist conventions in the
United States.
Advocates of the "amend-
ment" from evangelical Christian
groups, such as the Campus
Crusade for Christ, the National
Association of Evangelicals and
Rev. Jerry Falwell's Moral
Majority, told the committee
that a vote against the Helms
"amendment" could "well ac-
celerate the disintegration and
destruction of America ."; a
vote for it "could help restore our
beloved America" (statement of
William Bright of the Campus
Crusade).
IN ITS story on the
Congressional hearings, the
Washington Post (July 31) sum-
marized the presentations of the
evangelicals at the previous day's
hearings:
"Congress was told yesterday
that crime, drug abuse, racial
conflict, sexual promiscuity and
the Vietnam war all intensified as
a result of a 1963 Supreme Court
limitation on prayer in public
schools.
And an acceleration of these
plagues is certain to occur unless
Congress sends out the word that
prayer must be allowed in the
classroom." William R. Bright of
the Campus Crusade for Christ
warned.
Members of a House
Judiciary subcommittee listened
with somber attention as Bright
and other witnesses recited their
litany of doom, but showed no
signs of quick conversion."
THE FAILURE of the Helms
amendment" to emerge from
Committee is an important
victory for the forces of church-
state separation. This is an
election year, and the pressures
from the newly-organized and
politically-active evangelical-con-
servatives are now carefully
regarded in Congress. The pro-
family" platform of the evan-
gelical-conservatives, which
includes prayer in the public-
schools as a major objective, has
assumed even greater sig-
nificance because of the support
'.riven to these positions by the
Republican Party platform and
::::::::::: it-:-:-:-:-:-:*:-:-:-:
Jr. Eisenberg, an attorney
in Washington and
chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League's
National Law Commit-
tee, testified against the
Helms amendment last
July.
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by Gov. Reagan in the Presi-
dential campaign.
On the other hand, the failure
of Congress to pass the Helms
"amendment" this election year
indicates that, despite all these
pressures, the Congress was not
about to undercut the landmark
Schempp and Engel decisions of
the early 1960's, which declared
prayer in the public schools to be
violative of the Establishment
Clause of the First Amendment.
The Helms effort failed for two
reasons. First, the Helms bill was
a blatant effort to circumvent
the Constitutional amendment
process. By proposing a bill
which would withdraw federal
court jurisdiction from prayer
cases, Sen. Jesse Helms (R.,
N.C.) was attempting to amend
the Constitutional guarantees of
church-state separation by
statute, which requires only a
majority vote of Congress and a
Presidential signature, instead of
approval by two-thirds of both
Houses of Congress and three-
fourths of the states.
THIS "backdoor maneuver"
was a dangerous precedent, since
any dedicated pressure group
could attack any part of the
Constitution by a statute with-
drawing federal court jurisdic-
tion. Senators Edward Kennedy
(D.. Mass.) and Charles Mathias
(R.. Md.( pointed out in the
Senate debates on the bill that
such a precedent would leave
other Bill of Rights guarantees
open to similar attack. Even con-
servative Congressmen, who
were doubtful about the prayer
issue, could not support such an
approach.
What type of "strict construe
tionists," ADL asked, would
want to open the most basic-
rights under our Constitution to
such a collateral attack? The con-
sequences of such an approach
art- extremely troublesome. Once
this route was taken to avoid this
Constitutional guarantee, every
other basic Constitutional safe-
guard was also fair game for any
group of the moment, which was
riding a crest of popular opinion
interested in sweeping away
opinions it opposed or sup-
pressing ideas the majority
might find objectionable.
These Constitutional
guarantees are not determined by
popularity contests or even
elections. They protect the
minorities which include Jews
the Equal Employment Oppor-
tunity Commission notwith-
standing and the unpopular, the
mainstream opinion as well as the
heretic.
AS WE testified before the
Judiciary Subcommittee:
"The Helms amendment
permits rights guaranteed in the
Constitutuion, including the Bill
of Rights, to be changed by
statute. That cannot be accept-
able under our system of Consti-
tutuional government. The
Helms amendment is a shortcut
through the Constitution. It does
not honor it. It denigrates it.
"It is a dangerous precedent
which, if successful, would chart
the route and, indeed, invite new
infringements on our basic rights
by special interest groups and
champions of transient causes,
who are convinced that they have
heard or know the "Word of
God" and that the law must
make all Americans comply with
their version of what is right or
what conduct is proper.
"The preemption of the First
Amendment by statute was itself
unconstitutional and sub-
stantively bad policy."
Second, the Helms bill was
defeated on the basis of sub-
stantive considerations. Prayer
in the public schools, even if
voluntary" land there is much
doubt as to whether such exer-
cises can in fact ever be truly
voluntary), even if silent, is still
unconstitutional and should
remain that same way.
IN ITS testimony. ADL stated
its position clearly:
"We believe that the place
for prayer, as President Kennedy
said, is in the home and in the
church or synagogue not in the
public schools. It is not the
business of the government, state
or federal, to prescribe prayers or
encourage prayer in the public
M hoots. The essentials oi church-
state separation require that
government not be permitted to
play such a role under our Con-
stitutional svstem. And it is not
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BROWAKD
only the prohibition on estab-
lishing a church, but the broader
application of the separation
doctrine which keeps the govern-
ment from prescribing religious
doctrines or prayers preferring
one religion over another or any
form of religion over another or
any form of religion over non-
religion.
"The government in our
system, state or federal, is and
must remain neutral in matters
involving religion. And those
who seek to change that relation-
ship are neither "strict construc-
tion ists" nor faithful to the Con-
stitutional heritage handed down
to us by the founding fathers,
who specifically enshrined this
neutrality in the First Amend-
ment."
ADL SUBSCRIBES to Mr.
Justice Black's classic statement
of the separation doctrine on
behalf of the Court in Everson
(330 U.S.I, 15-16):
"Neither a state nor the federal
government can set up a church.
Neither can pass laws which aid
one religion, aid all religions, or
prefer one religion over another.
Neither can force nor influence a
person to go to or remain away
from church against his will or
force him to profess a belief or
disbelief in any religion. No
person can be punished for enter-
taining or professing religious
beliefs or disbeliefs, for church
attendance or non-attendance.
No tax in any amount, large or
small, can be levied to support
any religious activities or insti-
tutions, whatever they may be
called, or whatever form they
may adopt to teach or practice
religion. Neither a state nor the
federal government can. openly
or secretly, participate in the
affairs of any religious organiza-
tions or groups and vice versa. In
the words of Jefferson, the clause
against establishment of religion
by law was intended to erect "a
wall of separation between
church and state."
Moreover, as the Supreme
Court pointed out in Schempp, an
excusal procedure does not
render a prayer period "volun-
tary." The societal pressures to
conform are substantial, and it is
unrealistic to expect that
children, who are the ultimate
conformists of our society, will
Stand up and ask to be excused
from an officially sanctioned
Ser" PlS^
however it is T^%g*
mhlsSePt.2.19H.,statem;^
Independence. Mo.) that U
believes- ...that there ought ]
be,a place and time lnschoolfi
voluntary- prayer The vinbiol
lies not only m the prescript**
prayer by school authorities 2
the inherently involuntary am
of what is so loosely tern
"voluntary prayer."
THUS, school prayer is agj
an issue and we have passedI S
first test. The Helms forces lsi
support because in their rectitudl
they attacked the very basis o
the Constitution they as "stria
constructionists" were bound J
uphold. In their arrogant riehU
eousness they took a path whici
was itself unconstitutional anJ
justified it by assertion!
regarding the consequences ol
the restoration of prayer in publid.
schools that were just nod
credible.
In endorsing the position of th
Supreme Court in Engd, Jane,
J. Kilpatrick. the noted coi
servative columnist in to
11 ashington Star, made th
following comment on the Heir
amendment:
"Let us cling fiercely to i.
First Amendment right freely I
exercise our religion but let i
not confuse the repetitio
mouthing ol innocuous public]
prayers, or a moment of pun.
less silence, as an honest exertB
of religion. If we are to teachoui
children to walk humbly in thel
sight of God, we bad better seekil
more effective means than token-l
ism in the classroom."
WE ARE faced with a wave ol
religious evangelism, bound upl
with conservativi politics, wind]
threatens to undermine the First!
Amendment's basic guarantees!
on such issue- as school prayer!
It was to protect the people!
against just such .ill,irks that the!
Kirst Amendment was made a|
part of the Constitution.
H e are on notice. Although al
short "voluntary" prayer may!
not seem to hi an intolerable!
breach, the warning of thel
Supreme Courl SVAempp.isaf
applicable todaj as it was ii
1963.
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Conscience Speaks
[atement of Alarm About UN Erosion
l'YOKK-(JTA)-
. than 100 scholars,
itists and artists in the
Aed States and abroad
including 30 Nobel
,ates have joined in
statement of con-
ice" voicing "alarm at
growing danger to
[d peace resulting from
erosion of the United
ions."
K statement signed by
ine de Beauvoir, French
Zfc,or; Sir Isaiah Berlin of
ird' University; Nobel Prize
IKrju-M Hans Bethe and his-
iKn Barbara Tuchman, among
Lrs said that the world
was being "perverted by
levant political
^^chinations*' that have
rippled" UN specialized
acies such as the Inter-
ZBbonal Labor Organization,
Id Health Organization and
IESC0.
TUNG the "assaults or-
jtrated by the Soviet and
^lb blocs in their campaign to
ite and discredit Israel," the
lers said:
"The United Nations con-
js the historic Egyptian-Is-
u peace treaty and exalts the
!C^p/) terrorists. Those who vow
eliminate the State of Israel
refuse to make peace are per-
>d to sit in the councils of the
:emakers. while Israel, a
K
member state created in fidelity
to the principles of the UN, is
slandered and faced with the
threat of delegitimization."
The convocation was issued at
a day-long conference sponsored
by the Committee on UN
Integrity at the City University
Graduate Center. The Committee
is composed of Nobel laureates
Kenneth Arrow (economics).
Hans Bethe (physics), Felix
Bloch (physics) and Andre Lwoff
(medicine); Sir Isaiah Berlin of
Oxford University; Robert
Kibbee, chancellor of the City
University of New York; and Elie
Wiesel, chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Council.
WIESEL read the declaration
following a luncheon session at
which Sen. Daniel Moynihan (D..
N.Y.) assailed the 1975 General
Assembly resolution, passed
while he was serving as the
United States Ambassador to the
United Nations, calling Zionism a
form of racism. He noted that the
"statement of conscience" read
by Wiesel had charged that the
UN Resolution "must bear some
responsibility for the scourge of
anti-Semitism now reappearing
in many parts of the world."
The statement adopted by the
100 scientists and intellectual.;
had been circulated by the Com
mitteeon UN Integrity earlier. It
was particularly critical of the
UN's "tragic failure" in the
Mideast:
"In its preoccupation with
Palestinian rights, the United
Nations neglects the plight of
millions of men, women and
children in other parts of the
world who are in immediate
danger of death from famine,
disease and war."
Peter u einer, assistant to
County Manager MR. Stierhcim
ami executive director of the
Metro-Dade Tourist Develop-
ment Council, has been elected
president of the Tiger Bay ('lab
ginning Jan, l The >""
"N mber club, which meets
weekly at the Dupont Plata
Hotel, nerves as a jorum for com
nu,mix and government leaders
Paul Reingold, aide to Metro
Mayor Stephen P. Clark, is first
i ice-president and Eli Feinberg,
former executive assistant to
Sen. Richard Stone, is second
i ice-president,
Haig Favors Strong Support
Continued from Page 1-A
|the Middle East, Israel's very
Kence serves to deter Soviet
[ression. As in the past, a
ong, viable Israel will continue
| offer assistance to American
wests and activities which
Ister our friends in the region
I elsewhere."
Question: "Does Israel have an
fair veto over U.S. com-
nications with the PLO that
npers the peace process?"
\nswer "No. As the U.S.
ged in 1975 and reiterated in
9, so long as the PLO advo-
ps views incompatible with the
p process, the U.S. will hot
tenize or negotiate with the
V- It is simply wrong to
eve, as some of our diplomats
m to suggest, that official
jopiition is necessary to com-
plication. Communication is
tthe issue Ixtween the U.S.
Ithe PLO. Attempts to draw
I PLO into the negotiations
fcout agreement on the goals
|tne (Camp David) process
iermines President (Anwar)
pt (of Egypt) as well as Prime
Fster (Menachem) Begin (of
Ml- We should not com-
iS" what we have accom-
fhed already through con-
ns to the outspoken op-
ponents of Sadat's courageous
policy."
Question: "Is the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty contrary to
U.S. interests because it leaves
out other parties to the conflict?"
Answer: "No. The Ejryptian-
Israeli treaty does not bar other
states from joining the peace
process. The treaty of peace be-
tween the leading Arab state and
Israel is a deterrent to war. With-
out the treaty, neither U.S. in-
terests nor those of other can be
realized."
Question: "Wilt the price of oil
be stabilized by a settlenient of
the Arab-Israeli conflict?"
Answer: "No. The link' be-
tween an Arab-Israeli settlement
and oil prices is tenuous. Eirst.
not all members of OPEC (Or-
ganization of Petroleum Ex-
porting Countries) are Arab.
Second, oil prices are determined
more by supply and demand and
the value of the dollar than the
issue of who rules Jerusalem.
Third, to speak of such a link is
dangerous, not only to the U.S.
but also to the leading Arab oil
producers. Fourth, it is illusory
to be considered a superpower if
foreign policies are distorted by
domestic needs. Linking oil needs
and prices to foreign policy only
invites more dictation by radical
or anti-American states. This is
not in our interests nor is it in the
interests of such states $te Saudi
Arabia."
Question: "Is recognition of
the PLO necessary to strengthen
U.S.-Saudi ties?"
Answer: "No. Our apparent
differences with Saudi Arabia do
not rest solely with the Arab-
Israeli conflict. Several dif-
ferences are rooted in these
developments: 1. Our failure to
contest Soviet activity in Africa
and Asia; 2. the Soviet-Cuban
build-up South Yemen; 3. our
inability to prevent the fall of the
Shah; 4. our mismanagement of
the dollar. Recognizing the PLO
would not deal with these
issues."
HAIG. 56, is a graduate of the
U.S. Military Academy at West
Point and holds a Masters degree
in international relations from
Georgetown University. He
worked at the Pentagon during
the Kennedy Administration and
was a specialist on European,
Middle East and Latin American
affairs.
Regarded as a protege of
former Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, Haig is reported to
have played major roles in the
Vietnam peace talks and in
policies involving the Middle
East. China and other areas.
ONE
Linowitz Says;
Israel Did Not Get Full
Credit For Concessions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
U.S. special Ambassa-
dor Sol Linowitz admitted
here that Israel did not re-
ceive the credit due it for
the concessions it made to
achieve its peace treaty
with Egypt. He attributed
that oversight to the fact
that the western media was
preoccupied with the issue
of Israel's settlements on
the West Bank.
Linowitz made his remarks at a
meeting with Israel's autonomy
negotiating team. He said he felt
sorry that Israel's concessions for
peace were not fully recognized
because he saw in Israeli policy a
genuine desire to reach an agree-
ment on autonomy for the West
Bank and Gaza. He suggested
that Israel should have made
clear from the start that it did not
intend to build many more settle-
ments on the West Bank.
LINOWITZ was here on what
is widely regarded as his final
diplomatic mission for the out-
going Carter Administration. He
arrived from Cairo where he met
with President Anwar Sadat and
other Egyptian officials. He paid
a brief courtesy call on Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and to
meet with him again for a work-
ing session.
The envoy brought with him
messages from President Carter
and from President-Elect
Reagan. Carter urged the parties
to renew the momentum of the
autonomy talks. Reagan gave his
assurances that he is determined
to continue the negotiations on
the basis of the Camp David
accords and that any changes to
the Camp David formula would
be introduced only with the prior
consent of both parties. The mes-
sages were essentially the same
that Linowitz brought to Sadat
in Cairo.
Much of the talk during his
meeting with the autonomy
negotiating team centered on the
Jordanian option which is said to
be favored by the opposition
Labor Party.
DEPUTY Premier Yigael
Yadin was critical of that option
and warned that if the new
American Administration waited
for a possible change of govern-
ment in Israel next year, it could
mean abandonment of the Camp
David process.
Linowitz assured his hosts that
Reagan has not said anything
which could be interpreted as
support for the Jordanian optiorf.
He said he had told Reagan,
before leaving the U.S., that the
Camp David agreements em-
bodied the Jordanian option and
that anyone who thought of it as
an alternative to Camp David
was misreading the accords.
New Christian Right
Can be Very Annoying
Continued from Page 4-A
countered by the National Coun-
cil of Churches.
"THERE CAN be discerned no
exclusively Christian vote,' nor
can single issue political
pressures serve the interests of
our total society," that represen-
tative body of American Protest-
antism has declared.
As for those of us in the Jewish
community who continue
disturbed and disquieted by the
political acrobatics of those who
seem convinced they have a pipe-
line to the Almighty, we can take
comfort from the strong reaction
that soon set in against the new
zealots. We can even be chari-
table and pray for their
redemption.
The text of that prayer stems
from Article VI, Section 3. of the
Constitution: "No religious test
shall ever be required as a qualifi-
cation to any office or public
i trust under the United States."
For That Special Touch of Class
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- jtmsn imrianan
We Never Learn
Why Should Reagan Defy History?
Continued from Page 1-A
president and vice president
respectively of Bechtel, the giant
construction firm which has some
$5 billion in contracts with
Saudi Arabia; William Simon,
chairman of the board of two
major Saudi Arabian investment
firms; Gen. Alexander Haig.
recently-retired NATO com-
mander and Nixon's hatchet man.
all of whom Reagan acquired
along with the nomination
He did mention former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, who nearly strangled
the Israeli forces during the Yom
Kippur War by withholding
desperately needed supplies. Mr.
Kissinger, as adviser on Arab-
Israeli affairs, is not likely to
arouse intense enthusiasm
among Israels friends despite
the many honors the Jewish
community has hastened to
confer on him.
WE KNOW what Ronald
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Reagan has said about Israel and
the Middle East. We fervently
hope that he will, as president, be
able to adhere to those positions
he enunciated, for, if they are
followed. Israel and its friends
will have no cause for concern
over the attitude of its powerful
and only ally.
But as one who has watched
Presidents come and go since
Candidate Franklin D. Roosevelt
told Jewish voters he supported
the concept of a Jewish national
home in Palestine, and President
Roosevelt agreed with King Ibn
Saud that Palestine belonged to
the Arabs, this observer would
urge caution.
Events have as much effect on
Presidents as Presidents have on
the turn of events and force them
to compromise and sacrifice
principles, as history too often
shows. The genial President
Eisenhower was widely regarded
as a friend of the young Jewish
State, but he was prepared to go
along with his Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles in 1956 in
imposing sanctions on Israel
because it did not want to with-
draw from the Sinai Peninsula
and the Gaza Strip from which it
had ousted Gen. Nasser's armies.
IT WAS the then-Senate
Majority Leader. Lyndon B.
Johnson, who put an end to the
sanctions threat by confronting
Ike and warning him bluntly that
Congress would stand for none of
that nonsense.
President John F. Kennedy,
sympathetic to the State of Israel
and deeply beholden to American
Jews for their campaign support,
refused to let Israel have the
arms it needed. Johnson, when he
moved into the Oval Office, gave
Premier Levi Eshkol a rough
time in obtaining desperately
needed arms and. in 1967. when
Nasser announced Israeli
shipping would not be allowed
through the Strait of Tiran.
Johnson failed miserably to
uphold the Eisenhower-Dulles
pledge to Israel that the United
States would assure Israel
freedom of the seas. ,
President Nixon has been
described often as the best friend
Israel ever had in the White
House, but it was in his ad-
ministration that the term "even-
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handedness" became a dirty
word to Israelis; it was his
Secretary of State who enun-
ciated the so-called Rogers Plan
to force Israel back into its 1948
boundaries, and it was in his
administration that Kissinger
relentlessly pressed Israel to
make concessions to the Arabs
that would have left the state
with indefensible borders.
WAS IT so long ago that
Gerald Ford, then House
Minority Leader, told a cheering
Zionist convention that his first
order of business would be to
advise President Nixon to move
the U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem? And not only that,
he would urge him to set up a
hotline from the Oval Office to
Premier Golda Meir's office in
Jerusalem.
He meant it then. I am certain,
but not so many years later,
when he was in the White House,
the embassy still remained in
Jerusalem, and a hot line was an
absurdity since Mr. Ford had no
desire to talk to the Israeli chief
of government. It was the same
President Ford who supported
Kissinger in putting the squeeze
on Israel and ordered a
"'reassessment" of American
policy which hurt Israel cruelly.
Jerry Ford didn't deliberately
lie to the Zionist convention; I
am sure he honestly meant every
word of the speech he read there.
I am equally sure that Ronald
Reagan meant every he said
about his position on Israel. But
a candidate or a private citizen
can say a lot of things an office-
holder cannot.
THAT PILLAR of the church.
Lord Halifax, who as foreign
secretary presided over Britain's
repudiation of the Balfour
Declaration, explained at the
time the dilemma of the righteous
when they hold power. There are
times, he said, when morality and
ethics must give way to practical
necessities. Many are the heads
of state preceding and sub-
sequent to the Halifax era who
have had to justify their actions
'But I thought they had all finally agreed about the shape of tha labl.r
with this or a similarly specious
excuse.
No American President since
the emergence of the
multinational oil companies has
!>een immune to their pressure.
Since 1973. no President has been
able to regard the Middle East
except in the overall context of
this country's humiliating and
self-destructive dependence on
Arabian oil.
This was not changed with
Jimmy Carter's accession to
office, although he tried to lessen
our dependency, nor will it
change radically when Ronald
Reagan takes over. The Number
1 problem posed by the Middle
East to his administration will
not be Israel's security but the
uninterrupted flow of Arabian oil
into our tanks. We live in a fool's
paradise if we think otherwise.
AN OLD Israeli friend who has
served his people well, and whose
opinions I value highly, wrote me
the other day that in Israel.
Reagan's campaign promises,
carefully and selectively worded,
are being bandied about as
though we had reached a pre-
Messianic period." With the
memory of the many years he has
served in Washington, my
correspondent added that "I am
less optimistic when I consider
the kind of people he will
surround himself with when he
goes into the White House on
Jan. 20."
Mr. Reagan's appointments
*iel
will tell alarm- part ot the M
Our policy towards Israel will]
be based on the attitude off
man but on the consen
developed by our diploma!
defense ana intelliKe|
establishments and tl
pragmatic assessment of
policy will best serve the natio
interest.
Those who Relieve t|
America's interests are
served by a strong Israel....
hope that Ronald Keagans
election affirmation ol thatv|
will survive and become
policy of his Administration.
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TO THE
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and serve delicious food miin genera
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Where you can enjoy a complete dinner without choking
over the bill. Prices start at $4.95.
Choose one of 6 complete dinners: Beer Batter Fried |
Fish, Roast Breast of Turkey, Pasta Tortellini, Roasted Rib
of Beef, London Broil or Broiled Fresh Fish. And,
the dinners won't end 'til coffee and dessert.
Afterwards, you can enjoy dancing in our
Windjammer lounge, at no extra charge.
So satisfy your wallet as well as
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Not Available Holidays.
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KING'S
Miami AV>mott Hotel & Racquet Club
1201 N.W. LeJeune Road. Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-5000


0ecen.ber26.1980
*Jenist Tkridim
Page 11-A
\ -
jrfwsv,
In Buenos Aires
The 'Dirty War' Against Subversion
J e vader 3"c
Rivlin Finds Latins
Interested in JNF Works
By YITZHAK RABI
|SEW YORK UTA) -
loshe Rivlin. chairman of the
J of directors of the Jewish
tional Fund, said on his return
i a two-and-a-half week visit
flour Latin American countries
L he found there deep interest
Ithe work and experience of the
IF He said officials of those
wntries expressed interest in
iplementing JNF experiences in
trown countries.
[in a special interview with the
Irish Telegraphic Agency.
Jin said that he visited
aico. Panama. Costa Rica and
BKuela. Rivlin said that while
(was in Mexico, the 50th anni-
Bary of JNF activities in
xico was celebrated.
I "I WAS especailly impressed
ith the full participation of
wish shcool children in Mexico
i those celebrations."' he said.
It disclosed that the Mexican
W'inh community agreed to take
i project- under its sponsor-
m.
I One is the project for develop-
it and expansion of two
lap's in the dalilee Goran
UZuriel The second project, he
m, is the planting of 200.000
I in the village of Achiud in
lalilee
IRivlin also said that the Prime
linister of Panama accepted his
Vitation to visit Israel next
("h lor the dedication of the
mama Forest near Jerusalem.
In a press conference before the
prview, Rivlin said that in the
two years the JNF has been
irheading some of the largest
development programs in
?pel s history, mainly in the
Met-and the southern Negev.
(AMONG THESE efforts, he
prosed, is the completion of the
lor 31 mitzpim, or pre-
"uements, in strategic sectors
ililee. In addition, he
the JNF is supervising a
and reclamation program
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which calls for the preparation ol
sites for 50 new settlements in
the Galilee.
Kivlin also said that in the
Kshkol region bordering the Gaza
Strip, and in the area known as
Fitchat Shalom, the JNF has
been converting about 20 million
cubic meters of sand into re-
claimed land upon which 20 new-
settlements are being prepared to
receive the settlers forced to re-
locate as a result of the new Sinai
border with Egypt
Continued from Page 4 A
Saragovi according t<> the report
ol th. I \("llK. which also said
ihat the records show clear!;
that the policeman lied, as did hi-
witness
SARAGOVI WAS denied the
opportunity of having all ot his
se w itnesses I estify
although the lone eyewitness t*
the event did testify that he did
not recognize Saragovi as having
been at t he scene of the crime.
Alter a one-day trial, the
tribunal imposed a sentence of
six years. The unsuccessful
appeal, made before the same
tribunal, resulted in the exten-
sion of his sentence by nine
months. Argentine law provides
that each day of the appeal
process adds one-half day to the
sentence.
On July 23. 1980. Saragovi
emerged from La Plata prison
Although he was free, he knew
that he was a man with a record
which would dog his steps
through life. Reluctantly, he left
his nati\e Argentina for a new
life in the United States, where he
will resume his university studies
alter completing an intensive
course in F^nglish.
He came to my office, and we
talked about some of the rigors ot
life in the three prisons in which
he had r> of the most
difficult problems was long
periods of social isolation which
resulted from solitary confine-
ment and his naving rebuffed
efforts by prisoners who were
urban guerrillas to involve him
in their organization.
DURING THOSE long
months, he kept his sanity by ;i
careful mental discipline which,
among other things, gave him
deeper spiritual insights. His
spiritual qualities, particularly
his tranquility and absence ot
rancor, are impressive.
Saragovi plans to continue
studies, begun at age 16. leading
to a career in medicine, but he is
also thinking about training for
the rabbinate. Because his
religious upbringing is so im-
portant to him. he was par
ticularly pained and perplexed by
the tact that the rabbi was not
permitted to visit him. although
he was permitted to visit some
other Jews in prison. Saragovi
also recalls that he was able to
get a Bible only after months of
repeated requests, and he now
wears glasses because of the eye-
strain from reading it in his cell,
devoid of a window or electric-
light.
The Anti-Defamation League.
through its Argentine Prisoner
Project, has been a source of hopt
and a tower of strength to count
less political pn.boners andother-
unjustly detained. Some, such a-
Horacio Saragovi. have been
helped to regain their freedom,
but many others still languish in
Argentine jails, victims of in-
justice and anti-Semitism. They
have not been forgotten. We are
ever mindful of the demand ot the
prophets: Undo the bands of the
yoke and let the oppressed go
free
Jerusalem
No Excuse
JERUSALEM UTA) -
Simone Veil. President of the
Parliament of Europe, stressed
here that there were many differ-
ing views about the status of
Jerusalem among the members of
the European community.
She remarked, in the presence
of Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, the fact that the eroup of
F^uropean parliamentarians she
headed on her visit here were in
Jerusalem, should not be taken
as an endorsement of Israel's
concept of united Jerusalem as
its capital. ^______
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omen s Cancer League
Gives$200,000 to Ml Sinai
-Sinai Medical C enter of
!L Miami was once again
Cefactor of an outstanding
fcion from the Womens
\, Leagw Miami Beach
\ support lhe hospital's
.for indigent cancer patients
enables the Medical Center
rcfaase the up-to-date
Lp'ment required for cancer
[iment
riits2:'nd annual luncheon at
kFontainebleau Hilton Hotel.
League raised $'200,000
,ks to th.' efforta of the 1.100
,,and women who attended
*jffair honoring community
lers Roz and Cal Kovens.
President ot the Mount Sinai
.. Center Founders Club
(Signature Club, a member of
,board ol trustees, and past
urman of Destination:
atness Campaign. Cal_|
ns. supported and en-
jged'hy hi- wife Roz. have
leaders in giving at Mount
i ,i- well a- in other com
Uty endeavors.
(Among those honoring them
Mr arl Mrs. Joseph
now. whose outstanding
ilnbuuon to the Cancer
Be was 'oncred with a
Hue
nar I ( igue supporters,
ding honorary chairman
Vfiobert 7. Greene, former
oree Mrs Polly DeHirsch
m. ami Mrs. Theodore
encei Baumritter, supporter
Ijiount Sinai Medical Center's
clear medicine programs, all
ded the affair.
|Mrs. Ceil Rosa Block, chair-
arid Mrs Henry Dworkin.
pairmar) were given a
ding ovation. Working with
were Mr and Mrs. Morry
tven, spon^r chairmen, and ce-
nsor chairman. Mrs. Murry
Wzky. In charge of tickets
Mr- Martin Wexler and
Lill Blasberg. treasurer
Michael Bright. who
hted the centerpieces for the
pir, designed by Jenny's.
oviding gifts for the guests.
re Mr and Mrs. Samuel
irin. Cancer l.eage president is
S. Ira I.iberson.
aksof Mai Harbour presented
[fashion show featuring Mrs.
ert Nipon. presenting the
on into summer collection, in
fcusicalpre-entation.
pospital dtiicials in attendance
uded executive vice president.
tin Goldberg and wife. Shirley.
Wherg accepted the donation
[behall ol the medical center.
I expressed sincere thanks of
hospital F.dward Shapiro,
urman ol the board, and
h Jane, also joined in the
pniev with Dr. Ivor Fix.
rf of radiation therapy
prtment. who thanked the
Peer League on behalf of the
psands of patients helped by
|medical service.
Miami Florida
SECTION B
Cabinet Turns Down
Annexation of Golan
Mount Sinai supporters j: thi Cancer Leagtu
honorees Mr and Mrs Cal Kovens M~- Baumritu
Mr. and Mrs. Morns Lupi..:..
V. .
Th^P>-u>
tmf hands
Koas Bloci and h nones -
LotplLeaders Named To
r CJF Board of Directors
RUSALEM iJTAl -

- ipport K -tiling
if the I
:- ights \ of the
ask the Knee-
kill the measure when it
was be formally submitted by
its author, G< f the
nalist Tehiya Faction.
on \\ edn -
net Seen Vrye
rti -- .".' '.- Cabinet
......
- I bdi would "
. but
se Israi
ntries
t to
S|
pub-
l wtm n .-.-
...... -
the L'.S. S
.
u
ol '.-.< G
rhts or in '
cupied by Israel in the
War. would be contrary to
United Nat
Resolutions 242 and n wl
Camp Da\ .d Act I all
M
..-. -. been ased The
.ded that a nv
\ would be prof '>>-
ur joint efl its ith
in the area to achieve a
prvhensivt- Middle F
peao
rcee vported
- -- I
, Golan n
'
uld
. support
-
i .
-
\ treel's pot
oust

. tsfut .- -'.
I I .. .. .
. -. Syria Mean-
tents
on the Golai should be
existing Settle-
red
Seven members of the Greater
Miami Jewish community wen
elected to the board of directors
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions ICJF) at its 49th general
assembly meeting held in Detroit
last month They included
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion board of directors men/ rs
L. Jules .Arkin. Harry A Hapi
Levy. Fran Levey. Norman Lip-
off. Stanley C. Myers. Morton
Silberman. and Harry B. Smith.
who is also a CJF vice president.
Levy is currently president of
GMJF. Arkin. Myers. Silberman
and Smith are GMJF past presi-
dents and Lipoff is a GMJF vice
president. Ms. Levey, a past
I IMJF s Women's
is .
- S \-- a
commit
CJF board members are draw n
: cal
- and a broad
: member communi
. ..- si ted to chair CJF
mittees automatically serve
on the board of direct rs
Convening at the general
and CJF quarterly
I meetings, the board is the
icil's central governing body.
CJF second annual board insti-
tute is scheduled for Jan >
ai th- GaUeria Plaia Hotel in
Houston
:::::
Israeli Soldier Killed
In Lebanon Attack
I
I
JERUSALEM IWNSI -
An Israeli corporal was killed the
night of Dec. 16 and three
wounded in an Israeli attack on
six targets in southern Lebanon
in which the army said 10 to 15
terrorists were killed and military
equipment destroyed. It was the
Congratulating Moe Lei in on his installation as president o\ the Chaim H eurnan Branch tarbandatthe
JXF-Chaim \VeUman Installation luncheon an fr m left to jht.Jaques I^|W(v
Belle Hammer. Morns Horouit, Viola Freed. Sheia Berjand. lex rV Kogan. presiden'J**?"
Region; Moe Levin, president. Chaim Weizman Branch Farband. and chairman, executi^JodJSt
Southern Region; Rabbi Irving Lehrman. chairman. JSF Foundation; Jean Leu. Daiid Hohirath.
Isadore Hammer. ______^______.-----------------------------------------------------
second clash in two nights. The
six targets included permanent
camps of the terrorists. Para-
trooper and Golan brigade units
struck in line with a declared
Israeli policy of hitting the PLO
centers consistently and not only
in retribution for terrorist at-
tacks. The Army said that on the
previous night Major Saad
Haddad s Christian militia made
a large-scale attack on PLO
targets. After the Haddad at-
tack, the Israelis said. PLO units
in south Lebanon shelled Israeli
settlements in the Galilee early
Dec 19. No injuries or damages
resulted.
In the first attack on the night
of Dec 14. one Arab terrorist
was killed and an Israeli soldier
wounded in a battle in which a
terrorist attempt to infiltrate
cross the Lebanese border was
blocked. Israeli officials said the
infiltrators reached the border
near Zarit through territory
controlled by a Dutch unit of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon ilNTFILl
The Diminishing Pledge
The Pledge
Paid
1 year late
Value
$750.00
Paid
2 years late
Value
$500.00
Paid
3 years late
Value
$250.00
fiHFLATION FACTOR: Israeli inflation, coupled with the'-^jjHJJil;'jSfi ^"
fudges. This graph shows how paying a pledge late can severely reduce its pure has, g P------------------.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation is urging those
members of the community with
outstanding pledges to the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
F.mergency Fund campaign to
make a payment on those pledges
before the end of the year.
According to Cash Committee
chairman L. Jules Arkin. "It is
absolutely essential that we do
everything possible to encourage
the payment of uncollected
pledges. The efficiency of our
cash collection program is the
core of every' social service we
provide not only in Miami, but in
Israel and around the globe."
Arkin added that only those
pledges paid before the end ot the
calendar year are deductible for
the 1980 tax year in addition, he
said, that tax beneht may be
more beneficial in 1980 than next
year because of an expected tax
cut.
According to statistics ju*t
released by the Jewish Agency,
late payment of pledges
throughout the United States is
causing the Jewish Agency to
borrow at unprecedented rates
simply to maintain existing
programs. The indebtedness of
the Jewish Agency is now $650
million." Arkin said. "That's $50
million more that it was just tw o
years ago."
"I am calling on the Great.'
Miami Jewish community
concluded, "to do everytri-
its power to see that alloc
based on its pledges
Combined Jewish Appeal
Emergency Fur.o will h H Uv
dollar support w> "vave
promised.


.uge-'b"
fJewisti Meridian
Friday, Deceml)er26
Temple Sinai Planning
'Sinai Academy for 1981
Beth Jacob Listed As Historical!^
Run rionto R Fnaroll (Horn mral nrnu.ri ,,! il, '
Temple Sinai of North Dade
has chosen the name "Sinai
Academy" for the new day school
that will open on the North Dade
Synagogue's grounds in the fall
of 1981. The Sinai Academy
grows out of Sinai's "com-
mitment to full lime Jewish
education as well as to provide
alternatives for students whose
needs are not met by the Public
School system" according to
Itabbi Ralph P. Kingsley. Sinai's
spiritual leader.
Coffees are presently being
held to explain the new school to
'prospective parents and to
receive applications for ad-
mission to kindergarten, first or
second grades, the classes with
which the academy will open.
The academy will be directed
by temple associate rabbi for
education. Rabbi Julian I. Cook,
who has experience both in
education and administration.
The overall program is under the
supervision of Rabbi Kingsley.
A group of lay leaders and
professional educators is working
together with the rabbis to insure
a quality program. The creation
of the Sinai Academy has been
encouraged by the Day School
Department of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and will take its place with the
many other fine Jewish Day
Schools in the Greater Miami
aea.
Parents are invited to call for
further information.
Lydia Gale Re-ElectedNARFEPresident
Lydia Gale was re-elected
president of the Abe Kaye North
Miami Beach Chapter 948 of the
National Association of Retired
Federal Employees in Florida
Federation District Seven.
The combined 7th District
chapter presidents. Gale 948;
Goldberg 139; Coll 1405; Gayle
398; HoUingsworth 598; Martin
837; Roberts 1090; and district
leader Marion Revard donated a
Tele-Caption TV adapter to the
Veterans Administraiton Medical
Center for hearing-impaired
veterans.
The presentation was made on
Dec. 9 in Washington Savings
Bldg..633NE 167 St.
Honored guest was George H.
Gavaghan. chief of recreation
therapy. Rehabilitation Medicine
Service. VA Hospital. National
president Michael C. Nave, came
in from Washington. D.C. for the
occasion.
Other officers re-elected: Larry
Rosenbaum. secretary: Murray
Hearn. treasurer; Ben Schneid.
January Showing Of Yiddish Films
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida will
present four films in its second
annual Yiddish film festival
Each motion picture will be
shown twice.
One series will run on con-
secutive Wednesdays. Jan. 7. 14.
21. and 28. at Temple Israel of
Miramar. and on consecutive
Thursday evenings. Jan. 8. 15. 22
and 29. at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center. All start at 8 p.m.
The four films to be presented
are "The Golden Age of Second
Avenue." "Mamele," "Laughter
Through Tears." and "Der
Purimspieler."
The screenings were made
possible through the cooperation
of the lecture bureau of the
National Jewish Welfare Board.
For further information call the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC in
Dade County or the Hollywood
JCC in Broward County.
Florida NFJMCMeets Sunday
The Florida Region general
board, National Federation of
Jewish Men's Clubs, will have its
next meeting at Beth Torah
Congregation on Sunday at 9:30
a.m.
Wholesale Distributors of
Al Solo. Florida Region
president, recently installed the
officers of the Men's Club at
B'nai Israel Congregation in
Pensacola, and presented
charters to both B'nai Israel and
Shomrai Torah Men's Club in
Tallahassee.
The Florida Region consists of
(14 synagogue Men's Clubs in the
nservative movement.
V
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
ot the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855

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1 SAM SCHECHTER. Owntr Momt I
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Including
Delicious Meals TV In All Rooms Card Room Movies
Dancing Entertainment Private Beach Pool Free Parking
NATIONAL KASHRUTHBUTT
Phone:538-7811
ON THE OCEAN AT IMh St. Miami Baach _
sergeant-at-arms. Executive
I man I members: Phil Swett;
Patrick Langan; and Louis
Popkin. Murray Baimel.
chaplain. Leon Silver and
Dorothy Collins, vice presidents.
Gale currently serves as presi-
dent of NARFE Chapter 948 and
as commander of the Disabled
American Veterans Auxiliary
Unit 81. She has also served on
the executive board and held
office in the American Postal
Workers Union for many years.
'Show and Tell'
Aux. Program
Evelyn Cohen, president of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans. South Dade Post
"78. announces that the next
meeting will be held on Thursday
Jan. 8 at 8 p.m. at Temple Samu-
El. second floor of the Capital
Bank Bldg. The program for the
evening will be "Show and Tell."
The nominating committee will
bring in its slate for the coming
year.
Edith Novins will chair a
dinner-dance to be held in Febru-
ary, honoring the department
president. Leah Eisenman. who is
a member of the Auxiliarv.
Rep. Dante B. Fascell (Dem.,
Fla.) has informed the Jewish
Historical Society of South
Florida that Beth Jacob
Congregation of Miami Beach
has been listed as a national
historical site in the National
Registry.
The official action by the
U.S. Government is a result of a
project of the society inititiated
by its current president. Harriet
Green.
Congressman Fascell and Ivan
Rodriguez, director of the Dade
County Historical Survey,
worked with Mrs. Green in
achieving the honor for Beth
Jacob, oldest synagogue in
Miami Beach and the oldest site
still in use by any Dade County
synagogue or temple.
Located at 311 Washington
Ave.. it has been exempt from
replacement during the building
of the South Shore Redevelop-
Talk on Arthritis
By Dr. Farber
Perry Fabian, brotherhood
president of Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami, has
announced that the next monthly
Breakfast will be held on Sunday,
at 10:30 a.m.. at the temple.
According to Aaron Farr. pro-
gram chairman, guest speaker
will be Dr. Stephen Jay Farber, a
rheumatologist.
Dr. Farber is associated with
the Toledo Clinic. Division of
Rheumatology. Toledo. Oh. He is
a Diplomate of the American
Board of Internal Medicine, sub-
speciality of rheumatology, and
professor ot internal medicine.
University ol Virginia. He is also
Clinical Professor of Internal
Medicine. Ohio Medical College.
Dr. Farber will speak on
"Arthritis A Major Health
Problem."
The Brotherhood sponsors and
supports the annual confirmation
pilgrimage as part of the temple's
youth activities program
ShPrieCt f tHe CilV f Mian
Ceremonies will rake place
the spnng with the dedication
a national marker and the foj
dedication of the site Rabbi Si
Swirsky is spiritual leader of tk
Orthodox congregation.
rf^fcifS!! .'Jislorica'Societj
of South Honda covers JewJ
communities from Create!
Tampa southward through Kef
West. Il has established
headquarters in the 605 Lincolj
Road Building.
Luncheon Meeting Jewish Worship Hour
A regular meeting of the
Henrietta Szold Chapter of
Hadassah was held Dec. 12 at the
Shelborne Hotel at 12 nn
Lunch was served.
Sunday. Dec. 28
Rabbi Eugene Labovit/
Temple Ner Tamid
Jay Kislak
Jay K is la k
Reelected To
Institute Board
Jay Kislak. a founding membei
of Temple Beth \m, has beeni
elected to I he board ol governor!
ol the Hebrew I nmn College-
Jewish Institute ol Religion, the!
seminary lor the training oil
Reform rabbis, which has schools!
in Cincinati, New York. Los|
Angeles and Jerusalem. Kislak
new term is for four years ending
in Decem!)erot 1984
Kislak has been active ml
helping to plan projects ol the I
college in Israel and is a member]
ol the V\ is.' Circle ol major con-
tributors to the college
Rabbi Herbert BaumgirdJ
spiritual leader ol Temple BethJ
\m. also serves on the board <
governors i>i the college
"#&&
\Realty Course
Including State Exam Prep Course ~~~
- cfa \ : The Bert Rodgers Salesmen License Course
begins on January 13, at tne Miami Springs
j _=- Villas, 500 Deer Run, MIAMI SPRINGS. For
* the best instructors best course materials,
1 and best service, enroll in the best school
Call toll-free
800-432-0320
or write Do it right the first time1
Bert Rodgcrs Schools of Real Estate, Inc.
... 111 ,, a Suiti irtand I i u
m ASK ABOUT TUITION REIMBURSEMENT jf
OVER 1.000 REAL ESTATE OFFICES PARTICIPATE
************ URGENT ***********
HE*
The immediate removal of the following air cargo has been demanded from ^
the warehouse where presently being held ^
THE CLASSIC & BEAUTIFUL PERSIAN AND OTHER FINE HANDMADE ^
ORIENTAL RUGS AT PUBLIC AUCTION +
This valuable inventory lying in unopened bales cleared for consumption in tne ^
territory of the U.S.A. The unfettered property of a U.S. corporation liaDWtv "> :
overseas distributors whose principals are unable to fulfill their import
mitment. The bales will be opened on site and auctioned piece bv piece
at
BEKINS MOVING & STORACE
650 NW 105 ST.
EXIT NW 103 ST. OFF I-95
2 BLOCKS NORTH T0105 ST.
MIAMI
SUNDAY DECEMBER 28 2 PM EXHIBITION 1 PM
Glen Brown Auctioneer (305) 334-5606
Terms: cash or check

wp iciiiu.tajiiur vnev.r> mj^


December 26. lafl^
Jmist fkrkMor
Iris Franco Elected Prexy
Reform Temples Federation
[ Lewis E Bogage.
18 3 director of the ^uthe*^
Sand the South Honda
ion of Reform Temptea of
.Union ot American Hebrew
Ideations, has announced
WEE < -Mra Da^
Lo of South WmLm*
tSU of the South Florida
^,on 0f Reform Temptes
"^u,g an area from Palm
^ to South Miami, which
4ea 14 Reform Temples.
fi-he Union of American
ew Congregations is the
nl organization of the
j-ew Union Collage-Jewish
mmw o. Reugion teaching
unvy of the Reform Jewish
lavement and embraces 750
tform congregations in North
danca which appeals to over
IJOOOOO members. The UAHC
divided into 12 regions
Kionally The Southeast
incil and the South Florida
[deration is the fastest growing
ion in the country.
Iris Franco was raised on
|lami Beach, confirmed and
at Temple Emanu-El.
Iris Franco
She received her degrees in
science and dental hygiene from
the University of Alabama in
Tuscaloosa. She is married to Dr
Daniel Franco, a South Dade
dentist and a the mother of four
children Ins Franco has fulfilled
ner life in the Greater Miami
volunteer communitv m tne way
of pubuc scnooi parent-teacner
organizations, ooy ana girl
scouting, was the founding
president of the Suburban
League and has sened as the
community liaison tor the Panel
of American Women She was
twice nominated Outstanding
Young Woman of the Year in
Dade County
Mrs Franco is the first woman
to with the Southeast Council and
the South Flonda Federation of
Reform Temples-U A HC She is a
.racer with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and has
*erved as v-.ce president of
Tempie Beth Am She has
participated as a director and
planner of the L'AHC Camp
Coleman located in Cleveland.
Ga She also serves on the South-
east Federation of Tempie Sister-
nooas regional board as advisor
on youth affairs
For 22 years. Mr? Franco has
served with distinction through
: Beck v- *
i.-M nu
iarcec bat the
c- Serra y-xri tcr
OOS to t*
vl.am. Jf*:*.-. .-----.'-; Mrs
Franco wul begin her tenure in
office immediately and wiil have
a seat on the nauonai board
of trustees of the Union of Amer-
Kan Hebrew Congregations
Hadar Chapter
Book Review
Hadar Chapter .American
Mizrachi Women wul meet on
Tuesday. noon in the
Washington Savings and Loan
Assn Bldg. i;32 Kane Con-
course.
Shulameth Cohen wul review
:.-.e dock Orchids in my
Refngerator by Dvorah
Rubinowiu. Refreshments wul
rv served
Schwartz Speaker
Gerald Schwartz. past
president of the Miami Beach
Lodge of B nai B nth. will speak
:o members of the organization
Fnday. at a 12.30 p.m. meeting
.n the erne auditonum of the IOC
Lincoln Road Bldg The session
.s free and open to the pubbc
according to program chairman.
Sam Pascoe
McLamore Samed
Chairman ofSCCJ
Dinner Feb. 7
Jim McLamore ofounder and
chairman ememus of the Burger
King Corp has been namec
general chairman for the 29th
annual brotherhood dinner of the
National Conference of Cnrac-
aas ana Jews- The dinner wul be
hekl on Saturaay evening. Feb. "
at the Omni International Hotel.
Working wrth McLamore will
be Hana Meyer ot Han* Meyer
\seociaie*. who vs serving as
i warns chairman McLamore
JliCCWCS William S- Ruben who
served as 1*0 chairman. Hana
Mever succeeds Dr Henry King
Stanford as awards chairman
Walter Ketcham. viM
president. Soatlwat F'raia.
Southern Beil. i serving as
chairman for the Broward
County Chapter of the Brother-
hood dinner
For reservations or further
information concerning the 1981
Brotherhood dinner, call the
NCCJ office.
*<**
*&>






^z^

**%>S^*A
&&
**


******
**,o>






p. Irt *
Page 4-B
rJewisJifhrXHain
Friday, December
26.
Dr. and Mrs. Lechner Adath Yeshurun Honorees
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
honor Dr. Benjamin and Trudy
Lechner in support of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal and
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign at a luncheon at the temple
on Sunday, Jan. 4 at 11:30 a.m.
Kabhi Simcha Freedman
praised the couple as "exempli-
fying the highest ideals of
Tzedaka." social consciousness
and religious idealism. They are
both extremely dedicated to the
welfare of the community both in
their professional and private
lives."
Dr. Lechner is a graduate of
Yeshiva University and New
York University Medical School,
fie received a Fellowship in
Rheumatology at Johns Hopkins
Hospital in Baltimore and served
as a major in the U.S. Army
Medical Corps at Ft. Benning,
Georgia. He is in private practice
in North Miami Beach since 1973
and specializes in arthritis and
rheumatic diseases. He is a
clinical assistant professor of
medicine at the University of
raising committee.
Trudy lechner is a registered
nurse. Since moving to North i/are program ai railway, one Sne is prt, ,
Miami Beach, she has served as a helped organize the Hope and president of Adaih Y-h,
member of the Parkway General Cope Club which is a support serves on the board otdireT
Hospital Auxiliary and was group for cancer patient*
chairperson of the Tender Loving their families.
Care program at Parkway. She gj,
rectors!
Dr. and Mrs. Lechner
Miami and is on the staff of
Parkway General Hospital.
He has served Temple Adath
Yeshurun as chairman of the
Merger Day Program with Con-
gregation B'nai Raphael. He was
president of the Young Couples
Club, a member of the board of
directors and now serves as a
member of the Board of Educa-
tion. Dr. Lechner is a member of
the Federation Doctor"s fund
Jewish National Fund
proudly presents
Anniversary Concert
Honoring
Maestro Shmuel Fershko
Upon His 15 Years As Its Musical Director
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
Maestro Shmuel Ferjhko I
JNF Musical Director
House for Rent
4 Bedroom -r/2 Bath Gracious & Roomy
Corner Lot $520 per t*onth
235-9744 or 233-5P56
Guest Speaker:
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, Executive V.P. JNF of America
Featuring:
Misha Raitzin, Tenor of Metropolitan Opera
Also Appearing:
Cantor Zvi Adler, with Temple EmanuEl Choir
Added Attraction:
Sherry Sterner, Song Stylist
' THE GLMT KQSHR HOTEL FOR MATURED ADULTS v
The Air-Conditioned & Heated Kosher
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OUR FACILITIES INCLUDE
Priv. Bench & Pool
Beauty salon on premises
TV & Air-CondUioning
Daily Maid Service
24 Hour Phone Service
Movies Crafts Trips
Entertainment
Daily Synagogue Services
Mashgiach On Premises
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daily per person, double occ.
Including
3 GLATT KOSHER MEALS DAILY
LONG STAY RATES ON REQUEST JAN'5 to march is
Phone 531-6483
On The Ocean at 15th St. Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
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Original Lithograph
"Shabbat Theme"
(image size 16x21")
Limited edition: Each signed and numbered
by well known Jewish artist Cindy Garfinkel.
Packed in a sturdy mailing tube to
C/K, ensure that your print arrives in
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Matted, under glass, and framed
with a silvertone metal frame.
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N M.^mi Fla. 33161
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Theatre of the Performing Arts
Wednesday, January 21, 1981 at 8:15 p.m.
Tickets: $3. $5. $7.50, $10
For Reservations Call
673-1759 or 532-7935
DON'T BE
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ire Kosher Foods are
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41

,.
-'''


By. December 26.
1980
ypBT Announces Leaders for 1981
l9gl board of directors
Tofficef* of the Community
(vision Foundation of Sou*
"l, lnc \kmmm for \\P-
Channe.- elected at a
Bt board n-.rt<--;
Lmt officer* are chairman of
Thoard. DaMd B Fleeman:
chairmen ***. *")
L l Ketter. Dr Roland J
n and Elien W McDonnell:
.idem. George Dooley:
uurer. Tom Huston. Jr.. and
etarv. Tnday Peacock.
/
livsrifu takf far Dade
lunt\ Circuit Court Judge
eph M Sadler cii :,
\aday at 12 15 p.m m court-
\m 4-1 tht Dade County
.- igi E j c~u
\Couar: Stephen
ie Young
k'ai -> Pit ~cw
". srafe
naatw) Robert Living-
past tk Dude
Ml yBar A
Micipatt
Musk) _',- the in-
kation. uas
fcttd to j six-year term last
ftembt- robed b:
child--, n Susan Dasher and
WH Sadler '-'.. ... uilu
Wlinthi general ..-.-a.ction
MM u .-:.".
nuar\ ::'. :rt
Uiersm Muum School of
Dai id Pbntfla
Board-electee Unosa .':r*
Arjnieiles. Deaaa Fi_.e< Ion
Pepei Faajel Harvoj ^
Goldman. LJa G Hcattar
D. Lewis. Aadhaj H =-; Thomas E Re ana tad -1
Soler
Ir.cumber.: 'frtllim k
fanner I98C eaanaai
board. Doyie Rogers Imt
Andreas Win hall S Hams
Jovce Kr< -. -i. -
III. Lumper
Harry Rkfa
New Leaders For
Men's Social Club
The 100
Clu~ rcccM head its
election >f H : --
JVr^i>/-arjfa-
RosalindLehrinan
Guest Speaker
At Emanu-El
3 W Laaraan
- d u aki
strap .
" na era i
' > ( *'il X r.e~"
- i .
ID '
M la
-T" ?;
! K :*.r- i
'a-, saaar
Barry boa ud -? m
-: -: By v -. ;,...--..:-i_
B =e_~X '_
Kart < -..- :* pwaktuc i -veer
p^w >j vrti Kant Skftar-
- od prca deal I rac 7:ri_-
* pv : Head rypta i^e
*- -^az :.-e
-'- i-t oaacaaj
met reports > :;
for :- uta man
- *..<: S : :.-r JOC -..-. i:a- ifr-
recoers! : .---'- ? Fran
t- tad .--'i :- ^i ri
\iwm rlama PT.A presakau j
t wi M pve by : "r .-
-
c^ras aad -: 5e -
i ;
^

~~9
[ Community Corner
Rjoer. i %m***. MD :^s :w~ akaaad ?aaaaap at aat j
paaaaai i-~c foa?^ 5
- .- -v- -. i stj-1 .-a.-^'
V itj V Gayaat t-c V-- Lcr Ga'*ar at* >f:
II !-=.
-!._; s -cer.: :o >; i rtv vr G<*a
- | :ie
r ** *c>* a- j-*.- jcaaaai
an ?..cac iyicf ~ i-~ -a-
.- S:-c- 4~ rwv.
>; i ra^e XT Caa
oc^ress
?'-. U u.~. ~-i\i'-- "it;. T'ieacre ^.no i .-a;Jt :i_
i; ; = r" :ae a=- 5**:= >eE-cr H*2
^..--i.'.. -. _o.-- = :.r'.- :-! --
Si- -a eRCuraani i=c cvoosrr! ire =j cr
-. .. c ?; ;rt
. : -
^sl=* =cre ;'*r tZ- XV ru*i*
?*;; resfjxca -c at--uc^;ec .: -J \Larc2 .*"...
. -e< >.wroi < ;i**-a-sacc :c s.-. _
E*iM H-"^ B*TMTB
- V -oi rmej
M -. ore : -t > -a^-.nr-1* -"-"-"- ^=wtmi a: *
Wad i'. law S> _?oa :";- *
t< .-- vcres-u:.%'e :: -^;.~ .'.cxs- ^-'-*
. K a- t =ct: x-r J* $< V r-w >-' \ -* :ie
... aaaca maejxess ." -..-oca Cocs*ra:rv aa
fr\ ia uoaa iaa aata -j rh bi Rfb* B*a i -..--. at somkeawT Racoacf At SC.A
Social
annual
1961
New
Soroff
Dung, experienced Can
if, youth director wishes
i relocate in Miami area.
> be in Miami until Jan.
[Call 931-6433.
clal Security ProbUml
|Turnea ac*n for aisaDnity
i may De aoie to neip.
Free consultation
Dr Bernard M. Yoffee
CUimart? Btcner tatrve
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pres.-T--. Saol lacs
and Star.iey Scodaaaa nca
presidenc? v>i". F r -
treasurer \1 Cravca
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aaeratariai Jaime Bouacamsl
and Sarr. Cbernofl maul
Senriag ~ taa hoard
airectors Harrj Harry
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Morris Borfstcia Bon
Fnealander. Aaroa Katx. Joe
Izsax Roth Loaki Sfcajabea and
Lou Me>erowiu.

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ling
FOker License. Phone
LLfee-J 800-432-0320.
wWSftWSSft^::^::::::^^::::::::^;
*w Volunteer Program
me Douglas Cardens Com-
inity Mental Healtn Center at
r Lincoln Road Mall. Miami
WrLls l00l(in9 for volunteers
IHH? In working in a men-
12S2 setting. A variety of
wrams are available wnich
rSyiaileriqa and stimulate,
I wen as orovlde a very
fnif,, 7. service. The Com-
Em,Mental Health center
I thL ^serv,ces t0 residents
[gCne Greater Miami Beach
ffiSSS? wt Participate in
lininlss,0n comprehensive
ISKS Program, ongoing
Vm2na supervision by
F members.
Brrt'rrls are available for
Tjtric Day Treatment Center
nhiend|V Visitors to the
Hni!2 elderly, and
Real assistants.
Y,i'iinteer or for further in-
nioJ n; R,ease contact Diane
rl 5541 ^PervKor
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box office opens 6:30 Reserved seating only. Hc*.t$.$lO,$ll
TicKets aya.iab.e at all ***** and **
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538-5254
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-*,2S-vRoad 1202 Washington Avenue
420 rtfgr^J[feV 675-6095
saran s Pt22a A Fatafei
2214 me 123 Street
891-3512
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Page 6-B
+Jmisti fflPgjgjg Frida-V ><'<-mber j
Maimonides AwardPresented to Dr. Eggi
Residents of Jade Winds in North Miami Beach held a "Salute to
Israel" at which time they honored the Israel Bonds Organization and
presented the Israel City of Peace award to Mr. and Mrs. Pat Hersh
and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Neumann. The two couples were honored for
their dedication to Israel and the Israel Bond program. From left are
Robert Singer, chairman; Mr. and Mrs. Hersh; Mr. and Mrs.
Neumann and Louis Steinberg, co-chairman.
One of the highest honors
bestowed by the State of Israel,
the Maimonides Award, will be
given to community leader, Dr.
Meyer Kggnatz, at a dinner held
on behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization.
The tribute dinner is being co-
sponsored by Alpha Omega
International Dental Fraternity
and will be held on Thursday,
Jan. 15 at 6:30 p.m., at the
Sheraton River House. Dr.
William E. Silver will serve as
chairman.
Theodore Yecies teenier) accepts Israel's Generation award
recognizing his many years of work for Jewish philanthropic and
service organizations. The presentation took place at the Arlen House
"Salute to Israel" on behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization. At left
is Hy Finkelson, co-chairman, Irving Cypers. chairman, right.
Florence and Jack Bellock received special recognition from the State
of Israel at a tribute breakfast held in their honor at Aventura-
Turnberry Country Club. The Israel Bonds Organization presented
them with an ancient, hand-polished Shofar, uncovered in an Israeli
archaeological dig, recognizing their outstanding participation in
Jewish philanthropic and communal affairs and their work with the
Israel Bonds Organization. The award was presented by Eugene
Lebowitz, left.
Dr. Eggnatz served as inter-
national president of the Alpha
Omega Fraternity, and is a
founder of the Dental School at
the Hebrew University in Jeru-
Bonds
Events
Residents of Surfside will
salute the State of Israel Bonds
Organization at a "Night in
Israel" to be held Thursday. Jan.
8, at 8 p.m., in the Surfside
Community Center.
At the same time, the State of
Israel will pay tribute to
residents of Surfside for their
support for the economic
development of Israel through
the Israel Bonds progarm. The
town of Surfside will receive the
Israel Solidarity award.
Ben Levins and Nathan Vlock
are co-chairmen of the annual
event. The community recog-
nizes the need to support Israel,
especially this year when the
financial crisis in the Jewish
State is so great." the chairmen
said.
Vlock and I.evine called tor
maximum attendance at the
Surfside "Night in Israel" noting
that "the American community
must support Israel so that she
remains a free and viable democ-
racy in the Middle East."
Special guest at the event will
be Eddie Schaffer. nightclub
entertainer and comedian.
Refreshments will be served
and everyone is welcome.
salem and has raised funds for
Hrandeis and Tel Aviv
Universities.
He is a member of Mt. Sinai
Medical Center staff.
Special guest at the dinner will
be Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom on
Miami Beach.
Dinner speaker will be Robert
Mayer Evans, foreign correspon-
dent and former bureau chief for
CBS in Moscow. Dinner co-chair-
men ar Dr. Paul Richman and Dr.
Stephen Wander. The president
of Miami Alpha Omega is Dr.
Michael Rosenberg and president
of Broward Alpha Omega is Dr.
Alan Horowitz.
Meyer Egg
nutz
The Feldschuhs,
Lee Tosh, HertaMieses
On Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Feldschuh. Mrs. Lee
Tosh and Mrs. Herta Mieses. will
present a Sefer Torah to Temple
B'nai Zion. The Torah has
particular significance to the
Feldschuhs since it accompanied
the family throughout their trials
during the Holocaust.
The Torah parade will begin at
the Winston MXJ Bldg. at 11 a.m.
and will proceed, accompanied by-
music and dancing, to B'nai Zion.
The dedication and a reception
will be held in the temple sane-
tuary under the direction 0(|
Kabbi.Iao.bS.wreenandCanto,!
Yehuda Binyamin.
The community is invited tol
join the procession find also to]
partake ol a collation at the I
temple
Harry Giber is B'nai ZiJ,
president, Morris Hollander ts|
chairman <>l the board. Urn
Krieger serves as Stack!
chairman assists b\ \beWeia,
Sanitary Pish Market
817 Biscayne St., Miami Beach
672-6281
ANNOUNCES the availability of Kosher, prpoared fish
under the certification of
National Kashruth
Rabbi Y. Lipschutz-Rabbi '' Sim^,
Kosher fish will be prepared on request, under direct super-
vision on Tuesday of each week Beginning December 23.1980.
Kosher packaging will be identified by signature and stamp of
National Kashruth representative.
./. Frederick Blitstein was the recipient of Israel's City of Peace award
a; the Towers of Key Biscayne "Night in Israel" held on behalf of the
State of Israel Bonds Organization. Residents paid tribute to Blitstein
l Israel where he has helped develop many projects. Blitstein was also
recognized for his participation in the Israel Bonds program. From left
are Judge Alexander Kronhart, chairman; Ted Kreuter, co-chairman;
Blitstein; Israel's Consul-General Joel Arnon and Eli Lesser, co-
chairman.
35 years ago Jews, who fled the horrors of the Holocaust,
set sail to our shores to build a new life in a land of
freedom and opportunity. After experiencing the hell of
the concentration camps and suffering beatings, hunger,
degradation and fear, they still managed to pull them-
selves together to show the world that the Jewish eopie
are strong and united. Because these survive*- stood for
the Jews of the world, we owe them the dignity and
peace they so richly deserve. They must be rec gnteed.
The State of Israel Bonds Organization will again honor seven members of the
South Florida Jewish community with the Israel New Life Awards. The community-
wide Tribute Dinner will take place Sunday, March 1, 1981 and will recognize sur-
vivors of the Holocaust who have rebuilt their lives in this community and who
have distinguished themselves in the fields of philanthropy, medical sciences, arts
and education and commerce and industry.
Do you know someone who deserves this high honor?
Beth Torah Congregation and the Israel Bonds Organization
presented the Israel Bond award to Molly and Eugene Lipman for
their dedication to Jewish communal and philanthropic organizations
and their active support of the Israel Bond program. The Lipmans
received the honor at an I irael dinner of state held in the temple. From
left. Rtibhi Max A. Lioschitz. who presented the award: Mr. and Mrs
Lipman; Robert Whitebook, dinner chairman, and Lester Engel, co-
Send your nominations to:
New Life Dinner-State of Israel Bonds
2301 Collins Avenue (M-24)
Miami Beach, Florida 33139


2>WA/T*jr
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The Perfect Gift for the Holidays
-


\ tMI
/V. MA M
mdent GicesAmbulance To IsraeI
vid C reman. Hmhtt char
Vnericar K*c M^:
Ivd -
|HHA Schedules
jsday Luncheon
i R iMDetl S
iian Home end
pital : tged Doughi
ins, ill I oai w>
heon meeting! on Tuesda>
latTow* rs a.
hein\ r. u ... :x t.Ntrr. :
.Sall> KtthMMand
Frances Makovsky, pn>-
incraaucc
| program fee.1 tiling
peed. _-er.
Klliarx president is Mrs
i I'li.n. Reservations may be
\ line Tanenbaum or
n lal
\llege Students'
\eI Discussion
\tEmanu-El
panel discussion of problems
fronting college and
frsitj students in the 1980 -
highlight the annual
(coming Sabbath at Temple
InuK] during the H p.m
lie Friday night
Wrie Beloff, daughter of Mr
Mrs. Benjamin Beloff, will
Tiii> the panel. She is
i't the University of
pi School of Law. Other
ppants will include Daniel
~"n ol Mr. and Mrs. Abel
i senior at the University
''la; Arlene Hollo.
I ol Mr. and Mrs Ted
senior at the University
pmi; and James Alterman,
PI lr. and Mrs. Seymour
Wan, a senior at George
|in>n:on University.
Ilrving Lehrman. rabbi of
le Emanu-EI, will officiate.
\ccabiah Games
BB Agenda
P^i B'rith Harmony Iodge
I will hold its Monday meet-
In lhe Washington Savings
Itorium. 633 NE 167 St.. at H
K'coming Maccabbee (iames
fre discussed by past presi
Henry Sterling, and Col.
Cohen. USMC Ret.. BB
lal director, who will be
"I protocol of the Maccabiah
'in 1981.
fertinner for the evening will
flnciu Gayle accompanying
' AFTER
ASTECTOMY
"e* ana different DreasJ
15 advantages over u>o or
r w-ostr.en como ,-"'e reoia. even w*y: "O
t "aD *ea' 'egmar or or
t- -o* wprowM Eiig'Ote for
I rg
rrr
667-0552
5*--art: :.:-.
~~ -
pTCMT
- -
i*he
' na nVc
Hl-f
Mayor Mum ''--.- v..
sen
Bee
Mrs Lily Fisrn .
VRMDI Lincoln
announced that a
sponsored by thi .
held following the .-.
ceremony
_A
95
59

OF UP
SUTCOtBI
OUR SOFT AND LUXURIOUS
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*VtJC *: > QssSi
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Seats:
OP&i HONDAY THRU SATUR0AY XI TO I
3
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ft s now half price,
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and in a great Hallandale location.
~T^ t?i
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Ir..-CC: h :-,- streat. the lowidol
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beach in H .o Wh.ch tr.c.v-.s vou
dcr. : vo:y rr.ucr. Tr- :-::-:- to
Hallanca.-. hnd
everythii gftoa toresto
pu; v P::.-:c cinema Dou!iq.:<-- )r.c nv.ich
mi:ch mote __ ,
W:- :......... lh C3ele* ei
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You have -> sao.. .:<--
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Studio S50.000 IedtM.m 1 Both Irom S59.50O 2 B4rom> 2ilhvl..m SSI 000
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1913 South Oc*an Drv. HalUnUl*. Hotid* 33009 Trlrphonr (30S) 4S4 4333


i age o- it
*Jewish flcr/kfSatr
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
(FAMILY DIVISION)
Civil Action No. 80 19034
i ion for dissolution
of marriage
nre; the marriage of
RIGOBKRTO MKZA.
Husband
and
PAULA MKZA.
Wife
TO: PAULA MKZA
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
it on ALBERT L. CARRI-
CARTE. H.A.. attorney for
Petitioner, whoee address is
2491 NW 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 33120. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
January 23. 1981; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 19 day of Dec.,
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carrlcarte. PA.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida
(3061 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
0941-7 Dec. 28. 1980
Jan. 2. 19.18. 198
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-19031
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ELADIO BF.TANCOR
Husband
and
ESTHER ZOE
BETANCOFi
Wife
TO: ESTHER ZOE
BETANCOR
Dolores 120 (altos i
Lawton, Havana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on ALBERT L CARRI-
CARTE. PA., attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 2491
NW 7th Street. Miami. Florida
33126, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 23.
1981; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 19 day of
December, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carrlcarte. P.A.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33124
(305)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
09429 Dec. 26. 1980;
________ Jan. 2.9.16,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names of
111 Custom Coach; (2) Custom
Coach of Florida, at 10224
* Northwest 80 Avenue. Hlaleah
Gardens, Florida, Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
VBI. Inc.
By: StevenBogaards i
Director
JAVITSJtKARP:
David A. Karp
Attorneys for VBI, Inc.
39SO Blscayne Blvd.-Suite 604
Miami. Florida 33137
(306)676-6628
09430 Dec. 26.1980;
Jan. 2, 9,16,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
<;IVEN that the undersigned.
V3lring to engage in business
i -der the fictitious name
emories Things, at P.O.
I'ox 680672, Miami Shores, Fla.
;i3t58, intends to register said
me with the Clerk of the
Ci -cult Court of Dade County.
r I. rlda.
June Stevens. Owner
0W04 Dec. 19.26,1980;
Jan. 3. 9.1981
S54J=4S<5S
B 'nai Mitzvah
Kirsh
Krop
Charin
Cornfeld
MICHAEL CHAVIN
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jose Chavin, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah
Saturday morning, Dec. 27.
Michael is an eighth grade
student at Nautilus Junior High
School.
ROBERT KLEIN
The Bar Mitzvah of Robert
Michael, son of Mrs. Diane Klein
and Ronald Klein, will be ob-
served during 10:45 a.m. services
at Temple Beth Sholom, on
Saturday, Dec. 27.
Robert is a student of the con-
firmation class of 5742.
SUSANNE CORNFELD
Susanne, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Cornfeld, will ob-
serve her Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
day, Dec. 27, at Temple Har Al in
Jerusalem.
Susanne is in the seventh
grade at Temple Beth El
Religious School and also in
Nova Middle School. She plays in
the school band and studies
ballet and piano.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-19183 FC
IN RE The marrtageof
HERMA CLARKE
Petitioner-Wife
and
SAMUEL A. CLARKE
Respondent-Husband
TO: MR SAMUEL A.
CLARKE
1930 NW 102 St
Miami. FL
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T.
RAMANI. ESQ.. Suite 711.
Blscayne Building, 19 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading in the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 23rd day of
January, 1981. If you fall to do
so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 23 day of Dec., 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By M. Erice
Deputy Clerk
09439 Dec. 26,1980;
Jan. 2. 9. 16,1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 0 19153 FC
IN RE: The marrtageof
EDDY J. BAZILE
Petitioner-Husband
and
MICHELEA J. BAZILE
Respondent-Wife
TO: MICHELEA J.
BAZILE
Residence Address
Unknown
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUtlon For
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T.
RAMANI. ESQ., Suite 711, Bls-
cayne Building. 19 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading in the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 23 day of
Jan.. 1981. If you fail to do so,
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said peUUon.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 23 day of Dec.. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
09441 Dec. 38.1980;
Jan. 2.9.16,1981
Traveling to Jerusalem for the
happy occasion, Susanne will be
joined by her parents, her sister
Leslie and brother Jeffrey.
FRANCIYOUNG
Friday evening services at
Beth Torah Congregation will
include the Bat Mitzvah of
Franci, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Burton Young on Dec. 26.
Franci is now a student in the
Beth Torah Hebrew High School
and is in the eighth grade at
Highland Oaks Junior High
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Young will honor
their duaghter at the Oneg
Shabbat following the ceremony.
EDWARD KIRSH _
On Saturday morning, Dec. 27,
in the main sanctuary of Temple
Ner Tamid, Edward Ronald, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kirsh of
Surf side, will be Bar Mitzvah.
Edward is a student at Ner
Tamid Religious School and an
eighth grade student of Nautilus
Junior High School.
He is president of the Science
Club, member of the String
Orchestra and enjoys rocketry,
soccer, baseball and plays the
piano.
A Kiddush will follow the
services. A reception in Edward's
honor will be held at the Grist
Mill, at the Hemispheres.
Out-of-town guests include:
Ann Lapofsky, Mr. and Mrs. Al
Korenstein. Dr. and Mrs. Aaron
Weintraub. Samuel Bogan. Mrs.
Doris Kosenfield. Carol Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Brand, Mr.
and Mrs. Allen Brand. Arthur
Brand, Sharon Brand. Nancy
Schepps, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Applebaum, Robyn, Freddy,
David, Jack Kirsh (Edward's
grandfather). Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Weintraub, Mr. and
Mrs. Luis Sigal, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Rosen. Mr. and Mrs.
Raul Morales Del Rio, Governor
and Mrs. Bob Graham, Peter
Kramer. Robert Fingar, Barry
Kusnick, and Robert Goodrich.
DAVID KROP
David Ralph, son of Dr.
Michael and Dr. Lois Krop, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday
morning services at Temple
Emanu-El on Dec. 27.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Lehrman Day
School and has been on the
rabbi's honor roll and Derech
Eretz honor roll 24 times during
his seven years at school. He has
won awards in science, math and
physical education.
He is on the school football
team and was halfback and
captain IJr Nrjs+Ji Miami Beach
Optomists footbaiajeam. He was
chosen pitcher and Hard baseman
of the Little League All Star
Baseball team, and plays the
piano. His father was recently
elected to the Dade County
School Board.
David's parents will host a
reception in his honor on
Saturday evening at the
Friedland Ballroom.
Guests will include the
celebrant's grandmothers, Esther
Pulver and Sarah Leah Krop; his
sisters, Pamela and Judith, and
his brother Daniel. Out-of-town
relatives will include Dr. M.
Sydney Pulver, Dr. and Mrs. Lou
Krop, Mr. and Mrs. Al Krop,
Phillip Krop, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Spector, Dr. and Mrs.
Mitchell Pulver, Bradley Pulver,
Susan Pulver, Mr. and Mrs. Phil '
Stein, and Dr. and Mrs. Harry
Krop.
__________Fridy. December 26, \i
| Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Shemot
1 SHEMOT The children of Israel increased and multiplied and
$ the land of Ooshen was filled with them. But a new king arose in
:: Fgypt; one who had not known Joseph. He said to his people
? "The children of Israel are too many and too mighty for us
come, let us deal wisely with them, lest they multiply, and it
i came to pass that, when there befalleth us any war. they also
S join themselves unto our enemies, and fight against us, and eat
1 them up out of the land" (Exodus 1.9-10). The new Pharaoh
1 made slaves of the Hebrews. He also commanded that every
% new-born male infant was to be cast into the river Nik?. How-
:: ever, Moses was saved from this infanticide by the king's
:: daughter and grew up in Pharaoh's court. He was forced to flee
:: Egypt after slaying an Egyptian whom he found mistreating a
:: Hebrew slave. Moses went to M khan, where he tended sheep for
:j:j his father-in-law Jethro in the desert near Mount Horeb. God
::j: appeared to Moses in a burning bush and told him to return to
:: Fgypt. for it was his mission to liberate the children of Israel
1 and lead them to the land of Canaan. With the help of his
>: brother Aaron. Moses united the Hebrew slaves into a people.
:: Then he came before Pharaoh with God's demand that he "let
:|S; My people go. "
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is infracted and bis*
: upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
v Tsamir, ti 5, published by ShengoM. The volume it available at 75 Maidn
: Lane, New York, N.Y. 10039. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
y, distributing the volume.)
:&:*:*:*:*:*:*x^
(TEMPLE AbATrlVESrlUIUJrl------
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-143S
Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.
College Shabbat
Saturday morning service at 8:30
Bar Mitzvah ol Jeffrey Miller
Monday, 10 a.m. College Breakfast
Wed., New Year's Eve Party
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-8667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart Q. Weinbtart, Associate Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Religious Service 8:30 p.m.
Quest Speaker: Andrew Marks
will speak on "The Camp David
Peace Process"
Torah Service Saturday
9:15*11:15
ETH DAVID Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
>. Sol Landau, Rabbi
iazzan Wm. M. Upeon
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone: 854-3811 Dally 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.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ava. Miami, Fla.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Dally Mlnyon for Yahrzelten
Dally 7:45 a.m. A 5:30 p.m.
Saturday service 8:45 a.m.
Late Fri. eve service 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss
"Where Are Our Roots?"
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronlsh, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Sabbath Service 8:15 p.m.
Guest Speaker Gregory Marks:
"How Do We Find God?"
Saturday service 10:45 a.m.
947 7528
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschltz, Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aronl
Friday eve services at 8 p.m.
Bat Mitzvah of Franci Young
CONGREGATION
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami, Fla. Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kaaztl 382-0898
Sabbath Services 9 a.m.
Adult Education Wed. 8 p.m.
Oneg Shabbat Fri. at 8 p.m.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION'
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 578-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
^-_,--.- ii i, ii i n
iteagtoui information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 57tV4000
Rabbinical Association Of/ice,
-x*x-x-:*x*x :xxxx-^^ j
I]
Synagogue Listings
CandlelightingTime
5:19
19Tevet5741
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Conservative 538-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cantor
Friday night at 8 p.m.
Dr. Lehrman will preach on
"We Baliave in You"
Annual Homecoming Sabbath
College Students Will Participate
Saturday morning service 9 i.m.
Sermon 10:30
137 N.E. 19th Street. Miami, 573-5900
9990 North Kendall Drive, 595-5055
Rabbi: Brett S. Goldstein
Cantor: Jacob G. Bornstain
Administrator: Raymond Chalt
Rabbi Mitchell Chatitz will discuss
"A Matter of Faith"
Rabbi Aaron llson will discuss
"Recycling: A Never Ending
Concept" (Kendall branch)
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd.
Coral Gables
Reform
667-5657
Michael B. Elsenstat, Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables and th
Southwest area
College Homecoming Servlct
Friday 8:15 p.m.
Oneg Shabbat
following services
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday Services at 8:15 pm
Saturday Services at 9 ajn.
TEMPLE SINAj" *****
North Dede's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kkigsley, Rabbi
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkee, Cantor
Barbara & Ramaay, Administrator
Sabbath ave services MM
30 p.m. first Friday of rnonW
bbath morning services 10.30
TEMPLE Z10N
8000 Miller Drive
, Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rsbbl
Ben Dlckson, Cr>w
Guests are Welcome to Attsno
Thuredav. Dec 25.1"*?
Sabbath. Dr. Shaplre %vtces" Taltler Chapel-^
UNITED SYNAUUUUL
OF AMERICA
, NE 163rd St.. *J*g2R
_ 33162 947-8094. RabblD""
Saltzman, exr *- ^fffi
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
,.JE. Flagler St.. Miami,iBjjJJ
Conaregatioa
1110
Fla.
119 E.
Director,
Hebrew


[Public Notice
C0 "VoVdO'ERTY'
..hTHEC'RCUITCCHJRTOF
IuFElE-E NTH JUDICIAL
I ;hfOP*M COUNTY
i-iwil AC :" No aa na
FAMil' DIVISION
I-0TICEP08 DISSOLUTION
,T pp CARRIAGE
KCUA -- "
PeUOone."
r.
Res known ____
. TOCARE HEREBY NOT!
IrrFP *! petition for Dts-
Eoiuuor. .- yowrMirtmtm
[ commenced
Ei court u 1 yon r* required
Cht>y I 9tt! m nneR
Lfenses any to oo
IlICHAP.L L LARIN attorney
IrPtunoner hose address is
IlW BlscAyi* Boulevard
Luiteii' Sort* Mi*f1'B**^
Bonda*:*-" 931-JSW'and file
lie onsr.'-- -- the clerk of
Ine above .-ty.ed court on or
Before Jar-*-> 23 1981. other
Ru a default will be entered
Lwinst for We relief
ayed for in we complaint or
hetltior.
Thu nc:. e shall be published
|ice each eek for four con-
Incutlve eek* in JEWISH
|fLORIP:aN
WITNESS my fund ar.d trie
teal of said court at Miami.
Florida tail 6W day of
iDecember M
RICHAP.I : 3RINKER
\. rvuil Court
Dade County Florida
By I I H CUfltAW
-
liCircuitCourt Sea
I
litlorrt
Ifl97i :' ...cvard
ulli
iBorth M.
I florid.-,
In
llltorn. \
1*11- It 36 I960:
Jaa I i 198:
intheorc'jitcourtof
theelev enthjudicial
circuit of Florida, in
and for da oe county
general jurisdiction
Dl. 5 ON
Case St. M-3tM
NOTICE Z* ACTION
| MARIO kl:-
Plaintiff
Ivs
[ ALBERTO META
Defendant
| TO: ALBERTO META
Honorio Ptiajf
Preder. 1540
Buenos Aires
Argentina
YOl ARE NOTIFIED that
Ian action tc oiled or. a note
and to attain the following
properly in bade County.
Florida L'nit No 320. Building
| l\ I VZA OF THE AMER-
ICA I ordiru? to the Declar-
allon of Condominium re-
corded in Official Records
Book 10009 dl Page 383 of the
Public Records of Dade
County Florida has been filed
lagair-i you and you are re-
I quired :o serve a copy of your
I written defenses, if any. to It on
Daniel Keller Esquire. Plain-
luff's Attorney *hose address
Is One Biscayne Tower Suite
1770. Two South Blscayne
Boulevard Miami. Florida.
83131. on or before Jan. 16.1981.
and file the original with the
Clerk if i lo .n either before
Htrvlce Plaintiffs attorney
or imrodiately thereafter
other*is.- a default will be
entered against you for the
relie: demanded in the com-
| plaint or pet.
This r.oti ..- shall be pub-
lished once Co. h week for four
consecutive week." ir. THE
| JEWISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
|al of this Court on Dec. 11.
11930
RICHARD P. BR1NKER
CLF.RK. CIRCUIT CO! RT
By M. J Hartnett
rjepu'-. Clerk
Dec. 19 28.1980;
Jan. 2.9. 1981
OK06
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
^'KN that the undersigned.
wsiring to engage In business
under the ficUUous name
>1DE0 AFFAIRS at 11025 SW
f* Court. Miami. Florida
*l. intends to register said
"me with the Clerk of the
wrcuil Court of Dade County.
Horlda.
BIS INC
.. Maurice W Blanch II.
President
"ANIELUALLLP. ESQ.
Attorney
De. 12. 19. 26. 198(
Jan 2.1981
-NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS HEREBY
"^N mat the undersigned.
.,..""* '" '"Kage In business
he fictitious name
I VHESSOFFSET
WQ at 3655 Wast 1
r '
N 9, H
tartan la lo
I aiUi the
LC
rlda
-
J^tUUkrHt^r
Pastv^F
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
F.e Number at -,-;
Di.ibori t:
IN RE BSTATI -
rr a trice Kacfma>
DswaaMtl
nc>t:--: f
admixistrat
The admirus*. r : -
riA-.t X BEATfUCX KALT
M AN **<: F.f S m
7T3 -i pendX-4 .-
. _.". Court for C vr :.
F.ondi '
,:-|.-ess :' --.. -
F.ag.er Street M^~
Tt* name* 9Jka MtaWaMl at
_- f peraona. i -_ >
ar.d the persona. :-
tathre s artrmey .- set
-- -
pen
- -
WITHIN THREE W
THE FIRST
OF THIS NOTICE i_.
claims ic.-. usa
. a.-.y fltljsirs by a_-
terested person kg wr>:-. .t _:.
as mailei _-.. -^-. _-
validity of Hm -. Hat
-
verxje kt
-
ALL CLAIMS AN; BJ E .
' -: _
It FORE\ ER PrlBPITT
Publication of Qua S : a .< ---
begun or December : :*
Personal Represer/j- t
Arnold Ka eta a.-.
S3N JStf. Street
Hollywood FVor-.cU I .
Attorney for Persona.
R epresenlauve
David M Bertr.ar.
1401 Bnc*e.. A-. T:.e
Mum: Florida
pr-one SOf '.' -.-.
04O De; :i It
---------HCTTTCT ^ACTION
CONSTRLCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPER'v
IN THE CIRCUIT COJRT OF
THE "TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTv
Z vil Action NO tt'Vi' FC
FAM'tY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN P.E The bmttUjt* ::
c-_A r a Cfcs aiXj ar r>
a k CLARAIXE
LOPEZ
Petsuoner
and
EDWIN ALOARIK
Reaper ;err.
TO EDWTN ALGaP.IN
Reaider.: t V ssta: we
YOL ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIEr that a PetXIOB for D
soiut. rr if -i-;
been tie" -"
_- a C<*; r. a.- i | oai are required
to serve a e Jp)
defenses on CAR
LOS M MBNDEZ Eaq
Attornev fcr Petu:aer Arose
address ks ."'S'^ *tt Aw
Hkateak Fionda JS>
the ongvta. w-.tn the Clerk of
L-.e st%ied Co-rt ?r. or M
Jan 16 198: -se *
defa-' red arains;
yoj for u-!<" relief prayed I
We complaint -v pettU
This notice shall bf
once each week lor
secuUve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN. MIAMI
WITNESS my hand and
seal of said Court a: Mian-.:
Florida, on this U day of
December. 1980
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade Count v Florida
BvM J Harwell
As Deputy Clerk
09410 Dec IB. SI M
Jar. 2 9 IBS1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
OIVEM Inat Hm undersigned
de.'.nr.^ It engage in business
under we fictitious name
BUND8 M '->' F '-" R "
INC. at 4+40 NYA 73rd A-
Miami F'.onda Intends
register said name Hi '-"
t of We Circuit Oauti
County. Florida
BLINDS
mancfacti ring :n^
martin roth
Aliornev for Owner
.Mi;- Dec 19 26 IBM
Jan 2.9 1981
no* ce oc -: :s
CONST*WO ce;. :E
NO OSSSE"*-
nthe : :. -::_!-;e
"-E E-E.ES-- ..; ; i.
: I I. C-e f.c; _x s
amo -:s oaocCOum
C A^r fa" ; s :s
a:- :s =:i ; :;:..- o*.
;= M.A5R 13E
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T^al r ?. :-r :i.:.j..ie:
- -in THE
e-i:> jy
^ ITNESJ aai: i--: .- f
t*r :M
PJCHaRX F BRISKER
." ;.-.j-:
;.'--.. F
B ^ ..i H Cbmer
Sri
.-- S W Street
- -. -.:

1:9 at
i- .
n\-e : s:. ::. s- a
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NO' := := =. -
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-
iNTMECiRCUlTCOURTOF
'ME ELE.ENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCU'TIN AND FOR
DADECOuNTY FLORIDA
FAS' _> DIVISION
CaseNc 9C-H7S4FC
- 7-- am I
: V OSS
A :-
*TJXLOI -
- ATU-IAMLEE
BUS
Aasl
ST "
"
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Mamage has
. an
Mtnrea >pj
:^'.... nm r .- attor
nev OF -r RAMASl
ES\,' 5 W 71! B -
: Met
-
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:

-
VE AN
.daj

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 90-11792 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re We marriage of
SHIRLEY MAE DOUGLAS.
Petitioner Wife
vs.
GEORGE DOLGLAS.
Respondent Husband
TO:GEORGE DOLGLAS
Residence Lnknown
YOU GEORGE DOUGLAS
are nereby notified to file your
answer to Wls Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2355 Sal
redo Street, "oral Gables
Florida. 1134. on or before
Jan. 16. 1981. else Petition will
be taken as confessed
.y of December
I M .
RICHAR1 P .JKINKER
dtri I ('ourt
'
I
-

,N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY FLORIDA
Case No. 90-U24:
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
H1AWADDBLL
Petitioner
DEWADDatU.
Kespondent __,
NOTICE or ACTION
TO CLYDBWADDELL
6l>5 West Avenue
Norwalk. Conn S3054
YOl! ARE SOTO
an acbor, I
defenMS .- J Lt ,,,
N t. '.< SI N Miami
-
-
m.
k r f.-j: L>J
- -t
- -
r ?-.:.-
:i- .- ..ra
HI PUT.BT
- -
-
i
. astdaoaa
- -a_r
l-: sststreaa aea*an ktvasrn
..- :- fere ^-. |i t
.,-. .;.. _- -i_-- .-t
- c i >-.' rx
- sor.atare
-
LA M r -^^. i :r
-t r il &*t90t i- n
- .- il r .V I i-
Page 9:

|. jetajM N
_
-
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-

. -r
- :*i
.'ar. j i tie:
FICTITIOUS SAVE Ul A
'
-
-' .
_
- -

.
. .- .
. can:
INTME CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
Case n; i; ::
M
! I .: I
at
. -
S r r : ::. \" N
I
.....
I
.- \ --
. iding
-
- '
.
-

...
XE AS
(
. -. embei
LINK!
Circuit Clark
..- t
Bv -
MJ DM -V- '.980
1 9, 16 1*1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB\
GIVEN Wat We undersigned.
feaulni to engage m business
- We fictitious name
V. \VTE FLOWERi at .90-A
west Hl Street Miami.
da SS1J0 intend to register
,amew.WWeClerkofthe
Cirv -il Court of Dade C>x.
-ta
OlgaM BrU
FranciscaT Brii
m, pec. I9.SI '.980.
V Jar. I > 1981
4----------
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS H
\
| to ertgagi
. i
s *-E z s:. cox s- of
"-E "- O Z A.
;;;. sasr^.";
:i:e ;c. n"> t.cssi
'* lv 0 > :>
z*u i as.-4-M
NC' CE FOR SSO^.- CN
OF vies iCE
--
- 11
-

... -
-

ire
-
i-
-
- -

Jaeaaar. *.
- r

. .- LSM
r
^--. :t pa
-
;-..-
VN
' -..- sal
_-. a; Mull
-
-
.
-
Sri.
- r AI_CE>
-
: B
. -

STA'E CF F^OR-DA
Deoa-'n-e*' e S*a*e
. ''
. i
.-
-
am*
-
-
-
! D
- .
-
:- las ? re-
- -
> amerded
Laws of
- pi
rent* f
-
i
I icpinai l mber
-
.:>o#r my rki
- et\l c: Usa Static nl
Florida asatee Hie
.
ce Firestone
Stats
>,. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice. :s HEREBY
c.iie :r. bUSUH ^.
.....inami NEI
SOS ASSOCIATES a: >vi-> sw
S ." atiaml
I
jiid nan-.<

-
- rnus l\
\ acharon Tru*
v .> .
-.irw. Trusl III
il l\
..to Trust II
Movado Trust III
\t.-vado Trust IV
Oj ster T:
i>yster Trust II
Oyster Trust III
Oyster Trust iv
Piaget Trust 1
Piagel Trust II
Piaget Trust ill
Piaget Trust 1\
Constantine Trusl 1
Constant ine Trust 11
ConstanUne Trusl III
Constanune Trust 1\
PACKMAN NECVSAHL
i ROSENBERG
Attorneys for
Nelson .Associates
iViii- Dec. 28. 1980
Jan 2 l^ 1981
NOTCE O* AC'-ON
CONj-B.C' E SES. iCE
nc FROfCCTt
INTmE CSC. CO. R'OF
- E.E.E NTN D C A.
CRCvTOFF^csr-A s
ANZ- CC ICE ."c. NT1
C A.-nr N: K I**,' c:
a;- -n CC- D aSOa.1 -'ON
OF w.acs ACE
-. | ...
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r
-

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-
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I .
k^.' a, C 'art
-la
SAB
-
W.r -9K
t 1BI
----------TKJIILb O*- ALIHW
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
INTME ClRCUITCOURTOF
-HE ELEVENTH JUDlCiA.
CIRCUITOF FLCR:OA IN
AND FOR OADE CO.. NTY
C AcTHM N.- K '.~-FC
ACTION FOR DiSSOuUTlON
OF MARRIAGE
N ...-
Man
VN7V
- '-
-
-
CNTi -
. -
CMaaMM Meodosa
.ARGK.VT1N \

r ..- Wat AC -.
M*rr-.j.' r.*.
see- OJed anil -
are req-:rv i M n sap) of
... ...
H R AM N v..SIT.
t ohose
- ^> Waalaaaaai
Beack
.ir iguiai
:r< above
:" fore Jan
tetautl
rt you far
We reue: demanded in the
.-
nits uc* sria. tn' pul
eek l> Mf sreasa :r. THE ;y
1SHFLOR1PIAS
WITNESS hand and We
: sad court ..' Miami.
FtorMta an Hi M I ... I IBBI
RICHAKIT BRINKKR
As. ..rt
fade County Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Depart) C.erk
Circuit Court Seal
:i.'*r\!N Galbul Esquire
I ^lalbut
A Menln P A
A"* aaMnjjtan a. ..:.*
Miami Beach Florida
..mer

Ik>t IBM
Jan I l :*si
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the landarst*.
daalnni to eng
the fictlti r"1;
.. \J tx r N\\ S3 \-
Miami Fionda. SSI* I

-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HI
GIVEN thai ilgneil
\ t
mong a al IBMT Blscayne
Bred Mtarn intends
In rBlstar ssud nanu orttli we
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Fl.
Martin Skalka FreSKtent
Allamong s North. In<
i9422 Dec M 19S0.
Jan 9.16, 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN Wat We undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under We fictitious name
t'u-kles and Ice Cream at 23AJ
So Pivie Hvky Miami. FL
33133. Intends to register said
name w1W We Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Eddi Ann R Freeman
09431 DM M 1980.
Jan .' y 1 1981
'----------HOTIcEuNDr.-"'
FICTITIOUS NAV AW
NOTICE IS IBBT
,;;\ v:n that Hie in cued
satran| to iMJlgi awasa
under th.' fictitious t DM
\ BOI 'V SHI 'i UK
Norm Rtvar Drive Miami
Florida MIX
said r..n:.< Hi ttM
lark o: Bra Clr -urt of
luntj F
>
II


"Jenisii fBtrkHair)
"fiiiai

Public Notices!
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M-11007 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOB
IN RE: The marriage of
MARIO A. RUIZ
Petitioner-Husband
and
CARMEN DAVILA RUIZ
Respondent-Wife
TO: CARMEN DAVILA
RUIZ
COMONDOMINIO
ISLE MAR
Apartment 1404
Isla Verde. Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
PAUL R. MARCUS, ES-
QUIRE, Attorney for Pe-
titioner. 0300 S. Dadeland
Blvd.. Suite 520. Miami,
Florida 33156. attorney tor
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 520, 9200 S. Dadeland
Boulevard, Miami. Florida
33156, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 16,
1981; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition, j
Tills notice shall be published (
once each week for four con-1
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-1
ISHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the.
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3rd day of
December. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Lola H. Cunier
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal)
Paul R. Marcus. Esquire
9200S. Dadeland Blvd
Suite 520
Miami. Florida 33156
(661-2345)
Attorney for Petitioner
09382 Dec. 12. 19. 26;
Jan. 2, IP*
- NOTICE OP ACHOW
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 90 10215
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
OCTAVlO ESCOBAR
Husband,
and
LUCIA ESCOBAR,
Wife
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-i
FIED that an action for Dis-i
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
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE,
P.A.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 N.W. 7th
Street. Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore January 16, 1981; other-
wise 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-'
secutlve weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3rd day ofl
December. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By LolaH Cumer
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
ALBERT L CARRICARTE.
PA.
2491 N.W 7th Street
Miami Florida
I SOS) 649-7917
Attomi'\ lor I i-utioner
00878 12. 19, 26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY
EN...........r.uersigned.
desiring :>. engage in business
under the fictitious name
Miami Beam Club, a Motel;
ondomimum al .9051 Collins!
Ave.. North Miami Beach. P
Kla., .menus lo register saidl
name with the Clerk of the
i 'Ircuit Court of Dade County.j
Florida.
Florida Conversions, Inc.. ,
;. Fla corp
3015 N. Ocean Blvd.
Fort Laud. Fla. 33308
Jonathan D Beloff. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
09397 Dec. 12. 19, 26. 1980;
Jan. 2. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name A. at
169 Madeira Avenue, Coral
Gables. Fl. 33134. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Sunshine Answering Service,
Inc.
159 Madeira Avenue
Coral Gables. Fl. 88134
09871 Dst.sl2 1iE.lHI>,!
!
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 90-18534 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
OLIVINA BUGGS
Petitioner
and
HERMAN BUGGS
Respondent
TO: HERMAN BUGGS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dls-.
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your I
written defenses, if any, to It on!
BENNETT D. FULTZ, P.A.i
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 619 SW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before .
Jan. 9. 1981: otherwise a'
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con- '
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 9 day of
December, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
09400 Dec. 12. 19. 26,1980;
____________________Jan. 2. J, 801.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or '
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Civil Action No. 90-17415
RE NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTIONOF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
diane McCarthy
Petitioner
and
james m. McCarthy
Respondent
TO: JAMES M. MCCARTHY
5842 69 Avenue
Rldgewood, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition of
Dissolution of 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
FRANK, STRELKOW A GAY,
Attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is 502 Capital Bank
Building, 1666 Kennedy Cause-
way. North Bay Village,
Florida 33141. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
the 23 day of January. 1981;
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 9 day of
December, 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By I ..I la H Currier
Deputy Clerk
Frank. Strelkow A Gay
Attorneys for Petitioner
502 Capital Bank Building
1666 Kennedy Causeway
North Bay Village.
Florida 33141
Telephone No. 13051 868-4711
09401 Dec 12. 19. 26. 1980;
Jan. 2, 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-18557
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
TOMASDIAZ
Petitioner Husband
vs.
HAYDBE MARTINEZ
Respondent Wife
TO HAYDEE MARTINEZ
Ave HI-A e 411 v 42
No 4003
Repano sta Clarm,
Color ro
La Habana Cuba
Vol.' HAYDEE MARTINEZ
are hereby notified to file your
answer lo this Petition for Dis-
solution Di Marriage with the
Clerk nt the Court and mall a
copy lo Petitioner s Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2355 Sal-
zedo Street. Coral Gables,
Florida. 33134. on or before
January 9. 1981, else Petition
will be taken as confessed.
This 9 day ol December. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By 8. A. Bamer
Deputy Clerk
09398 Dec. 12. 19. 26.1980; ;
..____________Jan. 2.1981 k
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Shack-Brothers Maintenance
at 37445 SW 160 Ave., Home-
stead. Fla., intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florid*.
STEVEN SCHACK
09386 Dec. 12,19, 36;
Jan. 2.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M-*S42
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM H. GRANTHAM
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of William H. Grantham,
deceased. File Number 80-9562,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (Hall
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue. or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Dec. 12. 1980.
Personal Representative:
JOAN SIMPSON
7301 Garfield Street
Hollywood. Florida 33034
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
IRVJ.LAMEL. Esq.
735 NE 125th Street
Suite 100
North Miami. Florida 33161
Telephone: (305)893-0630
09385 Dec. 12,19. 26;
Jan. 2. J981
H4 THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
No 90 18112 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
IN RE: The marriage of:
DIONISIOBATIZ.
Petitioner,
and
ALFR1 DA ROMERO
BATIZ,
Respondent.
TO: ALFRIDA ROMERO
BATIZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for disolutlon of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense, if any, to it on
MARTIN ROTH, Petitioners
Attorney, whose address is 14
NE 1 Avenue. Miami. Florida
:I3132, on or before Jan. 5. 1981.
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either
before service on petitioner's
attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on December
2. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
By: AD. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
0937 Dec. 5.12.
_______________________19, 26. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-1445* (04)
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The marriage of
FRANCES TINGLEY
Petitioner
and
LARRY MICHAEL TINGLEY
Respondent
TO; Mr Larry Michael
Tlngley
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required
lo serve a copy of your written
defenses if any lo It on David
K. Stone: Stone Soslcnin &
Gonzalez. P A., attorney (or
Petitioner whose address is
1401 W Flagler St, Miami
Fla. 33135 (Tel 305 649-44111,
and file ihe original with the
clerk o( !he above stvled court
on or beiore January 12, 1981;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in The Jewish
Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3 day of
December, 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E. Stone
Stone. Sostchln
A Gonzalez, P.A.
1401W. Flagler St.
Miami, Fla. 38130
(649-4411)
Attorney Jor Petitioner
09888 Dec. 13,19, 38;
_____________________Jan. 2.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE I lth JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-18SW
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The marriage Of
RUBY IZQUIERDO
Petitioner,
and ESTEBAN IZQUIERDO.
Respondent.
TO: ESTEBAN IZQUIERDO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
requierd to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner's
Attorney. LESTER ROGERS,
whose address is 1454 N W. 17
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125,
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this 9th day of
January, 1981. or a Default will
be entered against you.
DATED this day of Dec. 10.
1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M. Ertce
09403 Dec. 12.19,26. 1980;
_________________January 2, 1981
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. 90-18001
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE. The marriage of
MICHAEL TURNER
A K, A DEVONTURNER
Petitioner-Husband
and
JOY PATRICIA TURNER
Respondent-Wife
TO: JOY PATRICIA
TURNER
25 Perry Street
Montego Bay
St. James, Jamaica
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
David S. Berger, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
999 Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach, Fl., and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
January 9. 1981; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 26 day of
November, 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G Hess
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal >
DavldS. Berger, Esq.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner.
09372 Dec. 5. 13. 19. 26, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 90-18042
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ELBA PEREZ
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
GUILLERMO PEREZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: GUILLERMO PEREZ
Residence Unknown
YOU GUILLERMO PEREZ
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mail a
copy to Petitioner s Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP, 2355 Sal-
zedo Street. Coral Gables,
Florida, 33134. on or before
January H 1981 else Petition
will be taken as confessed.
This l day ot December. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By LolaH Currier
puly Clerk
"''"'< 8C : 13 19,26, 1980
"IWTHXCTRC'UIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 80-18322 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The marriage of
SALVATORE PIPPA
Petitioner-Husband
vs.
EVELYN PIPPA
Respondent-Wife
TO:EVELYN PIPPA
703 E. 187 Street
Bronx. NY. 10458
YOU EVELYN PIPPA are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mail a
copy to Petitioner s Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP, 3305 Sal-
zedo Street. Coral Gables,
Florida, 33134, on or before
January 9, 1981. else Petition
will be taken as confessed.
This 4 day of December, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By C. P. Cope land
Deputy Clerk
09387 Dec. 13.19. 38:'
Jan. 2.1981
l* TTiber 26
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
INANDFOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-18534 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage of:
HUGO RODRIGUEZ
and
VICKI RODRIGUEZ
TO: VICKI RODRIGUEZ
127-07 Liberty Ave.
Richmond Hill.
New York. 11419
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
HYMAN P. GALBUT. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
999 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, Fla.. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
January 12, 1901; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 5 day of Decem-
ber. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Sea) i
Hyman P Galbut. Esq.
999 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Florida, 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
09399 Dec. 12. 19, 26.1980;
Jan. 2.198:
u.f,sjLiECjim.uuw--nr-
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-18371 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; The marriage of
THEORETHA J GRAYSON
Petitioner-Wife
and
OLLIE RICARDO GRAYSON
Respondent-Husband
TO: OLLIE RICARDO
GRAYSON
nil Walnut Avenue
Apt. No. 2B
Bremerton. Washington
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on ARTHUR H LIPSON.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1515 NW 167 St..
Miami. Florida, 33169, and file
the original with Ihe clerk of
the above styled court on or
before January 16. 1981; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Dec.
1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarnula Brown
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal l
09394 Dec. 12. 19. 26. 1980:
Jan. 2.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
EL CARMELO CAFE-
TERIA" at number 5510 West
Flagler St.. 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
20th day of November, 1980.
El Carmelo Restaurant. Inc.
100 percent Sole Owner
IOKGE R.ORTA
Attorney lor Applicant
2091 Coral Way
Miami, Florida 33145
OD3K7 Dec. 5, 12. 19, 26. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-18240
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage ol
I'EAKLINE A. CRAWFORD
Petitioner
and
HORACE CRAWFORD
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: HORACE CRAWFORD
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, on
BERNARD J. LEVY, Attorney
for Petitioner. 633 N.E 167 St..
N.M B... Fl. 33162 on or before
January 16, 1981. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court, otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: Dec.3.1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
09380 Dec. 12. 19. 26 -
Jan. 2, 1981
CIRCUIT in ""Cli
. division "
cAM'LY 0'vision
IN RE T?No-w-''IIf"
Petitioner-Wife
and
JERFe^JWlLSON
200opau,circul.r
Marabella
Trinidad, w I
Answer or Pk.wffW
petition on petition,. .1
ESQ., Suite 711 huT'J
Street. Miami. Florid.V%
and fUe the Origin,? iZJSi
as? vn ?oy57
Circuit Court Clerk Z
before 16 day of January %
"youfalltodoM.juS.rL'l
default wm ht togffgl
you for the relief demand!
said petition m" M1^NEnA-N BORDERED,
Miami, Dad* County, FloM
thlsl2dayofOcemor,0
RICHARD PBRLNKER
Circuit Court Cl,r
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copelsna
Deputy Clerk
09410 Dee.li.JM,
Jan.a.i.j
IN THE CIRCUIT COUT0
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIA
CIRCUIT IN AND FOI
DADE COUNTY. FLORID*
CaseNo.lo-wmcr
FAMILY DIVISION
In re (he marriage of
BETTY J.URAYLESS
Petitioner
and
CECIL GRAYLESS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CECIL GRAYLESS
RESIDENCE UNKNOW
YOU ARE NOTIFIED H
an action for dissolution i
marriage has been
BgalnM you and you
required to serve a copy olj.
written defenses. If any.
B. J. Levy. Esq.. Attorney I
Petitioner. 633 NE 167 St.]
N.MB., Fl. 33162 on or Wo
January 5. i960 and file I
original with the clerk ol B_
court; other* ise a default* ill
be entered against you
Dated Nov 26.1980
Richard P Hrinker. Clem
by S. A Barrier
As Deputy Clerk
09370 Dec 5. 12. IB, 21. lNll
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR ADOPTION
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-18213
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Matter
of the Adoption of
A Minor by:
WALTEROPENA
Petitioner
TO: JUAN RAMON
HERNANDEZ
Residence Addniil
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition foe-
Adoption has been liledaplKl
you and you are required lo I
serve a copy of your writs" I
defenses. If any. to it onAl-|
BERT L. CARRICARTE PA
attorney for Petitioner. wl
address is 2491 NW 7th Sire*.
Miami. Florida 33125. ana I
the original with the cl*rte J I
the above stvled court on
before January 1981. othw-1
wise a default will be entered
against you for the riw
demanded In the complW"
petition. ...
This notice shall be publkw
once each week for '"*
secutive weeks in THr. ""
ISHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and W
seal of said court *
Florida on Mil 3 da} |
December I960 .
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk .P-uitCourt
DadelVun'.v. Flonda
By Lola H Currier
. put; I !fr"
I Circuit Court Seal
Albert ft***
2491 r.
Miami Florida*"8
,308i 849-791"
Attornevtorivtitioner
- NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAI^l**
NOTICE IS "Er,^ed.
GIVEN that 'he undJJgJ
desiring to engage'"^Trf
under the fictiuouJ ""J"^
Pollack mvestmenu^ W
ship and Pollack '"^'V
at 500 Bayview< Drive r
l932. North JSfjftJS
F.orlda 33160. Intend r.P
cnyo&-r
Partnership
Cypen A Nevlns
Attorneys for
Pollack Investmenti
Partnership lP. go 19J*
09408 ""jill.*!


jblic Notices
rRCUlT IN AND FOR
MM COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No HM':
NOTICE OF ACTION
UwUUKANBARand
JgOSARJ SSMAN
n.ur.liK*
IWABLE-- MOW* U
Line WCluding my unKnown
K.Mdll deceased **
iXown heirs deviseea trn-
KE <-- ,-nor* lienors
Eeilori wistees or other
claiming t. through.
'Snder ai bove
med L'eiendant who it not
lo be dead or alive, and
uTrhara B >ianton AS Trus
fe? PIBL1C SERVICE
fea.AI INS RANCB COM
Ml
for
PpANV If living including any
Lk'noii ipouse and if de
[ceased. Ihe unknown heirs, de
-..- asalgnora
Ilifnors. creditor! successors
[or oilier persona claiming b>
IttirouKh. under and against the
[ibow named Defendant who
L nol kr.oun to be dead or
L,v, PI HLIC SER\ ICE
tMlTl AL INSURANCE COM
I'ANV Ne York cor-
[ogratior. .ui'.nonzed to do busi-
ness in Klonda. DEI. RIO
r'INAMK imp.!' a Florida
J corporation and I'MTED
IsTATKS < >K AMERICA
Defend
I TO
CHARLES' Mi HIKE and
IBAKBAP.A ti ST \NTON
[it. Tru.-i- for PI BLIC SER
VICE MIT L INSt RANCE
COMPANY n-1.-nd.ant3 I'.esi-
mncei nknown. if living, in-
|dudmg an) unknown spouse
and d. their
Irespectiv*' unknown heirs de-
I as>:unors
baton reditors trustees or
Iutin-r i" lalmlng b>
llhrougl- I against the
bove Defendants who
lire nul Kii.vn lo be dead or
lilivtv and whose residences
|are limilai i unknown
V(ll ARE HEREBY NOTI-
IrIE1 U al an action lo Quiet
I mil Confirm Title in the Plain-
lulls. TERRI KAN BAR and
ILEONARU SI ."MAN in and
IM fol owing described
|pruperl> silua'.e in Uade
lUwnty, Kionda. town
Southeastern ;, o: Lot 101.
Block 14 SAN SOL'CI ES-
TATES kSO. Page
HS. Section 36-33 Township
MSoutl Range 43 East in
Ihe Count) of liade. Stale
hi Klonda
I nil- been fi ed against you and
"ii are required to serve a
op) oi the > mien deft
liny on I attorney to
|it \l: l H- H 11 IRISHMAN
iKSyi iKr i"- Lincoln Road.
Suite I2A Mi., mi B
IHuihUi or before the
I lanuar) i*>;. andfile
he original illi the Clerk of
rithei beta.....
nee upon Plaintiffs ati >nie>
lUieruiM
I il implaint
WITNESS V", H \M i and the
irdlui -., da) of
lleceinbei
RICHARD I' BRINKER
Clerk oi the
1 '' uil Court
I't'lllllll I
B) V, ... :.,, jr
Deputy Clerk
1
lai l< !*:
'NTHECIRCUITCOURT OF
THEELEVENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 8019101 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
i
W.ICIA
Wife
WON Iiii.MEK'i
"I'spundenl-Husband
1,1 CLAI Ii MONTUOMI .
I stone Lane
onvtlle. Tem
Hi' MON
->< >MI.i ...
answer I
hi Dissolution ol Mai
Clert of the
n .... a copy lo
iniiiii.. vttorney DANIEL
,', .' Salredo -
. la 33134 on
.'' won .,-._>. tW
\\V"l *lll i. taken as Ol
|ml!"'~ -'- day i.i Dai ambei
tlCHARDI1 BRINKER
[ lerk i in uil t'ourt
B) I'lannda Browi
. in-piny Clerk
Dec M i*o.
JlUl 2. 11, 19H1
e.NOTICE UNDER
Wr!ITlOUS NAME LAW
ivVV ,S hereby
auunr :l"' underalaned,
engage in business
' UUoua name of
INT i, BODY sH')p.
MW 12U1 a
lee?' I"",r", -136 intend to
wEE*L :ai" ""m- *n me
t'rt," ""' c,rcu'1 Voun of
Cr,('"""> Klonda
hu,t', >dra-ves- President
l,,'*.^"'nez Rico Secretary
^"'vo.gi. Resident Agent
Dec. 26. 1K80;
Jan. 2. 9.16, 11*81
INTMECIRCUITCOURT
IN ANDFOR
OADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAlJURISOICTiON
division
Case No H 'isscA.a
NOTICE OF ACTION
ALLSTATv V
PORATI05
Croaa-Piaii
MORRIS! .-;-
CroM Defer lanu
TO M
and .'
-
UlEN nFIED that*

morlgai-. %Vi.
prop.
The South thirty-sere
one -.- |
Thirteen :: .- :;
- H S-MAR ES
TATEa SECTK 'N THREE
3' accor I Ptai
Uies
B.. i-.
IT
has :-
- -
i op> f your
M
-
NE l Streel
Jam..
Court ellhi
or
immediate
i* lac
-.:-:-- I
maud-
WITNESS > hand
this Ml
RICH \R\ '
\.-1' -
B) S : -I'
. :- :*:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No M 19'54FC
IN Rl
IP.WIN BALKIN
I tr-Hui
and
JUAN H \:
Keaponda
TO Juan BALKIN
A .---
New Y rfc s V I ?
NOTICE ATlON
Yt
Kir::
. .-- JtKM M I

are
I IWI '
me) GI-: ROt
M \n. ESlJ Sutti
-
i
\: iwer or Pleadi

before 1
Jan
judgment b)
Uki
I pel
-.: V N 1DEREI I
\:..,: '
Hi:.- 23da)
IAH
Ciri ml Coui
I '.! 1-
B) M J
Dei
cism:!: !. -

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA IN
ANDFOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO 0 19163 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The n
IERXHAB .11 "
HetiUom W Hi
urn
\NTON I ''
l'.e-|
Id WToMi'MKV
Resideni
vim \P.E HEREBY n
K1ED lhal
Inaaolutioi M image I u
,.....i. filed agaii
,-. req Un d
youi i itten d'
i, x KOSS \:v RM
LAW PA atton *i
Petitioner wh -
101 nw 12th tvei
Klonda Ii -- -
original With II !!"'
abovi
Januai
default in I"' entered ag i
rtnerelii
the ( omplainl oi petl "
This noun -
once
t-utlve ..... K
JEWISH KLORIDIA.N
WITNESS mj '"'
,..., ol J*,amJj
Klonda
. .1-1.
Cll '-'n
ii\ Clarlnda Brown
it Deputy Clerk
al
a Koas
Attome al "
Attorne) loi
Pelllionei W II
101 NW lh
Miami h lorida
Tel ,:.'. 328 f**4
Attorney for Pel lUoner
MartoQu.nt.-n.'^^^^.
Jan 2.9. 16.1981
Jei*tFkrkte*r
cEHElmis
- M V urn passed *%
- "-- cvnda for U
-
rben :
- ..-- Ler
" at .
i"i-- -. ....
-- *'. ". ,
.- -.
BROTMAN
- ---.,. .. :-- -
-
-
Uriel
>u- .-
ami anc irael -ri-:
-----
-
-
Palm S
- ..
'hapi .."- s
ed b\
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LA*
: S HER!
- '
-
' .'
Miami
ii
titter i
.
\ STATES
5 IN
B> President
.
- l
.
s .....
- : ,i.
--.- ITU
-- -
Ja:-. : 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number (010104
Division )
.
-
minis rios
idn Kra I IM
. I
Number 8
-
-
The
-
. < and
live' i
-
\ SR
'.' s -
\:. n
IIS NO! 1 I
ind
-
.... illenges thi

personal
-
- :
\ v.- tNI OBJ EC
-- -. FILEI '
IRREI
al iNotlci ".as
-
- -
LSTER
.. I
',: W
-
-
. -
la
- :. N -'-.-
-
. -
I
p
-
IN THE CIRCUIT C0URT0F
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO 80 19103 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
-
IVtltioner-Husoand
JENNII CB
w He
T,, ENNIE CR \
Rl N -
- -
YOl
onforDls-
' -'
I and ma
U,
DAN'IE IALL11 -"
Ooral c'^r
uiiii-:."- aaconfeased
Ti-,.. K daj 'I Decemb.
MARDP BRINKER
rt, circuit Court
H\ Clarlnda Brown
'lerk
0M Jan 2.9,16.1981
PmeellB
Obituaries
.APLAN
I .-^ Monroe Darts
>> Dae U >*e -sj
rer N *--; s
V S:-^^ I
Mrs Kapaaa waa a ivatdeet of
.-*
* -a.- Chapter
.. .v V >>* -_-- \- -
- Remain
-ire .; Dec '. '.
M N neter)
:a>ck
-
M an
... Mr*
------ and
M B and '
aai period Sta as a
-eater
IMC Qaacer Reaearch
k Hospital Auj -- -
- |
tn upon
lone |
iraceland

FOClER
- I .. gume m
Sea fort Ot) adi
e. '.-rer M
-
.......
poetry and an]
r^; mrvtved
-
----- -
- -.-:- ,
.
SIEGAL
... '
. in Sur
f
M ik) and In *
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...
.... ....-.'.-. ;. ..
- -
_________.__________
OOCDCERO
- :: m v-r.pano Bea.-r. daed
; e-. \ *a- r-e*. 5er: :.v er.y X
n %. sanrrnas] an >-.*-.* .. ber*.
V_- .-ee
Lang .aj>r. a *.:<.- Se::e
: Bal Harta Sreo.
and or> f** >ervce
. -
v. Smai
LEHMAN
v_- Maaaai se r ?. years (OH NY
a- -:-er
ers
, V elKi
"> % Irer a.-*, s.sser
--...- ^d
SCHWARTZ
-..ie-: tor
a> .-...-- \ y
, v ;.V1 of
M .v I V.a- :^ ria'rtwr.
\ ^ enters Ed ami
iMta See
hrectaaBi
GOTTLIEB
. V .N \
NY
| are .:. KaM ->> M B
.. M > .- a .<: al V.juni.
M '' I irand-
>aa. Miafodnicft -it
. Rasa Ms Haw of M B
s ware I a: V. \et>v-
Ma aiiangaamau kg
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Oprm (>err Dy Clesea S4*ff)
140 SW S7th Avenue
Phone 766-2888
Levitt -\ I
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels

* ".>*.*
*; rioc
.- 9.c ise f.v
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SI m HIT/ BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
U i1"'. P \ ( H
-
Sm\ York: & -
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pemb .'N<- Rd
N ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 80 I'lOi
NOTICE OF ACTION
.
. 'I V.'KA
A
w : Mil
. M ; : MOR Mj h
ibai
IX) Jl AN KMU.U'
LOI M lO A
w Sur 8" Pai aden
.u"; Gran tvei
Santiago C
YOl Jl AN EM1LIU LOPEZ
MOR M are hereb) notlhed
lo file your answer lo irn>
Petition tor Dtssoluuon o(
,,!,:, uii the Clerk ol Ihe
com to
Peutioner'i Attorne) DANIEL
UALLl'P .. -' '''<' Street
la i o"
.... iai KM, alaa
Petll ~ ''"':
leased
Tin.- 23 'la> Ol December
KICHAKPf BRINKEK
t'lerk Circuit Court
Bv Clarlnda Brown
" Deputy Clerk
OVU4 I** 1MN'
Jan. 2 16. IBM
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADECOUNT> FLORIDA
FAMILY DU ISION
Case No 80 l0 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the mai ..
HECTORK
Pelitionei -Husl >
Kl.KONni; v MOSC \
Respondent ^^
lo h.', jjsi INOK x \'.i SO \
\v,- >..- di
., 1-
Edllieio Cuber
S
Sai '
L'arai as -
YOl ELEONOKv MOSCA
are hereb) notified '.. uii
answi
Dissolutioi ol Mai i lag*
the Clerk ol the t and mai
.i cop) \'' Petitioner 8 Attorne)
DANIEL UALU P 1881
tedo Strei I .,.
Klorul.1. ;3134 on or belure
Januar) 3 m Petition
w ill be laJten .*> confeaaed
llili :::.' da) ol December,
I8S0
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
B) C P t'ope I and
i>eput\ Cwrh
os6 ivx a lawir
Jan i'. 16. iwi


At the retent Jewish National Fund-Kneseth Israel Annual banquet
Mr and Mrs I Inward Axelrad were the honurees. They are seen being
presented with a plaque fur their dedicated service to the
congregation, to Judaism, to Jen ish education, to JNF and to Israel.
Li jt to right: /.ev M Kugan. president JNF Southern Region: Yvette
Axelrad. Howard Axelrad, honurees: Sam KusnitZ, recently elected
president of Kneseth Israel, and Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual
leader of KnesetM Israel, and leader of JNF.
Yiddish Musical To Be Presented
and April 5; Deerfield Beach
High School. March 22 and April
A musical in Yiddish "De
Bubbe'a Yerusheh" will be per
formed by the Delta Flayers on
Sundays at 2:30 p.m. at: Coral
Springs High School. Jan. 11 and
Jan. 18; Uallandale High School.
Feh. 1. K. 15. 22. March 1. 8. 15.
The
Israel.
Spitz.
proceeds will benefit
For tickets, call Morris
Yivo Committee Lecture Series
The \ ivo Committee of
Greater Miami will open its 33rd
forum of lectures on the topic
"Arts and the Socio-Political
Scene.
On Wednesday. Jan. 7. S. L.
Galil Card Party
The Galil Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women will
have its annual paid up member-
ship luncheon at the Washington
Savings Bldg.. 1550 NE 167th
St.. on Monday noon. Jan. 5.
Following the meeting there
will be a card partv.
Voters Inc. Plan
Town Hall Meet
Voters Incorporated will hold
its town meeting on Friday at 1
p.m., in the Washington Savings
and Loan Assn.. 1234 Washing-
ton Ave. Harry Levy, president,
will conduct the meeting.
Guest speakers will be Robert
Napp and Bruce Singer, assistant
city attorney and president of the
Miami Beach Jaycees.
Shnciderman. journalist, win asK
Is Time Running Out for Jewish
Culture?"
All lectures are held at 1:30
p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom.
'Intermarriage'
Jewish Singles are invited to
participate in a seminar on
"Intermarriage" led by Rabbi
Dov Bidnick at the Sky Lake
Synagogue on Saturday at 8:30
p.m. Following the Discussion a
Jewish Dating Game" will be
played.
Israel Folk Dance
Shlomo Bachar. Israeli choreo-
grapher, will conduct a series of
Israel folk dance workshops in
the Miami area Jan. 11-17.
The workshop is being
sponsored by the Miami Israel
Folk Dance Center, Temple Beth
Sholom. Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida. Florida
International University and
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
For further information, call
Yusi Yanich.
Jewish community centers
of South Florida's
Second Annual
Yiddish Film Festival
at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC
18900 NE 25th Avenue, North Miami Beach
January 8 The Golden Age of second Avenue
with Herschel Bernard!
January 15 Mamele
with Molly Picon
January 22 Laughter Through Tears
with Michael Rosenberg
January 29 Der Purlmspieler
with zigmond Turkov
All films are newly restored end sub-titled
TICKETS
S8 for subscription
$2.50 lor single admission
All Showings begins st 8 p.m.
Tickets may be purchased at:
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
18900 N.E. 25th Avanua
932-4200
Commercial Ties To Israel Aided By Bus, Mission
Chamber has a number of pro- meet with the Israeli nrm.
grams designed to help the to tour the manufacturing^ ,S
American businessman to initiate ties to learn lirsihini '
quality control and ZiSSi
capacity and to dffi2ttJ
specf.cat.on and reouiri ,,m ,
spec.hc .tems for the Amenc
market.
The America-Israel Chamber
of Commerce-Florida Region is
planning a two-week business
mission to Israel for Spring 1981,
scheduled for March 31 to April
14.
The mission is designed to ac-
quaint American businessmen
who are interested in doing
business with Israel, with oppor-
tunities and benefits of invest-
ment, joint venture and trade;
with emphasis on personal con-
tacts arranged according to each
participant's particular needs.
According to Bert Kurland,
chairman of the mission, and
himself a major importer of
Israeli goods: "While the
investment in, or trade with,
Israel, we know from experience
that the most expedient and
beneficial method is through per-
sonal visits and direct person-to-
person contact.
"For example," explains Mr.
Kurland. "let us say that a
wholesaler in the South Florida
area is interested in importing
certain hardware items from
Israel, we will in advance contact
the Israeli manufacturers of ap-
propriate items, and set up ap-
pointments for the wholesaler to
fi-aJ
Co-operating with lhel
Chamber in making arranJj
ments for the Mission, are til
Government of Israel | ,,mo "
Authority headed by EconoSL
Ambassador to the Is I)avj(il
Rotlevy; the [srael-AmericaT
Lanmberof Commerce: the Israel
Manufacturers Association; and!
the Israel Fxport Institute. i
MIAMI BEACH
0CEANFR0NT
MOTEL-CONDOMINIUMS
FROM $42,990
FULLY FURNISHED!


\JU.
First-Come-First- Served!
Public Sale Begins at 10 a.m. Today!
This is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to buy a beachfront motel-condominium unit, being
completed for immediate occupancy, at unbelievable prices starting from $42,990'
FULLY FURNISHED!
Make your dream come true. Enjoy your very own vacation residencesteps away from the beach.
To be sure you secure the best location, be at our Sales Office early. Our sales representative will
show you the models and go over all details. A 10% deposit will reserve your unit.
The low price includes complete brand new color-coordinated interiors featuring all new furnishings
color TV. carpeting, drapes, individual heating/air conditioning, wall paper and new baths.
You'll also enjoy 200 feet of beautiful private beach, a large pool area and shuffleboard All ma
lush, tropically landscaped atmosphere. You'll be just minutes away from golf courses, tennis,
horse and dog racing. Jai-Alai, deep sea fishing, famous restaurants, great shopping, churches and
synagogues.
No Recreation Lease, No Land Lease.
Ownership will be in fees simple. At closing, you will receive a warranty deed. FINANCING AVAILABLE
How to get here.
Take 1-95 or U.S. 1 to Hallandale Beach Blvd.. or 163rd Street. Go east to A1A. Miami Beach Club
Condominium is on the ocean side of Collins Avenue at 190th Street
MIAMI BEACH CLUB
MOTEL/CONDOMINIUM
19051 Collms Avenue
Miami Beach. Fg^lg
furnished by a developer to a buyer or lessee.
This advertisement ts not intended to be a full statement For complete details. prospectus is available to buyers at the sales office


Full Text
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