The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02712

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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
T eJewIslb Flor idiami
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
jlume 54 Number 4
TWO SECTIONS
Miami, Florida Friday. January 23,1981
< Fn Price 35 Cents
Now Thats it's Official
Will Anything Change for Israel Under Reagan and Bush?
\
sa
My MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
senior American Jewish
leader said here that
Israelis were "having pipe
dreams" if they thought
that the Reagan Adminis-
tration was going to base
its Middle East policy
solely on a close security
relationship with Israel.
Habbi Arthur Hertzberg, vice
president of the World Jewish
Congress, told the Board of
Deputies of British Jews that
although President Reagan had
"tremendous goodwill" for
Israel, and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization would be a
"non-starter" once he was in
office, it would be wrong to
presume that there would be no
more problems between the
Jewish State and the White
House.
HERTZBERG, who stopped
here en route to the World Jewish
Congress assembly in Jerusalem,
ridiculed Israeli commentators
who had deduced from Reagan's
election statements that Israel
would now be regarded as a "first
class strategic asset" by
America's military thinkers.
Noting that Reagan had been
given a mandate to be tough with
the Russians, Hertzberg said
Reagan was probably the only
American President who could go
to Moscow to make a global
agreement with the Soviet
leadership. "At that moment, I
would worry about Israel,"
Hertzberg added.
In the meantime, Israel's
friends in the United States
would find that it would be
"business as usual" with the
incoming Administration and
that they would have to "fight
out the problems one by one," he
said. Hertzberg also noted that
the Reagan transition team was
strongly opposed to setting up a
"Jewish desk" in the White
House like that under the Carter
Administration.
^S^

iS-
uper Sunday Hits
1 Million-Plus
State Dep't. Shakeup
Sends Nobody Home
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Present personnel of the State Departments Middle
East Bureau, headed by Assistant Secretary of State Harold Saunders, will continue to
formulate U.S. policy in affairs concerning the area from Morocco to India including
the Arab-Israeli dispute after the Reagan Administration takes office, it was indicated
here.
Secretary of State
Alexander Haig reportedly
has selected most of his
senior aides, and while
Saunders is apparently not
one of them, neither has
Haig indicated his replace-
ment. "The simple reason
may be that Haig has not
yet settled on Saunders'
successor," a knowledgable
State Department source
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.

Jver 3,500 volunteers
every facet of Miami's
sh community put the
sr in Super Sunday as
Greater Miami Jewish
leration staged a
Wive community-wide
)nt'-a-thon on Sunday.
["he effort raised an un-
dented $1,424,153 on
of GMJF's 1981
ibined Jewish Appeal-
Emergency Fund,
kich now stands at over
million, more than half-
\y to its goal of over $20
lion for 1981.
UPER SUNDAY, the second
ljr event in January to launch
1981 CJA-IEF, built upon
momentum that was
generated at the Jan. 15 cam-
paign opening dinner, chaired by
Philip T. Warren. Over 1.000
Miamians heard Ephraim Evron,
Israel's Ambassador to the
Continued on Page 7-A
SAUNDERS. 50, and well
known as "even-handed" in
Arab-Israeli affairs, has been
Assistant Secretary since April,
1978. He succeeded Alfred
Atherton, presently the U.S.
Ambassador in Cairo. He was
promoted from Deupty Assistant
Secretary for the Middle East to
Assistant Secretary for Research
and Development in 1975 by then
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
In the latter post, he set forth
before Congress a shift in U.S.
policy toward Palestinian Arabs
and their "legitimate rights."
Kissinger dismissed it as
academic. However, the tilt
toward Arab perceptions of a
possible solution to the
Arab-Israeli impasse continued
to prevail. Saunders' presen-
tation to Congress appears in
retrospect to be considered U.S.
policy approved by the Ford
Administration and not altered
by the Carter Administration.
George Sherman, the chief
information officer of the State
Department on Middle East
affairs, has been designated U.S.
Consul General in Calcutta but is
not expected to take up that post
until late spring at the earliest.
Sherman, a former diplomatic
correspondent of the Washington
Star, has been closely associated
with Saunders and other top
officials at both the State
Department and the White
House and has travelled with
Secretaries of State on Middle
East journeys.
MEANWHILE, it was learned
Continued on Page 11 A
New Finance Minister
Debate Continues Over July 7 Elections
HyJTA Wire
JERUSALEM The
Knesset has begun a
meeting to resolve the
debate at the center of a
decision to set national
elections for July 7. Well-
placed parliamentarians
here predicted that there
would eventually be a
Likud-Labor agreement on
an earlier date, possibly
June 23.
Hehind-the-scenes discussions
between Likud coalition and
Labor Opposition leaders on the
July 7 date brought an instant
response from Shimon Peres,
chairman of the Labor Party,
who was quoted Tuesday as
saying that the July 7 date was a
"whim" on the part of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
IT IS reported here that a
Continued on Page 13-A
Shimon Peres
Vhat Would Four More Years of Jimmy Carter Mean?. .Page 5-A


Pu
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/It a reception at Tel Aviv University, Mayor of New York City Edward Koch Iright)\
receives a T-Shirt of Tel Aviv University's Sackler School of Medicine from a New York\
student, Jonathan Sanders (center), second-year student at the New York State Medical \
Program at the school, as Prof. Haim Ben Shahar (left), president of TA U, looks on.
Headlines
Soviet Nuclear Weapons Still in Egypt?
The probability that the USSR introduced
nuclear weapons into Egypt during the last stage
of the Yom Kippur War is discussed in detail in
an article in the latest issue of the Jeursalem
Journal of International Relations published by
the Hebrew University's Leonard Davis Institute
for International Relations.
At that time, wide publicity was given to the
possibility that, in addition to the SCUD missiles
already delivered. Moscow also had sent Egypt
warheads, suspected of being nuclear, for the
missiles.
The authors neither confirm nor deny the
assertion of deployment of Soviet atomic arms in
t-gypt. They quote, among others, former Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger for a statement to
the effect that the U.S. has no evidence, or at
least no confirmed evidence, that the Soviet
Union introduced nuclear weapons into the
conflict. The authors add. This was a typical
Kissinger answer, deliberately framed in am-
biguous terms."
by AJC's Houston Chapter on Feb. A and 5.
"Each conference gives local community and
state representatives a forum to air those issues
of concern to both communities," notes Seymour
Samet. AJC's director of Domestic Affairs
"Both the Hispanic and the Jewish communities
have demonstrated strong cultural and historic-
ties, while at the same time striving to be ab-
sorbed into the mainstream of American society.
The immigration and acculturation experience in
particular is still of ongoing concern for both
communities, especially in the so called Sunbelt
Region."
The executive vice chairman of the National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
told the 400 delegates to that organization's
Menary Session in San Diego that the dedication
American Jews give to the struggle for the
security of Israel and Soviet Jews "must be given
also to the struggle for conditions that will assure
domestic tranquility in this country."
Albert D. Chernin asserted that "the Bill of
Kights is ahve and well." and added that "we in
the Jewish community relations field can justi-
fiably claim our share of the credit for con-
tributing to this unfolding expression of
American liberalism."
But he admitted that there are "chilling
elements of truth" in the views of groups who see
the Bill of Rights as "destroying the American
family, sapping American values and leading to
the disintegration of American society."
The American Jewish Congress has filed a
friend-of-courl brief in a major lest case involving
the right of a Seventh Day Adventist to refuse to
pay union dues on the basis of her religious
beliefs.
The case. McDaniel i Essex is now before
the United States District Court tor the Western
District of Michigan. The announcement of the
brief was made by Nathan /. DershowitZ,
director of the American Jewish Congress Com
mission on Law and Social Action
The employee. Doris McDaniel, worked for the
Essex International Corporation in Berrien
Springs. Michigan. When she refused to join or
contribute to the union as required by the union
contract, the company dismissed McDaniel in
1972 at the behest of International Associationol
Machinists. Local Lodge No. 982.
Maj. Gen. Avraham Orly, former coordinator
3f administered territories for the Israel Defense
j-orces. describes Project Renewal as "one of
Israel's most critical priorities" at the United
Jewish Appeal Florida Regional Conference in
Orlando.
Speaking to more than 200 Jewish community
leaders from throughout the state, Orly stressed
that while world attention is focused on continued
peace negotiations between Israel and Egypt, the
partnership between Diaspora and Isreali Jews to
rejuvenate Israel's distressed neighborhoods
must be the object of "intensive concentration" ir
the coming decade.
Orly, who has played a role in negotiations with
Egypt, said that "it is urgent for the further
development of Israel that we solve the problems
hat continue to oppress the 300,000 Jews who
-ve not yet been fully absorbed into the main
- of Israeli society."
The 100th anniversary of mass Jewish
migration from Eastern Europe to the U S is
highlighted in the latest volume of the Jewish
Book Annual, the trilingual American yearbook
m/bT i'^8? creativ't>' published bv the
J w B Jewish Book Council.
In "America Discovers the East European
Jewish Immigrant," Abraham J. Karp uses con-
temporary sources to describe the contrast and
conflict between East European Jews and
other Jews (mostly of German descentl who were
already settled in the U.S.
Non-Jewish Americans, Karp writes, became
acquainted w.th a dual image of "uptown" af-
fluent German Jews and "downtown" East
European immigrants. He quotes one prominent
German Jew: It is next to impossible to identify
ourselves with that half-civilized orthodoxy.
We are Americans, they are not ... We are
Israelites of the ninteenth century and a fine
country, and they gnaw the dead bones of past
centuries ( ,
A national!dialogue between the Jewish and
lapanic communities in the U.S. has been
started by the American Jewish Committee.
The first of two conferences took place under
Ae auspices of AJC's Western Region, with two
dozenJewiahland Hispanic leaders from five states
meeting for three days at a retreat in Scottadale,
Arizona. A second conference, focusing on "Im-
migration and Acculturation," is being sponsored
*f JMl
Retirement of Gaynor I. Jacobson, executive
^president of the Hebrew liS Aki
Gaynor s retirement will take place XSSSi
Jacobson joined HI AS in 19R1 h -;n
tin-toa^a wor.dwIde^Uo"^ Z
ne seVte?ah^ h? ,mS1 *^IA?
ne served abroad as Joint Distribution rvJ,
mittee country director in Italy GreSTcrS^
skjvakia and Hungary, superv^utg^nat 0rSnT
zation s extensive relief activities *^
--------___
?rit\nv Januarv 16.1961
' Friday, J8mi
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people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
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people with a genuine understanding of families' needs
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
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Families expect more from Riverside.
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Friday. January 23,1961
*JewlstFkrk*nn
Page 3-A
News in Brief
*r
Egypt
AIRO Egypt has suddenly
banned Israel's participation in
the International Book Fair due
open in Cairo next week. The
^>ve took Israeli officials by sur-
prise and was viewed by them as
Kierious setback in normaliza-
^Ki of relations between the two
I Muntries.
A Foreign Ministry spokesman
aid that the Israel Kmbassy here
seeking an explanation.
WASHINGTON Gen.
exander Haig. approved by the
nate Foreign Relations Corn-
it tee by a vote of 15-2 as
ident Reagan's choice to be
Secretary of State, said he has
always viewed Israel as a
'strategic asset of the United
States. He also clarified his views
on the Palestine Liberation Or-
. ganization and expressed support
I For American assistance to
P Egypt.
In the course of questioning on
the final day of his confirmation
I hearings, Haig was asked by Sen.
I Alan Cranston ID.. Calif.) how he
.would "characterize our relation-
ship with Israel in a nutshell. You
' view it as a strategic asset?"
Haig replied, "I always have
and I have always described it as
that. And I combine that with
our long standing obligation of
the post-World War II creation of
the State" of Israel.
NEW YORK Viktor
Brailovsky, held in Moscow's
Butyrka Prison, is seriously ill,
according to the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. Brailov-
sky, a leading activist of the
Jewish emigration movement,
and editor of the journal, "Jews
in the USSR," was arrested Nov.
13 on charges of "defaming the
Soviet state and public order."
According to his wife, Irina,
the interrogation has been sus-
pended temporarily because of
his serious medical condition. She
reported that this latest news
contrasts sharply with the in-
formation she had previously
received from prison authorities,
assuring her that her husband
was receiving appropriate
medicine and was well. Efforts to
ascertain the nature of
Brailovsky's illness have been
unsuccessful.
VANCOUVER. British
Columbia Muni Evers, 64, a
pharmacist, has been elected to
his seventh two-year term as
mayor of New Westminster, a
suburb of Vancouver. He was
born in Winnipeg, where his late
father, Meyer Auerbach, was
educational director of the
Canadian Jewish Congress and
principal of the Talmud Torah in
Winnipeg.
Nathan Divinsky, a mathe-
matics professor at the
University of British Columbia,
was elected Alderman of Van-
couver in a recent election. He
served six years as Vancouver
School Trustee and the last two
years as School Board chairman.
A native of Winnipeg, Divinsky
was active in Hillel at Vancouver
E University as a student.
AMSTERDAM The 10-year
prison sentence imposed on Nazi
Srar criminal Pieter Menten was
upheld by The Hague Supreme
BCourt, ending a four and a half
Byear legal struggle to bring the
millionaire Dutch art dealer to
injustice for his murder of Jews and
, others while a member of the
NaziSS.
Menten, 81, was convicted by a
"Special tribunal in Rotterdam last
ine for war crimes committed in
Polish village of Podhorodze
July, 1941, In addition to the
n term, he was fined 100,000
Judders. It was his second con-

Secretary Haig
viction on the charge of mass
murder. In December, 1977 an
Amsterdam court sentenced him
to 15 years imprisonment. But
the Supreme Court quashed that
verdict on technicalities and
referred the case to The Hague
district court.
When the latter upheld the
earlier sentence, the Supreme
Court again overturned it and
sent the case to the Rotterdam
court which convicted him anew.
BONN Several outspoken
friends of Israel have launched a
campaign here opposed to arms
sales to Saudi Arabia by the
West German government. They
include Bundestag Vice Presi-
dent Anne-Marie Renger, a
leading member of the ruling
Social Democratic Party ISPD),
and a small group of parlia-
mentarians from the Free Demo-
cratic Party, the SPD's coalition
partner.
Under fire is the recently
adopted position by Bonn that
Saudi Arabia is not an "area of
tension" and therefore may be
removed from the government's
self-imposed ban on selling
weapons to countries in such
areas which are not members of
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization. That position,
recently enunciated by Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Gen-
scher, was seen as part of a cam-
paign to prepare public opinion
for the sale of 300 highly sophis-
ticated Leopard 11 tanks to Saudi
Arabia.
NEW YORK The Task
Force on Missionary Activity of
the New York Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council, for-
med to combat efforts of cults in
the New York area to recruit
Jewish youth as members, has
developed into a national re-
source, according to Laurence
Tisch, JCRC president, and Dr.
Seymour Lachman, Task Force
chairperson.
The two JCRC officials said
Task Force activities were being
headed by the Task Force's full-
tune coordinator. Dr. Martin
Dann, a former American history
professor with a record of "broad
and diversified experience in
youth and communal work."
Dann is coordinating the anti-
missionary activities of the more
than 40 participating JCRC
agencies and "developing with
them programs of benefit to all
members of our community,"
they said.
.-- > y .
BUFFALO, N.Y. The hopes
of a local neo-Nazi group lor
HI M
widespread publicity from a
planned anti-Black demon-
stration here on the com-
memoration of the 52nd birthday
of Martin Luther King. Jr.,
fizzled when the only neo-Nazi
organizer, Karl Hand, showed up
for the event. Some 150 spec-
tators came to the rally in
Niagara Square, most of them
white and most of them out of
curiosity.
Gail Kaplan, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Buffalo, praised the cooperation
of city and county police who
kept Hand completely sur-
rounded until he was hustled in
to a police car and taken away
from his botched "White Rights
Rally." According to some media
reports here, when reporters
asked Hand where his supporters
were, Hand replied: "They are
here. I just can't find them."
PHILADELPHIA Police
are investigating two burglaries
and thefts of silver Torah orna-
ments from two area synagogues,
Temple Adath Israel of the Main
Line in Morion and Temple
Sholom in the city's Northeast,
within the last three weeks,
according to Associate Editor
Robert Cohen in the Jewish
Exponent.
A third apparent burglary
attempt was foiled at Temple
Beth Hillel-Beth El in Wynne-
wood when intruders set off an
alarm and fled. Police responding
to the alarm apprehended a
suspect.
TEL AVIV Dr. Israel Efros.
a Hebrew poet and educator in
the United States and Israel and
the first rector of Tel Aviv
University, died here at the age
of 89.
Efros was born in the Ukraine
May 28, 1891 and came to the
United States in 1905. He
received a doctorate from Colum-
bia University, founded the
Baltimore Hebrew College and
Training School in 1918 and was
its dean until 1928. He later was
professor of Hebrew at the
University of Buffalo from 1929-
1941. when he came to Hunter
College in New York City.
While at Hunter he also taught
Jewish philosophy and Hebrew
literature at Dropsie College in
Philadelphia. He was also presi-
dent of the Histadruth Ivrith of
America.
In 1955, Efros moved to Tel
Aviv after being appointed rector
of Tel Aviv University, a post he
held until 1959. He later became
honorary president of the
university.
BONN In 1980,152 new war
crimes cases were filed in West
Germany it was reportedbyAdal-
bert Rueckerl. head of the central
office for the investigation of
Nazi crimes in Ludwigsburg.
When the Parliament abolished
the more than 100-year-old
Statute of Limitations for murder
last year, it left the door open for
a continuing investigation and
bringing to trial of Nazi war
criminals.
Had the statute not been
abolished, only cases already
filed with the courts would have
been subject to prosecution and
1 there would have been no further
1 investigations to uncover un-
known events in Poland, ac-
cording to Rueckerl.
NEW YORK All the
privately-run religious classes in
Moscow have been forced to shut
down because of KGB harass-
ment, it was reported here by the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry. This means in fact
that there is no study of religion
in the largest city in the Soviet
Union, the GNYCSJ said. The
"official" Moscow yeshiva
contains 10 government picked
students and is presumably not
affected by this crackdown.
The Jews are the only Soviet
minority who are denied their
own school system, the GNYCSJ
noted. The classes that were
closed were led by a number of
self-educated teachers whose
students convened in private
homes to study Bible, Talmud
and Jewish history.
Change in Soviet Emigre
Processing Procedure
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) New
procedures for processing Soviet
Jewish emigrants that, if suc-
cessful might reduce the number
of Soviet Jews who choose to
settle in countries other than
Israel, are announced by HI AS.
Addressing a press conference
at HIAS headquarters here,
Gaynor Jacobson, executive vice
president of HIAS, said that
under the new plan Soviet Jewish
emigrants would spend only two
days in Vienna, their first stop
out of the Soviet Union, instead
of eight to ten days as heretofore.
THOSE WHO opt for settling
in Israel will fly there from
Vienna. The others, according to
the new plan, will go to a hotel
north of Rome where, during up
to a week's stay, they will receive
expert "joint counseling" from
representatives of HIAS, the
Joint Distribution Committee
and the Jewish Agency.
The counseling will consist of
providing up-to-date information
about life in Israel and the oppor-
tunities Israel has to offer to the
individual Soviet emigrant.
"Those with close relatives in
the U.S. or other countries will be
helped to be reunited with their
families," Jacobson explained.
"For all the other emigrants, a
conscientious and sensitive effort
will be made to help them choose
to go to Israel."
BUT JACOBSON said in
response to a question from the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the new procedures do not indi-
cate a shift in policy on the part
of HIAS and that any Soviet Jew
who insists on going to the U.S.
will be assited by HIAS.
Jacobson said he hoped that
under the new procedures, two-
thirds of future Soviet Jewish
emigrants would choose to settle
in Israel and one-third in the
U.S., Canada, Australia and
other countries. At present, the
figures are exactly the reverse, he
said.
He added that he believed the
expert counseling to Soviet Jews
in Rome, which is to begin in a
few weeks, "will help many
refugees make better informed
choices than in the recent past."
Israel, he said, "has a great
deal to offer, especially for people
in certain professions. Beyond
this, Israel possesses a religious
and cultural environment that
Jews from the Soviet Union have
never been permitted to enjoy."
JACOBSON ALSO announced
that HIAS through local
Jewish community organizations
and Jewish Federations was
encouraging American Jews
(especially recent arrivals) with
close relatives in the Soviet
Union to send "Letters of
Invitation" to their kin desiring
to leave the USSR.
"In recent times, an average of
500 Soviet Jews a year has come
to the U.S. in this manner."
Jacobson reported, "and we
believe larger numbers will arrive
here if there is an increase in invi-
tations from close relatives.
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Pnrinv .Innuarv to. iwot
Page 1"
PagelO-f
Page 4-A
fJewiitlcridUaL
Friday. January 23, \<%,
Pub
- INTH
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AGAIN
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ALL
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An Inauguration Prayer
We extend our congratulations to President
Ronald Reagan and Vice President George Bush on
their inauguration Tuesday. As our new chiefs of
state, we wish them every success.
The times ahead are fraught with peril. The
return of the 52 American hostages Tuesday should
not lull us into believing otherwise. Both at home
and abroad, the American way of life is being chal-
lenged as never before.
It will take all of their cunning to meet these
challenges. Particularly President Reagan must bear
the burden of many agonizing decisions in the years
ahead.
We join all American citizens of every per-
suasion in praying for the kind of effective leadership
that will spruce up our international image,
strengthen our determination as a people, and
commit us to guarding the nation's precious
heritage.
ATTO
REPI
Josep
380 LI
Mlam
Telph
08481
I
CON
INTI
THE
cm
ANI
ci
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INKS
CON>
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and
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BAI
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TO: I
I
I
i
YO
FIEt
Dlsao
been
are r
your'
It on!
at ton
addn
BOU14
Florl
orlga
a bow
The Year of the Israel Bond
In 1980, the Israel Bond Organization produced
record cash receipts amounting to $421,961,000, the
largest sum realized in any year with the exception of
1973, the year of the Yom Kippur War, in the sale of
securities for Israel's economic development.
These proceeds brought to $5.1 billion the total
funds channeled into Israel's development budget by
the Israel Bond Organization since its founding 30
years ago.
The past year's results represented an increase
of $27.4 million over the 1979 sales figure of $394.5
million. Israel Bonds, which are a major instrument
in promoting Israel's industrial and agricultural
progress, are sold in the United States, Canada,
Western Europe and other parts of the free world.
Despite high interest rates and unfavorable eco-
nomic conditions in the United States and other
countries where Israel Bonds are sold, friends of
Israel continued to express their support by pur-
chasing substantial amounts of 4 percent Bonds and
other instruments.
This is good news. As South Florida Israel
Bonds Chairman Gary R. Gerson has pointed out,
the Israel Bond program must be expanded in 1981
to exceed the $515 million total achieved in the year
of the Yom Kippur War. A substantial increase is
urgently needed to help soften the blow of the
austerity measures Israel has taken to combat in-
flation and increase production for export in order to
further reduce the balance of payments deficit.
Let's Hear it in Yiddish
At a time when there are unrelenting prognos-
tications foretelling the doom of the Yiddish
language and Yiddish culture, there are two Yiddish
stage productions being presented in South Florida.
Obviously, the producers are banking on the fact
that all those prophets of gloom simply are wrong.
One of the things we observe about these pre-
dictions is that concerned Jews, particularly those
with facility for the Yiddish language, all too readily
agree.
Well, here is an opportunity to strike a blow in
the cause not of doom but of survival and renewed
vigor. Going to Yiddish theatre in South Florida is
one /fay of making certain that the productions will
be a success and of holding out promise for more
such productions in the future.
More important, it is a way of contributing to
the survival of the Yiddish language and Yiddish
culture, and even to their renewed vigor.
It is also a way of having some darned good fun
as we exercise the old mama loshen.
Jewish FlorJidian
Jana
defat
you I
^OFFICE and PLANT-130N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone: 37S-4fl08
one* P.O. Box 273. Miami. Florida 33101
Meui FREDK SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHET
ISHI Editor and Publishers Associate Editor Executive Editor
Wl The J e wi h F lor Id I an Does Not Guarantee T he Kashruth
seal Of The Merchandise Advertised in Its Columns
Florl Publlahed Every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldlan
Date Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS 275330
R F '#0 rjiochit
' The Jewish Florldlan has absorbed trie Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association oi
(Clf, English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
Paul SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S1S.00; Two Yaars in oc-
eans Three Years S40.M Monthly Magajine Issue (12) IJ.50; out of town, conntry,
as upon request. No credit or rotund for interrupted service or cancellation.
fS riday. January 23,1981 18 SHEVAT 6741*
* .'olumc 54 Number 4
,.&*'. .- *-. .,:...--- .
Sinai Giveaway Regrettable
NOW THAT he is being
hounded out of office by public
opinion both at home and abroad,
we OUghl to remind ourselves
thai the moat surprising and
most costlv error that Prime
Minister Begin made in his career
was the essentially unconditional
return of the Sinai to Egypt. This
poorly-conceived decision has ir-
retrievably changed for the worse
the course of Israel's history.
To judge from the way in
which world opinion treats Mr
Begin, no one is even inclined to
recall that he was singlehandedly
responsible for this grandiose
sacrifice in the fruitless cause of
good intentions It is a strategic
blunder beyond the capacity to
deal with it except in the most
negative terms. Far from
hastening the peace process as he
Leo
Mi.Mlliii
.
Likud victory nior, than th
years ago. was opposed to ceS
the Sinai in one fell .w,.nr, E
..Uk.tosF,akotas.A:;^
THERE ARK,,, .^
shouI argue that the Sinai
have l>een returned
on son
had imagined, it has only made it
that much thornier
Evan his far more moderate
opposition, the Labor Party,
which held governmental control
since the founding of the State
until Mr Begins surprising
. ....... -'tin- navi
ultimately, but it u -, ,,, ^"
player indeed who Lu\ttt
away the game even Mo* .
began And that is,,r,......, '
Mr. Begin did in th, ,use
peace. His reward has been tab,
characterized by world opinion is
a terrorist, a murderer, and "i
transigent' negotiator
On the other hand, Eavnt'i
President Sadat now SX,
astride the Sinai imaged as a
humanist, a man willing to do
almost anything to come to lot*
accommodation with those recai-
tit rant Israelis, the great and
patient arbitrator No one talks
about his own terrorist past or
his adoration of Adolf Hitler
No onetxJthers to read Sadat's
testament of political taith. pub-
lished in the form ol an auu>
biography in 1978. which speaks
in MM most hostile terms possible
about Israel this after his
phony. ballyhiiued peace
initiative'' to Jerusalem in
November. 11*77 quite as if he
dropped out of the skies without
years of earlier spadework
inaugurated l>\ Ism I and then
continued by the two COURttlM
until the event itself mutualh
agreed U|xin.
REMEMBER tta presentation
of the Nobel Peace Prize to both
men after their initial meeting in
Jerusalem? And Sadai -
dalous refuse] to go to Scan
dinsvis to accept it because Mr
Begin had been given lor the initiative, and after all
he, and he alone, was respoi
inr it. and therefore onij he atom
should be honored?
Ksrnembsr Mr Begin i d
astroua decision lagainl to ^
anyway despite the insult,
despite the be? Remember the
Continued on Page 13-A
New Rabbi Speaks
He Asks, 'Why Remain a Jew?'
By RABBI
HASKELL M. BERNAT
Mordecai Kaplan. the
celebrated ideologue, would rage
impatiently at the question
"Why remain a Jew?" He would
angrily respond. "Why commit
suicide?'' This is an appropriate
response when challenged by an
outsulei, but internal to Judaism
it is inadequate. Human beings
must always justify their
existence to themselves and
movements within Judaism no
less. Our raison d'etre today
cannot be the same as yesterday,
lest we become smug and fat with
self-satisfaction rather than lean
and hard with renewed purpose.
A new era demands new
definitions, if only to make ex-
plicit what is already resident
within its spirit, awaiting ar-
ticulation.
IF WE were to distill the two
major self-perceptions of Reform
Judaism in the past, one would
emerge as a negation: we are that
movement willing to rid Judaism
of all that is obsolete in the
tradition, by invidious contrast
to those movements which cling
unreasonably to the vestigial
past (Pittsburgh Platform. 18851.
The other self-definition is an
affirmation. It speaks of the
evolutionary nature of human
existence and the developmental
spirit of Judaism within the
larger context (Guiding Prin-
ciples, Columbus. 1937,.
While the tones may differ, it
w not a difference only ol tone.
': Rabbi Bernat is new senior rabbi of Temple Israel of -j
Greater Miami, where he will take over his official
duties July ]. He is formerly executive director ofthe '>
Commission on Worship of the Reform movement
and its Platform Committee. In this article, taken j:j
from his 'New Age of Reform, Rabbi Bernat offers |
:jj: some thoughts on 'Reform Now More Than Ever.
:-;-x-x-x-:-:-x-x-:-x-x-:-:-x-x-:-XvX-:-:x
as a creating movement W ha'
lies within our spirit waiting to'"'
articulated to justify ourselves
within the Jewish world?
The new prayer book, Shaarey
11 lilu. is symbolic of the spirit of
Reform. Most make the mistake
that its sheer weight and verj
evident Hebrew indicate that the
movement has waxed
traditionalist. While it surely
contains vastly more classical
liturgy than its predecessors, in
many significant ways it is more
radical ideologically 'ne
multiplicity of optional services
on a Friday night are not to
provide different themes to
rebeve the boredom of sameness
as did the older Reform prayer
books.
It is rather an attempt to
include services that match up
with and are congruent with the
diverse theological a"d
ideological positions within the
movement. It contains services
that span the range from the
most God-centered to the WO*
questing and questioning *n"
every stop,in between. B |s ''
theological local, not an express
Continued on Page 9-A .
:vS':;:-:'X':.:-:-x.:i;;ffi;;;;.j;
and style, but of substance. Both
were spiritual necessities in their
time and. to a greater or lesser
degree, remain part of the
baggage of Reform Judaism
today. These are, however.
contributions we have already
made and, voluntarily or in-
voluntarily, consciously or
unconsciously, they have become
the property in varying extents
of Conservative Judaism and
even Orthodoxy.
THAT BEING the case, what
the uniqueness, what is the
mis,,,, d'etre of Reform today?
How do we justify our existence
r


Friday. January 23,1981
JmlsHk>rkilr>r,
Page 5-A
:;.v:*W:W*::::::-::-:-:;:"^^
Four More Years of Jimmy Carter
It Would Have Meant More Humiliation for Israel
B>
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) In the closing
weeks of its four mainly
dispute-ridden years of re-
lations with Israel and its
friends, Carter Administra-
tion policy-makers reverted
publicly from a form of
"even-handedness"
towards Israel-Arab affairs
during the presidential
election campaign to re-
newed backing of the
Rogers Plan proposals of
1969.
In addition to adherence to the
plan that calls for Israel to return
to its 1967 borders and abandon
Jerusalem, Carter Administra-
tion aides went further. To ac-
complish this purpose, they now
again goad Israel's American
friends to lessen their support for
the Middle East's only democ-
racy and cast aspersions on its
freely-elected government.
THIS APPARENT swing
back to old perceptions indicates
what a second Carter term might
have meant for Israel. Evidence
is in the post-election U.S. atti-
tude in the United Nations; the
comments of State Department
.spokesmen; the personal remarks
of the U.S. Ambassador to the
UN, Donald McHenry; the views
of former Ambassador to Egypt,
Hermann Eilts: and the outline
of U.S. psychological operations
towards Israel offered by Dart-
mouth Prof. Ian Lustick, who
worked in the State Department
on Middle East issues in 1979-
1980 and accurately reflect U.S.
policy as it has been carried out
most of the Carter term.
In a post-election address at
the dinner given last month by
friends of Israel to AFL-CIO
President Lane Kirkland, Presi-
dent Carter characteristically
lauded Israel's devotion to
political democracy and hailed
the Camp David agreements.
But he omitted such elements
Ambassador McHenry
as the unity of Jerusalem, op-
position to a Palestinian state
and dealing with the Palestine
Liberation Organization, and
Jewish life and Israeli security
related to the West Bank, Gaza
Strip and the Golan Heights.
This presentation essentially was
in keeping with the Lustick
formula of limited support for
Israel a formula the President
outlined in Clinton, Mass. in
1977.
THE ADMINISTRATION'S
vacillating treatment of Israel in
its fourth year is illustrated by
pre-election and post-election
developments. On Mar. 1, the
U.S. voted in the UN Security
Council for Israel to abandon
Jerusalem, but in the subsequent
Congressional storm, much like
after the Soviet-U.S. agreement
Oct. 1. 1977, Carter repudiated
the U.S. vote, but the State
Department never changed it
formally at the UN.
After that, the Administration
did not cast any votes against
Israel in the Security Council
until mid-December after the
Presidential elections. when
the U.S. voted along with the
other 14 members of the Security
Council on a resolution calling
upon Israel to allow two West
Hank Arab mayors to return to
their homes after they had been
deported by Israel following the
terrorist ambush attack last May
in Hebron in which six yeshiva
students were killed.
Immediately after the vote
took place. McHenry delivered a
statement that might well go
down as the quotation of the
year: "Cynics may claim that we
would have voted diffrently
before Nov. 4. but I can't be hos-
tage to cynics.'- The resolution on
the mayors was one of six anti-
Israel resolutions the Security
Council passed the same day.
Through it all. the U.S. dele-
gation allowed Israel to be merci-
lessly brow-beaten.
THERE WAS also an element
of vacillation on the part of the
U.S. when Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie addressed the
Security Council on Aug. 20
when that body voted to censure
Israel for proclaiming united
Jerusalem as its capital and
urged all states that had em-
bassies in the holy city to with-
draw them.
Muskie told the Council that
the resolution "is illustrative of a
preoccupation which has
produced this series of un-
balanced and unrealistic resolu-
tions on Middle East issues. It
fails to serve the goal of all faiths
that look to Jerusalem as holy."
He urged that "debates and
resolutions that are not germane
to the peace process and even
harmful to it should stop.
Elsewhere in southwest Asia, and
in southeast Asia, warfare is a
present reality. The aggressor
nations make no effort to find
peace. Yet this Council is con-
tinuously drawn to the Middle
East, where authentic work for
peace is underway."
BUT MUSKIE. instead of
vetoing the measure as his words
seemed to indicate he would,
instead abstained.
When Jordan's delegate en-
gaged in anti-Semitic abuse of a
kind not expressed by any
government in any international
forum since the time of the Nazis,
the U.S. delegation was silent.
Onlv Israels envoy responded to
it.
The focus of blame for Middle
East problems constantly is put
on Israel. In an interview pub-
lished Dec. 12 in the Kansas City
Jewish Chronicle. McHenry said
Israel's policies provide "am-
munition" to Israel's enemies.
"We don't believe Israel's actions
on settlements, on Jerusalem, in
southern Lebanon, in the repres-
sive actions in the West Bank are
in the interests of Israel, the
interest of peace."
He rejected Israel's role in the
U.S. strategic interest. "1 don't
use the language i 'strategic
ally,' he said.
McHenry, 44, who leaves office
Jan. 19, presumably to take an
academic post, called for debate
in America about Israel's
policies. "There is a frequent
tendency among supporters of
Israel in the U.S. to take a
position that comes very close to
my country, right or wrong' ",
he said. His words, some noted
here, come very close to calling
on Americans to denounce Israel.
THE WINTER issue of
Foreign Policy magazine, pub-
lished by the Carnegie Endow-
ment for International Peace,
contained two attacks on Israel.
Under the title. "Saving Camp
David," Eilts hinted Israel de-
ceived the U.S. at Camp David.
On the Jerusalem issue and
settlements, Eilts said "the
Americans had misunderstood or
had been misled."
Agreeing most of the way with
McHenry about the PLO, Eilts
said "only through open U.S.
contacts with the PLO leadership
will it be possible to guage
whether the PLO would be
willing and able to participate re-
sponsibly in broader peace
negotiations." Eilts added that
"in return, the PLO must re-
nounce terrorism." He did not
mention adherence to Security
Council Resolutions 242 or 338.
He regards Camp David as
having given Israel too much
despite its return of all the Sinai
This
I
Was
His
Finest
I
Hour
I
to Egypt. \i some point in the
future," Eilts noted, the I S.
may find it prudent to shelve
quietly the Camp David impri-
matur, which has become a psy-
chological barrier to broader
Arab participation." Although
such a decision should be made
only with Egypt and Israel." the
implication is that Israel should
be leaned on to give more.
LUSTICK PLAINLY called
lor the U.S. to treat Israel with
disdain. "A policy of steady,
public, and convincing disassoci-
ation from Israel's policies in and
toward the West Hank and Gaza
would help create" an "interna-
tional political context suppor-
tive of those elements in Israel
that already are or will become
aware of the necessity to reach a
political accommodation with the
Palestinians." He did not iden-
tify those elements.
"A policy of disassociation
rather than mediation or
pressure," he said, "would help
the growing numbers of those
both in Israel and in the U.S.
Jewish community, who are
striving to frame Israel's choices
in a way that focuses attention on
the long-term costs of fulfilling
maximalist ideological com-
mitment."
Under the policy of "disassoci-
ation," Lustick wrote, "the U.S.
would continue current very high
levels of military and economic
aid to Israel but would publicly,
concretely and regularly express
its opposition to settlements,
land expropriation, deportations,
seizure of water sources, annexa-
tion of East Jerusalem, or any^
other aspects of the occupation of
the West Ba.ik and Gaza reflect-
ing Israeli ambitions that go
beyond insuring order and
security."
LIKE OTHER Administration
irticulations legitimizing the
PLO, Lustick suggested altering
Camp David's provisions because
the peace processes "weaken U.S.
credibility in the Arab world,"
and "an atmosphere develops in
which Syria, Saudi Arabia and
the PLO become less convinced
of the possibility of a political ac-
commodation with Israel."
Pentagon figures issued New
Year's Day disclosed that in
fiscal 1980 that ended Sept. 30.
.' S. arms sales to Saudi Arabia
otaled $4.5 billion compared
with $1.9 billion in 1977. Three
years ago. Egypt obtained only
$1.7 million in U.S. military
equipment. In 1980. the total
reached $2.4 billion 15 times as
much.
While Israel received a Con-
gressional appropriation of $1
billion for fiscal 1980 for U.S.
weapons, it actually purchased
only $298 million because, the
Pentagon told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, it needed to
catch up on payments of previous
acquisitions. Jordan acquired
$450 million in equipment in
1980.


U-iA.,- luniinrv Ifi. 1981
*lfmi*t>ncr*M&r>
Friday, January 23,
'Deep Gratitude
1981
- II
Rabbis Happy for Hostages' Return
French Leftists Expel Apologist
For 'Historian' of the Holocaust
INI
IRV
r>
The Rabbinical
Association of Greater
Miami Tuesday issued a
statement expressing its
Police Arrest Four Suspects
In Murder of Arab MK
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI Police
TO
CL/
AO,
ESI
PEI
THI
Y'
FIE
of
GOI
Nun
65
bate
whit
Ml*
pen
eaU
who
Avt have arrested lour suspects, all
Vl Draw, in the murder of Bedouin
atlo Shiekh Hamad Abu Itabia, 51, a
Ai Knesset member for the United
den- Arab List which is affiliated with
J3351 be opposition Labor Party. Abu
OF llabia, shot to death outside of
TIO his .lerusalem hotel, was the first
^ou, MK assassinated in Israel and
any the killing has shocked the
"a* country.
writ
basi Thousands ol Medouins and
JJJ* representatives of the Aral) and
nls ...
amc I'ru/.e communities ware joined
not by government leaders and
ul I. u ish friends at his funeral. Abu
tUwKabia was buried in l lie Bedouin
cemetery at Keseifa, the home ol
geci Ills inlie in the Negev between
dea< Heersheba and Arad. Attending
jSjweri President Yitzhak Navon,
cier Deputy Premier Simcha Ehrlich
pen.hhI Knesset Speaker Yitzhak
* Herman.
"deep gratitude" upon the
release of the American
hostages from Iran.
The statement was
esU
Not PREMIER Menachem Begin
wncalled the killing a "shocking
fri event" and praised Abu Rabia as
S3 a good man and a faithful
jectcitizen ol Israel. Begin's adviser
chaon Arab affairs, Benzion (iur-
S**Arye. described him as a "proud
uiu-Bedouin and a loyal citizen" who
diet sought to bring the Bedouin and
communities closer for
m
^Jewish
FIL
BAJ
D
of I
tlon
Ai
AT
RE
Joe
350
Mb
Tel
0M
C<
IN
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A
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P
and
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their mutual advantage.
Eye-witnesses said Abu Rabia
was shot twice at close range as
he parked his car in front of the
Holy Land Hotel where he
usually stayed while the Knesset
is in session. A bell boy at the
hotel told police the assailants
sped away in a jeep. Two of the
suspects were arrested when their
jeep was stopped at an army
roadblock near Nablus a few
hours alter the killing. One was
reported to be wearing an arms
uniform.
The other two were picked up
some time later in the Druse
village of Yerka in western
(ialilee, apparently as a result of
the interrogation ol the lirst
suspects. Police said (hey were
investigating several angles and
checking out reports thai \lm
Rabia had been involved in a
number ol disputes and thai he
told friends he bared
assassination,
RECENTLY he was in a legal
battle with Uruze Shiekh Jaber
Muadi of Yerka who was second
to him on the Untied Arab List
election slate. Muadi claimed
that Abu Rabia had promised to
step down and allow him a turn in
the Knesset. But a district court
ruled that agreements to rotate
Knesset seats were illegal and
Abu Rabia continued to
sent his faction.
II. ill hi m sources also said that
Abu Rabia was blamed by some
of his own tribesmen for having
been too accommodating with the
Israeli authorities on the issue of
the government's seizure of
Bedouin lands for the new
military airfields in the Negev.
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man of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, and executive
vice president, Rabbi Solo-
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Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Chaplaincy.
THE STATEMENT reads:
"The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami expresses its
deep-felt gratitude at the safe
release of the American hostages
in Iran. Our prayers and warm
wishes are with them and their
families who have been subjected
to untold anguish these many
Unbearable months. The long and
painful vigil has ended and our
sincere and heartfelt prayers
have been answered
We commend President
Jimmy Carter and those who
represented him in the negotia-
tions as well as representatives i>t
other nal ions w hose patience and
perseverance brought this
positive conclusion to pass
These efforts were in keeping
\s it h pidyon shi rooyim (redemp-
tion <>i captives), a mitzvah ol the
highest order in Jewish tradition,
and were carried out with the
utmost dignity and honor
"As this paintul ordeal draws
to a close, we call for a new
resolve by our nation and all
other nations to take all Steps
necessary to eradicate terrorism
from the face of the earth
Immediate consideration must be
given to enact legislation that
will make acts of terrorism crimes
against society with the severest
means of punishment possible.
"We ask that in all synagogues
prayers be offered thanking God
for the release of the hostages
and praying that they soon be
restored body and soul to
full health.'
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The left-
wing civil right organization.
"Movement Against Racism,
anti-Semitism and for Peace"
(MRAPI. has expelled one of its
veteran members, Yvon Chaut-
tard. who agreed to act as defense
attorney for Robert Faurisson, a
French historian who has written
a book in which he claims that re-
ports about the Holocaust are
"grossly exaggerated" and that
genocide was not a policy funda-
mental to Nazism.
The expulsion decision was
taken by the MRAP's executive
committee meeting. The
organization's general assembly
will have to approve this
decision Faurisson has been sued
by several organizations of
former deportees and resistance
fight its for spreading "racist
theories and ("hautard was due
to represent him in court
CHAUTTARD SAID after the
MRAP executive meeting that he
does not share Faurisson s views
but believes that he is entitled to
legal defense. Chauttard. who U
himself a left-wing anti racist
activist, said that as far as he
could ascertain from several
meetings with Faurisson the
historian is "not a racist but
sincerely believes in the findings
of his research."
An MRAP communique
stressed that one cannot actively
participate in its campaign for
civil rights and against racism
and defend a person like
Faurisson who "tries to white-
wash the Nazi regime."
Noam Chomsky, the American
writer who is famous for his
works on linguistics, has written
a foreword to Faurisson s book
explaining that he does no) share
his ideas but believes in
'everybody's right to freedom of
opinion and the right t<> express
it."
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A Lot of dinner.
Not a lot of dollars.
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Come to the King's Wharf at the Marriott Motel f jK
over the bill. Prices start at $4.95. 8 *^Lc^ i- JR I
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the dinners wont end 'til coffee and dessert. '
Afterwards, you can enjoy dancing in our
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So satisfy your wallet as well as
your paUte. Marriott's new Inflation
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Miami/^rriott Hotel & Racquet Club
1201 N.W. LeJeune Road. Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-5000


Friday, January 23, 19M
*Jm<4\fh>w1&*
Page 7-A
V
Metropolitan Dade County Commissioner Ruth Shack (second from right) presents a Super
Sunday Proclamation to Super Sunday Co-chairmen (left to right) Maxine Schwartz, Eric
Turetsky, Alfred Golden, and Morris Futernick.
Super Sunday
Drive Nets $1 Million-Plus for CJA-IEF
Continued frctm Page 1-A
United States, who keynoted the
event.
"These Iwo events have pro-
vided a solid bass for achieving
Federation's 19H1 goal. Con-
tinuing the momentum begun by
Super Sunday and the campaign
opening dinner will surely put
this community well over its S20
million goal." commented
Norman Bremen, general chair-
man ot I i M.IF'-- 198] CJA-IEF.
As part of a nationwide effort
sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal and Federations across
the country, Super Sunday was
the largest communications net-
work imong Jews e\ er at tempted
in the United States. Locally
the one-da) phone a thon
afforded thousands of Miamians
the opportunity to join together
in an outpouring of moral and
material support lor their fellow
.lews in need in Miami, in Israel
and around the world
ACCORDING to Marry
41 lap) Levy, president ol
- -
A.
the
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me. Esther. 635-6554
and let me quote you rates
Also local mowing & long
distance moving anywhere
in the U.S. or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(ol Miami)
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration. "The hard work,
organizational capabilities and
dedication exhibited by Maxine
Schwartz. Alfred Golden. Eric
Turetsky and Morris Futernick.
the four Super Sunday co-chair-
men who spearheaded the event,
was a key factor in making this
da\ such a success and one that
will go down in the history of
Greatei Miami Jew ry
"Super Sunday was truly a
people' event. We couldn't have
done it without those volunteers
who participated as phone
solicitors, runners and sorters,
and helped in any way possible.
The feeling of warmth and
camaradi rie among all who
volunteered created an en-
thusiastic response from the
community." Mraman added.
"The Super Sunday participants
demonstrated a remarkable sense
of \ ilalily and unity in this
Jewish community.
One woman participant was
approached and asked if she had
a name tag. Yes. I have a name.
There was a time I only had a
number. Mut now I have a
name.'' she responded. "This is
one ol llie reasons we have to
raise money, so our people won't
ever have numbers again, com-
mented Levy.
THF. VOLUNTEER task force
called over .r>0.000 Jewish house-
holds in Dade County, urging
their support, essential to the
quality of Jewish life in this
decade. The funds raised will be
used to keep our Jewish com-
munity strong to assure lives
ol dignity and self reliance for the
elderly, to help Jewish youth
understand the depth and rich
ness of Jewish culture, to provide
swift and comprehensive ab-
sorption tor the 35.000 new
immigrants who are expected to
come to Israel in 1981 and to
meet a host ot other vital human
needs.
January IX. 1961 is a day that
will go down in history.'' added
Mraman. "as the day concerned
Jews responded positively and
generously when they were called
upon to give. It is the day on
which the entire Jewish com-
munity united as one and drew
upon its resources to the fullest
extent possible to demonstrate
its strength and support for our
fellow Jews
(U
Ml l n iZlZI.Sl.BM
FHIK.NDSIIIP. LOVl M vioti vi .1
Krr Booklrt Fiad Hippimi
Opaa 7 da.r all agra Eat 1920
Nalioawtd* Sarvk* All fUU|ioo*
41 Eaal Uod St. Km 1W0 NYC 10017
Wa audka arraagaaaaata for yaw aoaa &
daaghtara wftboat tkair kJMmladgt.
Spmml DiMcountM for Stnior Citutiu
WEEKLY ONLY
120
PERPP?S0N
TWO IN ROOM
r ROM MAR 8 to APR. 17
a 3 FULL COURSE MEALS DAILY
SAFRAS KOSHER
An-Nell
700 Euclid Av.
Miami Beach
Florida 33130
HOTEL
OPEN
ALL YEAR
(305)531-1191
- w.;.xo*:*x*:*:*c*x*x*^
"As You Love Thyself"
Transactional Analysis and Tradition
An introductory two hour seminar on Transactional Analysis for
traditional singles, couples, parents, the young and the old. By Rabbi jg
Yosef Rubenstein, orthodox rabbi and noted psychotherapist.
When: Wednesday evening. February 25,8 p.m. aharp
Where: Howard Johnsons Motor Lodge on Alton Road. Miami Beach
How: Attendance ia limited and mnat be preceded by a S10
registration fee. You may regiater by sending your name and
phone number with your check payable to:
The Behavioral Learning Center
14411 S. Dixie Hwy., Suite 215-A
Miami, Fla. 33156
Visa and Mastercard holders may call 1 800-432-2382 ext. 28
Tell the operator that you wish to register tor T.A. 101
Mexican Delegation
In Israel To
Study Kfir Buy
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA -
Mexico's Defense Minister Gen.
Felix Lopez has arrived in Israel
at the head of a 16-member dele-
gation, including the deputy chief
of staff and senior army officers,
as guests of Premier Menachem
Begin. Lopez is discussing with
Defense Ministry officials the
possible purchase .of Israeli-
designed and produced Kfir
fighter planes.
Israel has for some years been
seeking foreign buyers for the
Kfir. already in service with the
Israel Air Force for several years.
Hut sales have long been blocked
by American refusal to grant
licences for the use of the U.S.-
made jet engines which power the
aircraft. Agreement to allow their
sale as part of the Kfir to Mexico
and other countries was granted
some months ago.
AUSTRALIA was at one time
interested in the Kfir but with-
drew, reportedly under Arab
pressure and the urging of the
U.S. aircraft manufacturers.
Hints at a possible purchase by
Mexico were seen in welcoming
remarks by Deputy Defense
Minister Mordechai Zipori and
Lopez. Zipori hailed Mexico as a
"great, free, democratic and
independent country, free from
pressures by oil states and the
>;rc'at powers." Lopez replied that
his visit had the full blessing of
the Mexican President and
should result in measures to the
benefit of both countries.
Mexico has reportedly been
interested in the Israeli-made
plane for some time, as part of its
program for re-equipping its air
force. The Kfir is said to be
competing with the American-
made F-15E plane, for an order of
24 aircraft.
MEXICO ALREADY has a
number of Israeli-made aircraft
and equipment, including the
Arava and Westwind planes and
electronic equipment.
Lopez is due to inspect the Kfir
production line at the Israel Air-
craft Industries factory. His visit
to Israel comes less than two
weeks after that of Colombian
Defense Minister Luis Carlos
Camacho Levya. who also headed
a delegation which came to in-
spect the Kfir fighter and discuss
possible purchases.
itYoure HAVE WE GOT A TOUR FOR YOU!
and are thinking about TRAVEL
Jewish
American
Single
Married
Under 40
Over 40
to
Israel, Egypt, Europe, Orient, China,
Mexico, U.S.A., Canadian Rockies
don't miss hearing
BETTY WEIR ALDERSON
International Director
American Jewish Congress Travel Program
Thursday. Feb. 5 at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sinai of North Dade
18801 N.E. 22nd Avenue
N. Miami Beach
250.000 happy Congress travellers must be RIGHT'
Find out why AJCongress Jewish accented travel is the most
successful Jewish travel program in the world with the richest
experiences at the most competitive prices
Special tours foi special people first timers and those who
think they've seen it all
For an advance copy ol our
1981 Travel Guide call toll frM
(800)221-4694
To P.SVP
Call
Miami 576-4330
Broward 763-8177
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call on us at any time with complete
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Executive Offices:
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
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305/427-4700
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Dade County
305/861-7301
Palm Beach County
305/833-0887


?-_.... 1* Iflftl
age l* A
Pg Page 8-A
jMtdJkr&SC.
Friday, January 23, iggj
IN
IR
I
TO
CL
AC
ES
PE
TH
FU
of
GO
Nu
R
bat
wit
Ml;
per
eat
wh
A vi
Th I
De-Glamorize Them
Anti-Semites Need Tough Handling
Scholars Offer Differing Views
On Political Evangelism in U.&
NEW YORK Teen-age
perpetrators of anti-Semitic
vandalism should be "de-
glamorized and given
stiffer penalties, according
to a task force examining
the sharp rise of this type of
crime during 1980.
Dr. Melvin Tumin. a Princeton
University sociologist who
chaired a two-day meeting of the
task force under sponsorship of
the Anti-Defamation League of
H'nai B'rith. said judges are not
sufficiently severe in meting out
punishment in such cases. He
said sentences calling for "essays
on brotherhood and democracy"
were too light and instead
suggesteed financial restitution
to the victims.
Anti-Semitic behavior should
be de-glamorized. It should not
represent something for which a
kid gets media attention and
prestige among his peer group,"
Dr. Tumin told a news con-
ference.
DR. TUMIN. joined at the
press conference by Theodore
Freedman, ADL's program
director, and Patrick J. Murphy,
director of operations for the New
York City Police Department,
based his comments on the
findings of the task force of
educators. law enforcement
officials, social scientists,
psychiatrists and ADL staff from
seven states and the District of
Columbia.
The task force was convened
after ADL's 1980 audit of anti-
Semitic episodes revealed a sharp
increase over 1979. More than
two-thirds of the incidents oc-
curred in the Northeast, led by
New York and New Jersey.
In attempting to draw a profile
of those responsible for the 377
recorded instances of vandalism,
assault or harassment against
Jews, the panel concluded on the
basis of those arrested that most
were committed by teenagers,
and that all socio-economic
groups were represented.
ACCORDING to Dr. Tumin.
the task forces call for harsher
penalties demands '"more firm
and more outraged denunciations
and a requirement for restitution
to make it costly. This will de-
heroize the teenagers respon-
sible."
He said that while in some
cases young vandals may be
seeking to release personal
frustration common to
adolescence, the anti-Semitic
nature of the acts can be attri-
buted to "the transmission belts
coming from families and other
institutions where resentment of
.lews is expressed."
In fact, he said, the rise of anti-
Semitic incidents may be just a
"tip of an iceberg." stating that
these could be an expression of "a
pervasive and deep-rooted anti-
Semitism which has lain dormant
for the past 20 or 30 years." Dr.
Tumin observed that throughout
history. Jews have been victims
of scapegoating in periods ot
economic distress, social in-
stability and international
upheaval.
"FOR A variety of reasons,
located in our institutions,
foreign policy-ma tiers and the
nature of the educational system,
some of that anti-Semitism is
beginning to surface into the
open." Dr. Tumin said.
He singled out in particular
Arab propaganda which seeks to
blame Israel and its American
Jewish supporters, adding:
"The United Nations has been
a major instrument for the
transmission of anti-Semitic
ideas, especially the equation of
Zionism and racism." He said
this creates an atmosphere where
"it now seems more than ever
before lair play to go after Jews
where and when the occasion
Ills."
Chief Murphy supported the
task force's recommendation that
government leaden speak out
forcefully against acts of
religious and racial vandalism to
ward of I potential imitators. "It
is useful lor the principal elected
official ol any political juridiction
to indicate that anti-Semitic or
any other biased behavior is not
condoned in that comuunily." he
stated.
SAN DIEGO (JTA)
Two prominent scholars
gave differing views on the
political extremism of
Evangelical and other re-
ligious groups to 400
American Jewish leaders
here attending the 37th an-
nual plenary session of the
National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC).
Dr. Franklin Littell, Professor
of Religion at Temple University
in Philadelphia, and a United
Methodist minister, presented
mainline Christian view of the
Evangelicals' political activism.
Dr. William Sanford LaSor, Pro-
fessor Emeritus of Old Testa-
ment at Fuller Theological
Seminary in Pasadena. Calif.,
and a leading fundamentalist
theologian, defended the Evan-
gelicals' position on this issue.
"Whatever our differences
with the political action of the so-
called Moral Majority,' and with
some of us those differences are
substantial, we should argue
them out openly in the public
forum." Littell said. "This is true
as long as they debate honestly,
and avoid violence or terrorism
which they do."
I.hSOK DISAGREED with a
phrase in the proposed NJCRAC
position paper which called
certain political activism by
Church groups "profoundly vio-
lative" of the spirit of the Consti-
tution. He argued that, for more
than a century, liberals hav.
dominated Church thinking
America, and for most of this
century, they have dominate
the political scene as well
"Is it any wonder that con-
servatives are beginning to feel
that they are the ones who*
Constitutional rights are bein
violated?" LaSor asked
Littell elaborated upon his
distinction between "terrorists'"
and "freedom fighters Ter-
rorists assassinate unarmed
pilgrims, women and children.
and freedom fighters are
irregulars engaged in attacks on
military targets," he explained.
"The King David Hotel, at
tacked by Menachem Begin and
his fellow freedom fighters
(during the British Mandate in
Palestine), was a militarv target
The PLO attacks children at
Ma'alot, pilgrims at Men (iurion
Airport, athletes at Munich, and
Arab moderates wherever they
are. These acts are not part of the
public discussion: they should be
suppressed by law, and so should
the organizations responsible for
them."
LaSOR SAID that homo-
sexuality and unmarried couples
living together are proscribed by
the Bible, "yet are now being
taught as alternatives and
equally acceptable life styles,
in our public schools." Such
situations, LaSor said, give
justification to the Evangelicals
recent determination to get
involved in the political proceH
miami review
and Daily Record
SSth Yr- No 139 Monday, D.c 29, 1 980
N.lion.i Htwtp.p.1 At.oci*l>o Bolt Bunnm .nd Economic ti
'00 NE Svntn St. )K Phon* j;;j;?|
Congress must act
Inflation would fall
if taxpayers saved
We take the liberty of reproducing the above which is in line with our views
sMnd WhVn hard tfmlT? W 5fif en.cura9in9 people to save rather than
spend. When hard times arrive those without savings are going to be like the
guy up the creek without a paddle. y
We are paying B%% on regular savings and pay SH% on Gold Eagle accounts.
PEOPLES GROUP OF NATIONAL BANKS OF DADE COUNTY
OUR FOURTEEN LOCATIONS ARE AS FOLLOWS:
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
9499 NE. Second Avenue
Telephone 757-5511
Branch: 8900 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami
Branch: Turn West at Collins Ave. and 178 St.. Miami Beach
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
990 N.E. 125th Street
Telephone 893-8611
Branch: West Dixie Hwy at N.E. 127 Street
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
16051 W. Dixie Highway
Telephone 945-4311
Branch: 18450 West Dixie Hwy, OJus
'"ttlSRSfi! NAT'?NA> BANK OF MIAMI
eos n.e. 2nd Avenue, Telephone 371-9641
Branch: 127 N.E. 1st Avenue
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE, MIAMI
3275 N.W. 79 Street
Telephone 696-0700
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
13490 N.W. 7 Avenue
Telephone 685-2444
Branch. 163 Street and N.W. 13 Avenue
(Exit N.W. 12th Avenue. Sunshine Park)
PEOPLES H.ALEAH NATIONAL BANK OF HIALEAH
1550W. 84 Street. Hlaleah
Telephone 822-9390
(Palmetto Expressway. Exit N.W. 138 Street)


Friday, January 23, 1961
ADL Award
+Je*lst tierHlr>n
Page 9-A
Fascell Cited for Human Relations Work
Soviet Envoy Stonewalls British
Minister on Wallenberg Case
The Award is given
annually to publicly recog-
nize efforts made towards
furthering the goal of
better human relations and
contributing substantially
to the well-being of the
citizens of Florida."
The 1981 Leonard L.
Abess Human Relations
Award will be given to U.S.
Rep. Dante B. Fascell, it is
announced by Fred
Witkoff, chairman of the
Florida Regional Board of
the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
IN MAKING his announce-
ment. Witkoff said, "With
this year's award, we are
recognising Dante Fascell's
mil standing record of leadership
in Congress, through which he
has given human rights issues
i In1 highest priority both at home
and abroad. In his capacity as
.airman of the Commission on
Security and Cooperation in
I urope (the Helsinki Com-
1'iixsiont. he guided the Com-
mission's monitoring of in-
dividual cases of human rights
v mlations in the 35 Helsinki
.nuntries. "Rep. Fascell is a
\ njorous and articulate opponent
111 prejudice and bigotry and has
been a leader in legislation
ill-signed to translate America's
leala into pragmatic policies,
including prohibiting
iiMTimination in international
rommerce."
1
Presentation of the award will
made at the Abess Award
incheon at the Konover Hotel in
Miami Beach on Feb. 8.
The Abess Award carries with
I a 11,000 research grant in the
held of human relations, con-
tributed by Miami philanthropist
I .t-onard L. Abess. in honor of the
recipient. The recipient of last
vear's award was Rev. Lloyd N.
W byte.
FAST RECIPIEPJTS of the
award have included Jack
Rabbi Asks
Why
Remain
A Jew?
Continued from Page 4-A
Woishippers board the common
train from the stations of their
own commitment. Some wags
have quipped that it is an exer-
1 Is*' in creative bindery and that
's all the movement really is.
>.
PREFER to see it as an act of
creative bonding. It is a
declaration that says nothing in
the Jewish experience, from
antiquity to modernity, is alien.
! his is the new spirit of Reform.
Unlike the old which narrowed
(he definition of Judaism, the
new expands the possibilities.
Which is really more liberal?
The new Reform is a
celebration of pluralism and
diversity and by enshrining this
diversity in a prayer book, we
make diversity itself sacred.
>re than the texts of scriptures
M^lhe texts of a prayer book the
true expression of a people's
Keiat. Reform does nft merely
harbor variations, it fnshrines
them, 'fek --
"ina
*
Rep. Dante Fascell
Kassewitz. Sen. Jon C. Thomas,
Emilio Milian, Mrs. Elizabeth
Virrick, Col. Mitchell Wolfson,
Gov. Reubin Askew, Federal
District Judge C. Clyde Atkins,
Anna Brenner Meyers, Dr. M.
Robert Allen, Rev. Canon
Theodore R. Gibson, Mayor Carl
T. Langford of Orlando, The
Miami News. M. Athalie Range,
the late Sen. Harry P. Cain,
Metropolitan Dade County
Community Relations Board.
Also Dade County Public
School System. Joseph L. Brech-
ner. Rep. Claude Pepper, The St.
I'elvraburg Times, Dr. Henry
King Stanford, Mayor Robert
King High, the late Cody Fowler,
Gov. LeRoy Collins, the late
William C. Baggs. Dr. H.
Franklin Williams, the late Rep.
John B. Orr, Mayor D. Lee
Powell, and the late Mayor Abe
Aronovitz.
LONDON (JTA) The
Soviet Ambassador to London,
Viktor Popov, refused to receive
a former British Foreign Office
minister who asked to see him
about the case of missing Swe-
dish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg.
An official came to the gates of
the Embassy to tell Conservative
Member of Parliament Peter
Thomas that the Ambassador
was "a very busy man" and had
no time to see him.
Thomas and Labor MP Gre-
(ville ,lannrr. president of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews, had sought the meeting on
the eve of the international hear-
ing on the Wallenberg case in
Stockholm. Wallenberg, who
saved thousands of Jews in war-
time Hungary, is believed by his
family to be a political prisoner in
the Soviet Union despite
Moscow's claims that he died
there in 1947.
Thomas told journalists that
the Ambassador, who has only
recently arrived, was guilty of
"gross discourtesy" in refusing
to see a delegation of the
Wallenberg Committee led by
him and Janner.
THE EMBASSY also refused
to accept a petition bearing
nearly 15,000 signatures asking
Soviet President Leonid Brezh-
nev to reopen inquiries into the
late of Wallenberg who, if alive,
would now be 68 years old.
However it did accept two
letters. One was addressed to
Breznev from the Wallenberg
Committee of which Janner is co-
chairman with Winston Church-
ill MP. grandson of Britian's
war-time Prime Mmister. The
other, addressed to the Soviet
Ambassaor, was was laird
Fenner Rockway. a leading
Sin kiIis! member of the Upper
House.
Good news!
Kosher certification
for all Entenmann's
baked goods.
At Entenmann's we've been making a vast variety off great-tast-
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We think you'll be pleased to know that now the Union off Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations off America
has granted certification to
all Entenmann's baked goods.

>* i.XX*
.


t?_-j_.. *-*< 1* 1QA1
Pa
Page 10-A
^sitsst^^
Friday, January 23. 1981
//? Urugay
Report Dr. Mengele Teaching
Torture Methods to Officials
TEL AVIV (JTA) Joseph Mengele. who was the
chief physician in Auschwitz where he conducted ex-
periments on camp inmates, is now working for the
government of Uruguay as an adviser on how to torture
inmates, especially Jewish inmates, in the notorious
Freedom Prison." the main detention center for political
prisoners in Uruguay.
This was reported last
weekend in Klaariv by
columnist Jacobo Timer-
man who based his story on
Agcnce France Presse
iAFP) reports from Brazil.
One wire dispatch from Rio
ile Janeiro quoted a "re-
liable source." who asked
Id remain anonymous,
about the work Mengele
was doing. Four days
earlier, a man identified as
Daniel Hey Pisma. a
deserter from Uruguay s
navy, told an AFP reporter
in Sao Paulo that Uru-
guay's government is en-
Arabs Must Accept Camp David,
Outgoing Envoy Linowitz Declares
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
President Carter's special Middle
Kast Ambassador Sol Linowitz
cautioned the Palestinian Arabs
that they have "no other course"
except the Camp David process
to give them full autonomy on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
"There is nothing else that will
give the Palestinians peacefully
a hat we are achieving." Linowitz
told the Women's Democratic
lub in a farewell address as the
hief U.S. negotiator for an Arab-
Israeli peace. "To the
Palestinians I say you are en-
titled to give us your support be-
cause you don't have an alter-
native
He decried the attempts of
using the UN to intrude in the
only process that has a prospect
of success" in achieving peace
nnd he urged sponsors of the ac-
ions in the UN that "they
ouldn't doit."
LINOWITZ SAID that he
would leave his post on Inaugu-
ration Day. but he pointed out
that the Camp David process
would continue with a session
Wednesday in Israel and the
pledge ol President Keagan of
continuing the proceedings. He
also said that he believes "if we
continue to make progress
towards full autonomy King
Hussein (of Jordan) will not
remain aloof. He pointed out
that it is "a misconception to
consider the co-called Jordanian
option as a substitute for Camp
David" because the Camp David
accords "always had an option
for Jordan."
Linowitz chided the West hu-
ropeans for their Declaration of
Venice of last June that included
association of the Palestine
Liberation Organization with the
peace process. He said that the
Europeans have dangled an
alternative without saying how
to get there." He pointed out that
"Israel is not going to sit at the
table with the PLO" and that
Egypt has not endorsed the
European initiative."
Saying that Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin is wrongly
described as "intransigent" or
inflexible" Linowitz pointed
out that it is Israel alone that is
being asked to give up powers on
the West Bank and Gaza.
Egypt isn't being asked to give
up powers." and the "effort is
being made to extract that from
Israel" which fears that it must
be certain that developments will
not lead to a Palestinian state.
gaged in torturing political
prisoners.
II.MERMAN, the former
editor ol I .a Opinion in Buenos
Vires, who himsell was a political
prisoner in Argentina, noted that
given the close timing of the two
\IT reports, n is reasonable to
assume thai the reliable source in
the Kiodispatch was Pisma.
Timerman wrote that Pisma
has good reason to be acquainted
with the 'Freedom Prison'. Eor
three years, trom 19~r> to 1979. he
worked for the construction
Mivice ol the Uruguayan army.
lie carries with him many photos
showing instances of torture in
which officers wearing uniforms
ot the Paraguayan army are
taking part, and also provided
exact data about refugees from
Argentina who were tortured and
murdered by the Uruguayan
ollicers. This is the information
lie provided (the AFP) without
anonymity/'
The AEP report, which cited a
reliable source, said this source
reported that last Oct. 20
Mengele was seen in the
'Freedom Prison" and that he
participated, under the name ot
Willy Karp, in a meeting with the
heads ol the prison. Pausto
(ion/ales and Mario Merinio.
I imei man w rote.
CONTINUING, Timerman
noted the AEP report stated that
Mengele described to the prison
officials several scientific
methods for carrying out torture,
using special methods with the
Jewish inmates m the prison. The
source said the Jewish prisoners
include Gavriel Mendehsweig,
Luis Polakol and Jacob Sch-
neider. During this meeting be-
tween Mengele and the prison
officiate, the chief physician of
i hr pnson also participated
Timerman noted that the
report- about Mengele appeared
to be authentic in view <>t a report
given by Nazi-hunter Simon
VViesenthal in Jerusalem last
month that Mengele is now based
in Uruguay, one ol the countries
he moves in Ireely in addition to
Brazil, Chile and Paraguay.
W lesenthal also said at the same
time that Mengele may be reads
to surrender to We-t German
authorities or to commit suicide.
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Bonds'New Life Dinner
To Honor Six Localites
The State of Israel Bonds Organization has announced
its second annual New Life Dinner to be held Sunday.
Mar. 1. at the Konover Hotel, according to Robert
Russell, chairman of the event.
Russell, a Miami Jewish com-
munity leader, as well as a leader
on the national Jewish scene, said
that six men and women have
been chosen to receive Israel s
New Life Award, representing
their survival of the Holocaust,
their rebirth into a new life in the
United States and their activity
m Jewish affairs.
IN ADDITION," Russell an-
nounce, "two other special
awards will be presented that
evening: one to an outstanding
member of the non-Jewish com-
munity who helped Jews survive
during the Holocaust, and one to
a member of the Jewish com-
munity who has made out-
standing contributions to
Israel.''
Russell saitl that the
nominating committee, headed
by Kabbi Mayer Abramowitz.
received li) nominations for
awardees from Jewish organize'
Lions and rabbis throughout
South Florida Hi- said that the
v-I
Robert Russell
eight members of the nominating
committee met several times
before the decision was made last
week. Names of the honorees will
In' announced shortly.
Members ot the nominating
committee are l)r Helen Kagin.
Isaac Silberberg. Rubin Offen-
bach. Gisela Gutter, Otto Stieber
and Jacob Brodzki, all 1980 New
Life Award recipients, and Judge
Herbert Shapiro and Mikki
Kuternik,
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.January 23, 1961
SJaftftflMtftte
fng in Background
[aig in Scant Mideast Mention
Page 11 -A
Bonn Pushes for Sale
Of Tanks to Saudis
Moat
JEPH POLAKOFF
INGTON -
Israel-Arab
received scant at-
the Republican-
Senate Foreign
committee hear-
the confirmation of
exander Haig as
of State, al-
[aig stressed that
ling Reagan Ad-
ion is "highly
ire'* of the Camp
[agreements and
pursue the "Jor-
>tion."
the discussion cen-
tered on Haig's view on United
States policy toward the Soviet
Union and his role in the Nixon
Administration, particularly on
Vietnam and Watergate.
THE ARAB-ISRAEL conflict
received scant mention in Haig's
prepared remarks to the com
mittee. "In the Middle East, an
uneasy peace continues to be
punctuated by raid and reprisal,
with each a sequence threatening
renewed and wider conflict," he
said.
Later in his statement, when
he decried what he called con-
fusion in the Carter Adminis-
tration's foreign policy, Haig
said that "U.S. policy has been
most effective in Europe and
the Middle East for example
where consistent U.S. interests
Ealo Jews Asked to Boycott
illy Planned by Neo-Nazis
(ENGALLOB
IRK UTAI The
jeration ol Greater
hn I all Buffaki Jews to
;i rail} planned bj a
group and a
h bj the Martin
|g I .i\ ( Era Square on Jan. 1">.
Krthday ol tin slam
leader. Federation
ail Kaplan said here.
lie time. Buffalo Jews
l itive gathering to
til; in the City's
quare tin- same day at
Vanized by the city's
jlership Korum which,
to Mrs. Kaplan.
ill ol the major Black
iis in the community.
iLLY in Lafayette
co-sponsored by the
Conference of
and Jews and by
pr community organ-
Including the Jewish
jof (irealer Buffalo.
iplan said that a
is planned in Federal
mi i in Buffalo on an
I to ban the Nazi rally,
fork City office of the
!Civil Liberties Union
id of the court brief on
le neo-Nazi group. She
planned Jewish par-
in other events com-
ig King proceeded
of the action Federal
in Elfein took on the
[James Griffin of Buf-
to issue permits for
counter-rally in an
prevent violence. The
however, said it was
ead with its rally,
it its members "have
[in Mayor Griffin's 'ef-
m the Nazi rally."
)SITIONS of the Fed
of the Buffalo Board
were stated in two
bailed by the Federation
falo's 7,000 Jewish
[Mrs. Kaplan said.
fcotl request was one of
U Coins, Medals and
Stamps
I bout Israel through the
of its money. Visit us
the coin show in the
Hotel (Collins Ave. &
L) Jan. 16-18 and get a free
this ad. Or write to us:
Nachmany, The Israel
Dr Coins and Medals. P.O.
13, Ansonia Station, New
|Y 10023. (2121 246-6233
a series ol statements approved
unanimous!) at a special meeting
i>t the Federation board called to
consider the planned Nazi rally.
The Federation statement
urged Buffalo Jews not to go to
the Niagara Square events, even
as observers The statement
said that the Jewish community
was participating in a com-
memorative gathering in honor of
King's memory in Buffalo's
l.alavette Square on Jan. 15,
adding that "we encourage all
members ol the community to
attend this rally and to boycott
all activities at Niagara Square.
A STATEMENT from the
Buffalo Board of Kabhis, signed
by its president. Kabbi Sholom
Stern, declared that "the people
who are singling out Blacks
today as their targets of hatred
will tomorrow attempt to launch
their vitriolic hate campaign
against Jews."
This was a reference to the fact
that, a week ago, three Black men
were stabbed in Buffalo, one of
them fatally, by white attackers.
I^ast fall, six Black men were
murdered by white assailants.No
arrests have been made in the
assaults.
The plaintiffs who sought the
injunction against the Nazi rally
an- the Black leadership Forum;
the Unity Day Steering Com-
mittee, and its spokesperson.
Sister Joan Malone; the Buffalo
Board of Kabbis: Charles
llaynie. as a parent: Ronald
Kino. Joseph Newton and
Thomas Fricano, as taxpapers:
and City Councilman David
Collins.
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have been consistently pursued."
But when he was asked to list
priorities in American foreign
policy, he spoke of Poland,
Afghanistan, Iran, terrorism and
the crises in Latin America, but
did not mention the Arab-Israeli
situation
HAIG'S statement that both
Reagan and he were "highly sup-
portive" of the Camp David
agreements was made in response
to a question from Sen. Rudy
Boschwitz (R., Minn.), the new
chairman of the committee's sub-
committee on the Middle East.
Haig praised President Carter for
his "tremendous diplomatic
achievement" in getting agree-
ments on the Camp David ac-
cords.
He said that the "Jordanian
option" to bring Jordan into
talks with Israel and Egypt on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
would be acted upon by the new
Administration "in direct con-
sultation with the various parties
Tel Aviv and Cairo." No one
challenged his use of Tel Aviv
rather than Jerusalem.
Responding to Sen. Claiborne
Pell (D.. R.I.I, the committee's
new ranking minority member.
Haig said Soviet treatment of its
dissidents and Jews has been
always one of the highest prior-
ities" in U.S.-Soviet relations.
He added that he noted "with
some alarm" the "sharp dropoff"
in Soviet Jewish emigration after
the Sov iet invasion of Afghanis-
tan.
A familiar figure at the
hearings was former Sen. Jacob
Javits (R.. N.Y.). who would
have been chairman if he had not
been defeated for reelection in
November. He is serving as
special counsel to the com-
mittee's Republican majority.
ONE OF the persons sitting
with Haig was David Korn, a
professor of Russian and Eastern
History at Howard University,
who is Haig's special assistant.
Korn, who has been a leader in
the Washington Jewish com-
munity's efforts to help Soviet
Jewry, has long been a close
friend of Haig.
The seven-member Middle
East subcommittee will have an
unusual feature, since both Sen.
Charles Percy (R., 111.), chairman
of the full committee, and Senate
Majority Leader Howard Baker
(R., Tenn.) will be on it. The
other members are Sens. Larry
Pressler (D., S.D.). Paul Sar-
banes (D., Md.), John Glenn (D.,
Ohio) and Alan Cranston (D.,
Calif.).
.American
V Israeli
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BONN (JTA) -
Government officials are
believed to be paving the
way for the sale of 300 high
sophisticated Leopard-2
tanks to Saudi Arabia and
have launched a campaign
to prepare public opinion
for a possible deviation
from the traditional limita-
tions on arms shipments to
non-members of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion (NATO). In this con-
nection, Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher
has been quoted as saying
that Saudi Arabia is not to
be considered a "region of
tension."
The same view was expressed
last week by Hans-Juergen
Wischnewski. a top aide to Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt. Schmidt
reportedly negotiated a deal last
year to provide the Saudis with
the most advanced West German
tanks. Under current
regulations, no West German-
made weapons can be exported
directly to non-NATO countries
located in so-called "areas of
tension." But that self-imposed
ban can be lifted by removing the
country seeking the weapons
from the category of a tension
area.
THE GOVERNMENT is said
to have taken into account a
possible worsening of relations
with Israel if the tank sales to
Saudi Arabia go through. But
officials here said Bonn has
decided to follow its own national
interests on the question of arms
supplies.
Until now, West German
policy-makers considered the
entire Middle East an area of
tension that posed possible
"acute dangers" to world peace.
Neither Genscher nor Wischnew-
ski have explained the sudden
change in this evaluation.
Expect No Real Change I
Continued from Page 1-A
during Haig's confirmation
hearings before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
that if he had been in authority in
1978 he would have favored the
sale of B0 F-15 fighter planes to
Saudi Arabia.
That transfer was presented to
Congress by the Carter
Administration as a package deal
that included the provision of
military equipment for Israel and
Egypt. It was seen at the time as
an Administration maneuver to
avert probable rejection by
Congress of the aircraft for Saudi
Arabia if they had been pres nted
separal > 1 >
Haig also said that the U.S.
should attempt to "develop a
consensus" with Western Europe
and Japan about protection of
Persian Gulf oil "but must be
prepared to act even unilaterally
to secure our access to those vital
resources. "He said he favored
continuing and expanding the
Carter Administration's recent
efforts to develop an American
military presence near the
Persian Gulf but would not in-
dicate specific sites of U.S.
forces.
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Page 12-A
+ k*vistfk>rkUan
Friday. January 23,1981
Report from China
Breakthrough in Relations
Knesset Votes to Lift Immunity .
Of Abu-Hatzeira to Face Indictment
munity was seen as reflecting a
By STEVEN SCHNUR
For the first time since the
1949 Communist revolution in
China, the United States has
begun cultural, economic and
scientific exchange programs
with the People's Republic.
Sidney Rittenberg. a Reform Jew
from Charleston. S.C., has spent
the past 35 years in China
working to promote this break-
through in Sino-American
relations.
He recently was appointed the
first American adviser to the
Academy of Social Sciences in
Peking and is confident that
China's new openness will not
only benefit the IS. but improve
I srael-China relations as well.
Speaking as a private citizen.
Rittenberg in a recent interview
noted that until a short while
ago, China supported the Arab
position in the Middle F.ast with
no publicly stated reservations
about a policy seeking the
destruction of Israel. Today,
however. China opently supports
secure borders for all Middle Fast
nations and has reacted
favorably to the Camp David
accords, which it believes defused
a potentially explosive super-
power confrontation in the area.''
A CONTROVERSIAL figure
first sent to China by the U.S.
Army in 1945. Rittenberg joined
the United Nations Relief
Agency just as the U.S. and
China severed diplomatic
relations. He witnessed Mao
Zedong's Communist takeover,
the Cultural Revolution, and
most recently the massive
restructuring of the Chinese
This account of an American
GI who chose to spend his life in
China after World War II first
appeared in 'Reform Judaism.'
M
Mm kc
?GL
SCHECHTERS
KOSHER HOTEL
(MJglatt
70uhho*awayfrom hoeki"
Mo aaeeaa seaTfceji awed our
government that has resulted in a
new open-door policy to the
Western world. Rittenberg's
emergence as a key figure in
promoting East-West under-
standing follows his release from
16 years in Chinese prisons on
charges of espionage. Yet despite
this lengthy imprisonment, he
has chosen to remain in his
adopted country.
As a Jew. he has taken a
special interest in improving the
image of Judaism and Israel in
China. Though Jews have lived in
China for more than a thousand
years, their small and scattered
communities ail but disappeared
by the 19th century. Today only
a handful of Jews remain, most of
them refugees from World VVai
II.
"More people know the term
for Zionism' than for 'Jew',"
Rittenberg noted, adding that
not until 1978 and the rescinding
of the rule prohibiting U.S.
citizens from teaching in China
did these stereotypes of
American cruelty and poverty
begin to disappear. No longer
valued merely as a foil to stem
the rising Russina threat, the
U.S. has increasingly been
viewed by the Chinese as a
valuable souce of scientific,
economic, and military tech-
nology, he says.
"TODAY THERE is no cut-
and-dried political gospel,''
Rittenberg insists. "The average
Chinese who thinks politically
refuses labels. He wants facts
about how other people live, how
they produce, whether they are
able to speak freely. The Chinese
have a better understanding of
Jews in all parts of the world as a
result of this breakdown in their
dogmatic approach to in-
ternational affairs. The process is
privete sandy biirti Fro* parking.
NMIIO TWM-WTIC
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not yet finished, but now the
Chinese government recognizes
that there is no possible solution
to the Middle East situation
except on the terms they now
articulate recognizing the
rights of all states in the area.
He also noted that the
situation of the Chinese in
Southeast Asia, many of whom
recently became "boat people."
directly parallels that of diaspora
Jewry. "They too are largely
merchants and professionals
control Like the Jews, they have
suffered many a pogrom."
In a Ntwswewk interview early
last year. Li Xian Nian, a party
vice chairman, referred to the
ordeal of the Cultural Revolution
within China as a "second
Holocaust' Rittenberg
remarked that prior to this the
Holocaust had never been
pn tinned publiclv in China
"THE JEWS, like the Chinese,
.ire an ancient people with an
ncient religion that has survived
since the beginning of recorded
time." he stressed "We share
many traditions and outlooks.
including the importance of
family, the supremacy of
scholarship, and an emphasis on
a life of righteous actions rather
than words. If this were more
widely known among the
Chinese, it would bring about
better Israel-China relations as
well as improve U.S.-China ties."
A father of four children by his
Chinese wife. Rittenberg is
currently writing a book about
his experiences to organize
scholarly exchanges between the
United States and China.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset voted 63-33
to lift the immunity of Re-
ligious Affairs Minister
Aharon Abu-Hatzeira who
has been indicted for
alleged bribe-taking. There
were five abstentions.
Legal circles said he would
go on trial within a few
weeks.
The vote was conducted in a
somber atmosphere. It was the
first time in Israel's history that
a Cabinet Minister was stripped
of his immunity, although some
rank-and-file MKs have been so
treated in the past. The outcome
was a foregone conclusion inas-
much as the Knesset's House
Committee recommended it by a
14-4 majority.
BUT SURPRISE was ex
pressed over the large number of
negative votes cast, especially
since Abu-Hatzeira himself had
said he welcomed a trial because
it would clear his name. Op-
position to removing his im-
Refusnik
Sentenced
NEW YORK |JTA) -
Alexander Magidovich, a long-
time retusnik whose trial began
last Thursday in Tula, was
sentenced last Saturday to two
and a half years in a labor camp,
it was reported here by the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry. The charges against the
49-year-old electrical engineer are
still not know
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former Mayor Yisrael Gottlieb of
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the National Religious Party, did
not exercise his right to address
the Knesset. He made an im-
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before the House Committee in
which he charged that he was the
victim of a political conspiracy to
ruin his career and his repu-
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January 23,1981
+Jewish fhrkUnr,
Page 13-A
Mindlin
hel Will Never Live Down Sinai Giveaway
ued from Page I A
i-ssiunism of a porno-
brld press that attacked
\\ committee for com-
the worth of the prize
[it to both leaders, when
belonged only to Sadat?
the beginning of the
[intransigence'" label.
ie porno press pro-
these reasons, Mr.
iinai giveaway will
and Israel forever
then, there is yet
)nMileration, the return
of the American
from their imprison-
in.
IS much debate about
iges to expect in U.S.
vard Israel now that
Ronald Reagan is safelv installed
in the White House." My own
inclination is to discount by
better than half all of President
Keagan s campaign palaver on
Israel and the Middle East and to
divide, by at least -two. the
remainder. The left-overs may
poatibly be a safe basis for future
speculation.
What I am suggesting is that
there is little change we can hope
lor. With the Sinai gone, with the
oil fields at Abu Kodeis given
away in the second most cavalier
gesture of the 20th century the
first will continue to be the U.S.
invitation to Moscow to have
their armed forces meet simul-
taneously in Berlin as a noble
conclusion to World War II we
can not anticipate that either
President Reagan or Secretary of
State Haig should alter the
course of the new I' S.-Egyptian
axis in the Middle East. After all.
did not Israel help forge it. help
downgrade its own strategic
value in the Middle Kast?
The return of the hostages will
make the new Administration
even more disinclined to recast
Israel s role a posteriori, a move
that would only upset American
public opinion longing for a
return to some stability in the
area and a sense that we have
come through our dark night of
the soul with Iran, a major world
supplier of oil. naturally.
NONE OK this takes into con-
sideration the malice of the Euro-
pean Economic Community
which is perfectly willing to flush
Israel down the drain for a re-
3ing Home
lutznick Says He'll Hang Hat
KSEPH POLAKOFF
llNGTON (JTA) -
of Commerce Philip
after administering
it 14 months one of the
Government's most
led and complex
bits, is going "home" to
(soon and never take a
[past 73, the oldest
of President Carter's
Klutznick left
in when his friend, the
it. departed on
UK hi Day to "spend a
He doing nothing" and
"some writing."
the boss leaves, I
lie said. "I am going
which 1 never really
said in an interview in
"I'll take a few months
[about my future. No one
me the responsibility
a major company, and
Tt accept if anyone had.
f3 and one-half. Perhaps
to competition with you
md write. I'll try an
idea. After being
(of a junior Jewish club
is City) and chairman of
or both since I was 14
I d like to spend a little
ig nothing. I won't take
voluntary or in-
. I want to spend time
grandchildren and do
/ant to do for the first
ly life."
JALLY, Klutznick will
thing immediately upon
the Carter Cabinet.
teach for "a couple of
at the Wayne Morse
of Law and Politics at
liversity of Oregon in
but he has not made
ommitments besides some
he was sworn in as
Philip Klutznick
Secretary of Commerce Dec. 19,
1979, he took a leave of absence
as president of the World Jewish
Congress. He said that on or
about Jan. 16. when the WJC
meets in Jerusalem, Edgar
Bronfman of New York will be
nominated president. "At the
moment, I'm president on leave
and he's acting president,"
Klutznick said.
Klutznick said he is writing a
report for the WJCongress to be
delivered by someone else, since
at the time of its meeting he must
remain in Washington to wind up
his affairs as Commerce
Secretary. "I remain concerned
with the Congress as with B'nai
B'rith and other organizations,
but I am not committed to day-
to-day work," he said. He then
added, smiling, "I probably will
attend meetings of the Jewish
Federation in Chicago again."
DISCUSSING JEWISH
matters, Klutznick said "it is
lacking in objectivity to think
things are the same as 30 years
ago. The position of our people
has deteriorated in recent years
due in the main to changes in
forces internationally. One can
j Israeli Exports Up Sharply;
Industrial Exports in Big Lead
'EL AVIV (JTA) Israeli exports rose by 22.4
it in 1980, reaching $5,326 billion, the Central
iu of Statistics announced. The main increase was in
al exports which rose by 30 percent (to $3,299
followed by diamonds by 15 percent (to $1.4
in). Agricultural exports rose only four percent, to
Imillion.
ibout half of the increase in value was due to dollar
tion, as industrial exports by volume rose by only 14
kt without diamonds, which rose in volume by eight
Jnt to 2,326'million carats. Agricultural exports fell
say he won't exchange Jewish
blood for oil, but the fact is the
oil-producing countries are
powerful. I regret Israel is not
one of them."
"There's been a complete shift
in economic influence and at least
in their perception in political
influence in the world. It's not as
deep as some think, but you
cannot cure it by strong words.
This has influence on minorities
wherever they may be. We've
blinded ourselves in a way, and
we have some catching up to do."
In discussing the rise of
religious feeling here and abroad
among Christians, Moslems and
Jews, Klutznick said "we ought
to worry less about anti-
Semitism and more in what we
as a community are doing.
Getting frightened by anti-
Semitism is going to happen from
time to time, but we must
consider what our own com-
munity is doing. Is Israel as
forthcoming as it should be? Is
our Jewish community living in
the 1980s rather than in the
1960s? Some leaders ought to
retire and let younger people take
over. They might have better
ideas. We've got a big job ahead
of us. We are facing a crisis of
greatest proportions because we
haven't caught up with it."
AMONG Klutznick's respon-
sibilities is enforcement of the
U.S. laws against the Arab
League's boycott of American
businesses that trade with Israel.
Under his aegis, U.S. activity
against American firms that held
the boycott has increased. "It's
an operating Department," he
said. "Nobody is complaining
except those who are charged."
A Department official later
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that in the year that
ended Sept. 30 (more than 9 of
the 12 months under Klutznick),
the Department handled 33 en-
forcement cases, and 12 resulted '!
in fines and compliance actions,
while 21 companies received
warning letters. In 76 cases,
activity ended after no violations
were established and about 126
warning letters were issued for
{late reporting on possible
violations. In the last quarter of
the year, under Klutznick, seven
enforcement actions were taken.
Coincidentally, Klutznick is
being succeeded as Secretary by
the son of an old friend in Omaha.
Malcolm Baldridge, his suc-
cessor, is the son of Malcolm
Baldridge Sr.. who is now 93. The
elder Baldridge was Klutznick's
Congressman and maintained his
law office three floors above
Klutznick's in an Omaha
buUqjna,
delined guarantee of sympathetic
petropolicy with Araby.
I ins is why I said at the outset
that Mr. Begins largesse was ir-
retrievably costly, not only to
Israel, but also to the west,
whose greed devoid of questions
of morality makes it blind to the
fact that the blunder was a
burden not only Israel must bear.
The truth, as I see it. is that,
strategically. the west will
ultimately rue the blunder, as
well. If the protracted hostage
negotiations with Iran should
have taught the west anything at
all. it is that doing business with
the Middle East minions is an
impossible thing.
OBVIOUSLY, it has taught
neither Washington nor the EEC
a single blessed thing in terms of
Israel's difficulty in negotiating a
peace settlement with Egypt a
settlement President Sadat abso-
lutely does not want until his role
as leader of the Arab bloc is re-
established.
That is why he is unalterably
opposed to the Jordanian option.
It's possibility for success ap-
pears to be too "risky" to him.
Success without Sadat is some-
thing Sadat will do without at all
costs. Should not at least, Iran
have taught the west to wonder
about Sadat, and possibly also to
wonder if it is conceivable that
Israel should be wrong ("intran-
sigent") all the time?
With this ubiquitous western
blindness to the difficult
situation in which Israel finds
itself today, indeed to the dif-
ficult situation in which Israel
has found itself from the very
beginning, and with the equally
ubiquitous indifference to the
massive sacrifice Israel has made
in the cause of peace up until
now. the cost of the Israeli sac-
rifice looms larger than ever.
WHEN PUBLIC opinion
recognizes no sacrifice at all
because it is much easier that
way. how can you place a price
tag on what doesn't apparently
exist? On what nobody cares to
buy?
That is Israels greatest
dilemma today. Eor more,
another time .
New Elections
Date
Hotly Debated
Continued from Page 1-A
number ol Liberals within Likud
are especially unhappy with the
date, particularly because the
World Maccabiah Games open at
K .im.it Gan on July 6.
Watching the debate in the
Knesset from the VIP gallery
was a group of Egyptian parlia-
mentarians who flew into Israel
Monday night on a one-week's
visit.
It was meanwhile revealed that
Yoram Aridor has been named to
succeed Yigael Hurwitz as
Minister of Finance. Hurwitz
resigned Jan. 11 in protest
against the government's giving
into teachers' demands for a hike
in pay.
Hurwitz regarded the demands
as a danger to his new austerity
budget which he had designed to
attempt to deal with Israel's 130
percent inflation rate scored in
1980.
THE CABINET met in special
session Sunday to confirm Prime
Minister Begin's choice. The new
minister is chairman of the Herut
Executive, and he was also
recently named by Begin to be
Minister of Communications, a
post he is expected to retain
simultaneously.
The Cabinet's confirmation
came as a surprise because
Likud's liberal wing had
previously demanded that one of
its men be named to head the
ministry.
Begin had in fact acceded to
these demands despite threats to
the contrary from Herut
ministers. Begin's decision to
name Aridor came after the
Likud liberal faction could not
agree among themselves on a
nominee. They informed Begin of
their indecision Monday, and
that they were prepared to forego
the right to name the new finance
minister. They reportedly
received the Prime Minister's
assurance that they would be
consulted on all major decisions
to be made by Aridor.
Aridor is a lawyer in his mid-
40s and is regarded as being very
close to Begin.
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PageU-A
*Mewisti ftcrkMan
r nday, January 23, 1961
In New Book
Rabbi's Sermons
Speak As Clearly
As When Penned
Luring What is Close is the
name of a new book by Dr.
Herbert Haumgard. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Am.
(BARF Press, 5950 N. Kendall
Ur.. Miami. 191 pp., S7.50).
The book is a collection of
selected sermons by Dr.
Baumgard during his quarter of a
century at Temple Beth Am in
South Miami. It is divided into
"Morals for Our Time, "The
Kabbi in the Community," "On
the Bible and Modern Times,"
"On Jews and Judaism," and
"New Vistas."
The sermons, delivered at Beth
Am. in churches and public
assemblies, cover a broad gamut
of experience, ranging from the
Israeli operation at Entebbe to
the Battle of Kent State, from
Watergate and Vietnam to the
Black civil rights movement.
DR. BAUMGARD covers the
Miami scene with such cogent
essays on "The Cross on the
Courthouse Wall" and opinions
offered on religion in the public
schools.
In some pithy comments on
marriage, American style, the
Rabbi wonders where marriage
can be a success, and he
suggests: "Can not husband and
wife think of each other in the
cosmic terms of the Adam and
Eve story, as essential parts of
one original whole, as bone of
each other"s bone and flesh of
each other's flesh?"
Before a Methodist
congregation, he argues that the
end of raising good Jews or good
Methodists is to arrive at "a
sublime definition of the religious
Dr. Herbert Baumgard
French Show
They're Okay
On Jews
1
i
1
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA> French
Jewish Leader Jean Pierre-Bloch
has been appointed a Grand
Officer in the Legion of Honor,
one of the highest ranks in
France's prestigious order.
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing personally pinned the
medal on Pierre-Bloch at a
ceremony at the Elysee Palace.
Pierre-Bloch, 75, is the presi-
dent of the International League
Against Anti-Semitism and
Racism and president of the
French federation of B'nai B'rith
lodges. A former minister in Gen.
Charles de Gaulle's wartime
government, he played an active
role in the anti-Nazi resitance
movement during the occupation
of France and at one time headed
a branch of the Free French
operations.
He has played a leading role in
Jewish demands for more
energetic government measures
in the fight against anti-
Semitism and was one of the
main organizers of the mass
demonstrations which followed
the Rue Copernic synagogue
bombing last October. i
It is generally believed that
Pierre-Bloch's promotion to one,
of the highest ranks in the Legion
of Honor is partially doe to the,
government's attempt to fca>
prove its relations with the tra-
ditional Jewish establishment
and to defuse the tension in their
relations.
life, which is to "perform the
deeds and acts of love which are
the evidence of our religious
being."
IN DISCUSSING The
Continuing Crucifixion of the
Jew," Dr. Baumgard is clear in
his conclusion that the sources of
anti-Semitism lie at the roots of
Christian thought when he
quotes from the fourth century
Church father of Antioch, St.
John of the Cross, "It is the duty
of Christians to hate Jews."
But he is careful to lay the
ground work for Jewish-Christian
rapprochement when he also
quotes from Fr. Flannery's The
Anguish of the Jews: "The sin
of anti-Semitism is many things,
but in the end it is a denial of the
Christian faith, a failure of
Christian hope."
We revisit Vietnam, and Dr.
Baumgard reminds us that "If
one is to endure a war, even from
a distance, one must immunize
oneself. One must become un-
feeling: one must be less than
human."' Of Kent State, he
reminds us:
"What happened at Kent State
will intensify as a tragedy unless
each of us can understand that he
also contributed to the events
that took place there. If the
prejudiced rightists persist in
saying the students only got
what they asked for, if the
militant students persist in say-
ing that all police forces are
fascist, if the moderates stand
idly by while the polarization
engulfs us all. then America has
only one way to move toward
the far right and the police
state."
THIS SERMON, delivered in
1970, is chillingly apt today,
during the week of the
inauguration of President
Reagan, one of the nation's first
arch-conservative chiefs of state
in half a century. But then most
of Dr. Baumgard s sermons read
ihis way. They seem as pertinent
today as when they were first
prepared.
Dr. Baumgard is the author of
Vudaism and Pr*y*r\ published
by the .Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. He is an
adjunct professor in the Depart-
ment of Religion at the
University of Miami. The longest
serving member of the Dade
County Community Relations
Board, his post-ordination work
was done in the Department of
Semitic Languages and
Literature at Columbia
University and at the Union
Theological Seminary.
He earned his ordination and
the doctoral degree in Hebrew
Letters from Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion
The difference
between their
Israel and
our Israel
Virtually every major newspaper In America covers the
news events that happen in or relate to Israel and the
Mideast.
But those events are covered primarily by the context of
what they will ultimately mean to the united states and
its foreign policy. Not in terms of how they will affect
Israel and the people of Israel.
Which is quite natural, since mass media coverage in the
U.S. is always going to focus first? on how global events
will affect the U.S.
That's the way the New York Times covers the news. And
the Miami Herald. And the Miami News.
The Jewish Floridian takes a different perspective. We
take you inside Israel every Friday, inside the minds and
hearts and dreams of its leaders. And its people.
we look at things from Israels point of view. And we pre-
sent a clear, concise, factual picture you simply will not
get in any other publication in South Florida. Or in pre-
cious few throughout the country.
If you want to stay informed about what's really hap-
pening in and to Israel, from a Jewish point of view, you
must subscribe to the Jewish Floridian.
its only $15.00 for 52 weeks.
Jewish Floridian
Well bring Israel into your home every Friday.
To order, M In and return the coupon below.
11* JeMttrih FH'priidliJQiin
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January'23. 1981
v:
Memoriam


Page 15-A
Terrorism Tinned To Kindly Acts
"W
it as
ao
IHH \< II V GOETZ
ie summer of 1978,
Its planted a bomb in
(gage rack of a bus
the number 12
[ through the Jeru-
suburb of Bayit
the bus reached its
(stop on Renov
the bomb ex-
ripping the vehicle
[killing six passen-
and galvanizing a
lity.
rding to Jewish
said Rabbi Aryeh
|of Bayit Vegan, "if a
curs, you should take
jn that you must act.
of a tragedy mustn't
^ietly and continue with
as if nothing hap-
ft
(neighborhood meeting
and an informal
>n was formed to
friendship, community
tual consideration and
[among the quarter's
ills name was to be
/.d.s/n.s/ju (Kindness
jf'thi-Six)'.
in the neighbor-
affected by the
Isaul Rabbanit Gittle
(director of the organi-
known as Chayil. "It
>p and think about the
B>d was trying to get
Hb. And our collective
M that we were not
Hch as a community as
Hpolentiul to do. Sud-
' Byone seemed to be
I ii _tl- ni'i'd to (Id
K> did. Within a short
Be range of voluntary
^s established under
He ol Chayil's general
fcr British-born
iOV.
Iwas a lot oicheaed
_ !_ Hhe community before
Bicidi'iv, ." she said.
people who for years
MX to tet Up brides
| visiting the sick.
Hhers with new-born
Bre people visiting the
.Idler; Hospitals every Friday
re they had all they
Hd for a pleasant
Be now realized was
He chfs,;l in our corn-
Id be organized into a
ork. with those who
Hills and experience
Hrs be of service, the
Hd be so much more
__\V9."
Ha a service which
ding volunteers into
H* those who, because
His or childbirth, are
Hope- as well as a
wheels" service. It
Hr pool for emergency
Hspitals and health
H has a committee of
^Irho visit hospitals,
Hnd and the elderly.
L%ABBIS provide a
lamily advice service
Hyil, and a free-loan
ides funds and, in
I, outright grants to
Htts. A bookbinding
Hs employment and a
He elderly to make a
H a man who lives
ho is unable to get
H>y himself," said a
IChayil. "Students
Town come twice a
H him get up and
Hhiva students do
build sukkot for
elderly in Bayit
LrW*"!''
someone hungry for company, it
can mean a lot."
GITTLE CARMELL: God was trying to get across to us
"Sometimes the need is for
simple companionship, for an
elderly person living alone to
know that someone will be
popping in for a visit and a chat.
It is such a small thing, but for
NOT INFREQUENTLY,
those who are helped by the
organization become helpers. One
woman, nou active in Chayil.
recalled a crisis which was
resolved by the generosity of
neighborhood volunteers.
"My husband was in hospital
with jaundice, and my mother
was in another hospital with
pneumonia," she said. "And then
I and one of my six children came
down with jaundice, too. It was
three weeks before Pessah and I
was desperate.
"I still don't know who con-
tacted Chayil. but before I knew
it one woman was taking care of
my 18-month-old baby, full-time,
while another woman took care of
two of my other children.
"In the mornings, married
women came in to do my shop-
ping, cooking and Pessah clean-
ing. In the afternoons, schoolgirls
arrived to help out.
"They kept this up for a month
even sending people to visit
my husband and mother each day
in the hospital. Without Chayil, I
don't know what I would have
done."
NEWCOMERS are another
concern of the organization. A
special department arranges
Shabbat hospitality and parties
io welcome new children into the
leighborhood. It also distributes
a booklet to new immigrants to
help smooth their path, giving
information on bus routes, bank
and shopping hours and how to
cope with Israel's bureaucracy.
All those working lor Chayil.
apart from a full-time cleaning
woman, are volunteers and there
is no charge for any of its ser
vices. Funding for the organiza-
tion comes from local residents,
with grants from the Jerusalem
Municipality and the Rothschild
Foundation, which see Chayil as
a pilot project for other com-
munities.
As it is, Chayil's organizers
have resisted the natural tempta-
tion to reach out to people in need
in neighboring communities.
"If we branch out," explained
Rabbanit Carmell, "we'll lose the
warmth, the personal touch. It
would become institutional."
Instead, they have announced
that they are eager to help any
community wishing to copy
('heted Yad Laahisha, which has,
in response to six senseless
deaths, proved to be a powerful
way of saying Kaddish.
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Pagel4-A
Page 16-A
___:____

Friday. January 23, 1981
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Esther Copelon To Receive
Solomon Schechter Medal
[(Mrs. Herman) Copelon
each and New Haven,
111 be the recipient of one
tghest awards conferred
Jewish Theological
fy of America, the
Schechter medal, at an
}nal luncheon in her
to be held at the Bal
on Monday, Feb. 2.
luncement of the honor
Lie by Mrs. Sol Henkind.
kn of the Seminary's
<*, Jj^Bal Women's Patrons
which is sponsoring the
< 'ii The medal is given in
lition of "particularly dis-
shed service to the cause of
Jm."
lu-ipal speaker at the affair
Kabbi Simon (ireenberg,
Chancellor of the Seminary.
chechter is a past president
seminary. Hooks he has
i-n include "The Foundation
Faith'' and "The Ethical in
.Jewish and American
lage."
Copelon was born in New
en. Her parents were ardent
Ssts who moved to Palestine
their six children in 1934.
Her attended high school in
Aviv, and while still a
F.sthvrlMr
r ma at Copelon
student joined the Haganah in
1986.
Mrs. Copelon has been active
in American Jewish life ever since
her return to this country in 1940.
In New Haven she served as
president of the Women's
Assembly of the New Haven
Jewish Community Center and as
president of the New Haven
Chapter of the Brandeis
University Women's Division.
She also headed up campaign
efforts for Israel Bonds.
In Palm Beach she is a board
member of the American
Technion Society and continues
to serve in the United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The Jewish Theological
Seminary, now in its 95th year, is
the spiritual and academic center
of the Conservative Movement in
Judaism, the training ground for
its spiritual leaders and teachers.
Headquartered in New York
City, its main campus is on
Morningside Heights there. It
also has a West Coast campus in
Los Angeles and another in Israel
and maintains a wide range of
educational programs for laymen
ol all ages, with special emphasis
on youth.
The Seminary is known for its
"Eternal Light'' radio and
television broadcasts on NBC. It
also sponsors the Jewish
Museum of New York and
maintains a library considered
one of the greatest colk'ttions of
Judaica and Hebraica in the
world.
With more than 800
congregations and a membership
of a million. Conservative
Judaism is the largest Jewish
denomination on the continent.
.
Israel Histadrut Sponsors
Yiddish Literary Luncheon
Yiddish literary luncheon
be held on Sunday. Feb. 1,12
pn at the Konover Hotel.
had by the Israel Histadrut
jndation in conjunction with
coordinating committee of
Bdish cultural groups.
puest speaker will be Yosef
btek. national educational
i' tor of the Workmen Circle.
Potek, author and contributor
the Jewish Daily Forward, is
Ice-chairman of the World
(ouncil for Yiddish and Yiddish
allure in Israel and editor of
Culture and Life" a publication
J the Workmen Circle.
His theme will be "The Yiddish
slksong in the Golden Chain of
fiddish Culture." Accompanying
Bd illustrating the talk will be
voice of his son Moshe
and Chana Mlotek, his
fe. at the piano.
Sol Stein, national IHF
esident will elaborate on the
tails of the special luncheon for
preservation of Yiddish
Iture and the new programs of
Histadrut Foundation.
(Special tribute will be paid to
r veterans of the Labor Zionist
Ivement in recognition of their
Left to right: Sam Freed, Morris Fisher, Dr. Isaac Unterman
and Morris Lange, who will be honored by the Israel Histadrut
at a Feb. 1 luncheon.
Ilotek
life-long services to the "ideals of
Labor Zionism and Yiddish
Culture." The Honorees are: Dr.
Isaac Unterman, celebrating his
95th birthday; Morris Lange, on
the occasion of his 80th birthday;
Sam Freed who is celebrating his
80th birthday and Morris Fisher
who will mark his 75th birthday
this year.
Tickets for Feb. 1 can be
procured by calling the Israel
Histadrut office.
Among the leaders of the
Histadrut Foundation and
Yiddish Cultural movement who
are actively involved in this event
are: Charles Appelbaum, Morris
Becker, Sam Berke, Shevie Ber-
land, Joseph Bernhaut, Leah
Benson, Irving Citron. Samuel
Davidson, Shimon Deitch,
Menashe Feldstein, Viola Freed,
Mr. & Mrs. Morris Friedman,
Miriam Gingold, Sam Glassman,
Mr. & Mrs. Max Gleiberman, Mr.
I.H. Goldberg. Mrs. Fay Gros-
bard. Isadore Hammer. Harry
Kaminer. Sarah Kaufman. Moe
Levin. Max Rothman.
^al- M^^l j 1 1 H [I 1 ^Mr ^^ MM -*'tB
fl^L. ^H ** "Tl W m m
T i r 1 /
Pacesetters and trustees of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division gathered recently for the annual
Lion ofJudah brunch on behalf of Federation's 1981 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergenccy Fund. Leadership on hand
for the event included (from left) Goldie Goldstein, GMJF vice
president and board of directors member; Sandi Simon,
Women's Division South Dade board campaign vice chairman;
Anita Robbins, Women's Division Miami Beach board
member; and Dolly Sirgany.
Howard Stone (center), director of the United Jewish Appeal
overseas program, was special guest speaker recently at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division leadership
parlor meeting at the home of Rebeca Kravec (left). Also on
hand were Mikki Futernick (second from left), Women's
Division campaign chairman; Muriel Russell (second from
right), Women's Division Miami Beach board member and
president of the Jewish Community Centers of South Florida;
and Pat Feldman (right), parlor meeting chairman. The event
was held on behalf of GMJF's 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
A new chapter of Pioneer Women, Atid, the Hebrew word for
future, has been formed in the North Dade area. The chapter of
young women, many professionals, has been co-founded by
Lois Abel, center, and Rose-Edith Grosswald, right. Gisela
Gutter, left, vice president of the Pioneer Women Council of
South Florida, serves as chapter advisor.
Iscaped Nazi War Criminal
ested Again in Holland
Gersons to Co-chair Bonds Gala
By HKNRIETTE BOAS
iMSTKKDAM (JTA)-Jan
lUler. a 08-year-old former Nazi
llalxirator who rounded up
Itch Jews for deportation to
*hwitz, was arrested at
nphol Airport as he returned
n a vacation in Spain. He is
ited to stand trial for war
M comitted in 1944 when
Mar was employed by the
tulenreferat 4-B," the agency
rged with deporting Jews
Nazi-occupied Holland.
Hera job was to hunt them
"i in 1 heir hiding places.
le was charged specifically
r World War II with having
sled at least 20 Jews in the
including children and
others in different
lilies. All were sent to Ausch-
where only one survived.
tier also served for a time with
Waffen SS on the Eastern
and collaborated with the
Jians in other capacities.
UK.II ON the wanted list ol
war criminal and collaborators
when the war ended. Bulder was
arrested but escaped before his
trial and lied to South Africa in
December, 1945 with a false
paavport. lie returned to Holland
in 1909 under an assumed name
but later reverted to his real
name.
According to State Prosecutor
Louis de Beaufort. Bulder
thought he was safe because of
the statute of limitations on the
prosecution of war criminals. He
was apparently unaware that an
amendment to the law in 1971
extended the period.
Bulder had been living alone in
The Hague but was under sur-
veillance, and his arrest was
planned for some time. De
Beaufort said he expected to find
prosecution witnesses among
Bulder's former colleagues in the
"Judenreferat," all of whom
served sentences of 15-20 years.
Gary and Niety Gerson have
been named co-chairmen of the
Greater Miami patron host com-
mittee for the Israel Bonds 30th
anniversary gala scheduled Feb.
17 at Miami's Villa Vizcaya. The
announcement was made by
Rabbi Leon Kronish, national
campaign chairman of the Israel
Bonds Organization.
Rabbi Kronish also announced
that honorary co-chairmen will be
Joseph and Dorothy Drexler and
Dr. George and Florence Wise.
The Villa Vizcaya Gala will cel-
ebrate the founding of the Israel
Bonds Organization three
decades ago by Golda Meir,
David Ben-Gurion and other top
Jewish leaders. The gala will
inaugurate the 1981 Prime
Minister's Club and the Ambas-
sador's Society of Trustees which
serve as the core of the Israel
Bonds campaign in this country,
according to Rabbi Kronish.
Members of the Prime
Minister's Club purchase a
minimum of $25,000 in Israel
Bonds each year and the
membership of the Ambassador's
Society of Trustees is by a
minimum $10,000 purchase of
Israel Bonds >earlv^_H
Gary and Niety Gerson
will be by invitation only to
Jewish leaders throughout the
United States and Canada.
Rabbi Kronish noted that last
year a gala was held at Villa
Vizcaya inaugurating the 30th
anniversary year of the Bonds
Organization and that it
culminated in the greatest single
sales event in the history of the
South Florida Bonds Or-
ganization. "We are hoping to
repeat and even surpass that
event on Feb. 17." Rabbi Kronish
said.
Several Hollywood stars have
been slated to appear at the Gala
including Rita Moreno and Abe
Vigoda. The event is under the
patronage of Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States.
Ephraim Evron
Jerrold and Jane Goodman
have been named co-chairmen of
the arrangements committee for
the Vizcaya Gala and vice-
chairmen are Joseph and Vicki
Raymond, Joel and Pearl
Reinstein. Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Botwinkk, Jack Chester.
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Cohen and Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Cooperman.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Diener. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Gerson, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Minski, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Oberman and Mr. and Mrs. Felix
Rosenzweig.
Stephen and Maureen Muss,
presidents of the Florida La
Societe, will also serve as hosts.
cJewxslh Floridian

Miami. Florida Friday, January 23, 1981
SECTION B


Pagel4-A
1 Page 2 B
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Friday. January
r\ 23
JCC Winter Activities For
Adults, Children, Teens
The "second season" of classes
and activities at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center starts on Feb. 2. This
year's winter program contains a
wide range of adult education and
creative arts classes, after school
activities, and sports programs
for every age group. All of the
activities are located at the JCC,
18900 NE 25th Ave.. No. Miami
Beach.
Adult creative arts courses
include sculpture, drawing,
painting, calligraphy, music,
Israeli folk dancing, and poetry
marketing. Two modem dance
classes will be taught by instruc-
tors from Grove Dans theatre.
Adult education classes focus
on both self-improvement and
relaxation. Courses include
subjects such as effective single
parenting, investments,
nutrition, parent burnout, and
hyperactivity in children.
The eight week schedule of
children's after-school classes
that begins the first week in
February covers a broad range of
interest. Grove Dans theatre will
teach two classes for children,
there will be courses available
through the Museum of Science,
training in gymnastics and
karate, plus classes to appeal to
many other childhood interests.
There will also be recreational
and developmental sports op-
portunities ranging from T-ball
to tennis.
A new offering for youngsters
ages eight to 15 is a class called
"Masks, Fins, and Snorkeling."
Available to children of members
on Fridays from 3 to 4 p.m.. it
will be taught by instructors
from Divers Unlimited in Holly-
wood. Participants will work
towards a snorkeling card issued
by the Divers Ass n.
Among the other aquatics op-
portunities for teenagers are the
JCC swim team, and the JCC
synchro swim team. The swim
team meets Monday through
Thursday from 4:15 to 5:30 p.m.
at the Center's indoor pool. The
team competes every six to 10
weeks, and prepares for meets
with practice, instruction in
stroke correction. and
recreational swimming.
The synchro swim team is
open to strong swimmers over
eight years of age, and is an
excellent creative team sport.
Also known as the JCC
Terryettes (after instructor Terry
Forman), the synchro swim team
meets Monday. Wednesday, and
Thursdays from 4 to 7 p.m. Par-
ticipation is divided by age
groups, and competition takes
place on up to the national level.
Adults do not have to be
members of the Center to par-
ticipate in any of the creative arts
and adult education classes.
Children must be a part of a
family membership to take part
in the after school activities.
Teenagers can take a teen
membership in the Center to take
part in gymnasium and pool
leagues and teams, or be a part of
a family membership.
For more information about
the wide range of activity at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center and the way
it serves the North Dade Jewish
Community, call for a copy of the
winter program supplement.
Henry M. dayman, MD, has
been elected president of the
American Intra-Ocular Im-
plant Society, dayman, a
native of London, England,
received his medical degree
from State University of New
York. He is clinical associate
professor of Oph thalmology at
the Bascom Palmer /
University of Miami School of
Medicine, professor of Health
Sciences at Miami Dade Com-
munity College and a member
of the medical staff at St.
Francis Hospital An author
of numerous scientific papers.
Dr. dayman is also known for
his eye microsurgical
techniques.
Com
mittet o/
Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem are: (standing Uft \
right). Rocky Gasco, Rose Rosenbaum, president, and pJl I
Pincus. (Seated, left to right): Lillian Rosenblum, SherylR^.
and Etta A ronson.
Shaare Zedek Hospital Luncheon
Myra Fair Luncheon Guest
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary. Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will hold
its monthly birthday party at the
Home on Sunday at 2 p.m.
Honorees will be Dr. Edna
l.avitt. Mrs. Dorothy Kopelowitz
and Mrs. Shirley Spector.
Mrs. Frances Makovsky.
program chairman, will introduce
the musical program featuring
singer and accordionist Sharon
Chazen. Refreshments will be
served.
On Tuesday noon at Towers
41. the auxiliary will hold a
luncheon meeting.
Guest speaker will be corn
m unity leader Myra Farr,
treasurer of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and honorary
board member of the National
Council of Jewish Women.
Auxiliary president in Zelda
Thau, and reservations may be
made with Anne Tunenbaum or
Hennv Jaffee.
Beth Am Presents 'We The Family'
"We, The Family," a plav
produced by The Family anil
Children's services, will be
presented in the social hall of
Temple Beth Am. on Wednesday.
Jan. 28 at 8 p.m.
The play reveals the sweep of
family change, and one family's
-ponse to the threat and
promise ol u as four generations
seach lor priorities amidst old
principles and new patterns ol
living. \ discussion follows the
plav
Refreshments will be served
The South Florida Women's
Committee of Shaare Zedek
Hospital in Jerusalem, will hold
its fourth annual luncheon and
boutique on Wednesday, in
Temple Emanu-El.
Some 400 guests are expected
to celebrate the completion of the
1980 Intensive Care project of the
South Florida Women's Com-
mittee in the Shaare Zedek
Medical Center in Jerusalem.
Co-chairpersons are: Bea
Schwartzman on
'Son*? of Songs'
The Great Jewish Hook Dis-
cussion Group will meet on
Thursday, Jan 29, at 1:30 p.m..
in i Miami Beach Public
Libran
Louis Schwartzman, author
.mil former executive director of
the Bureau ol Jewish Education
ol Grealei Miami lor 22 years,
will talk on Song ol Songs."
Group coordinator is Samuel
Keiser
'Jewish Worship Hour'
Kabbi Morton Malavsky of
lemple Beth Shalom. Holly-
wood, will appear on The Jewish
Worship Hour on Channel 10on
Sundaj Jan 25, at a m.
Young Pearl plncus. Llliu
Rosenblum. and Sheryl Btt
President of the Women's Co*
mittee is Rose V. Rosenbaum md
chairman of the executive botrd
is Rocky Gasco.
Wholesale Distributors of
f
lC
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Eiporttri
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1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
TRYTHE SOFT BREAD WITH WHOLESOME NATURAL GOODNESS.
NfflJRE'SaWN


Friday, January 23, 1981
* Jewish norkHan
Page 3-B
1981 GMJF Campaign Dinner
Campaign Dinner Chairman Philip T. Warren (left) and
wife Renee greet keynote speaker Ambassador Ephraim
Evron at the event.
Leadership on hand for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1981 Campaign Opening Dinner last week
included (from left to right) Marilyn K. Smith, dinner pro-
gram chairman; Norman Braman, 1981 general campaign
chairman; Irma Braman, dinner committee member; and
Harry B. Smith, a GMJF past president and Board of
Directors member.
Ephraim Evron (left), Israel's Ambassador to the United
States, keynote speaker shown with Federation President
Harry A. (Hap) Levy and wife Davida.
Welcoming Ambassador Evron (left) are Many Lefton,
dinner arrangements chairman and Donald Lefton,
associate secretary and member of the Board,
Farband Labor Zionist Order
of Miami Beach
will have the famous
Mr. Jacob Katzman
as their featured speaker at their dinner
Sunday, February 8,1981 t
Hibiscus Auditorium
966 Alton Road, Miami Baach
5 p.m. Kosher Chlckan Dinner
Exceptional Entertainmant
Contributions? For Raawvatlona call
,______.__________________M3-17o,f1-2SM I
Florida Region NFJMC
Hosts Officers and Board
The Florida Region of the
National Federation of Jewish
Men'8 Clubs will host the officers
and board members of the in-
ternational organization for a
weekend of study and workshops
Jan. 23-25.
Regional president Al Solo an-
nounced that the weekend ac-
tivities of the 40,000 member
conservative synagogue-
affiliated men's clubs will be held
at Temple Beth Moshe. Rabbi
Lewis M. Lederman, spiritual
leader of the temple, also serves
as spiritual advisor for the
Florida region.
National president Samuel G.
Berlin, of Philadelphia, has
appointed the honorary president
Dr. Morton R. Lang of Montreal,
and Bay Harbor, coordinator of
the week-end events and
moderator of the seminar con-
ference.
Samuel Gotland, president of
Beth Moshe Men's Club and Al
Solo will act as hosts for the
weekend.
Plans for the weekend include
reports and discussion of present
programs of the National
Federation and future plans for
the organization. Samuel G.
Berlin of Philadelphia, in-
ternational president, will chair
the deliberations. Honorary
president Dr. Morton Lang of
Montreal and Miami is acting as
liaison between the national and
regional program planners.
One of the major reports will be
an update of the National
Federation's Hebrew Literacy
campaign, a program to teach
synagogue Hebrew in 12 weeks.
To date, the program, using a
Federation-sponsored textbook
called Shalom Aleichem. has
taught more than 17,000 persons
sufficient Hebrew to make the
Friday evening service a
meaningful experience. Within
the next few months the second
phase of the program will be
announced and will concentrate
its attention on the Saturday
morning service.
Attendees will also hear of the
Men's Club plans to perpetuate
the memory of the Holocaust by
establishing a yearly Yom
haShoa program. The Federation
has already prepared model
programs and source materials.
The attendees will be given an
update on the plans for the 51st
international convention, to be
held July 12-16, at Grossingers in
Liberty, N.Y.
On Saturday, Jan. 24, guests
i from the United States and
Canada will visit the several
conservative synagogues in the
Miami area. Saturday afternoon
will be dedicated to study of the
text for the week.
Sunday morning has been
reserved for a national board
meeting. Immediately following
this meeting, the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Moshe will serve a
luncheon in honor of the national
officers and board members. Fol-
lowing the luncheon, officers and
regional counterparts will
conduct a workshop emphasing
leadership training, recruiting,
programming, publicity, and
NFJMC programs. The
workshop is open to members of
the Federation, officers of the
local affiliated clubs, potential
affiliates, and members of the
Rabbinical Assembly.
Stars Entertain At Konover Hotel
With the accent on inter-
national flavor, the Konover
Hotel presents four different
entertainment showcases.
Singing star Shlomo Haviv
appears in Henri's Gourmet
dining at 9 p.m. nightly, except
Mondays. His songs range from
disco to classics in French,
Spanish, Italian and Greek.
In the Sabra Night Club. Los
Argentine Spectacular provides a
90-minute production of song,
dance and comedy featuring Los
Argentine Gauchos. Two shows
nightly, except Mondays, at 9:15
and 11:30 p.m.
In the Celebrity Lounge, song
stylings of Gianna are highlight-
ed, with Ray Paul at the organ,
nightly except Tuesdays.
Opening Feb. 3. for a limited
engagement is the Yiddish
musical comedy, "One of a
Kind," starring international star
Leo Fuchs and an all-star cast.
Both matinee and evening
performances.
Yiddish Night
At Beth David
Beth David Sisterhood will
hold Yiddish night on Saturday,
Jan. 31 at Spector Hall with
Benny Zucker's band for dancing
and Lou Shor, comedian.
The evening begins with a 7:30
p.m. dinner.
In charge of reservations are
Marilyn Simon and Molly Fleish-
man. Enid Pliner is Sisterhood
president.
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Pagel4-A

Page4-B
Jm*lsfM&Ml
Friday, January 23, 1981
Super Sunday In Action
Super Sunday co-chairman Alfred Golden (standing)]
confers with volunteers (left to right, seated) Jack Lieb,
Jack Banasch, and Bernard Kulla
J
b
C
o
F
P
d
rr
o
Shown are Clark La Mendola (left), Executive Vice-\
President of the Untied Way of Dade County and Myron I
J. Brodie (right), Executive Vice-President of the Greater j
Miami Jewish Federation.
GMJF President Harry A. (Hap) Levy is pictured
assisting Super Sunday volunteers Ceil Block (left) and
Sadie Kaye (right).
Robert Diskell shows Lucy BilUg the first pledge of the
da
-
Sisterhood Plans Game Night
And Sabbath Services
Sisterhood of Temple Adatl
Yeshurun will present its annua
game night on Saturday at 8 p.m
For further information, cal.
Barbara Winton or the temple
office.
Sisterhood board members will
conduct services on Friday night,
Fan. 30. Theme will be "It's a
amily Affair." President Trudy
echner will address the
congregation.
Following services on
Saturday. Jan. 31, the Sisterhood
will sponsor a luncheon for
members of the congregation.
Featured speaker will be Mrs.
Roslyn Seidei. instructor of adul'
classes at the North Dade Mid
rasha. and educational director of
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
Dr. Gordis Keynotes Conference
Dr. Robert Gordis will be the
keynote speaker at a conference
titled. "The Conservative
Congregation: Responding to the
Older Adult" on Sunday. Feb. 8.
at Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield
Beach beginning at 9 a.m. This
all day program has been
arranged by the Southeast
Region of United Synagogue of
America and is open to older
adult congregations in the
Southern Florida area.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Temple Sinai, Hollywood,
conference chairman announced
that the participants will be
attending seminars geared to
help congregations that deal with
older adults. There will be work-
shops dealing with membership
and membership retention;
fundraising and finances; what is
the conservative movement;
adult education; developing
leadership; ritual; ad-
ministration; programming.
Rabbi David B. SalUman,
executive director of the
Southeast Region United
Svnagogue and Conference
coordinator states that among
the participants are: Rabbi Joel
Geffen. director. Department of
Field Activities and Community
Education of the Jewish
Theological Seminary; Rabbi
Joel Chazin. Temple Emanu-EI.
Palm Beach; Rabbi Harold
Richter, director of Chaplaincy of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward; Cantor David Leon of
Delray Beach. Also attending
will be Henry Sender, national
vice president United Synagogue
of America; Franklin D.
Kreutzer, president Southeast
Region United Synagogue of
America.
Dr. Gordis who is professor of
Bible and the Philosophies nf
Religion Jewish Theological
Seminary; editor of the Quarterly
magazine Judaism: Rabbi
Emeritus Temple Beth El, Rock
jway Park. N.Y. is known for his
ability to present ideas based on
scholarship ."
Wish Me Maze I Tov' On
Miami Beach Jan. 29-Feb. 2
The Yiddish musical theatre is
enjoying a renascence with the
staging of "Wish Me Mazel
Tov." which played Broadway
recently to packed houses and
critical raves from the N.Y.
papers, including the Times.
Following its second season in
New York, the Shalom Yiddish
Musical Comedy Theatre is
bringing the show to Miami
Beach's Theatre of the Perform-
ing Arts where it will be pre-
sented Jan. 29 at 2 and 8 p.m.;
Jan. 31 at 8 p.m.; and Sunday.
Feb. 1 at 2 and 7 p.m. There is no
performance Jan. 30.
With the original Broadway
cast and production.' producers
Raymond Ariel. David Carey.
and Theo Roller were determined
to bring this show to Miami
Beach
Wish Me Mazel Tov has
everything to please exciting
singing, music, and dancing and.
Ol course, the best actors in the
Yiddish Theatre today." ac-
cording to the producers
Star of the show. Mary
Soreanu. has been hailed by-
many critics as the present-day
Molly Picon and possesses
thrilling voice and gamin-like
quality
David Carey play a the
romantic lead with a large cast of
veteran Jewish actors and young
talent of the Yiddish Theatre, in-
cluding Reizl Bozyk, David Ellin.
Ruth T. Kaminska, Solo Moist-
Aron. Raquel Yossifon. Kami
Latowicz. Eleanor Reissa. and
Sandy Levitt.
The scenery and costume
design are by Adina Reich
Moshe Shamir created the !x>k.
based on a play by Louie Feiman
and the music is by Dan Bliten-
thal and A. l.ustig with lyrics by
Yankele Alpenn. Renee Salomon
leads the orchestra. Contributing
to the success of the production
BTfl Michael Greenslein. dire
and Yankele Kaluski,
choreographer, both tops in
Israel.
Tickets are at the Theatre of
the Performing Arts. Miami
Beach and Jordan Marsh stores
Myles Tralins Takes Presidency BB Sans Souci
Attorney Myles J. Tralins will
be installed as president of Sans
Souci Lodge 3065 of B'nai B nth
at a dinner meeting Sunday, Feb.
1st. 6:30 p.m.. at Temple Beth
Moshe.
Vice presidents are Harold
Brown and Jack Nemirow: Julian
Burdick is treasurer: Ben
Skolnik. financial secretary; Abe
Shepnik. warden, and Leonard
Wolfe. Chaplain.
Carl Spitz is retiring from the
presidency after serving two
terms. He will be honored for his
service.
Tralins. former North Miami
City Attorney, is a member of the
board of directors of Temple Beth
Moshe He is a graduate ol the
University of Miami School of
Law where he subsequently
taught as a member of the faculty
and was i director of special
projects and asaistanJ to the
executive director ol the
American Judicature Society
He also served as a spe
torney general, representing the
State of 1'lorida. Division ol
Familv Sen ices.
Rabbi Grollman Lecture Speaker
On Sunday. 10 a.m. at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, guest
lecturer Rabbi Karl A Grollman
will discuss (oping with Death
in the Family."
Dr. Grollman. a pioneer m
family crises intervention and
thanatology. is known for his
work concerning the aged.
divorce, death and dying H<
authored a dozen books
numerous articles in professional
journals. One of his books,
Talking About Death \
Dialogue Between Parent and
Child, was awarded the Trends
Citation of UNESCO for new
approaches to children -
literature.
All Kosher. All Quality.
Prter Pan Seafoods. Inc. Seattle. WA MM


Friday, January 23, 1981
Jet-/sf> FtcrkJian
Page 5-B
i
h
Gabe Kaplan Honored By Israel Bonds
Comedian, Gabe Kaplan, star
of the "Welcome Back Kotter"
television show, will receive
special recognition from the State
of Israel and the Israel Bonds Or-
ganization at a reception to be
held in his honor at the Cricket
Club on Feb. 1.
Sponsored by the new leader-
ship division of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization, chairman of
the event, Wally Berman, noted
that Kaplan will be honored for
his outstanding leadership as
president of the Israel Bonds
Sabra Society "which is com-
posed of young men and women
dedicated to building the
economy of Israel through their
investments in Israel Bonds."
Berman said that membership
in the Sabra Society is by an
annual purchase of a minimum of
$1,000 in Israel Bonds. "The
Sabra Society denotes the
partnership between native-born
Israelis and young Americans
and takes its name from the
Hebrew name "Sabra" which
means, flowering cactus,"
Berman explained.
Kaplan has been active in
Jewish communal affairs on the
national scene and is currently in
South Florida appearing on the
nightclub scene. He made his
motion picture debut in "Fast
Break" and will star in a new
movie Tulips" scheduled for
release later this year. He
presides over a number of special
Sabra Society Israel Bond func-
tions throughout the country.
Co-chairman of the new leader-
ship event is Peter Blitstein.
Israel Bond Events
TEMPLE
ADATH YESHURUN
Martin and Helen Weinstein
have been slated to receive
Israel's David Ben-Gurion award
at the Temple Adath Yeshurun
"Salute to Israel" brunch which
will be held on Sunday. Feb. 8. at
noon, in cooperation with the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
Weinstein is active with the
B'nai B'rith Friendship I-odge
and is ritual vice-president of
Temple Adath Yeshurun. He
serves as a member of the temple
board and also on the board of
s
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education committee. He is a
past board member of Buckley
Towers.
Mrs. Weinstein is a member of
B*nai B'rith Women and has
visited Israel numerous times
with her husband.
Chairmen of the event are
Charlotte and Joseph Raylson.
EL CONQUISTADOR
Residents of El Conquistador
will celebrate a "Night in Israel"
on Saturday. Feb. 7, at 7:30 p.m.
Julius Bloom will receive Israel's
solidarity award, recognizing his
many years of outstanding
contributions to the State of
Israel and to the Jewish com-
munity. Bloom is a past chan-
cellor commander of the Knights
of Pythias and has been active
with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Israel Bonds and the
National Asthmatic Center.
Chairman of the event is Ben
Berg and co-chairmen are Joseph
Fleekop and Anthony Panaccio.
Ed Weiner
At BB Forum
Kd Weiner. president of
Temple Kmanu-Fl Men's Club
will be guest speaker at the forum
ol the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Lodge 1591. His topic will be
Walter Winchell and Damon
Kunyon."
The Friday meeting will start
at VI.M) p.m. in the I(K) Lincoln
Rd.bldg.
Gershon Miller, chairman will
give a brie! resume of .Jewish
new-, from around the world.
A
Biscayne Retirement Home West
A Ministry of the United Methodist Church
is now accepting applications for its new
retirement community in Hialeah, Florida.
Secure and serene living in a loving environ-
ment at moderate rates.
Call or write for an appointment.
Biscayne Home West
5300 West 16 Avenue
Hialeah, Fla. 33012
(305) 556-3500
EQUAL MOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
Victor Raymond Named
President of CG Bank
1
Gabe Kaplan
Season Starting
For Miami Opera
The Greater Miami Opera
opens its 40th season with a new
production of Verdi's "Nabucco"
on Sunday at Dade County
Auditorium.
Other productions scheduled
for the 1980-81 season are Franz
l^ehar's "The Merry Widow" in
February; Georges Bizet's
"'Carmen" in March, and
Giacomo Puccini's "Tosca" in
April. The roster of stars who will
appear is led by Sherrill Milnes.
Josephine Barstow, Judith
Blegen. James McCracken. Carol
Neblett. Ingvar Wixell and
Luciano Pavarotti.
Victor F. Raymond has been
appointed president and chief
executive officer of the new Bank
of Coral Gables (proposed),
announced Robert L. Searle,
president of Searle and Morris
Insurance Co. and organizational
chairman of the bank.
Raymond has had 35 years of
financial and banking experience,
including 14 years as a com-
mercial banker in Dade County.
During that time, he developed
two new banks as president of
Southeast National Bank of
Tamiami and, most recently, as
president of the Bank of Florida,
lie has lectured on banking
practices at the University of
Florida, Florida International
University and at local high
schools. He is a frequent guest
spaker on radio and television
talk shows.
He is a member of the Coral
Gables Chamber of Commerce,
Kiwanis Club of South Miami,
Canadian Businessmen's Assn.
and the Richelieu Club.
The Bank of Coral Gables,
currently offering shares of stock
for public subscription. is
scheduled to be operational by
the spring ol 1981 in temporary
quarters at the northwest corner
of Almeria and Galiano Streets.
The bank will then move into its
permanent location at 2701 Ponce
de Leon Blvd.. after the
renovation of this historical
V'icli
Ha ymontl
building. The bank will be the
first locally owned and managed
full-service bank in Coral Gables
and will cater to the personal and
business needs of residents in the
metropolitan south Dade County
area.
Synagogue Holds
Annual Reunion
Otto Stieber, former board
member, announces that the
annual reunion of the Central
Synagogue of Nassau County.
Long Island. N.Y. will be held
Sunday at the Hotel and Marina
of Pier 66 in Ft. Lauderdale.
Arthur E. Kahn is president of
the synagogue with Rabbi Lewis
C. Littman presiding
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Pael4-A
Fage6-B
Variety of Programs
For Pioneer Women
A Yiddish musical program, a
discussion on a new health,
education and drug problem and
a new motion picture on Israel,
highlight upcoming meetings of
the Pioneer Women clubs and
chapters in Dade County.
The sessions follow the annual
membership luncheon of the Pio-
neer Women Council of South
Florida, held Monday at the
Konover Hotel, at which council
president Harriet Green reported
that the Labor Zionist Women's
Organization of America cam-
paign is "on schedule for a record
membership during 1981."
Rebecca L. Doe, co-ordinator of
a new health, education and drug
program in Greater Miami, will
discuss "A Passport to Better
Health" Wednesday, at a noon
meeting of the Golda Meir
Chapter in the Washington
Savings and Loan Assn., 1234
Washington Ave.. Program
chairman is Sophie Saslow, and
president is Katherine Lippman.
Kadimah Chapter will meet
Tuesday at 1 p.m. at Beth
Kodesh Congregation. A new
film on Israel and the activities in
the Jewish state of Pioneer
Women and its sister organ-
ization. Na'amat. "Life Begins
With Love, in color, will be
shown.
Long-time member Helen
Miller, who now lives in Israel
and is visiting Miami, will be
greeted at the meeting, according
to president Tillie Sandier.
Refreshments will be hostessed
by Charlotte Mittler, Myrna
Fistel and Carol Gold, daughters
mmtttmmmmmmm
of Tillie and Fred Sandier, in
honor of their mother's 72nd and
father's 75th birthdays.
Aviva Chapter will hold a
festive birthday dinner and
Yiddish musical program at its
meeting Saturday at 6:30 p.m. in
the Washington Savings and
Loan Assn., 633 NE 167th St.
Esther Weinstein, chairman of
the chapter's Na'amat commit-
tee, will be chairperson of the
evening. Birthday honorees are
Frieda Schiller and Sylvia H.
Cohen. Ticket chairman is Sylvia
Chase.
Academy Plans
Game Tournament
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy will hold a
Monopoly tournament to raise
money for the ninth grade's
educational trip to Washington,
D.C. at the end of the school year.
The tournament will be held
Sunday. Feb. 1, at 1 p.m. in the
school cafeteria. There will be free
popcorn, and a gift certificate will
be awarded the tournament
champion.
The Academy started its first
basketball season on Thursday
night, Jan. 15. The Hebrew
Academy warriors played the
Lear School and blew the game
open with their fast break to win
by a score of 32 to 16. The game
was played in the gym at St.
Patricks School.
Ctat/tmtogCy you/12
by &fod ^ipp
^,ms*m
Welcome to first-time grand-
parents Gloria and Arthur Bielcr.
Their daughter, Karen and
husband. Alan Mandel, pre-
sented their parents with Joshua
Nathan. Alan's parents are
Margit and Perry Mandel of
Miami Beach, and it's a first for
them also. Karen was bom in
Miami and intends to raise her
J family here.
ft ---------
( Ruth and Sam Ostrowsky back
O from a recent visit to France
F where their son, Danny, lives
P with his wife and twin boys.
d Their other son, Peter, and his
m wife. Ellen, who live in Miami
ct also joined in the trip abroad.
(k
Aj
Ri
Ft
loc
Cl
S
a
op*
Del and Ed Rubin flew to
London for a week of fun. They
were at Hyde Park one morning
at 7:30 to watch the start of the
London-to-Brighton car races.
About 250 cars entered and all
were build before 1905. The
Rubin's took in the theater,
museums, art gallerys. spent one
day at Stratford on Avon, and
enjoyed every minute.
Muriel and Phil Revitz are
grandparents again. Their son,
Jel Ronnie, and his Kathy havt
?*added Rachel Ann to the family.
JFTheir son, Ryan, who is now
^three and a half, is thrilled to be a
"big brother. Kathy's parents, Pat
~*and Paul Young, have moved to
J*8 Clearwater, with many frequent
bontrips planned to see their grand-
Ilchildren.
Piss -------
of tl Year's end vacation is when sc
of Jmany of our readers plan sk.
Strips, but the lack of snow in the
pro? Colorado area made a lot of our
dfti dyed-in-the-wool" skiers
and unhappy.
nltt Two who have never skied
jjefore are Carol and Harold
- Rosen. They traveled to Aspen to
F /isit their daughter, Lori, and her
husband. Ed Harp. Carol tried
the beginners' slope and found it
fun. but she wanted to come
home in one piece, and so she
never ventured further.
Harold found the beginners'
slope easy, so he and Lori rode
the lift up the mountain.
New Beach Club
Has Only Few
Units Available
Since opening for sales at year
end. Miami Beach Club has
sold 84 units, with only 20
completely furnished vacation
condominiums still available.
According to Warren Rapkin.
sales director of the project
located at 19051 Collins Ave..
"the time is right for those look-
ing for prime vacation getaways
along the oceanfront in South
Florida.
"With everyone talking in-
terval ownership and second
homes, Miami Beach Club is one
of the best concepts ever of-
fered," he said. "Each unit is
completely furnished with built-
in cabinets to give as much space
as possible, and many units also
have kitchens.
"Each residence is ready to
use, with immediate occupancy
available for this season," he
said, "but those who are interest-
ed should act now. The response
has been so tremendous that we
expect sellout within the next 30
days."
Buyers can see the actual
furnished units for sale. Visitors
should take Hallandale Beach
Blvd. east to South Ocean Drive
(A1A) and go south to 190th St.,
or 163rd St. East to Collins Ave.
and turn north. Miami Beach
Club is at 19051 Collins Ave.
L**i*tncrki.~jii
Friday, January 23, 1981 F
Schxmwetter Sussman
John B. McDermott, who has
been a sportswriter with The
Miami Herald for 35 years and
is currently assistant to Dade
County Mayor Steve Clark,
will be the recipient of the
sixth Spirit of Life Hu-
manitarian award from the
Teddy Grant Chapter, City of
Hope, on Feb. 21, at a Doral
Hotel banquet.
Meeting And Dinner
The Abe Horrowitz Ladies
Auxiliary of North Miami Beach
was to hold its regular meeting
on Thursday, Jan. 22, starting at
8 p.m.
The annual paid up member-
ship dinner will be held on
Wednesday, at the McDonald
Center. 7 p.m. Entertainment is
being planned. Reservations can
be made with Gertrude Bar
natnan or Pauline Duke.
Chug Aliyah Meets
South Florida Chug Aliyah.
will have a panel discussion with
visiting residents of Israel who
are former Miamians on Sunday,
7:30 p.m., at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Bldg. Joshua
Shomer will preside and a film
"Israel Reports" will be shown.
Sondra Eileen Schonwetter
and Dr. David Joel Sussman
exchanged marriage vows on
Sunday. Jan. 18. at Beth Torah
Congregation with Rabbi Max A.
LipschiU officiating.
The bride is the daughter of
Morris and Joyce Schonwetter,
660 NE 180 St. The bridegroom s
parents are Eugene and Vivian
Sussman of Cedarhurst, N.Y.
Matron of honor was the bride-
groom's sister. Randee Block,
with maid of honor, Brenda
Trager. and bridesmaids. Sharon
and Rhonda Trager. all cousins of
the bride.
For the candlelit ceremony, the
bride wore a gown styled with a
yoke front with net illusion,
bodice of alencon lace and pearls,
and a skirt of pleated organza
and lace border. The ensemble
was completed with a cap of
alencon lace and full length back
veil.
The new Mrs. Sussman has a
BS in business administration
from the University of Florida
Mrs. David Sussman
and was formerly a buyer for a
South Florida department store
Dr. Sussman is a graduate nf
Downstate Medical School and is
currently in private practice in
Brooklyn, NY.
Following a reception and
dinner, the newlyweds left for a
honeymoon in Hawaii. They will
ive in Lawrence, I V.Y.
Stein Bearman
Wendy 1'am Stein and Dale
Mitchell Bearman were mail led
Sunday. Jan. A. at Temple .ludea
in Coral Gables.
Wendy is the daughter ol Mr.
and Mrs Herb Stein of Hialcah
She is a graduate of the
University 01 Florida and is
presentl\ working as program
director ol the Greater Lowell
YWCA in Massachusetts
Dale is the son ol Mr and Mrs
.la> Bearman of Coral Gables. He
is a graduate ol Tufts University
and is presently in his fourth year
at Tufts University School of
Medicine.
The couple honeymooned in
Jamaica and upon their return
will reside in W altham, Mass
Mrs. Dale Bearman
PLAYERS STATE THEATRE ANGELS PRESENT
JAZZ
THE EFFECT UPON
THE AUDIENCE ISDEVASTATING
*. *\l
i- /
i *
CO-PRODUCED BY FINANCIAL & INVESTMENT PLANNING. INC.
ONE NIGHT ONLY!
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 1981 8:30 P.M.
AT DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
CALL 442-4000 visa. mc. Amex
PRICES: $30 includes post performance reception, $15/12.50/1000/7 50
Tickets available at Coconut Grove Playhouse and
_________________at JORDAN MARSH Dadeland, Omni. 163rd St
Alt tickets are tax-deductible and sjj net proceeds are for the benefit of Players State Theatre
HURRY! LAST YEAR'S CONCERT SOLD OUT!


Friday, January 23. 1981
+Je*istnorMlnn
Page 7-B
Community Corner
The City of Miami Beach, the Doral Beach Hotel and the
Miami Beach Jayceea will be among the guesta of honor at
Mount Sinai Medical Center's blood bank annual awards dinner
Monday, 5:30 p.m., in the Founders' Dining Room of the
hospital.
Blood drive chairmen of these groups will be among the 57
I organizations honored for outstanding performance in
i generating successful drives in which 25 pints or more were
I donated.
A year-long schedule of local activities is planned through
I 1981 in observance of the United Nations-sponsored Inter
I national Year of Disabled Persons.
Gov. Bob Graham has proclaimed the week of Jan. 18-24 as
[ Florida Community College Week. During this period each of
W Florida's 28 community colleges will work to inform the public
* | of the contribution of the State's community colleges to the I
I growth, progress, prosperity and progress of the State of
I Florida.
Lev Koitburd. wife Lillia, and 17-year-old son Alexander are
now in Israel. Congregation Agudas Achim of Star Lakes had i
s adopted the Roitburds several years ago through the efforts of !
Rabbi Jacob NisHck, Aon Field. Dena Greenfield and Sylvia
Alpam.
, Ben Grenald, a pharmacist, manufacturer and tourist pro- |
* moter, has been elected chairman of the Miami Beach Visitors
v and Convention Authority.
Kric Jacobs, owner of the Tarleton Hotel, has been elected i
\ ice chairman.
I)eco at the Disco," a luncheon and fashion revue, will be I
held at the Club Alexandre in Omni Thursday. Jan. 29 at noon.
\ donation is payable to Fellowship House, a non-profit facility
which aids the psychiatrically disabled of our community in
filling a vital local need for comprehensive vocational,
rt'-ulential. and social rehabilitative services.
The Miami Beach Children's Community Theatre presents
Final Dress Rehearsal" by Jack Frakes in the Miami Beach
Senior High School Auditorium. Saturdays. Feb. 7. 14. 21 and :
L 28 Curtain at 1 p.m. Jay W. Jensen is director-producer.
Holly's Follies, a variety show produced by Holly's Dancers j
a- a fund raising benefit for Variety Childrens Hospital, was
held Ian. 17 at Ransom-Everglades School Theatre.
* --------
Alan E. Berger. son of Mr. and Mrs. Marty Berger of
Miami, has been promoted in the U.S. Air Force to the rank of |
nior airman. Berger is an air traffic control specialist at K. I |
Saw yer Air Force Base. Mich.
The Chamber Players of Gusman Hall, artist-members of
the University of Miami applied music faculty, will play its third
concert of the season at 8 p.m.. Sunday, in Gusman Concert |
Hall, L'.M's Coral Gables campus.
_ The American Academy of Orthotists and Prosthetists I
* IA \OP| will hold its 1981 meeting and roundup seminar at the I
Fontainebleau Hilton Jan. 29 through Feb. 1.
Between parents and children (9-13 years old) is a non- |
credit course being offered by the Parent Center of Miami-Dade I
Community College, South Campus. Classes begin Jan. 28 and
will meet for four consecutive Wednesdays Hours are 8 to 10 I
p m.
On Feb. 6 members of the civic, professional and local com- I
n-unities are hosting a testimonial dinner for Past Governor Wil I
Bleohman. M.D. at the Omni International Hotel. Social hour at I
11 '<) p m., dinner at 7:30 p.m. .......____1
Dr. Emmerglick, Guest Speaker
Max Rothenberg
Guest Speaker
Max Rothenberg, executive
director Beth Torah Congre-
gation, and treasurer. National
Association of Synagogue
Administrators, will present
"new approaches for synagogue
administration and financing" at
a^ United Synagogue Southern
Council meeting at B'nai Torah
Congregation. Boca Raton,
Thursday, Jan. 29.
Representatives of the 24
congregations in the South
Florida area will gather at a
regular scheduled meeting of the
Southeast Region, Southern
Council.
Raabi Nathan Zelizer will share
a D'var Torah.
Herbert Lelchuk. of
Congregation Beth Moshe, is
Southern Council vice president
and will chair the meeting.
F'ranklin D. Kreutzer of Temple
Zion. is regional president; Rabbi
David S. Saltzman is regional
executive director, and Harold
Wishna is director of youth
activities.
F'uture events include a confer-
ence on the older adult. Sunday.
Feb. 8. at Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfield Beach, and a Conserva-
tive Movement conclave. Sun-
day. March 29. at Temple Sinai,
Hollywood.
For more information, contact
Rabbi David B. Saltzman.
Pioneer Women
Petite Luncheon
The Canadian Pioneer Women,
Na'Amat has scheduled a petite
luncheon for Thursday, Jan. 29, 1
p.m. at the Financial Federal
Bank Bldg.. 755 Washington
Rabbi Maxwell Berger of
Temple Kmanu-Kl will be guest
speaker, and a musical program
will lie presented by Gertrude
Mint/, and Helen Skolnik.
I )ora Bonder is chairman of the
affair.
Fashionspree '81
F'ashionspree '81. sponsored by
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Greater Miami Section,
is scheduled for Wednesday.
Thursday and Friday. Jan. 28. 29
and :U), from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at
Bayfront Park Auditorium.
<>n Sunday, Feb. 1. 10 a.m. at
rernple Israel of Greater Miami.
li^-i lecturer Dr. Leonard Em-
"wglick, professor of oncology.
niv.rsity of Miami School of
Medicine, will discuss "The Re-
aucovery of Ancient Therapy."
Medical care which does not
minister to the human spirit is
deficient. This is widely believed
m medicine. It is ancient wisdom
ot Judaism and Christianity.
both of them religions of healing,
that the body and spirit transact
and condition each other.
Dr. Emmerglick. professor in
both the University of Miami
School of Law and School of
Medicine, is the author of two
books on law.
He has been a long-time
Temple Israel member.
Middle Aged
Gentleman
wishes to meet lady
se. Reply In confidence to
Bo MAG, The Jewish Floridlan,
p0 Box 01-2973, Miami 33101
North Miami Beach
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, semi fur-
nished, new appliances, large
back yard, near everything, im-
mediate occupancy.
865-3851
<*.
Townhouse For Rent
1801 Galleon Street
North Bay Village
Lovely 2 bedroom, 1 Vi bath
Central Air, Walking Distance to Snul
School & Shopping
Crime Safe Area
$625 monthly
r38-7575
Jewish Woman
in her mid 60s would like
to meet a nice Jewish
marriage-minded man.
Call Ann
866-5231
__C0LLINS PLAZA HOTEL .-
31**- 20th St. 531-730T
Now accpeting reservations fo[
Winter Season. Newly renovated
Efficiencies. Card room, maid ser^
vice, movies, games, entertaint
ment 24 Hour switchboard &
security. Large lawn for lounging
pleasure. Free parking.
For Sale
Givatayim, Israel. Large
2Vi bedroom apartment.
Service balcony closeted.
Inside, American style
closets. Lovely park area
front and back. With ap-
pliances. Call Rivlin
(305)499-4194
AFTER
MASTECTOMY
totally new and different breast
prosthesis!!! 15 advantages over fluid or
Silicon prosthesis completely nturJ
Eiitn nipple, areou. even weignt not
pipping, duraDle. *"'*2m?<
iwimsuit. P" .approved eligible f.
Insuranc 'ou truly forget your re
wring m *w 6 orajstyles available
or col**" xBefiure call WaTTir
667-0332
Professional Discussions
On Diabetes, Arthritis
"Life With Diabetes" was to
be the topic of discussion at
Mount Sinai Medical Center's
next Diabetes Club meeting
Thursday, Jan. 22 at 7 p.m. in the
hospital's S. Harvey Greenspan
Outpatient Pavilion. Ruth
Parkas, R.N., patient educator at
Mount Sinai, was to be the guest
speaker.
The club is co-sponsored by the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Diabetes Association.
The Center's Goodbody pro-
gram will present the second seg-
ment of its two-part Arthritis
Update. Wednesday, Jan. 28, 1 to
3 p.m. in the hospitals Wolfson
Auditorium.
The program, "Living With
Arthritis," which will be
'presented by the hospital's
professional staff, will include
discussions about the treatment
of pain, exercises for arthritis,
and daily living problems.
The featured speakers will be
Frank Moya, MD, director of the
pain center; Gloria Mayne, MD,
pain center; Sonia Rodriguez,
KIT, physical therapy; and Jim
Hammond, occupational therapy.
I^earn the life-saving technique
of cardiopulmonary resuscitation
, (CPRI at the next certified "heart
saver" course at the Center on
Tuesday, Jan. 27, 7 to 10 p.m., in
the hospital's Chernin
Auditorium. The course is free,
but advance registration is
necessary. Call the American
Heart Association of Greater
Miami.
Schedrin Clan Gathering Febuary 1
Floridians who can trace their
origins to the Village of Schedrin,
a suburb of Bobroisk in Minsk
Guberna, are invited to a gather-
ing of the clans on Sunday, Feb.
1, atGreynolds Park, No. Miami.
A memorial service for the
Jewish Community of the Village
of Schedrin, over 1,200 souls
massacred by Nazis in March
1941, will be conducted by Jacob
Gorelik, the shtetl's historian.
He will also give a short pro-
gram on the songs and stories of
the community which was an
intense chabad community a
century ago.
The program will start at 2
p.m. in the Log Shelter, North
Picnic Ground, Greynolds Park,
186th St. and NE 22nd Ave.
For information call Harry L.
Katz, Century Village East.
Gala Bazaar
Bay Harbor Chapter of
Hadassah will sponsor a gala
bazaar at Surfside Community
Center on Monday from 10 to 5
p.m. There will also be a preview
and sale on Sunday from 8 to 10
p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Admission is free.
Chinese Resource Products Presents
China Arts & Craft Show
At the Omni International Hotel
Bahama and Miraflores Hall
Saturday, January 24th thru February 3rd
Featuring Jade Carvings, Cloisonne Ware, Jewelry,
Oriental Furniture, Carpets and all kinds of Chinese art
objects.
First Show from Peking in Florida
Sponsored by MANDARIN TRADING CO.
of Coral Gables FOR INFORMATION 444-3636
10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
ss -*fi
passover
Trie/..- i,to
Tn.r." is lu
rids
W> O"")! '
group
Off*6
At the Rothenberg Family of Motels,
your Holiday will be brightened by the sociable
spirit of the congenial guests who have made the Rothenberg
Quality Vacation a yearly tradition.
And because it is a Rothenberg Hotel you are assured of
receiving the finest in service, deluxe accommodations and
strictly Kosher gourmet cuisine.
Full packages start at only $539 per person + airfare
MIAMI Eden Roc Hotel ACAPULCO La Palapa Hotel on
the beach In downtown Acapulco PUERTO RICO El San
Juan Resort Center CURACAO Princess Bte Hotel & Casino
HAWAII Ala Moana Americana The Only Passover Package
on walklki Beach JAMAICA Runaway Bay Hotel & Golf
Club SPAIN Hotel Al Andalus, Costa del Sol-Optional
Jewish Heritage Tour
Passover Packages to Israel feature the King David
Hotel in Jerusalem, the Dan Hotel In Tel Aviv and the
Daniel Tower sonesta Hotel in HerzHa_____________,
All Programs Feature:
Luxurious Accommodations 2 Traditional seders
3 superb Kosher meals datlv Entertainment
K O.ATT LABORATORIES Kasnrutn Administrators
Rabbi Avraham Flshells & Rabbi Plnchos Friedman
All meats are Glatt from NY
.1140 Broadway NYC 10001 212-689-7600 / 800-223-7676,


Pajrel4-A
Page8-B
+Jenist) HcrkUain
Friday, January 23. 1961
Pioneers to Build Facility
To Record Talking Books
The Florida Gold coast The cost of the building is
Pioneers have agreed to build e estimated at $250,000. and may
new facility for Insight for the take as long as three years tc
Rlind. a Fort Lauderdale agency complete the project,
that records talking books.
"This is the most ambitious
project we have ever under
taken." said Floyd Neely.
community service chairman.
plete the project
Pioneers have been working
with Insight for the Blind since
1975 when they built the
agency's first recording booth.
Memorial For Pauline Pollack
A memorial for the late Pauline who died last month, has been
Pollack of Miami Beach, found- arranged by the Pioneer Women
ing member of the Pioneer Council of South Florida and by
Women in South Florida and
lifelong Zionist leader, will be
held Thursday, Jan. 29, at 1:30
p.m. in the Blank Chapel of
Temple Emanu-El.
The tribute to Mrs. Pollack
'Celebration 33'
Supports Israel
Muriel Lunden. Bea Winkler,
Lillian Silitsky. and Ruth
Sperber, members of Women's
League for Israel fly north on
Feb. 1 as committee members of
"Celebration 33" for a day-long
conference at the New York
Sheraton Hotel on Feb. 2.
The event. "Celebration 33" is
the result of collaboration among
the Government of Israel, a vast
spectrum of the arts, the world of
business and many international
charitable organizations pooling
their resources and uniting in a
single effort to aid the continuing
well-being of the State of Israel
through their support of
education.
the coordinating committee of
the Yiddish culture clubs of
Greater Miami.
Among the organizations to
which Mrs. Pollack belonged and
contributed to are Pioneer
Women. Temple Emanu-El,
American Friends of Hebrew
University, Hadassah, Women's
League for Israel, American
Jewish Congress, Jewish
National Fund, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith
National Children's Cardiac
Hospital. Histadrut. Farband
Labor Zionist Alliance. Work-
men's Circle. American Red
Magen David for Israel. Israeli
American Lighthouse. Yivo
Jewish Scientific Institute. Ar-
luck Culture Club and the
Yiddish Culture Winkle.
' The agency has grown, more than
700 people have volunteered to
assist in recording the talking
books, but there is room for only
three teams at a time.
"A better facility would just
explode the possibilities of what
we could do." said Caroline
Mansur. president of Insight for
the Blind. Of the estimated
40.000 books published annually
in the United States, only about
2.000 reach the visually han-
dicapped on tape.
The master tapes made at In-
sight are sent to the Florida
Regional Library and Multistate
Center for the Blind and
Physically Handicapped at
Daytona Beach and to the
Library of Congress where they
are duplicated in quantity and
sent throughout the country.
There are an estimated 350.000
people in Florida eligible to
receive the materials.
Tapes and play back machines
are free.
Insight is one of 10 volunteer
studios in the U.S. that meets the
stringent recording standards
established by the Library of
Congress. Achieving perfection
on a tape is time consuming. For
example, recording the Jan. 7.
1980 issue of Forbes magazine
look 453 hours.
Blue Star Celebrates 34th Season
Committee for "Celebration
13" includes Betty Dreier. Celia
Fngelmeyer. Henny Sofer. Fran
{esnick. and Sophie Kasow.
Dr. Albert Shardi
To Discuss
'Mideast 1981'
Southeastern Florida Region
Women's American ORT Collins
Beach Chapter, was to meet on
Thursday. Jan. 22. in the Sea-
oast Towers West at 12 noon.
tor a petite luncheon.
Dr. Albert Shardi. political ad-
-or to Israel and Canada, was
to speak on "Israel and the
Mideast. 1981 "
Frances or Dora Turitz. and
Ruth Natelson were to be in
charge of reservations.
Camp Blue Star, located in
Hendersonville, N.C.. in the Blue
Ridge Mountains, is celebrating
its 34th season under the same
management the Herman
Popkin Family. Son Rodger and
daughter Vicky are part of the
directorship at camp.
At this Kosher Jewish camp,
health, personnel and the safety
of children from 6 to 16 are
stressed.
Post season activities at the
camp include the annual con-
vention of the United Synagogue
Youth.
Among rabbis-in-residence
during the past were Rabbi and
Mrs. Morris Chapman and
Rabbi and Mrs. Stanley Brav.
Reunions are held regularly
and the high point in en-
tertainment is usually the films
of the past summer activities.
Past season campers and their
guests are welcome at these
affairs
The reunions are also an ex-
cellent opportunity for qualified
people to meet with the owners
directors of Camp Blue Star who
are always interested in placing
specialists or counselors on the
staff. Appointments for the
summer jobs can be arranged
with representatives.
Bat Mitzvah
BETH Ml FSON
Beth, daughter of Rochelle
Mufson and Seymour Mufson.
will observe her Bat Mitzvah al
Beth Torah Congregation Friday
al >* p.m.
Beth, ;i student of the Beth
Torah Harold Uolk Religious
School, is ,i student ol the
Hebrew High School class
In her honor, her parents will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the services. As part of
her ceremony Beth will conduct ;i
porl ion of the services.
Beth is an eighth grade
student at John F. Kennedy
.Junior High School.
The camp you always wanted to go to.
TIMBER RIDGE
inthe Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of 'West Virginia
0 ML3 FROM WASHiNOTOM nr
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Yitro
YITRO Word reached Jethro. Moses' father-in-law. and a
priest of Midian, of what God had done for the Israelites. He
went to meet Moses in the desert. Jethro advised Moses to
appoint judges, in order to ease the burden of his sole leader-
ship; Moses should confine himself to the most difficult
questions.
In the third month, the children of Israel heard the Ten
Commandments at Mount Sinai: God's voice declared: "I am
the Lord thy God Thou shalt have no other gods before Me.
Thou shalt not make unto thee a graven image Thou shalt
not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain Remember
the sabbath day. to keep it holy Honor thy father and thy
mother Thou shalt not murder Thou shalt not commit
adultery Thou shalt not steal Thou shalt not bear false
witness against thy neighbor Thou shalt not covet thy
neighbor's house wife ... nor any thing that is thy neigh-
bor s (Exodus 20.2-14).
(Thi recounting ol the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and baled
upon "Tht Graphic History of tho Jewish Heritage/' edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, $15, published by Shengoid. The volume Is available at 75 Maiden
m Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
I distributing the volume.)
Book of Life For Joel Grays
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6.
Co-ad teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
13-16. ^^
ALL CAMPS FEATUtt THESE ACTTVTneS Canoang. Archery, Photography He* kms Honm a>Lansa
Water sports, Gymns.cs. RocWry. Art,. &ata^oQX M^XTl^^
Cemfrnq.Wpe Doctor and Hurst residence Maturt Staff over X Staff inquires rnvec ""' ""
For Brochure and additional
information wife or cad
23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore, Md 21208
(301) 464-2233
Contact your local npnsentabvt
Mra. Fred Blumenthal 9830197 or
toy Qetzoff 982-42SS
Owner/Director wta be in
Florida area month of January
Joel and Marcia Gray were the
recipients of the Book of Life at
Friday night services at Temple
Menorah. Jan. 16.
The Book of Life is the record
of the dinner of State of Israel
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.
Shabbat services 9:30 a.m.
Bonds during which Joel and
Marcia Gray were the honoreea
Gray has served as president of
the temple since June. 1980. and
has been active at all temple and
community functions.
>x;x;xx<^vxx:x*x*Xtt-X*x-x-:
Synagogue!
Listings!
CandlelightinK Time X
5:40 X
18 Shevat 5741 *
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert'
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G. Weinblatt. Associate Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Religious service Friday 7:30 p m
Guest Speaker Dr. Paul Steinberg
will speak on "A report
On South Africa
Torah Service Saturday
9:15and 11:15a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Conservative 538-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Zvl Adler. Cantor
Late Friday service 8 p.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will preach:
"There Is A Difference"
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Sermon 10:30 a.m.
BETH DAVID Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau. Rabbi
Hazzan Wm. M. Llpson
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone: 854-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
S. Oade campus 7500 SW 120th St.
Late Shabbat Services Fri. 8 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th Street. Miami. 573-5900
9990 North Kendall Drive. 595-5055
Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein
Cantor. Jacob G. Bornstein
Administrator: Raymond Chait
Dr. Leonard Emmerglich will
discuss "Ministering to the Human
Spirit." Cantor Bornstein will
discuss "What Sort of Group Are
We Jews?" (Kendall branch)
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional Miami. Fla
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Daily Minyon lor Yahrzeiten
Dally 7:45 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
Saturday service 8:45 a.m.
Late Friday eve service 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss
"What Does It All Mean?"
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gabies 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables and the
Southwest area
Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.
Oneg Shabbat to follow
Saturday 11:15a m.
TEMPLE BEIH SH6L0M
Chase Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Sabbath service 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Kronish will speak on
"Presidential Addresses: Farewell
______and Inaugural"
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowlt;
Cantor Molses Buryn
Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 9 a.m.
BETH TORAH 947-7528'
E&SSSBS* Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Or. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi
-antor Zvee Aronl
Friday eve service al S p.m.
Bat Mitzv.h of Beth Mufson
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P K.ngsley. Rabbi
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shutkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 p.m. first Friday ol month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Quest speaker Edward Cohen:
"Social Justice and
Jewish Imperatives
eS'LLZ,C Conservative
WOO MIMer Drive 2712311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Ben Dlckson, Cantor
CONGREGATION
BSefe__5^*2*
eviiuer win luurns tin lempie ainni oi nonywwu.
le>^ Warren KeeiM
SebbeSfaryiewfca.m.
Adult Education Wed. 8 p.m.
"^ab^caTasscoaTicTTt
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blacayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 5764000
Rabbi Solomon Schlfl
Executive Vice President
R*glous Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses o Worship
Phonec 578-4000
fcs/_AssocJaf Friday, Jan. 23
Dr. Norman N.'shaplro:
ana Involvement In our
BeWgeous Life"
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS


f, January 23, 1981
-Jewisti tkjridton
Page 9-B
Public Notices
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DA DC COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Pll* Number II 393
Division 02
imrb:bstatkok
Kaplan
JlOTICE OF
kDMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OK DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ttTE AND ALL OTHER
S INTERESTED IN
1TATK
U ARK HEREBY NOT!
1 rntD that the admlnlstraUon
Of the Mtftte of JANET KAP
I, deceased. Kile Number
BM, f pendlnR In the Cir-
eH Court (or Hade County,
Florid*. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler 8t.. Miami. Kl The
peraotial representatives of the
Mtate are MARSHALL KAP
* BKRTRUM SCH-
WARTZ, whose addresses are
ely 17X21 SW 84 Ave .
Fl and 3021 SW 116
Davle. Kl The name and
ess of the personal
^Brtatlve's attorney are
jBtthb.'Un*
II persons having claims or
^Bb. against the estate are
Md. WITHIN THREE
IONTHS I IUM THE DATE
E FIRST PUBLICA-
i" THIS NOTICE, to file
he clerk ol the above
written statement of
Him or demand they may
Taeh claim must be in
and must indicate the
di the claim, the name
dress ol the creditor or
Bnt or attorney, and the
^\ claimed If the claim is
I due. the date when It
^peeome due shall be
If the claim is con-
P or unliquidated, the
of the uncertainty shall
Bated If the claim Is
Id the security shall be
The claimant shall
I sufficient copies of the
< the clerk to enable the
mall one copy to each
1 representative.
Bersons Interested In the
jto whom a copy of this
of Administration has
^nailed are required,
THREE MONTHS
I THE DATE OF THE
I PUBLICATION OF
pOTICE. to file any ob
they may have that
kes the validity of the
It's will, the qualtflca-
i the personal represen-
[or the venue or jurls-
Df the court
[CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
)B.IECTIONS NOT SO
| WILL BE FOREVER
CD
i ol the first publication
Notice of Ad minis
I Jan. 2.1, iUNi
^Marshall Kaplan
crtrum Schwartz
raonal Representatives
of the Estate of
the Estate of
Janet Kaplan
Deceased
NEY FOR PERSONAL
5SENTATIVE:
' SCHLISSEL
ky Dnve
, Fl 331S4
one 866 5885
Jan 23.30. IWi -
JTICE OF ACTION
ITRUCTIVE SERVICE
JNOPROPERTY)
|E CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
:UIT OF FLORIDA IN
I FOR DADE COUNTY
HI Action No 10 11102
>N FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I: The marriage of
llE BARRETT,
I ALU CLARK
IBTT.JR.,
Dndent
cg1naldclark
[Barrett, jr.
ex1ngton county
I JAIL
IXINGTON,
)UTH CAROLINA
ARE HEREBY NOTI-
iii.il an action for
Kutlon of Marriage has
[filed against you and you
quired to serve a copy of
mtten defenses, If any. to
'All. R. MARCUS, ESQ..
ney for Petitioner, whose
kss Is B2O0 South Dadeland
kvard. Suite 320. Miami,
Ida 33156. and fUe the
with the clerk of the
' styled court on or before
'ry 30. 1981; otherwise a
lit will be entered against
for the relief demanded In
tomplalnt or petition,
pis notice shall be published
each week for four con
tin- weeks In THE JEW
Kl-OKIDIAN.
1TNESS my hand and the
of aald court at Miami.
Ida on this 23 day of
imber. i960
tICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
|cuit Court Seal l
1 K. Marcus, Esq.
) South Dadeland
!>ulevard-Sulle530
_ ill. Florida 33156
1-23461
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE I1TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
case No. ao-aaM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
MERCEDES MAUTNER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PHILIP GRABARNICK and
PAULINE GRABARNICK. his
wile. MORTON WINERMAN
and IDA WEINERMAN, his
wife, VIKING GENERAL
CORPORATION. a, k/a
AMERICAN CAPITAL COR-
PORATION, a Florida corpor
aUon. THE DUBLIN COM
PANY and THE DUBLIN
SERVICE COMPANY. DE-
PENDABLE PLUMBING
SERVICE, INC a Florida cor-
poration. FRANK MOYA, M.C.
& ASSOCIATES. PA., a Flor-
ida corporation, ASSOCIATES
CAPITAL SERVICES COR
PORATION. an Indiana Cor
poration. FLORIDA HOME
OWNERS ASSOCIATION OF
NORTH BROWARD, INC.. a
Florida corporation, FLORIDA
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIA
TION OF SOUTH BROWARD,
INC. a Florida corporation,
and METRO SAND
BLASTING.
Defendants.
TO: MORTON WEINERMAN
and
IDA WEINERMAN,
his wife
11 Furnace Dock Road
Croton on the Hudson
New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED that a Complaint for
Foreclosure of Mortgage has
been filed and commenced in
this '< niri and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on
ROBERT A BRANDT. ES
QUIRK. Levine, Reckson.
Reed a Geiger. PA., at 3501
Hiscayne Boulevard, Miami,
Florida. 33137. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Jan. 30. 1981. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
Ihe Complaint
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in Jewish
Kloridian.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court in Miami.
Klonda on this 29 day of
December. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
0944N Jan 2,9. 16.23. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Penaljo Shoes by Jay Marcus
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Penaljo of
South Florida Inc
By Jay Marcus, Pres
Attorney Alan Plnkwasser
2145 N E 204th Street
North Miami Beach, Florida
07770 Jan. 2.9, 16,23. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. so 19230 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
RAUL BATISTA
Petitioner Husband
and
CARMEN GARCIA
DE BATISTA
Respondent-Wife
TO: CARMEN GARCIA
DE BATISTA
CalleLlbertad32
RepartoFldeitclo
Sagua La Grande,
Las Villas
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 A. KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW. P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
101 NW 12th Avenue. Miami,
Florida 33128, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
January 30, 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 26 day of
December, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
A. Koss.
Attorney at Law, P A
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Tel: 13061325-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
Mario Uulnusro Jr.. Esq
09445 Jan 2.9. 16.23.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDi-CS
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 11-1 MFC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
RITA HERNANDEZ
Petitioner / Wife
vs.
,CARLOS HERNANDEZ
Respondent / Husband
TO: CARLOS HERNANDEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU CARLOS HER-
NANDEZ are hereby notified
to file your answer to this
Petition for Dissolution of Mar
rtage with the Clerk of the
Court and mall a copy to
Petitioner's Attorney DANIEL
GALLUP. 2365 Salzedo Street,
Coral Gables, Florida, 33134. on
or before February 6. 1981 else
Petition will be taken as con-
fessed.
This 6th day of January, 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
09460 Jan. 9,16. 23. 30,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names
USTED y YO, NOVEDADES,
NOVEDADES, NOVEDADES
DON PIO. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ARMANDO CLERCH
09487 Jan. 23, 30,
Feb 6,13, 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name BON-
AIRE INVESTMENTS at c o
Rissman Development Corp.,
5975 W Sunrise Blvd.. Suite
109, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
33313. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Rissman Development
Corp.. 50pet.
Percentage Interest
Habsmlth, Inc.,9.5 pet.
Bermand. Inc.. 9 5pet.
Essmlth. Inc., 9.5 pet.
Beewer. Inc.. 9.5 pet.
Emjay. Inc., 9 5 pet.
Jaykay, Inc.. 2.5pet.
09488 Jan. 23. 30:
Feb. 6,13. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. II .601 FC
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
SCHILLER JULIEN
Petitioner
and
MARIE E JULIEN
Respondent
TO: MARIE E. JULIEN
DelmaslS
No. 17ALInterleur
Portau Prince, Haiti
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 Howard HU1 Bennett at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 19 West Flagler
Street. Suite 520 Blscayne
Building. Miami, Fla. 33130,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Feb. 20. 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
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of Jan.
1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Howard Hill Bennett
Suite 520 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
(305)379 1886
Attorney for Petitioner
09481 Jan. 23, SO;
Feb. 6.13, 1981
----------NOTICE UMDll
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
TONY'S LAUNDRY AND DRY
CLEANERS at 1524 West 37th
Street, Hlaleah, Florida In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Tony's Laundry, Inc.
By Pedro A. Estoplnan
President
DANIEL M. KEIL. ESQ.
Attorney for Business
3166 West 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida
0944B Jan. 9,16, 23, 30.1981
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. I1-429FC
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
JORGE MESTRE Petitioner
Uld
CARMEN I. MESTRE
Respondent
TO: CARMEN I. MESTRE
143-33 Sanford St.
(Apt. E10)
FLUSHING. NY. 11355
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 CARLOS M. MENDEZ,
ESQ. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2985 W. 4th
Avenue, Hlaleah, Florida.
33012. and file the original with
the clerk of the styled court on
or before February 20. 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 FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 15 day of
January, 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By AD. Wade
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Carlos M. Mendez, Esq.
2985 W 4th Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida 33012
Tel 13061 885-5376
Attorney for Petitioner
09483 January 23, 30.
i__________________Ftp, 6.13,1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cat* No. 80-1 7990-FC-04
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
KEITH MEEKS
Petitioner
and
NORAS.V. MEEKS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: NORAS.V. MEEKS
166 CALLE PUNTA
NEGRA
ORRANTRA DEL MAR.
SAN ISIDRO.
LIMA-27 PERU
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any, on Bernard J. Levy,
Attorney for Petitioner, 833 NE
167 St., N.M.B., Fl. 33182 on or
before February 9, 1981, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
Dated: January 5. 1981
Richard P. Hi inker. Clerk
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
09464 Jan. 9, 16, 23. 30, 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 11-43 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
MARY MILLER
Petitioner-wife
and
ROY FREDERICK
MILLER
Respondent-husband
YOU. ROY FREDERICK
MILLER, residence unknown,
are required to file your an-
swer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the
Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon the
petloner's attorney. Herman
Cohen, Esq.. 622 SW 1st Street.
Miami, Fla., 83130, on or before
February 6. 1981, or else
petition will be confessed.
Dated: Jan.6.1981
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk, Circuit Court
By M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
,09466 Jan. 9, 16.23,30. 1981
I NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Tony
Alteration and Dry Cleaning at
220 Espanola Way, Miami
Beach. Fla. 83139. Intend to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Petra Fajardo. Owner
09486 Jan. 23, SO;
Feb. 6,13. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
l NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Park
' Avenue Service Station at 331-
23 St.. Miami Beach. Fla. In-
tends to register said name
; with the Clerk of the Ctrculty
I Court of Dade County, Florida. I
Rlchgaa, Inc.,
a Florida corporation
By Sofia Zelltaky
| Schatsl. President
,99459 Jan 9.16. 28. 30.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
fictitious name Brooms,
Brushes, Dusters and Mops at
1412 NW. 26 Street. Miami,
Florida. 33142 Intend to register
slad name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Esmeldo Rodriguez
09479 Jan. 23. 30
Feb. 6,13,1981
4-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name AND
COMPANY (not a corporation)
at 825 Arthur Godfrey Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Roaalyn Llchtman
Madeleine Low
Cypen a Nevlns Attorney for
AND COMPANY
09480 Jan. 23. 30
Feb. 6, 13.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Total
Financial Systems, at 4212 SW
138 Court. Miami. Fla 33175
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Philip St. James. Owner
Arnold Lelberman. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant.
09482 Jan 23. 30
Feb. 6.13,1981
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
| Public notice Is hereby given
that on Tuesday, February 3rd.
1981. we will sell at public
auction to the highest bidder
for cash only at BARBON
I TOWING SERVICE. INC.. 1201
NW 23 Street. Miami, Fla: A
1973 Chevy Vega ID No.
1V77B3U 328808. A 1965 Dodge
ID No. W35720014O and A 1969
Audi 100 LS Tag No. NTR-023
A 1973 Mercury SW Ford ID
No. 3276N633568 Blue and
Brown.
ALL THE ABOVE ARE SOLD
AS IS CONDITION AND WITH
NO TITLE AVAILABLE.
08100 Jan. 23. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name BE
SEATED FURNITURE CO at
1750 NE Miami Gardens Drive.
Skylake Mall. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Morris Matz
09484 Jan 23, 30;
Feb. 6.13.1981
NOTICE UNDER
I FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name La
Islena Coin Laundry. 2991 SW
32nd Ave., Miami, Fla. Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Hertberto Perez
Gulllermo Sostchin. Esquire
Attorney for Perez
09486 Jan. 23,30;
______________Feb. 13.1981
------N6TIOFACTlAk------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
(FAMILY DIVISION)
Civil Action No. 81-109
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
RAUL PEREZ
Husband
and
CONCEPCION LOVELLE
PEREZ
Husband
TO CONCEPCION LOVELLE
PEREZ
Maloja 166
Havana. Cuba |
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTC4
FIED that an action for]
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on ALBERT L. CARR1-
CARTE. P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la
2491 NW Tth Street. Miami,
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 6, 1911; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
I once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of Jan. 5,
1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Cairlcarte
2491 NW Tth Street
Miami. Florida 33126
1JS1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81 49?
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JENNIE WEINSTEIN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlstraUon
of the estate of JENNIE
WEINSTEIN. deceased, File
Number 81-492, 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
personal representative of the
estate Is RICHARD
DIAMOND, whose address Is
90 50 Union Turnpike. Glen-
dale. New York 11227 The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is '
not yet due. the date when lti
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of AdmlnlstraUon has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
jecUons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative or the venue or juris-
diction of the court.
all claims. demands,
and objections not so
jfiled will be forever
'barred
I Date of the first publication
of this NoUce of Adminis-
tration: Jan. 23.1981
RICHARD DIAMOND
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JENNIE WEINSTEIN
Deceased
.ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ALAN SCHNEIDER. Esquire
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami, FL 33135
Teiphone: (306)643-6988
09494 Jan 23.30. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CHAPIS FASHIONS at 530 NW
28 Street. Miami, Florida,
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
REINALDO ORJUELA
RODRIGO GONZALEZ
09493 Jan 23. 30;
Feb. 6,13.1981


o*>r<\e
<*<
+&&*
o
T.bN


Page 10-B
*teist>fk>r*fc*r7
Friday. January 23, 1981
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number H 202
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL N CHAIKIND
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINC
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of Samuel N.
Chalklnd. deceased. File
Number 81-303. Is pending In'
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagier Street.,
Miami. Florida. The personal'
representative of the estate Is
Esther M Chalklnd, whose
address Is 3030 Marcos Drive
(Suite T-311). North Miami
Beach. Florida 33160. The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
, ourt a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is
~ei-ured. the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS (
FROM THE DATE OF THE ,
FIRST PUBLICATION OF*
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
jectlons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Adminis-
tration Jan. 23.1981
Esther M. Chalklnd
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Samuel N Chalklnd
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRESENTATIVE:
Elliot L. Miller
923 Arthur Godfrey Road
(Suite 3061
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: 534-1313
09490 Jan. 23,30. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
INTERNATIONAL
CLOTHING EXCHANGE.
INC at number 230 NW 5th
Avenue. In the City of Hallan-
daie. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Hallandale.
Florida, this 26 day of
December, 1980.
BEN STB IN MAN
JERRY D. ROSE NTH AL
JEFFREY R. BROOK
Myron B. Herman. Esq
Attorney for Applicant
P.O. Box 1113
N.M.B.. Fla. 33160
932-7222
07812 Jan. 2, 9, 16, 23,1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CAM NO. |l-2
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
GRACE GRAHAM
Petitioner
and
JOSEPH GRAHAM
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JOSEPH GRAHAM
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
maniac* has been filed and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any. on B. J. LEVY, ESQ.,
Attorney for Petitioner, en NE
167 St.. N.M.B.. Fl. S8162 on or
before February 6. 1961, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court: otherwise a
default will be enured against
you.
Dated: Jan. B, lfU.
RICHARD P. BRINHER
By Claiinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
0*466 Jan. t, IE, a, so, 1M
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 90 m$
Division 62
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BBRNICE ABRAMS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of BERNICE
ABRAMS. deceased. File
Number 80-9878, la pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagier Street.
Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate la
Samuel Spector. whose address
is 1706 NE 191 Street. Apt 200,
North Dade, Florida. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
staled. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication I
of this Notice of I
Administration: Jan. 16,1981.
SAMUEL SPECTOR
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
BERNICE ABRAMS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
HERBERT SEIDEL, ESQ
2212 Blscayne Boulevard
Miami. FL 33137
Telephone: 1306)573-4910
09472 Jan. 16, 23. 1981
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida
Statutes annotated (1941)
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving A Storage Co.. Inc., a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of Its warehouse liens has In Its
possession the following
described property:
Household goods Lot 1496 la
the property of Mr. Alberto
Llnars, whose last known
address was 640 NW 12
Ave., Miami, Fla. 83136.
and that on the 31st day of
January, 1981. during the
legal hours of sale mainly
between 11:00 forenoon and
2:00 in the afternoon at the
undersigned shall offer for
sale to the highest bidder
for cash in hand the above
4 described property of Mr.
Alberto Llnars.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
8th of January. 1981.
09469 Jan. 16. 23,1981
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida
Statutes annotated (1941)
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving A Storage Co.. Inc., a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of Its warehouse liens has In Its
possession the following
described property:
Household goods Lot 1604
as the property of Mrs. K.
Paul, whose last known
address waa 1861 NW 116
St., Miami, Fla and that
on the Slat of January,
1*81. during the legal hours
of sale mainly between '
11:00 forenoon and 3:00 In
the afternoon at the under-
signed shall offer for sale
to the highest bidder for
cash in hand the above
described property of Mrs
K-Paul.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
8th of January. 1881.
OMTl Jan. 16, 28. 1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number W-W7S
Division 62
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERMINE COTTON.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINGt
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE!
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER I
PERSONS INTERESTED IN'
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration!
of the estate of HERMINE
COTTON, deceased. File'
Number 80-9075. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which.
Is 73 West Flagier St.. Miami,
Fla. 33130. The personal:
representatives of the estate I
are JOSHUA STONE, whose,
address is 300 Lowell Court,
Bloomfleld Hills. Michigan1
48013; EDWARD STONE,I
whose address is 5109 Comers[
Drive, West Bloomfleld.
Michigan 48033. CHARLES
STONE, whose address is 23135
Laurel Valley Drive. South-
field. Michigan 48076 The
name and address of the
personal representatives'
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims orl
demands against the estate are!
required. WITHIN THREE!
MONTHS FROM THE DATE,
OF THE FIRST PUBLIC A-1
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above-
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is '
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated If the claim Is con-
tinent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall'
be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
jectlons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Adminis-
tration: Jan. 16. 1981
JOSHUA STONE
EDWARD STONE
CHARLES STONE
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
HERMINE COTTON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
Daniel Nea) Heller
120SAlnsley Bldg
14 NE 1st Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33132
Telephone: (305)358 5544
09475 Jan. 16. 23.1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 91-166
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ROSI MAESTREY,
Wife
and
ENREQUE MAESTREY
Husband
TO: ENRIQUE MAESTREY
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 o
your written defenses. If any, W
it on ALBERT L. CARRI
CARTE. PA., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address i
2491 NW 7th Street. Miami,
Florida 331X. and ale the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before'
February 6, 1961. otherwise a1
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each wsek for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of
January, 1981.
RICHARD P. BROTHER
As Clsrk, Circuit Court
Dad*County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carrlcarte, P.A.
2461 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 88136
(806)646-7917
Attorney for P*tluoner
06468 Jan. 9,16, 38.10,11*1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Triangle International Com-
pany, at 913 Normandy Dr.,
Miami Beach. Fla. 33141. in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Herman H. Schneider. Owner
09468 Jan. 16.28. 80;
Feb 6, 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 61-274 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The marriage of
VICKIE ELAINE ODOM
Petitioner-Wife
and
ELROY ODOM, JR.
Respondent-Husband
TO- Elroy Odom. Jr.
Residence Address
Unknown
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
ARTHUR H L1PSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 NW 167 St.. Suite 216.
Miami. Fla.. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
February 13. 1981. otherwise 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 8 day of
January. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
09466 Jan 18.23,30:
Fp*i 6 laai
" IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION 03
File No. 61-64
IN RE ESTATE OF
ESTHER BACHRACH
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ESTHER
BACHRACH. deceased, late of
Dade County. Florida. File
Number 81-86 Is pending In the
Circuit Court In and for Dade
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagier
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
The personal representative of
this estate is NORMA
LENORE. whose address Is 3
Carriage Drive. Norwalk.
Connecticut 06850 The name
and address of the attorney for
the personal representative are
set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB
UCATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must
Indicate the basts for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim U not yet
due. the date when it will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim Is contingent or'
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to.
mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the'
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has.
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FHOM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FDJT.D WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this 9th day of January 1881
NORMA LENORE
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ESTHER BACHRACH
ou ... Deceased
First publication of this notice
of administration on the 16 day
of January. 1*81. *
Law Offices of
Alnsle* R Ferdl*
Attorney for Estate
of Esther Bachrach
Suit* 216
717 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables. Florida 38184
By Alnslee R. Ferdl*
Telephone (SOB) 445-3667
"7 JML 16. 2. 16*1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 11 30*
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACOB ARKIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of JACOB ARKIN.
deceased. File Number 81-309.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagier
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: 11 i all
claims against the estate and
12) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative. venue. or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Jan 16.1981
Personal Representative
CHARLES THURSWELL
Apartment 201
456 Ocean Drive
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Hyman P. Galbut
Galbut.Galbut
A Menln. P A
909 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 672 3100
09478 Jan 16. 23. 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cat* No. 61 551 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
REG LA WRIGHT
Petitioner Wife
vs
STEVEN ALLEN WRIGHT
Respondent Husband
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO STEVEN ALLEN
WRIGHT
3985 Willow Cove
Apt 3
Memphis Tenn 38111
YOU STEVEN ALLEN
WRIGHT are hereby notified to
file your answer (o this Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mail a copv to Petitioner's
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP,
Z.T55 Salzedo Street, Coral
Cables. Florida. 33134. on or
before February 13. 1981. else
Petition will be taken as con-
fessed
This 13 day of January. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By A D Wade
Deputy Clerk
('9476 Jan 16,23. 30,
Feb 6.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaseNo.ai-sssPC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
LOUIS KAPELOW
Petitioner-Husband
vs.
MARGARITA 1.EM BERG
Respondent-Wife
TO: MARGARITA LEMBERG
Residence Unknown
YOU MARGARITA LEM-
BERG are hereby notified to
file your answer to this Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mail a copy to Petitioner's
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP
2365 Salxedo Street. Coral
Gables, Florida. 33134. on or
before February 13. 1981. else
Petition will be taken as con-
fessed
This 13 day of January. lMi.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By A. D Wade
Deputy Clerk
0MTJ Jan. 16.23. 30;
Feb. 6. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name DEL
INTERNATIONAL MANU-
FACTURES REPRESENTA
TIVES Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida. "
_____ Jose I. Laiaga
08201 Jan. 23,30
Feb. 6. IS. 1981
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678, Florid*/,
Statutes annotated (1941)
Warehouseman and Ware
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving A Storage Co.. Inc..
Florida corporation, by virtue
of its warehouse Hens has In Its
possession the following
described property:
Household goods Lot 1483
as the property of Mr.
Theodore (Theo) J. Brown,
whose last known address
was 1074 NW 58 Ter .
Miami. Fla. 33127. and that
on the 31st day of January.
1981. during the legal hours
of sale mainly between
11:00 forenoon and 2:00 In
the afternoon at the under-
signed shall offer for sale
to the highest bidder for
caah In hand the above
described property of Mr.
Theodore J Brown.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
8th of January, 1981.
09470 Jan 16. 23. 1681
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
WERNER LEASING COM-
PANY at number 3196 Ponce de
I#on Blvd.. in the City of Coral
Cables. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Miami Florida, this
7th day of January. 1981.
s SETH WERNER
Fieldstone Oliver
KlugerSumberg
& Mondre. P.A
Attorney for Applicant
3050BlsoayneBlvd No 750
Miami. Florida 33137
09465 Jan 16. 23,30.
_______________ Feb. 6,1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cat* No. II-TMPC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ALICIA RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner Wife
vs
CHARLES RODRIGUEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO CHARLES RODRIGUEZ
Residence I'nknown
YOU CHARLES RUDRI-
OUEZ are hereby notified to[
file your answer to thle Petition
for Dissolution ofMarnage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mail a copy to Petitioner's
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP,
ISM Salzedo Street, Coral
Gables. Florida 33134. on or
before Feb 20, 1981. else
ri-iiiii.ii will be taken as con-
fessed
This 16 day of January. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By M J H.utnee.
Deputy Clerk
W482 Jan 23.30.
Feb 6. 13. 1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HTM JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.FLORIDA
No. S1-S46PC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN HE. The marriage of
ANNE CLAUDE
Petitioner wife
and
MARCHESCLAUDE
Respondent husband
YOU. MARCHES CLAUDE,
residence unknown. are
required to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney HERMAN COHEN,
ESQ.. 632 S.W. I Street, Miami.
Fla 33130. on or before
February 20,1981. or els*
petition will be confessed.
DATED Jan. 30. 1961
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
THE MONEX COMPANY at
number 361 NE 186 th Street, in
the City of North Miami Beach.
Florida, intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dad* County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this*
14 day of January, 1(81.
OWNERS:
MONEX CORP
By Milton Perlman,
President
George J Tallanoff
Attorney for Applicant
26M8o. Bay shore Dr.,
Suite 600C
Miami. Florida 33136
(805)808-8330
oT3 Jan. 16.28. 80:
Feb 6. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious umi
Olralt Cabinets Installation at
168 NW S3 St.. Miami Fla
33127 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dad* Countv '
Florida. v
R. Olralt. Owner I
Jan. 9,16, 28, SO. 19811


.

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Jo*
Cleaners, at 3980 W 12 Avenue
Hlaleah. Fla Intend* to
register said name with the
Cterli of the Circuit Court of
Dad* County, Florid*.
Gluseppe Calabrese, President
Jan 8.16,28.30. 166B
J


kuary23. 1981
+Jenisti fhrid/an
Page 11-B
piple Menorah Consecrants
;sent 'Upon Three Things'
Shabbat has been
[parents and children
tecration classes of
liorah. On Jan. 30, 45
their parents will
[in the late Friday
bs. Rabbi Mayer
spiritual leader of
jorah, will welcome
, traditional Shabbat
fcthe banquet hall.
chers and students
with prayer and
Hf the services, the
H present a cantata
Kxin Three Things"
^K commencement of
Hew studies. The
the program will be
nging by the parents
, H> committment to
ki's Jewish education.
mown /. will em-
commitment in his
ob Bleritage Without

Torahs will be
presented to each consecrant by
the Parents Assn. The evening
will conclude with an Oneg
Shabbat.
Children to be honored are:
Mark Bassan, Sandy Blacher,
Jacqueline Caspi, Lorraine
Cohen, Linda Epelbaum, Ruth
Epelbaum, Belinda Eshkenazi,
Zev Feig, Natalie Fraiman,
Natalie Gabay, Sam Gafcovich,
Annette Givner, Cindy Gold-
wasser, Isy Goldwasser, Jason
Gorelick, Alex Jurkevich, Jane
Kalb, Shari Karpel, Shawn
Kessler, and Mark Kurkin.
Also Sharon Kushner, Robert
Lansburg, Linda Lazarus, Scott
Lazarus, Bruce Libhaber, Laurie
Manas, Aimee Mindes, Marie
Mindes, Sarah Mindes. Esther
Misdraji, David Ojalvo, Ronnie
Perelis, Paul Ranis, Erica Rose,
Jason Rose, Maurice Rotbart,
Sandy Rubinstein, Lee Smath,
Barbara Spindel, and Howard
Sucher.
ansom-Eyerglades Names
ittilding For Sidney Ansin
lemoration ot the
way in memory of
I Ansin will bring
Edmund N. Ansin
fellow members of
Fv.Tgladcs School
for a dedication
He 15 a.m., Tuesday,
k-hool campus.
H Weiser, president
fcl-K\er^lacles hoard
[ and headmaster
Huiik will preside al
pjr which will be at-
xt school students,
He board of trustees,
^B A reception will
I of Hansom -Ever
Her will commend
Hdimind N I Ansin
Hated service
Hie Hoard, and will
ciadon loth.' Ansin
H major gift donated
RK>I as a tribute to
Bfism. a community
^B Hue, to be unveiled
Heduat ion. will he
the school's breeze-
ay-
Ansin, a Miami Beach resident
for 30 years prior to his death in
1971, dedicated his leadership
capabilities to a myriad of
community organizations. He is
best rememered for his service as
a director of the Miami-Dade
Chamber of Commerce, campaign
chairman and trustee of United
Fund, founding member and
chairman of the board of Temple
Beth Shalom, vice-president of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, president of Ransom-
Everglades School.
The school was founded in 1903
as an independent, non-profit,
secondary school with 613
students enrolled in grades seven
through 12. The school strives for
rigorous college preparation but
also seeks to foster a school ex-
perience through which each
student has an opportunity to es-
tablish a structure of values
which will enable him to live a
satisfying and productive life.
"Ransom-Everglades takes
pride in the fact that Sidney
Ansin's name will be associated
with the school in perpetuity"
said Weiser.
th mvid Fetes Gussie Marguilies
H evening, Mrs.
Hguilies will be
Hlte membership of
Hingregation during
Hbbat service to be
An Oneg Shabbat
will follow.
Hulies has been an
ol Heih David for
H? years and has
Blend among the
Htffice staff. Having
Hi the life of the
H> many capacities,
HJ Bd in foi
time. Countless
e found her a
^H H resourceful light
r lives.
'Gussie," as she is affection-
ately called by hundreds, will
speak, making this a memorable
and joy-filled occasion as the
congregation gathers to pay
tribute to this "grand lady."
JVS Program
Beginning Thursday at 7:30
p.m.. the Jewish Vocational
Service will offer a six session
program lor women interested in
making a career choice or career
change.
This workshop will Ih- held at
the Jewish Community Center. A
nominal fee will Ik- charged. To
register, call Marsha Hot kin
Weskanov gala chairpersons Dr. and Mrs. Stanley
yvtulate sparkling virtuosos pianist Alexander
[ violinist Mark Peskanov following their success-
tut. The gala was sponsored by the Fine Arts of
Former Miami Resident
Esther Gardner Passes
Esther Vita Gardner. 58,
passed away Januarv 12 in Silver
Spring. Md. after a lengthy
illness. She is survived by her
husband. Dr. Alvin F. Gardner of
Silver Spring, and daughter,
Mrs. Philip Mendelson (Ava Lee)
of Germantown, Md.
Other survivors include her
sister. Mrs. Finley A. Binder
(Ray), of Reston. Va., and
brother. Fred K. Shochet. Pub-
Usher of The.Jewish Floridian.
Mrs. Gardner, formerly of
Miami, was the daughter of the
late J. Louis and Ethel Shochet.
Private services were held at
Gordon Chapel, with interment in
Mt. NeboCemetery.
CANTOR
Gerald. 68. N. Miami Beach, passed
away Jan. 15. Surviving are his wife.
Itonnle; daughters. Sharon Cantor of
Hollywood. Iris Denham, of N. Miami
Heach; Kobin It Nancy Cantor, of N.
Miami Beach and one grandchild. Ser-
vices were held Jan. 16 at Levitt
Welnsteln
LEVIN
Hen. 72. Boca Raton, passed away Jan.
14. formerly a resident of Miami Beach
for 35 years. Surviving are son David, of
l.os Angeles, sister Jesse E. Bernstein,
of Boynton Beach, brother Alex, of San
Diego and several nieces and nephews.
Former owner of Personally Yours
Press, former bank executive, donator
of the children's wing at Mt. Slnal
Medical Center, Miami Beach, and a
member of Anti-Defamation League of
H'nai B'rith Services were held Jan. 19
at Riverside with entombment at Mt
Nebo.
LUBMAN
Sylvia Lyon. 71. North Miami, passed
away Jan 14 A resident for 24 years.
formerly of llagerstown. Md. Surviving
.ire sister. Reba I Im.ui of North
Miami, and brother. Jack I.yon. of Del-
i ay llcaih. and many nieces, nephews,
grandnieces and grandnephews Ser-
\ lea wen- held Jan 16 at Gordon, with
interment in Mt Nebo.
SIEGEL
Theodore iTedi. 76. Miami Beach, a
resident for 51 years, passed away Jan.
15, Surviving are his wife. Ann;
daughter. Bette ( Robert i Balsonof Fort
Myers, and 2 grandchildren. Service*
were held Jan 16.
MANNING
Kmanuel J.. Miami, passed away Jan.
17 A resident for 35 years, formerly of
New York. Surviving are wife. Helene;
daughter, Kosaland Hall of New York;
Mill, Jei-ome A. Manning of New York. 5
grandchildren, brother. Bernard Cold
berg ol New York, and sister. Trudy
Plachler of Miami Services were held
Jan is at Riverside
ELEGANT
Hr'.l>. 70, Miami B*ACh, passed away
.l.iii 17 A rt-sident for the past 26years.
formerly "I New York. Surviving are a
son. ira M Elegant; daughter-in-law,
Sharon Klr^ant. aii all ol Miami Beach Services were held
Jan lx at Mt. Nebo. with arrangements
by Rubin
i IRBENBBRO, Sarah. Miami Beach.
KAMPF, Morris, 90. Miami Rubin
KLEIN, Dr Alice E Watklnsvllle. Ga.
Jan. II
MOLDOVON. Samuel. Miami Beach.
SK.GAL. Eleanor, 62, Hallandale
Gordon.
SPARER. Karo Muriel. 74. Miami
Heach. Jan. It Riverside.
STEVENS, Bernard, Miami Beach.
Jan 13 III Nebo.
h'KVlSH. Shirley. Miami Beach. Rubin.
HYMOWITZ, Edward M. N. Miami
Heach. Rubin
KELLER. Mae. 80. Hallandale. Jan. 5
Levitt- Welnstein
KIRSCHBAUM, Max A .85, N. Miami
SALMON. Nettie K N Miami Beach.
Rubin
SCHOENFELD. Harry. 74. Miami
Beach. Gordon
SEGAL. Tlllie. 73. Dec. 25
SHEINBBRG, Lily. Deerfleld, Fla.
Rubin
WEINSTEIN, Eva, 76. N. Miami Beach.
Gordon
WEINSTEIN, 82. Miami Beach Gor-
don.
YOl'NG, Frances l.appin. 71, Miami.
Ian 9 Riverside Star of DaWd
ATKINS. Samuel. N Miami Beach.
ERNST, Rose. 84. Miami Beach, Jan. 7.
Riverside
WANG. Edward. Miami Heach.
KANOWITZ, Seymour. N. Miami
Heach. Riverside
FELSENTHAL. Elaine I Whitman i.
Memphis, Term Jan. 8.
KINGSHERG, Carol, 21. Miami. Jan. 7.
Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
MORGAN. Samuel. Miami Beach. Jan.
7 Rubin
Rl'NSTEIN, Abraham, Delray Beach
BLAND. Gllda. N. Miami Beach.
HRONMAN. Louis, Miami Beach.
OSER. Abe E 85, North Bay Village,
Jan. 7. Riverside.
ROSENBLATT. Joseph. Jan. 4.
ROSENBLATT. Miriam Stern. 83. N.
Miami Beach. Jan. 8. Riverside.
HLCMENFELD, Etta Nachbar. N.
Miami Beach. Gutterman-Muslcant
Kreitzman.
Obituaries
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tvery Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57fh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
KLAPPER
Ruth, 7.1. Miami, passed away Jan. 14 A
resident for 15 years, formerly of
Connectlcul Surviving are daughters
Adrienne Cherdack and Roberta Cum-
mins, both of Miami, and Ixirraine Mell
of AtlanUi. Ga son. Dr Lewi- Klapper
of Chicago. Ill brothers, Ben Polstein
of Hollywood and Harry Polstein of
Pompano, and 12 grandchildren Ser-
vices were held Jan. 16 at Riverside
with interment at Star of David.
LITTEN
Mrs Mildred. 88, Surfside. passed away
Jan. 13. Surviving are husband.
Abraham, son. Morton M of West Ger-
many; daughter. Harriet R. Ellis of
Philadelphia. Pa ; one grandchild and 3
great-grandchildren Services were
held Jan. 14 with arrangements by
Riverside
ROSENBAUM
Kirsti Sonni. 58. Miami, passed away
Jan. 13. A resident for 25 years; sur-
viving are husband. Robert G.; 2
daughters. Melodle Rammer. Miami;
Patrlca Sugrue of New Jersey; 2 sons.
Michael (Mlkei Rosenbaum and Jack
McCalpin of Miami; one sister, 2
brothers, and 4 grandchildren. Services
were held Jan. 17.
BIELEY
Boris, 87. Miami Beach, passed away
Jan. 15. A resident for 34 years, for-
merly of Bronx. NY Surviving are his
wife, Ethel; a son. Alfred of Miami,
daughter. Miriam Kaplan of Boston.
Mass brother, Paul of Miami; sisters,
Dinah Stessel. NYC. Munia ('layman
of Montreal. Canada and 3 grand-
children. Services were held Jan. 14 at
Gordon.
GLAUBMAN
Samuel, passed away Jan. 16 In St.
Petersburg, formerly a resident of
Miami. Surviving are wife, Gerry;
daughter. Helen Roberts of St. Peters-
burg; M.-t.-r-. Anna Edelsteln of N
Miami; Uirdie Golden of NY. and Rose
Paeft of North Miami; and 3 grand-
children. Services were held Jan. 18.
SANDLER
Maurice, of Hollywood, passed away In
Washington D.C He is survived by
daughters. Sharon Sandier Starr and
Carol Sandier Roberts. 6 grand
children, brother, Louis Sandier, and
sister, Betty Feldman Services were
held Jan 16 at Riverside Memorial
Chapel In Hollywood Family suggests
contributions to the American Cancer
Society
MICHAELS
Sarah. 75. Surfside. passed away Jan
15 A resident since 1965. formerly of
Newark. N.J Surviving are sister, Eva
Muhaels of Surfside and nieces and
nephews Services were held Jan. 18 at
Rubin
LEWIS
Frances H 79. Hollywood, passed away
Jan. 15. A resident for 20 years, for-
merly of N.Y C. Surviving are 2
brothers. Irving N Epstein, NYC;
David M. Epstein. Klberon, N.Y and
sister. Lillian E Weksler, Sarasota,
Fla and many nieces and nephews
Services private. Arrangements by
Riverside.
ABEL. Cecille. 76, Miami Beach. Jan
13. Riverside.
BENSON. Betty C, 75. Miami Beach.
Jan. 13. Riverside. Mt. Nebo
HRKCHER. Emanuel.
LEVEY. William
LIEB. Mildred.
MEGG1SON. Gordon A 76, Miami
Beach. Jan. 13.
F1SHMAN. Mrs. Lena. N. Miami. Jan.
12 Rubin
JACOWITZ. Benjamin. 78. Bal Harbour.
Jan 13. Riverside. Star of David.
MERLES | Paul 1 Benjamin, Miami
Beach. Jan. 13. Levltt-Weinsteln.
SCHWARZ. Ernest I 84. Hallandale.
Jan 12.
SKNTER. Lowell. North Miami.
STAVIS, Benjamin. 76. N Miami
Beach, Jan. 12. Riverside.
ZAHIELINSKI. Adria. 37. Miami. Jan.
12 Riverside
H
.Levitt i fe
IEVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD* 1921 PemDione Hold Ml-7200
NORTH MIAMI I33B5 W Onm Hwy MS-631S
WEST PALM BEACH M" 0cnoDM Bi.a 6SS-6700
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highwa,
Repioenlcd by S Levin, F O.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Re! Forest Hills. N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
RUBIN
CHAPEL
Serving Orthodox, Conservative and Reformed
Families of the Jewish Faith
Leonard ZUbert, Founder
MURRAY N. RUBIN, F.D.
1701 Alton Rood, Mkimj Beach, Florida
538-6371


Page12-B
9-JemslkfJ^L
"'riday. Janun
m
LANE
DISCOUNT
KOSHER MARKETS
UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
$*
163rd. Street
Shopping Center
Store Hours
Monday thru Wednesday 8:30 to 6
Thursday-9:30 to 7 Fridav 8:30 to 4
Sunday 9 to 6 Closed Saturday
r S
1845 Alton Road
Miami Beach
Store Hours
Monday thru Wednesday 8:30 to 6
Thursday 8:30 to 7 Friday 8:30 to 3
Closed Saturdays & Sundays
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JAN. 22 THRU
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 28 ONLY AT THE ABOVE STORES.
U.S. CHOICE CHUCK
Blade Steak
LB.
1
89
FRESH 3 LB. AVG.
Ground Beef
QUEEN ESTHER O FRESH KILLED
Kosher Made, Whole
Roasters, Broilers, Fryers
&
U.S. CHOICE 1st CUT,
FLAT HALF
Beef Brisket
U.S. CHOICE BONELESS
LB.
2
99
U.S. CHOICE 2nd CUT,
POINT HALF
Beef Brisket LB. 1
' -f Q9 SHOULDER BLADE ^Q
Pot Roast.... LB1 ** Veal Chops LB 2
QUEEN ESTHER
Chicken Leg Quarters ..
Chicken Breast Quarters
VEAL RIB CHOPS OR
VEAL SHOULDER
....lomuul^ OfiQ WHOLE OR HALF ^
Arm Steak... LB 3 Veal Breast .. LB 119
KINERET
POTATO
Latkes
24-OZ.
PKG.
1
aa tPgER K,NG KISKA
1)9 SLICED OR WHOLE STUFFED *fl ^Q
Derma......LB lw
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPO
FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
ra


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