The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02713

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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
ewis.
.onoiaani
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
U Number 5 TWO SECTIONS
Miami, Florida Friday, January 30, 1981
frmsKocMt By Mail m> Cents Price 35 Cents



I 1 f(l
\ 1 V
c -jj'i U)^5
olitical Maneuvering
a ml is Must Keep
Filling 'Er Up
IYAHU KANOVSKY
ir I Ian University
Organization of Petro-
Exporting Countries'
ng in Indonesia. Saudi
Ja. having announced in ad-
ft an increase in oil produc-
ftjn<: expansion of production
KH '. iHue again arpjed lor
Herat ion" in price. As in the
I this stance was widely
HhI as politically motivated,
Hii're is considerable evidence
leconomic self-interest, more
[politics, underlies Saudi oil
then Secretary of Energy,
|es W. Duncan. Jr.. earlier
tedly asked Saudi Arabia's
lission" to resume filling
pica's strategic oil reserves,
BMt with the Saudi oil
lar, Ahmed Zaki Yamani. to
lain" America's oil-pur-
ig policies. Duncan and
officials, assuming that
li prices were kept moderate
jrilv for political reasons.
(apparently afraid that if the
|is were displeased because
reserves would increase
pea's energy independence.
they might retaliate with pro-
duction cuts, higher prices, or
both. (Yamani expressed dis-
pleasure with America's action
on the reserves, warning that
prices might reach $50 a barrel by
spring.)
DURING THE last 20 years,
official declarations notwith-
standing, the Saudis have fairly
consistently based their oil
decisions primarily on what they
have perceived to be their
economic interest. They have
kept production as close to sus-
tainable capacity as market con-
ditions permitted and have set
prices at levels best for them-
selves History tells us that any
government's consistent pattern
of act ion is a far more reliable key
to its fundamental policies than
its public statements.
Saudi oil revenues quadrupled
in the 1960's, initially creating a
financial surplus, but by the end
of the decade, after heavy
spending on development and
current needs, the country was
running deficits in both fiscal
accounts and the closely related
Continued on Page 8-A
Change in
Reagan Aides Study
Middle East Policy
>nly in America
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA> The Reagan Ad-
ministration said that it is
reviewing "the entire
policy" of the U.S. toward
the Arab-Israeli conflict,
including the issue of Jew-
ish settlements on the West
Bank and the attitude
toward the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization.
This disclosure was made at
the State Department in response
to questions as to whether the
Keagan Administration was con-
sidering the announcement by
the Israeli government in Jeru-
salem that it will build 10 more
settlements on the West Bank in
the next five months before
Israel's parliamentary elections.
STATE DEPARTMENT
spokesman William Dyess
replied, without referring to the
legality of illegality of the set-
tlements, that "While we were
aware of plans which were
previously announced, we do not
consider the carrying out of these
plans to be helpful.''
He added that 'The new Ad-
ministration is reviewing the
entire policy to this vital region."
He said the State Department is
"taking the lead" in this review
but declined to say who is in-
volved in it. He insisted that the
review does not mean a change in
U.S. policy.
"It is wrong to infer that there
will be or will not be changes,"
Dyess said. "I don't mean to
imply it either way. It is not an
agonizing reappraisal
something like that. That is not
what is intended. What we are
simply doing is to review the
policy as it now exists to see
whether or not we wish in all
respects to continue the policy or
whether or not in some respects
we wish to change it." He ob-
served that "the study should be
expected as normal by any new
Continued on Page 15-A
New WJ

I Bronfman Says Diaspora
Not Israel's 'Yes Man9
*
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Edgar Bronfman, the newly-
elected president of the World
Jewish Congress, spoke bluntly
of Israel-diaspora relations in his
acceptance speech at the WJC's
seventh plenary session here. He
said that most diaspora Jews will
not immigrate to Israel and
should not be made to feel guilty
for that reason, and that diaspora
Jews should not be expected to
support Israel blindly on every
issue.
The 51 year-old Canadian-born
industrialist who heads the
Seagram Liquor Corp. succeeded
Philip Klutznick of Chicago as
president of the WJC. He was
acting president during the past
year while Klutznick served as
s
Edgar Bronfman
S
Secretary of Commerce in the
Carter Administration and will
now serve a full three-year term
Continued on Page 14-A
Peppery Envoy
Expect Change at UN
Under Reagan's Rule
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) While no major
changes in U.S. policy to-
ward Israel at the United
Nations are expected as a
result of the change of
Administrations in
Washington. diplomatic
sources here predict none-
theless that the Reagan
Administration will bring a
change of style in its deal-
ings wit the world
organization that will be
favorable to Israel.
According to these sources, in
the last four years there was a
gap between Washington's
pronouncements concerning
Israel and the U.S. pronounce-
ments at the UN. During those
Continued on Page 15-A
>aga of New Hampshire's Warren Rudman
IB.v JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JASHINGTON (JTA) -
Hampshire's newest Repub-
U.S. Senator, Warren Rud-
I. is a thrid generation Yankee
h Baltic and Russian fore-
rs who started life in America
fentury ago. That first genera-
I weathered the bitter hard-
ps of immigrant existence and
i new Senator one of six
Irish Americans in the upper
iber of the 97 th Congress
has apparently inherited the
determination of his elders, al-
though in other ways, to win in
war. legal competition and na-
tional politics.
Kudman. now 50 years old. has
been a battler since his youth; as
a school boy at Valley Forge
Military Academy and. after
graduation from Syracuse, as an
infantry captain and company
commander in the Korean War
that brought him a bronze star
the U.S. Army's third highest
decoration for heroism under
fire.
OUT OF the army, as a lawyer
in his hometown of Nashua. 40
miles north of Boston, he con-
tinued fighting for his ideas. Ten
years after being graduated from
Boston College Law School, he
was appointed New Hampshire's
Attorney General. Within five
years, he was elected president of
the National Association of
Attorneys General.
As New Hampshire's chief law
officer, he expanded the criminal
division in his office to deal with
the state's rapid population
growth and put into effect the
first organizations concerned
with consumer and environ-
mental protection. In 1977, as a
private citizen, he created and led
the citizens' organization that
Continued on Page 10-A
Warren Rudman
eres Warns of Nuclear Weapons in Terrorist Hands Page 7-A


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/4 staff member at the Acre Regional Home for the Aged assists a resident with a weaving
project. Recreational therapy is an important part of the daily program. (UJA photo by
Marty Gallanter).
Headlines
Gift Won't Influence Washington U.

The American Jewish Committee has been
assured by University of Washington officials
that their recently authorized exchange program
with Saudi Arabia's King Abdulaziz University
includes a viable, non-discriminatory clause that,
if not adhered to. would nullify the agreement be-
tween the two universities.
According to Arthur Abramson. AJC Seattle
area director, "In discussions with University of
Washington officials, a clause was included that
prohibits the Saudis from discrimination on the
basis of race. sex. age, religion, and or national
origin. An oversight committee' has been set up
to insure that all clauses of the contract are
adhered to. although we would have preferred
that individuals from outside the University's
medical school structure were included as mem-
bers of this committee."
In a television interview in New York. Leon
Dulzin. chairman of the Executives of the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist Organization, has
emphasized that the number of Yordim in the
United States, when viewed in the proper per-
spective, was neither abnormal nor frightening.
Dulzin said there are some 270,000 Yordim in the
United States.
"Wherever there is a great deal of immigration,
there is emigration." Dulzin pointed out. He cited
the experience of the United States during the
years 1906-1928 which marked the period of the
great wave of immigration to America. During
these years. Dulzin said, "approximately 28
percent left the United States for other nations.
In contrast to this percentage of emigration from
America, less than 10 percent of its population of
3.250.000 left Israel during the 33 years of Israeli
Statehood."
The American Jewish Congress has hailed a
decision by a New Jersey court allowing schools
to schedule extra-curricular activities so they do
not conflict with students' religious practices.
Morton Bunis. president of the New Jersey-
Region of the AJCongress. said that the decision,
by the Appellate Division of New Jersey Superior
Court in a case involving the Teaneck. N.J.,
Board of Education, was "important because it
reaffirms the authority of school boards, as a
matter of educational policy, to schedule school
activities to as not to exclude any group of
students."
The court, in reversing a ruling by a lower
court, said that Teaneck's policy of restricting
school events on Friday nights, Saturday and
Sunday mornings "represents an effort by the
board to enable its students to participate as fully
as possible in extra-curricular activities without
infringing on the religious liberties of these
students."
An off-beat connection ties cold, windswept
Mars, the Earth's nearest planetary neighbor,
with Israel's desert university, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev. That hnk is Dr. Haim
Tsoar, resident sand dune expert.
Yes, the frigid Mars has sand dunes, located,
paradoxically, near its northern polar cap.
Tsoar, whose specialty is aeolin geomorphology
the effect of wind action on the earth's surface
used the knowledge he gained while closely
observing dunes in the Sinai to determine the
wind direction on Mars by studying its sand
dunes.
The tall, salt n pepper-haired sabra's fascina-
tion with dunes began during the Six-day War
when, stationed in the Sinai, he caught himself
wondering what processes create dunes and cause
them to migrate.
The Jewish community has generally failed to
provide support services to help working mothers
cope with the daily pressures of family and jobs,
according to a report on a pilot study issued by
the American Jewish Committee.
In a foreword to Working and Mothering, a
study of Jewish working women with large
families, in the Washington. DC metropolitan
area. Yehuda Rosenman. director of the AJC's
National Jewish Family Center, writes that The
feeling of isolation, of not being able to depend on
community resources, disappointing as it was for
women who took parenthood for granted, is even
more serious today, when well educated women
are weighing whether to have children at all."
Most of the women studied were between the
ages of 40 and 60. less than 10 percent had been
divorced, and all of them, while having "demand-
ing" professional or managerial positions, raised
at least three children.
A major revision of the Israeli welfare system's
aid to young adults completing army service,
which would extend a IL 1 million loan to eligible
recipients, was one of many proposals put forth at
an international conference on "Social Policy
Evaluation: Health. Education and Welfare."
organized by Tel Aviv University s Pinhas Sapir
Center for Development
The revision plan, submitted by experts at Tel
Aviv University's Sapir Center for Development,
is designed to replace existing forms of aid to
such young adults, including current loans to
young couples seeking to buy apartments, or aid
to university students.
Traditional intelligence tests fail to evaluate
millions of the world's children fairly because
they are based on what a child knows and are not
a measure of how much a child is capable of
learning.
There is no greater handicap that children must
overcome than to be written off as "uneducable "
retarded." or as "slow learners." In this Inter-
national Year for the Disabled Person, three of
the world s largest organizations devoted to pro-
tecting the rights and advancing the well-being of
children have joined to sponsor a day-Ion*
seminar of educators and developmental psy-
chologists devoted to the theories and techniques
kt l : {Vuven Feuerstein whose work Dr.
Nicholas Hobbs. professor of preventive medicine
and of psychology at Vanderbilt University,
describes as "teaching intelligence."
The Seminar will take place Feb. 18 at Ford-
ham University in New York.
-1-10-11
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Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
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News in Brief
Israel Disappears on Egypt's Latest Tourist Map
NEW YORK "Egypt wel-
comes the world," a map dis-
tributed by the Egyptian Tourist
Office in midtown Manhattan
proclaims. But Israel is not
recognized as part of that world,
at least not on that map.
An introductory note on the
reverse side of the map, which
lists tourism information in
Egypt, proudly declares: "You
have only to look at a map to
realize what an important part
Egypt plays in the travel world,
for in order to reach most of the
Middle East, African and Asian
countries it is necessary to pass
through this wonderful country."
Hut when you turn to the other
side for a look at the map. the
southern part of Israel is shown
but the word "Israel" does not
appear. The map lists Gaza Strip
towns and West Bank cities such
a- Bethlehem and Kamallah.
They are labeled as being in
Palestine." The only Israeli city
listed is Jerusalem which the
Egyptians obviously consider
part ol "Palestine."
JERUSALEM Israel would
hk- in see the United states par-
ticipate in a multinational lore*'
to be set up in Sinai after the final
withdrawal to police sensitive
Strategic s|x>ts. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said this weak
that this issue would be high on
the agenda of priorities that
Israel seeks to raise with the new
Keagan Administration.
The final withdrawal date
under Israel's peace accord with
Egypt is \pnl. 1982. Under the
peace treaty package, a multi-
national force mUSl beset up if
the United Nations is not pre-
pared to play the peacekeeping
role This tone would l>e present
.it sh.um El Sheikh, guaran-
teeing tree passage through the
Straits ol Tiran and along the
urntheastern coast ol t he
peninsula.
STRASBOURG The
Council nl Europe has voted
down a Swedish Socialist reso-
lution asking tor the dispatch to
Israel ol a commission to investi-
gate thi' prison system and the
respect ol human rights. The vote
was overwhelmingly against the
resolution submitted by Karl
landlMmi. a Swedish Socialist,
The two Israeli observers,
l.ikuil Knesset Member Avulor
and Labor MK Shlomo Mil lei.
stressed before the various
parliamentary committees that
tin- Red Cross regularly visits
Israeli prisons, and two Euro-
/ "'I inn Minister Yitzhak Samir
fiean parliamentary commissions
had visited Israel last week and
had had ample opportunity to
study these issues
The council is an advisory
body on which practically all
West European parliaments are
represented.
NEW YORK Israel S chiel
investigator of Nazi war crimes
has sharply criticized the Depart-
ment ol Justice for its division
not to retry a Chicago resident
accused ol committing acts ol
persecution as a member ol the
Gestapo in World War II." The
\. York Fimea reported from
w ashington.
The paper said it obtained a
cop) 01 a letter from I.t Col.
Menachem Russek ol the Israeli
National Police to Allan V Ryan
Jr., director ol the Office ol
Special Investigations, q Depart
ment agency that seeks to deport
former Nazis, In his letter.
Russek said that he believed thai
the decision not to retry Prank
Walus i\,is mistaken and too
hastily taken." Russek added:
Your decision has left me in a
state ol shock. I respect it but
cannot understand or accept it."
BONN The State Attor-
neys Office in Frankfurt has
issued a new warrant lor the
arrest ofJosel Mengele. the chiel
doctor at Vuschwitz who is
present!) reported to be living in
Uruguay. The warrant, which
includes new evidence against the
man who was called the angel ot
death bj Vuschwitz inmates,
replaces a warrant issued in 1959.
Mengele is accused of having
selected concentration camp in-
mates for the gas chamber and of
performing brutal medical ex-
periments upon them. Attorney
General Hans-Eberhard Klein
said his office fell it necessary to
update the charges. The number
ol Jews and other prisoners sent
to gas chambers by Mengele
cannot even be approximated,"
Klein said.
According to a recent report by
Jacobo Timerman in the Israeli
newspaper. Maariv, Mengele is
now working for the (iovernment
ol Uruguay as an adviser on how-
to torture inmates, especially
Jewish inmates, in the notorious
"Freedom I'rions." the main de-
tention center tor political
prisoners in Uruguay
JERUSALEM The likeliest
date tor the election is thought to
!> June 30, or alternatively June
23, according to well-placed
Knesset observers Monday They
made the prediction following the
lirst session ot the Knesset law
committee, considering the
government bill passed through
first readings last week to hold
the polls on July 7.
The observers said majority
opinion in the committee favored
an earlier date. The opposition
members were still talking ol
Maj or even the end of April, but
eventually they would com-
promise, the observers predicted,
lor a date towards the Vnd of
June.
WASHINGTON The ITT
Grinnell Corp. of Providence,
R.I., has agreed to pay a civil
penalty ol S50.500 for alleged
violations of the reporting
requirements ot the U.S. Anti-
Arab Bovcott Law. the Depart-
Money Desk is
open every (
MONDAY-FRIDAY
9AM-5PM
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
10AM-3PM
JUMBO CERTIFICATES
Minimum Investment $100,000
For current rote and term information
on Savings Certificates call
Mr. Ross at 674-6655 any day!
federal regulations require a substantial
interest penalty for early withdrawal
Rates subject to change without notice
ESLE
/^WASHINGTON
%P SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Of flOOIDA
ASSETS EXCEID ONf II11 ON DOLLARS
MIAMI BEACH -CORAL GABtES KEN0AU KENDAIE LAKES SWEETWATER' BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
NORTH MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD -DAVIE PLANTATION DEERFIELD -BOCA RATON -WEST PALM BEACH
Your savings Insured up lo $100,000 by on agency ol me Federal Government 'Equal Opportunity Employer
ment of Commerce has disclosed.
The company "voluntarily
advised" the Commerce Depart-
ment of a total of 101 instances of
late filing of boycott requests at
three of its 185 facilities "after
the matter came to the attention
of company officials," the De-
partment said in a press
statement.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has asked the
federal government to release all
its unclassified documents on the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and its personnel and sup-
porters in this country.
In a sweeping Freedom of
Information Act request made to
more than KM) agencies of five
('al)inet departments and the
Central Intelligence Agency, the
A. J Congress stated that the
release ol the intormation was in
the public interest because the
PLO is an avowed terrorist
organization, and the nature and
extent of its infiltration into
American institutions are
relevant Lo important issues of
domestic and foreign policy."
In legal papers filed in support
ot the request, lawyers tor
U Congress point out that the
I'l.O "engages in terrorist ac-
tivities which are contrary to the
interests and policies" of the
U.S., and that its "chief purpose
is to destroy the State of Israel.'
JERUSALEM Officials
here are keeping an uneasy watch
on the Dnize and Bedouin com-
munities, both loyal to Israel, for
tear that a blood feud may erupt
between them over the murder on
Ian. 12 of Bedouin Sheikh,
Hamad Abu Mania, a member of
the Knesset. His successor.
Sheikh Jaber Muadi. a Druze.
was sworn in last Tuesday. The
situation was complicated by the
disclosure that the prime
suspects are Muadi"s three sons
who were arrested shortly after
the killing.
Muadi. like Abu Mabia. is a
member of the United Arab List,
a one-man Knesset faction affil-
iated with the opposition Labor
Alignment. A bitter dispute de-
veloped between the two men in
recent months
JERUSALEM A
group ol settlers occupied a hill
on the West Hank just north of
Jerusalem is accusing the
government of needlessly
delaying its plans to establish B
in u settlement Given <>n
the site The arniv was not or-
dered to evacuate the squatters
but was. in fact, instructed to
look after their security
The several do/.en families who
took over the hill claimed thev
did so because the government '
lagged in its promise to build a '.
permanent foyers
[>
STATE THEATRE
presents
OUTER CRITICS' CIRCLE AWARD WINNER
AMERICAN CRITICS' ASSOCIATION AWARD
GETTING OUT
By Marsha Norman
NOW THROUGH FEBRUARY 1st
"IF YOU CAN AFFORD TO SEE ONLY
ONE PLAY THIS YEAR, SEE GETTING
OUTI GETTING OUT IS a sensational piece of theatre Spell-
binding! If you remember nothing else, remember Megan McTavish
she's nothing short of magnificent! J. Cameron is splendid!
GETTING OUT is ingenious writing it is a credit to the Players
State Theatre and to David Robert Kanter (Director)." MARK
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"IF THERE IS ONE REASON TO SEE THE PLAYERS' VERSION OF
GETTING OUT ond there ore many reasons it is the complete-
ly captivating, disturbing, dazzling performance of Megan McTavish
as Aden* ... a most unsettling and extraordinary ploy. GETTING
OUT (is) a Players' triumph!" CHRISTINE ARNOLD-Miomi Herald
"GETTING OUT IS A COURAGEOUS CHOICE FOR THE PLAYERS STATE THEATRE.
ITS EXCELLENT!" SAM HIRSCH OHk ol loro*. WTVJ/WXAT
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porfonnod!" DON STOTTER WCLX/WINZ/ZETA 4
"MAGNIFICENTLY CONCEIVED BEAUTIFULLY EXECUTED!" BUDDY ClARKE-
WTMI
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mennecastwoMiii i ii|i!>> trx/*se
MATMHS Wienl., Ie see,*lfM S7JO/A]0
rvcNMOSMWr iv*,.\mtm,*.\ij*. iejo/7 so
tVWeMOSAne>H .!, .,!>> S10 JO/* JO
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RJSSpl maa* ulMain. la*, tor thro manart utd pvtw ipywi m rhm ipwml temimn.
Coconut grove playhouse
3500 Moin Highway, Coconut Grove, Florida 33133


Pagel4-A
*k**i**n*'
-*-*-Ynul
f 4i
Recalling Reagan's Vow
s: fcr i-; '. m n: "-^i Mj^;j* ^*f*. sr rroseraic
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Carter Rule Was Fundamentalist
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Honor for Sen. Myers
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Four Jewish Communities Under Study
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_______
________
' '
_


Friday. January 30, 1981
_J.1I.-LI~.
*Jenist)tier Mian
Page 5-A
"
Peres Pushes Jordan Plan With Giscard French Anti-Semite's
i
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Shimon Peres, chairman of
Israel's Labor Party, has
met here with President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing
for a detailed discussion of
Middle East issues on
which France and Israel
generally disagree. During
his one-day visit here,
Peres also conferred with
Giscard's two chief rivals in
the French presidential
elections scheduled for
April, Socialist Francois
Mitterand and Gaullist
Jacques Chirac.
Peres then went on to London
where he met with Prime Minis-
ter Margaret Thatcher and
Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington.
In talks with Giscard, the
Israeli leader reportedly ex-
plained the "Jordanian option,"
to which the Labor Party is
pledged, and stressed that a
solution for the West Bank based
on an agreement with Jordan's
King Hussein could be the way to
a comprehensive peace.
LATER, when reporters re-
minded Peres that Hussein has
categorically refused to par-
ticipate in such talks with Israel,
the Labor Party leader said: "I
am less pessimistic than you are.
This Ls the Middle East, and
today's denials carry little worth
tomorrow. Remember that
President (Anwar) Sadat also
ruled out any Egyptian talks
with Israel only a few months
before he flew to Jerusalem."
The French government is
skeptical about both the long-
range application of the Camp
David agreements and imple-
mentation of a Jordanian option.
Peres told reporters on leaving
the Elysee Palace. "We disagreed
on many points."
The Socialists, whom the latest
public opinion polls give a 50-50
chance to beat Giscard. have
been pledged to the Jordanian
option since the Socialist Inter-
national conference in Madrid
last year.
Work Appears in Holland
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The first issue of the
Celine Journal, established by the Celine Society to
propagate the works of the late French author, Louis Fer-
dinand Celine, an anti-Semite and Nazi collaborator, was
published in Holland this week. The society was founded
last year with the stated purpose of making Celine's
writings available in the Dutch language. The journal will
appear twice a year.
Although the society acknowledges Celine's Nazi
sympathies, it regards him as a great writer whose books
deserve to be read. Three of them have already been
translated into Dutch and more are expected to follow.
His Voyage Au Bout de La Nuit has been adapted for the
stage by Belgian playright Guido Lauwaert and will be
performed in various Dutch cities in the next few weeks.
"
To New York and
Washington. D.C
Were big on business

*~
Miami. Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
to New York
Leaves
Arrives
MIA 7
MIA 9
MIA 9
FLL 10
MIA 11
FLL 12
MIA
MIA
MIA
MIA
FLL
MIA
MIA
FLL
MIA
FLL
MIA
MIA 10
:30am nonstop -
:00am t_ nonstop.
:05am__one stop.
:00am nonstop.
:40am__nonstop -
25 pm nonstop.
1 Opmnonstop.
O0pmt_nonstop _
00pm nonstop.
15pm _one stop.
30pml_nonstop.
30pmi_nonstop.
45pmt_ nonstop.
1 Opm__nonstop -
55 pm* nonstop .
20pmone stop.
45pm ?nonstop _
15pmnonstop -
.10:03am (LGA)
.11:28am (JFK)
.12:32pm (EWR)
.12:32pm (EWR)
_2:15pm (LGA)
_2:53pm (JFK)
_3:43pm (EWR)
_4:28pm (JFK)
_5:35pm (LGA)
_7:50pm (EWR)
_6:56pm (JFK)
_8:03pm (JFK)
_8:21pm (EWR)
_8:42pm(EWR)
10:30pm (LGA)
12:43am (EWR)
.12:11am (JFK)
12:43am (EWR)
Except Thursday
Except Saturday
nvidebody
v
Miami. Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
to Washington, D.C.
Leaves
Arrives
MIA 8:00am__nonstop.
FLL 11:55am__one stop.
MIA 12:50pm__nonstop.
FLL 5:30pm__one stop.
MIA 6:45pm__nonstop.
JFK (Kennedy)
LGA (LaGuardla)
EWR (Newark)
DCA (National)
MIA Miami
FLL Ft. Lauderdale
Schedule subject to
change without
notice.
.10:13am (DC A)
_2:53pm (DCA)
_2:59pm (DCA)
_9:00pm(DCA)
_9:03pm(DCA)
r*-
Not only do we have the first nonstop to New York, every day. But we also fly to all
three New York area airports.
And Pan Am flies you nonstop to Washington, D.C. every day.
Remember, we've got very competitive fares. Get busy and call your Travel Agent.
Corporate Travel Department, or Pan Am. In Miami, call 874-5000. In Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood, call 462-6600.
H$$


ragel4-A
Fa,
1 OL&C vt\
*JmtfctV
vjewisti HcridfiarJ

Friday. January
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EIU
929
(Su
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Tel-
0841
Jewish Hostages
V 30. icjg,
At Services in Wiesbaden
Ecumenical Prayer Held
In West Point Chapel
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The three Jews among the
52 former American hos-
tages released from Iran re-
ceived spiritual ministra-
tions from a U.S. Air Force
chaplain who conducted
their first Sabbath services
in over 14 months in Wies-
baden. West Germany.
According to the National
Jewish Welfare Board in New
York, Rabbi Joel Schwartzman.
who is stationed at the Ramstein
Air Force Base, flew to Wies-
baden to meet the returnees.
The Jewish returnees are Barry
Rosen. 36. of Brooklyn. M.Y.i
Jerry Plotkin. 45. of Sherman
Oaks. Calif.; and Malcolm Kalp,
42. of Fairfax. Va. Schwartzman
described his meeting with them
in a telephone call to Rabbi
Joseph Messing, director of the
JWB'a Armed Forces. Veterans
Services and Jewish Chaplaincy
Return of Hostages Eclipese
Crisis in Israel Government
WASHINGTON -
(JT\i Eclipsed by the
cerjemonies marking the in-
auguration of Ronald
Reagan and George Hush
to the helm of the American
government and arrange-
ments for the release ol the
American held hostage
in Iran for 1 1 months, the
Israeli Cabinet decision t<>
hold elections in July re-
cei> ed tivi l\ ant
attention.
No questions! wen asked at the
Mate Department al its public
briefing about tin- effects ol tin
decision on the Middle Bast
peace process ol the decision to
put Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's policies before the
electorate.
INFORMED SOURCES had
long speculated that even were
Begin not driven into an election
before his term expired in
November, the chances were
STUDI0
F
N<
OIV
deal
un*
INI
CLC
INC
Avai
dal.
regli
Cler
Dad.
Di
Flor
Deo
j;
Myn
Attw
P.O.
N.M
932-7
078 U
IN
TM
D.
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcome*
yoo back to
h'S renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
fc a unique
Owning experience-
Watch your lable to your"
mood m one o 5 indjvidua1
roomi The Tent
Wine Cellar Studio Place
Piqaiie Swiss Cnaiet
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THI GROTTO'
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
ciosea Mondays
j a a > e i
remote thai the Reagan Ad-
ministration would attempt to
Further the peace process during
the lirst few months Vmerica's
economy, the country's defense
forces and energ} sources are
raid to comprise the new Vd
ministration's hasic priorities
\ not her factor thai is con
sidervd dela> ing Keagan acl ion
until ufl lection i-
dei isioi t>\ Han
ret ii not onlj as
\ssistanl S<
Middle Eastern \ flairs bui to
leave government sen ice.
Kor I he lime being, the acting
Vssistanl Secretar} is Peter Con-
stable, the senior deputj assist-
ant secretary in the bureau,
whose primary responsibility is
Iran Speculation on Saunders'
successor is centering on
Nicholas Yclioles. a foreign
ear\ ice career officer who is now
the U.S. Ambassador to Jordan,
and Henry Rowen, a "whiz kid"
in the Defense Department in the
1950s when Robert McNamara
was Us Secretary
KOVVKN. a defense economist,
and a former director of the Hand
Corp.. the research group in
Santa Monica. Calif., is now a
consultant on energy and defense
matters. Uefore going to Amman
in August. 1978. Veliotes was
deputy director of the State
Department's policy planning
staff and for four years deputy
chief of mission at the U.S.
Embassy in Tel Aviv. A Califor-
nian. Veliotes joined the Foreign
Service in 1955.
Meanwhile. close to 100
leading Jewish Republicans in
Washington for the inaugural
ceremonies were entertained at
the Capitol by the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
headed by executive director
Thomas Dine. Among those
unable to attend were Theodore
Cummings of Los Angeles and
Max Fisher of Detroit, the
honorary chairmen of the
Reagan-Rush Coalition that was
organized last July in Detroit
during the Republican National
Convention. Both Cummings and
Fisher were reported pressed by
personal matters and their ab-
sence completely unrelated to
political circumstances.
'i"M&
DISCOVER for yourself
ttniflit-how Italian tastes
hen It's RIGHT?
'AKMANPOS21
REAL ITALIAN RESTAURANT
ISC Glralaa. Coral GaMea e 44M2M
TWO BLOCKS NORTH OF MIRACLE MIL!I
Ha** <>* Car*mmm*
Semateea* Laackeea Specials Maaaay tfcra Friday n li-i
ALL DINNERS UNDER IS SEVEN DAYS A WEEK S-II P.M.
commissions who sent him on his
mission.
HIS FIRST act was to give the
three men the JYVB's prayer book
and Bible, a necklace with a Star
of David and the JWB's chap-
laincy badge which also bears a
Star of David. "All three men are
wearing the JWB necklace, and
Rosen is proudly wearing the
chaplaincy badge." Schwartz
man reported.
He said that he later joined a
Protestant minister and a
Catholic priest in an ecumenical
service for all of the returnees and
conducted Friday night services
for Rosen, Plotkin and Kalp and
tor Jewish military personnel
M;itimied in \N iesbaden.
Rosen, who was Press Attache
at tin' l S Embassy in Teheran
when u was seized b) student
revolutionaries Nov. I, 1979, had
served with the IV.ui Corp- in
Iran in the 1980s. The Iranian
militants had reterred to him 89
.1 famous spj and plotter."
PI.O'I KIN, a businessmai
his first U
arrive
king busine *s 11|
Ik- in thi
i
'.. .
Kalp the Kmbass>
are unknow n hi mil
accused him CIA
agent lie had
lie told his brother bj telephone
aftei landing at Wiesbaden that .
because oi repeated attempts to
escape, he was beaten bj Ills
captors, kept in solitary confine
men! for five months ami denied
mail from home.
Many of the former hostages
suffered maltreatment at the
hands of the Iranians, but none
apparently was singled out
because of his Jewish origin.
Schwartzman, a Reform rabbi
from Cincinnati, is one of 55
Jewish chaplains stationed at
U.S. military, naval and air
bases all over the world, the JWB
said.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WEST POINT, N.Y. -
(JTA) Ecumenical
services were held Monday
morning at the West Point
Chapel for the returning
hostages and their families
who are having a private
reunion at the military
academy.
In the opening prayer. Rabbi
\vraham Soltes, the Jewish
chaplain al West Point, declared:
"Grant them the patience and
faith no that we are close by to
reach out to us across gaps ol un
shared experience thej will never
full) understand, even as their
rts n ached oul U> us across
.ndless valleys ol distance and
tear, ot silence and despair
Soltes was joined in the pr.i>
bj the Re> Richard 1' tamp
.lr the Protestant chaplain, and
rather James fubridy. the
chaplain The 1T
Jewish cadet chojr
J* the three oth
academy. f>rote
Catholic
member
joined in
choirs at the
unt. Catholic and KvangehcTl1?
sing at the service Ke,,ca,to
There are three Jews am
the returning 52 a5S
wen, held for 444 JJ*
leheran: Barrv Rosen 3fl
Brooklyn. N.Y.; Jerry Af
45. of Sherman Oaks. .,,,,, k'n.
Malcolm Kalp. 42. of Fairfax, V?
BEFORE leaving \\,
baden, West German*
who had bean thi
i if.
Rosen
press attache.!
th- U.S. Kmbasv\
said he ex-
pected to be treated harsh
lew. but lound no consistent
anti-Semitic attitude
They allowed him
Passover loot
when the) askei
from
10 ri
' but
Wl,.
lived and he replied Km
I hey said sh. ihot
Aviv, and thej called
Zionist." he was
saving i

Thv Sen (.nil
KOSHER,
^Steakjuouse
Wine And Dine In An Elegant
And Intimate Atmosphere And
Enjoy Something New.
A BEAUTIFUL LOUNGE
Open Sunday thru Thu'sday 5 to '0 PM<
pi..* 531-4114 or 538-6631
M M ."' St Miar
S* Gull Mole- Mgmt
t
?
j ROYAL HUNGARIAN IBB RESTAURANT I
Serving most delicious food |
at reasonable prices *
'"'' Discount on prepaid Friday night meals a
Our 34th Anniversary Year ?
538-5401
?
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?
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? 731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
*????????????????<
$4.95
A Lot o dinner.
Not a lot of dollars.
-..??! P***m8 restaurantsspoil your appetite?Our
soec^l Inflation Rghter Menu wgw wa7on the hi^h cS of
wkZ0"11' ',he K,n's Wharf af ,h* Man** Hotel.
!:.._ MHflS,en'y d ^mplete dinner without choking
over the bill. Prices start at $4.95
SUTSSTSSS^S* P^^Tortellini. Roasted Kb
of Beef, London Broil or Broiled Fr^h F..K a^
Choose one of ^complete d.nners: Beer Batter Fried (I
urkey Pasta Tortellini. Roasted Rib W
or Broiled Fresh Fish. A nd \
the dinners won't end til coffee and dessert'
Afterwards, you can enjoy dancir* ,n our
Windjammer lounge, at no extra charge
So satisfy your wallet as well as ff/l
your pable. Marriott's new Inflation -^L*V-
Fighter Dinners Great new meals at
pocket pleasing prices. .
Served 5-7 PM daily.
Not Available Holidays.
.When Marriott gfo ,/ th.yji^^h,
KING'S

Miami/^prriott Hotel & Racquet Club
1201 N.W LeJeune Road. Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-5000
_j


1
r riday, Jan*u'ary"30, 19B1
^SSsTyrT
ktian
Peres in Stern Warning
Mideast Terrorists May Get Nuclear Capability
BY GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JAT)
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, warned of two
, major threats to stability in the
[Middle East and the world as a
whole. One is nuclear capability
"in the hands of the most ir-
Iresponsible elements in the
Mideast." and the other is the
prospect of oil shortages within
Khe Soviet Union that could
propel it toward further ag-
^J gression in the region, Peres told
" 500 delegates attending the
seventh plenary assembly of the
'-' World Jewish Congress here.
"Within five to ten years, a
nuclear capability will be in the
hands of the most irresponsible

elements in the Mideast, such as
Libya's (Col. Muammar) Qad-
dafi, whom President Sadat of
Egypt pronounced mentally
unbalanced, and the leaders of
Iraq who went to war against
Iran for glory." Peres said.
Observing that an oil shortage
might develop in the USSR
within five years. Peres declared:
"Russia's strategy is focused
upon the Persian Gulf which
contains no less than half of the
world's oil deposits. The Soviets
will surely exploit every social
and economic difference, every
ethnic clash within the Arab
world to pave a better path on the
road to Soviet control of the
region."
HE observed that "The huge
Shari Lewis9 Dad Does
His Magic as Retiree
Peter Pan the Magic
Man, in real life Yeshiva
University Prof.-Emeritus
Abraham Hurwitz, is now
living in Hollywood, Fla.
Though officially retired,
*'Doc" Hurwitz, a popular
New York magician who
served for 44 years as
chairman of YU's physical
education department, is
far from being inactive. He
has just completed his
ninth book.
Prof. Hurwitz. and Yeshiva
University Prof. Manny Stern-
licht are the co-authors of dames
("hildrvn Play, the first book of
its kind written specifically for
mentally-retarded and learning
disabled children. The book
features innovative activities
designed to improve the child's
sensory abilities. creativity,
imagination and visual and
motor coordination.
Prof. Hurwitz also recently co-
authored a book with his
daughter, Shari Lewis, the
Emmy-award winning ventrilo-
quist, called Maun- For /Von-
Magicians
His earlier books include
(lames With Numbers and
11 ami s in Improve Your English.
"Doc" Hurwitz. designated the
official magician" of New York
'/Joa Abraham Hurwitz
City, has also delighted genera-
tions of children with his popular
show. "Magic With a Message."
In it, he dips into his bag of tricks
U) recount Jewish biblical tales.
HURWITZ is the last living
original faculty member of
Yeshiva College when the college
was established as the nation's
lirst liberal arts college under
Jewish auspices. He joined the
instructional staff in 1928.
Yeshiva University is cur-
rent ly in its 95th year. The
University's Main Center is
located in Manhattan's Wash-
ington Heights, with three other
major centers in Manhattan and
the Bronx.
in
___mMtfi GRATCH-MANDEL
MARTMAN MILLER
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
confidence.
Executive Offices:
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
305/742-6000
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
305/427-4700
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Oade County
305/861-7301
Palm Beach County
305/833-0887
amounts of Arab petrodollars
have not closed but widened the
gap between rich and poor in the
Arab world. The ethnic dif-
ferences, religious schisms and
national rivalries that have torn
apart the Arab world and pose so
ominous a threat to world peace
have nothing to do with Israel."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir. addressing another
session of the WJC assembly,
urged "the voices of conscience"
in West Germany to block the
Bonn government's proposed
sale of arms to Saudi Arabia.
"German weapons being used
once again to endanger the lives
of Jews, this time in their own
State, is unconscionable,"
Shamir said. He rejected the idea
that Saudi Arabia is a
"moderate" Arab state and said
Israel regarded it as "among
Israel's staunchest enemies."
HE NOTED that Saudi Arabia
has called for a holy war against
Israel, that it denounced the
Camp David agreements and
that it continued to finance ter-
rorism by the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization.
Shamir criticized the Western
European countries for refusing
to support Camp David. He
expressed confidence that the
Reagan Administration would
maintain what he called "the
basic ties of friendship between
the U.S. and Israel, despite
normal differences of opinion."
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND-
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
Annual Traditional Banquet
Honorim
Elsie Nusbaum
Sunday, February 15.1981 12 Noon
Kosher Cuisine
Couvert $12.50
For Reservations:
Temple Office 538-4112
JNF Office 538-6464
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
Outstanding Musical Program
Rabbi Dr. Yehuda Melber
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
JNF Strengthens!srael
David Schwanenfeld, Pres.
Igor Schultz, Banquet Chrmn.
Strengthen the JNF
oo
The Jefferson National
"Good Neighbor Policy"
1. Help the Community we serve.
A. Provide meeting rooms.
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=*


ragei4-A
i age u-rt
Pae8-A
*Jewistncrkliari
Friday, January 30.
981
Why Saudis Must Keep Filling 'Er Up
Continued from Page 1-A
balance of payments. As oil
prices began to rise in 1971, the
Saudis increased production
sharply: again revenues soared,
but expenditures followed close
behind.
In 1973, Saudi output rose
more than in any year before, or
since, despite the so-called em-
bargo in the last quarter. Indeed,
the embargo came at a most pro-
pitious time: Technical problems
in the oil fields required a tem-
porary slowdown. As soon as
these difficulties were resolved,
production was increased, even
though the official embargo
extended into the first quarter of
1974.
AFTER THE enormous hike
in oil prices in 1973 and 1974,
many experts predicted vast
OPEC financial surpluses, with
the Saudis capturing the major
share and they were right, but
only for a short time. In 1975,
Saudi Arabia embarked on an
ambitious five-year development
plan that, in the third and fourth
years, created an almost $9
billion cashflow deficit.
When 1974 prices reduced
world demand, total OPEC" pro-
duction fell, but Saudi Arabia
and the United Arab Emirates
raised their output, lowering it in
1975 only when it became clear
that the market had remained de-
pressed, and raising it again as
soon as demand returned in 1976.
In the first half of 1977. there
was a split in OPEC, and Saudi
Arabia and the Emirates kept
their price increases below those
of other producing countries,
thereby boosting their own
exports. What's more, although
the Saudis agreed to a uniform
OPEC price in mid-1977. they
continued to produce more than
their so-called ceiling of 8.5
million barrels a day. When the
oil glut of 1978 compelled them to
cut back, they suffered a severe
cash-flow shortage.
Predictably, all oil producers
increased both output and prices
after the Iranian revolution in the
autumn of 1978. In 1979. the
Saudis continued to ignore their
production ceiling and kept their
prices lower than those of other
producers. When an oil surplus
reappeared in 1980, they were in a
better export position than their
competitors.
- NOW THE Saudis have again
taken advantage of the cutback
in Iranian and Iraqi oil exports to
THIS analysis of Saudi
Arabia's oil policy was
written by Eliahu Kanov-
sky, professor of economics
at Bar-1 Ian University in
Ramat Gan, Israel, and
originally published on the
Op-Ed page of The New
York Times.
Agency
Director
Bid Farewell
A farewell party for Brenda
Shapiro, who has retired as direc-
or of the Florida office of the
Xmerican Jewish Committee in
vliami, will be held Feb. 15 at the
lome of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
larris.
At the gathering will be mem-
bers of the board of the AJC
'ommittee here and close friends
I Shapiro.
Laurie Blank currently heads
he Maimi office. Blank said
londay that the national organi-
ation in New York is currently
ansidering a successor "who will
I robably be announced in June." [
Shapiro will stay on in the i
liamiarea.
raise output, and no doubt will
amass another cash surplus. But
given the huge 1980-85 Saudi de-
velopment plan, the earlier
pattern of high expenditures
overtaking high revenues is likely
to be repeated unless another
major exporter is unable to pro-
duce in the near future.
Despite Saudi Arabia's ambi-
tious diversification plans, its
economy is. and for the foresee-
able future will remain, almost
solely dependent on oil. As high
oil prices have intensified world
efforts toward energy efficiency.
the development of alternate
fuels, and oil and gas exploration
outside the Middle Fast. OPEC
exports have declined In the first
half of 1980. they were signifi-
cantly lower than in 1973. and the
small increase in world demand
has iKH-n met by non-OPEC
sources It is clearly in Saudi
Arabia's lontf term interest to
keep prices relatively moderate
and to keep export ing oil.
This does not mean that the
Saudis and the other oil pro-
ducers will not raise prices when
short-term demand permits ,t
nor does the primacy of economic
factors mean that political con-
siderations are unimportant t0
the oil producers. But why make
political concessions to persuade
the Saudis to do what their eco-
nomic interests dictate' Hasn't
Libya, no close friend of America
leen selling one-third ol its oil
here without a political quid pro
quot It is strictly business a8 lt
should be.
0fc
a/ i/
.(/t,r/ay. 'Mutaty /J, //AV/
.fit;h< neI 'Mafof
. Miami -J/ha<-/i, &fe*$da
MORNING SESSION TEN O'CLOCK A.M.
Honored Guest
SYMPOSIUM ON
"THE PROBLEMS OF AGING IN
AMERICA AND ISRAEL"
Participants
Congressman Claude Pepper
Champion of the
Cause of the Aged
Rabbi Irving Lehrman Dr. Sol Stein
Continental Breakfast Couvert: $3.00 per person
Moe Levin
Honorable Eugene Gold
National I.H.F.
Campaign Chairman
12:30 P.M.
AWARD
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Couvert: $12.50jper person
Dietry Laws Observed
$2 Million Bequest Program
For The Polsky Geriatric Center
Israel's Major Nursing Facility
Uietry Laws Observed Israel s Major Nursing t acuity
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION For The A^ and Chronically 111
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Suite 389
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
(305) 531-8702 (Miami)
(305) 945-2248 (Broward)
Florida Director: LEWIS ALPERT


Friday, January 30, 1981
+Jewlsti FhrXUar?
r>__ 11 A
Page 9-A
Bar Writer From Post in Cairo
Failure to Punish Iran
Sets 'Dangerous Precedent'
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
American journalist who works
for the Jerusalem Post has been
ousted from Egypt. Joan Bors-
ten, who also writes for the Log
Angeles Times and holds Israeli
and American passports, was the
second staff member of Israels
English-language daily so treated
in the past month.
She had visited Egypt 14 times
during the last 18 months. But
when she arrived at Cairo airport
at 4 a.m. local time Jan. 21 on a
flight from India, Borsten's pass-
port was confiscated, and she was
forced to remain in the transit
lounge for six hours under
surveillance by Egyptian
security agents. She was subse-
quently placed aboard an
Egyptian airliner and flown to
Tel Aviv.
LAST MONTH Egyptian
authorities deported Annan
Safadi. the Jerusalem Posts
Middle East affairs editor, after
he wrote an article about alleged
differences between President
Anwar Sadat and Vice President
Hosni Mubarak. A ban against
the paper was announced in
Cairo, although it was not im-
mediately clear whether it ap-
plied to all Jerusalem Post re-
porters or Safadi alone.
Several days ago. an official of
the Egyptian Embassy in Tel
Aviv informed the Post that
Borsten would be admitted to
Egypt on a U.S. passport as a
representative of the LA Times.
Israeli political circles were
said to regard the Egyptian atti-
tude toward Post reporters as
"serious." Efforts to have the
ban lifted have failed so far.
By HUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israeli expert on international
terroism said that the deal en-
tered into to free the 52 American
hostages and the failure to
punish Iran for seizing them
more than a year ago may have
set "a dangerous precedent" Dr.
Ariel Merari. a researcher at Tel
Aviv University's Institute for
Strategic Studies, nevertheless
welcomed the release of the
Americans.
"I CAN FULLY understand
the rejoicing of the families of the
hostages," he said. "But from the
national and international point
of view, it may serve as a danger-
ous precedent for other would-be
kidnappers or hijackers, either
individuals, organizations or
governments."
Merari said that there has been
a decline in hijacking and
hostage-taking in the last five to
six years mainly because
countries have refused to grant
asylum to the hijackers for fear of
international sanctions. But the
Iranian government was itself
involved in the seizure and hold-
ing of the Americans and it
succeeded in its objectives.
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You.You are the difference.


rmge 14-A

t naay. January 30. 15*81
Only in America
Saga of Sen. Warren Rudman
Continued from Page 1-A
fought the legalization of casino
gambling in New Hampshire.
With this background, he entered
the senatorial primary in a field
of 10 last year and then, as the
Republican candidate, unseated
the Democratic incumbent. John
Durkin.
What does Kudman stand for?
In the New Hampshire political
campaigns, he spoke out against
the "over-influence of big labor
and its contributions" to politcal
favorites. He denounced his
Democratic opponent's views to-
wards the nation's economic
legislation and national defense.
In keeping with his speeches, he
"wouldn't take a dime from any
out-of-state political action com-
mittees."
"I'M VERY strong on national
defense. he added in an inter-
view in his office. "I'm concerned
the US will be a second rate
power by the end of this decade if
something is not done and done
right away."
That brought up the question
of his vision of Israel in the U.S.
security program. "My position
on U.S. foreign policy is that it
-.:::%:::::: v:-:-:-:-:-:-:-x->:-:-:-:vX::rX::rX:::::::::::
must be in the interests of
America." he replied.
"Israel is a stalwart friend of
the US. Its the only real democ-
racy in the Middle East
The US. must continue to give
strong support to Israel because
it is in our interest as well as hers.
We must support and strengthen
the Camp David accords and
continue working in that
direction. This has to be a bipar-
tisan effort that crosses party
lines. Some more moderate Arab
countries realized Israel is a force
of stability and can be a stronger
force for stability in the Middle
East."
APPOINTED to the Senate
Appropriations and Government
Affairs Committees, both of
which deal with overseas
relations. Rudman was asked
about U.S. aid to Israel and
support for Soviet Jewry. "I will
consider foreign aid point by
point." he said. "Certainly we
should give economic aid to
countries in the Middle East that
is in our own interest as well as
theirs. That also goes for military
equipment."
On the Jackson-Vanik amend-
I
69 Senators Urge Turkey
To Maintain Israeli Ties
WASHINGTON UTA) -
A bipartisan bloc of 69 Senators
has urged the Turkish govern-
ment to resist pressure from
other governments to sever nor-
mal diplomatic relations with
Israel.
In a letter delivered by Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum (D.. Ohio)
to the Turkish Ambassador.
Sukru Elekdag. the Senators
expressed hope that the Turkish
government will reconsider its
recent decision concerning
diplomatic relations with Israel"
and that the Ambassador convey
to his government our strong
concerns."
Turkey recently reduced its
diplomatic representation in Tel
Aviv and asked Israel to cut
down its diplomatic personnel in
Ankara. The letter was signed by
38 Democrats and 31 Repub-
licans from 46 states, including
13 of the IT members of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee.
IT STATED that the Senators
iVfl been impressed with the re-
vive "vour countrv has dis-
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Turkey recently reduced
8 its diplomatic representa- |
1 tion in Tel Aviv and asked |
a Israel to cut down it dip- :
i lomatic personnel in An- 1
8 kara. The letter was |
g signed by 38 Democrats |
5 and 31 Republicans from :
y. .f ?.t^fe.s.........................::
played in the past in maintaining
normal diplomatic relations with
both Egypt and Israel in the face
of pressure from other govern-
ments. We understand, however,
that recent pressure upon your
government has led it to down-
grade its diplomatic relationship
with Israel. This step could have
harmful consequences to both
Israel and Egypt, two countries
which are great friends (of
the U.S.).
"If your government persists
in this action, it will undermine
the Camp David accords, hurt
Israel and hamper efforts by
President (Anwarl Sadat to bring
moderation to the Middle East.
We believe that Israel and Egypt
present a strong hope for a just
peace in the Middle East \\t
would be deeply disappointed if
Turkey would yield to the wishes
of extremist countries which seek
only to bring discord to the
Middle East."
Of the 16 newly elected Repub-
lican Senators and two newly
elected Democratic Senators,
nine Republicans and the two
Democrats signed the letter.
ment that relates U.S. govern-
mental credits to the Soviet
Union to its emigration policy.
Rudman said he wants "to study
it more fully." He noted he needs
"a lot of information" to make
that decision "information you
don't get until you're in the
Senate."
Rudman is not associated with
any organization "Jewish or
otherwise." saying I'm not a
joiner." He did not have much
Jewish education "my choice"
he said. "Religion is very
personal to me, and I don't talk
about it. I'm well informed about
Jewish religion, although I'm not
formally trained."
THE SENATOR and his wife,
the former Shirley Wahl. have a
son and two daughters, all in
their 20s. In many ways, the
Rudmans typify Jewish families
that came to America in the last
century. Grandfather Abraham
Rudman arrived in Bangor. Me.,
from Vilna about 1881 when he
was only 14 years old and placed
on a farm outside Bangor to
which he later went and entered
the soft drink bottling business.
Subsequently, he married an
Odessa emigrant and they had
four sons and a daughter, all
university graduates Harvard.
Tufts and Wellesley.
Meanwhile. Abraham became a
representative of the Moxie soft
drink company, and he set up 26
agencies in Maine. New Hamp-
shire and Vermont. During
World War I. all his four sons
served in the U.S. Army. The
first Rudman brought his
brothers to America from Lithu-
ania and one of their sons Abe
Rudman became a Maine Su-
preme Court justice. The Sena-
tor's maternal grandparents
the Levinsons both came from
Riga. Latvia and settled in New
York City.
THE YEAR Edward Rudman.
the Senator's father was born in
Bangor in 1897. 12 men in
Nashua founded the Temple Beth
Abraham Congregation. When
Edward came to Nashua the
town had 35 Jewish families in a
general population of 30.000.
Since then, with the influx of
electronics industries, the general
population has grown to 300
families, many of whose bread-
winners are engineers in the new
industries.
Being a builder and furniture
manufacturer. Edward Rudman
was named chairman of Temple
Beth Abraham's building
committee that constructed the
new temple for the community
Aa the interview was ending, a
reporter remarked to the
Senator's wife that the Rudman
saga was unbelievable" from
an immigrant who had no knowl-
edge of English to a U.S. Senator
in three generations. Hearing
this, the Senator called out:
"Only in America, as Harry
Golden would say." There was a
general nodding of agreement.
Rabin Stresses Value
Of Project Renewal
In U.S. Tour
countries that now cooperate
with the Soviet Union. He said
the Soviets were not engaged in
the Middle East on an ideological
basis but in a "sheer power
struggle."
Rabin was optimistic about the
progress in relations between
Israel and Egypt. He said that as
long as President Anwar Sadat
leads Egypt, peace will continue.
But, he added, "even a change of
regime in Egypt will not bring a
complete switch in Egyptian
policies that are now prevailing."
He hinted that Israel would
forewarn Sadat of any threat. "If
we know of any danger to the
Sadat regime, he would know it
and would eliminate it," Rabin
said.
He expressed confidence that
the Reagan Administration "will
be bound" by the Camp David
accords and the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty.
WITH RESPECT to the
Jordanian option, favored bv his
party, which would have Israel
negotiate with King Hussein of
Jordan to resolve the Palestinian
problem. Rabin said that "for the
sake of peace." Israeli forces
would bv withdrawn from "70
percent of the West Bank and
Gaza" to create "one entity a
Jordanian-Palestinian state."
In an address to the United
Jewish Appeal Southwest
Regional Conference in Dallas.
Rabin noted the sacrifices Israel
already has made for peace.
Under the terms of the peace
treaty with Egypt. "Israel has
given up the oil fields which sup-
plied the country with 28 percent
of its oil. Who else would give 25
percent of their oil supply away
today'.' We have done this for
peace.'' the former Prime
Minister said.
NEW YORK (JTA1 -
Former Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin of Israel stressed two chal-
lenges his country will face in the
year ahead when he addressed
major American Jewish organi-
zations during his visit to the
U.S. earlier this month.
They are Project Renewal, the
joint Israeli-diaspora effort to
improve the environment and
quality of life for Israelis who
dwell in poverty areas, and the
ongoing peace process with
Egypt which, he hoped, could be
broadened to include other Arab
states.
RABIN, a leader of the op-
position Labor Party in Israel,
also spoke of overall strategic
matters affecting the Middle
East and emphasized the need for
an American military presence in
the region to assert its credibility
in defense of the continued flow
of oil to the industrial democ-
racies and to block Soviet en-
croachment.
Speaking at the foreign policy
symposium of the Anti-Defa-
mation League fo B'nai B'rith
in Washington. Rabin said. "The
Middle East struggle is crucial in
determining the balance between
the free world and the Soviet
bloc. This struggle might decide
the fate of the democratic world."
The "mood today" of the two
superpowers was projected in the
manner in which the U.S. han-
dled Iran and the Soviet Union
handled Afghanistan. Rabin
contended. According to him.
"There is no doubt the Russians
came up with the upper hand.
The American strategic existence
in Iran was eliminated."
EMPHASIZING that he was
expressing his own opinion.
Rabin suggested that the U.S.
take the initiative to bring
changes in the policies" of the
'/ You're
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Single
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and are thinking about TRAVEL
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Amer.can 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
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iuary30, 1981
Jenislincrki/ar
Pagell-A
messa Again
Charge Script Inflates Fenelon's True Role
L-J-Uuuuuuuuuuuuunnnnnnnnnnnrifim m nrrnT~
rave is, she claims,
irtion of the truth.
ersial film, written
er. is based upon
f a fellow survivor,
a musician in the
, whose members
>m the gas chain-
rs to I heir deaths.
iChv.it/ survivor is to
Kn go on television to
events shown in
V film Playing for
[ part played by
VUMMM
a serious
The con
by Arthur
the memoi
.Fania Fe
camp orci
were spa
ber to play oth
Last week Anna I.asker. now a
cellist with the Knglish Chamber
Orchestra, claimed that, among
other inaccut.u us. the film
wrongly glor 111 <
al the expen
tor, Ama Kose. who was
I THE FILM Fania Fenelon
i as th> moral force who
f defied i In- l iennaiis ami
held members ol t he orchest ra to-
ther. whil" the conductoi
Ima ^^^^B (li'l>u'ti'(l weak
woman who imposed a cruel dis-
* on the bar
i Nazis a ho was hea\ ily
poll l.'ailllll, I rill
kpprm
just wu Miss
\M Isisi i k i
to sun i\e She
figure, a
tngt h .nil! dignitj
luied the respect ol
ding the SS
le achiev ed w il h her
lie .mil absurd pursuit
ipei'lecl ion was that
jn was focused away
uatli factory outside
lw.iv from the smok-
and on to an F
Id have been an V
cept us sane and we
|lbe greatest debt of
kSKF.K has already
L-ssitil in getting
moved from theorigi-
>l the Fenelon book,
nuns nj \uscfiiritz
three other survivors
rchestra. who live in
Belgium, she is
kn international cam-
juniri the view that
[Inc.
Sifts & Articles
i& crafts
3ks Judaica
Iks Recprds & Tapes
ingtun Ave.
532 5912
MB.
.merican
Israeli
IE SELECTION OF
IIM WOOL or RAYON
JRIM SKULLCAPS
ling for all year round
ting in Bar Mitzvah sets
" Washington Ave.
ach 531-7722
tmpleJudea
'Coral Gables
tnounces opening
i September 1981
of the
lien D. Cohen
're School
Shildren ages 2, 3, 4.
Itration accepted now
[Call 667-5657
Martha Moses
Nursery School Director
[tWneUl Rabbi
llrr PrMtdent
F*r Eurutiv* Director
h duration Director
ktUn i an tonal Soloist
.

THE STRUGGLE over the Fania Fenelon story, which
playwright Arthur Miller recreated in his script,
/'laying for Time, 'for CHS Television last year, may
seem somewhat like old hat today. But the 'art has
nothing to do with politics' attitude that Miller took,
himself a Jew, is still galling. So was the schizo-
phrenic posturing of the star of the production,
Vanessa Redgrave, a PLO apologist. And downright
infuriating was the CBS view that Miss Fenelon's
objections to the script and to Redgrave's starring
role did not even deserve consideration. These issues
apart, 'Playing for Time' appeared on British
television Jan. 11 for the first time. Stephen Pile
reports on that event in 'The Sunday Times. '
audiences will get from /'laying
!" I'tnu
Among the alleged in-
accuracies are:
fl The orchestra members
were not like St. Trinian's girls
permanently scratching each
other's eves out. We had to help
each other survive.

# The British did not liberate
Auschwitz. The Russians did.
0 Sex with the SS and other
women was not so prevalent as
the lilm suggests. One character
in the film is wrongly accused of
prostitution. "The orchestra was
not a horror story. We were privi-
Leam
Interior
Decorating
Willsev institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
leged. Auschwitz was bad enough
without having to invent
things."
TODAY Miss I.asker is a
London-based cellist and house-
wile with two grown-up children.
The only visible trace of her ex-
perience is the number tattooed
on her left forearm. She insists
upon a dry and factual descrip-
tion of her experiences, which
>nly makes them the more
'hilling.
Al lb she was arrested in the
ourse of resistance work. After
iwo years in prison she was put
on the train for Auschwitz. "I
arrived at night and only re-
member shouting and harking
and figures in black capes." She
walked along roads of yellow mud
to the reception centre where she
was stripped and her head
shaved.
I was asked about my in-
terests and 1 told them about the
cello. Then you are saved' was
the reply. The camp orchestra did
not contain a bass instrument. So
1 was essential."
FOR ONE YEAR, the period
dealt with in the film. Miss
is BUTT KOSHER
HOTEl a IEACM ClUi
OPEN ALL YEAR
MAKE THE SHORE CLUB HOTEL
YOUR HOME YEAR ROUND
Including
Delicious Meals TV In All Rooms Card Room Mo< es
i Dancing Entertainment Private Beach Pool Free Parking
NATIONAL KASHRUTH -BUTT
Phone:538-7811
ON THt OCEAN AT 1 SHI St Miami Baach
I.asker played in the orchestra,
which provided off-duty enter-
tainment for the Nazis and
played marching music to keep
the interns in step.
Today Miss I.asker refuses to
visit Germany when the English
Chamber Orchestra plays there.
She did once revisit Auschwitz,
but hardly recognized it. "When
we were prisoners we hardly
looked around us at all. We were
too busy concentrating on our
own circumstances and sur-
vival."
The cellist is now a chain-
smoker, an embryonic habit
which KuschwitZ intensified
Smoking was the only normal
activity that we could bring in
from the outside world. It was
the only thing that was not con-
nected w ith life and death."
The survivors of the orchestra
do not blame I'ania Fenelon for
her account, hut feel the film.
made by CMS in America.
heightens a misrepresentation
present in the I.....k "We all feel
ihni wi must defend the name ol
\!ma Rose becaua shesavedour
- and did not survive the
camp in defend hersell
. Anita Lasher, now a ::
cellist with the English
Chamber Orchestra, s
claimed that, among other :
inaccuracies, the film :
wrongly glorifies Fania :
Fenelon at the expense of x
the orchestra conductor, g
Alma Rose, who was the
niece of Gustav Maliii r :::
Nick De Martino
Specializes in office iMaing and commercial t* industrial properties.
k SOUTHEAST INVESTMENT REALTY CORP
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ISRAEL EGYPT GREECE
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FLORIDA INTERVIEWS REFERENCES
FOR BROCHURE
'- WEST S'lMSIREE' SUITE 909 -i'ONEW vOR N
TEH teg
FLORIDA 305 741 0033 EXT 118
PARTICIPATE
IN THE
All men and women, 18 years of age
and over, including students. _, ,>_> m
teachers, rabbis, and lay people E I Eat^T
are invited to participate in the
Fifth International Bible Contest ww
for Adults in Jerusalem
This Fifth Adult Contest aAalvl II
will be conducted flvVL I
in three stages:
1) Regional Contest ^a*Pftfl aa*"* A% fa>aa
2)Nrna Cones, n JERUSALEM
3) International Contest in
Jerusalem July. 1961 mm. a mm. m fm
At each stage, the participants will be f% I V% I ^**
tested on the following books btJ I mmf mm mrnt
the Pentateuch, the tarty Prophets.
the Latter Prophets, the ^_ ^m. ataaaataaam^amaaaai
Book ol Ruth, and the a! aM^TaC*^ 1^
Book ol Psalms V\b#1 1 LJ |
The Contest will be conducted
either in Hebrew for those fluent in the language, or in English
The winners of the Regional Contest will be invited to participate in
the National Contest in New York.
The winners in the National Contest will be invited to participate in the
International Contest in July in Jerusalem
The round tnp fare from New York and the land arrangements in Israel
will be covered by the National Committee
Those who are interested in participating should apply immediately
but not later than February 20. 1981
CALL TODAY OR MAIL TO
Or. Moshe Avltal. Coordinator
National Committee for the 5th International
Bible Coniesl for Adults
515 Park Avenue. New York. NY 1002
TEL: (212) 752-0600 Ext. 378-37S
I am interested in participating in the Fitlh international Bible Contest Ic
Adults in Jerusalem
Last Name______________________First Name_____________________
Address_______________________________________________________
Crty-------------------------------
St.it.
-Area Code_
Telephone No


Pagel4-A
Pf-
d
d
.
3
li
1
s.
rage 12-A
+Jewist> fhricHan
Friday, January 30,
1981
Secretary of State Alexander Haig Heft) and Harry Walker at a
recent Zionist Organization of America convention in Miami.
Beach Resident is Buddy
Of Secretary Haig
Harry Walker and Secretary of
State Alexander Haig arc old ac-
quaintances, and Walker
arranged for Haig'a recent ap-
irance here at a meeting of the
Zionist Organizationol America.
At the meeting, Secretary
Haig reaffirmed his strong stand
on U.S. support of Israel as a
strategic ally.
Walker, a Miami Beach winter
resident, is vice president of the
Long Island Zionist Region and a
member of the ZOA National
Executive Committee.
A veteran lecture agent, he
Imnked Secretary Haig'a ex-
tensive U.S. lecture tour fol-
lowing Haig s resignation in 1979
as Supreme Allied Commander ol
the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization.
\mong other ol W alker -
equally renowned clients are
President Ronald Reagan, Vice
President George Hush, former
President Gerald Ford and
former Secretary ol State Henry
Kissinger
JNF Plot for Forest
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Jewish National Fund
has provided a plot of land near Mount Meron in Galilee
for the planting of what is believed will be the first
memorial forest for the late John Lennon, of the Beatles.
The idea for the Lennon Memorial Forest originated with
a group of Orthodox Jewish newcomers from the U.S.
living in Safed. Funds are being raised among Galilee
residents and Jews abroad. The first trees are to be
planted shortly by Safed youngsters and Arab children
from neighboring villages.
London's famous
Reject
ChinaShops
are returning to
MIAMI
\ A/here their
VV London staff
will be exhibiting a.
beautiful collection
of first quality fine
English Bone
China Dinnerware,
Tea Sets Oven-to
Tableware and
Crystal (some
available in
seconds) from
Britain's finest
manufacturers at
amazingly low
prices. All open
stock.
Everyone is
welcome
No Invitation card Is
necessary and orders can """
be placed lor delivery to The
your home "Bonaparte 'A' Room"
PONTAINEBLEAU HILTON HOTEL
4441 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
Feb.ethl Fri.)
Feb. 7th (Sat.) Feb. 8th (Sun.) Feb. 9th (Mon.)
10:80 AM. 8 P.M. DAILYI
Reject.
phina Shop
New Evidence
Wallenberg Witnesses Say He's Alive
^ i '
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
STOCKHOLM (JTA) -
New evidence is emerging here
about the fate of Raoul Wallen-
berg the Swedish diplomat miss-
ing in the Soviet Union after
helping to save thousands of
Jews in wartime Hungary.
A hitherto unknown witness
claims he met Wallenberg in the
l.ubvanka Prison months after
July 17. 1947. the dale the
Russians say he died. Another
h u ness savs that he heard about
Wallenberg in th.' early 19ri0s in
Vladimir Prison. Moth appeared
here at an international hearing
of the case organized by
Wallenberg's sister and brother
supported by sympathizers from
Israel. Britain, the United States.
Prance and Austria
THE FIRST witness was
Andre I.ipchitz. stepson of the
late Jacques Lipchitz. the famous
Lithuanian-born Jewish sculptor.
Lipchitz. a bachelor in his late
r>0s. gave his evidence at the
hearing where he spoke under the
;i--umed name of Andre
Shimkevitch.
He said thai he waa Wal-
lenberg's cellmate for two da) in
Moscow's Lubyanka Prison
shortlj before Christmas, 1941 It
true. hi> statement further
discredits Moscow contention
ihat Wallenberg had a fatal heart
attack ^i Lubyanka on Julj 17.
; It ,ii-o boost- the
plausibility "l witnesses who aaj
the) >aw Wallenberg long alter
ih.H dale
Another man. who says he
heard about Wallenberg in the
early 1960s, is l)r Marvin
Makinen, a Finnish-American
who -pent two years in Vladimir
Prison at the same time as Gary
Powers, the famous U-2 pilot.
Makinen had been accused of
espionage while on a visit to
Kiev. He is now a biophvcisist in
the U.S.
Itaoul Wallenberg
ANOTHER REPORT about
Wallenberg was given by Simor
Wiesenthal, the Nazi-hunter who
helped trace Adolt Kichmann in
South America. He quoted an
unnamed witness as saying that
(Jen. Uennad) Kuprianov had
encountered Wallenberg in l963
and 1954. Some details ol these
meetings were reported in the
West lun years ago Kuprianov
was then said Ul have been inter-
rogated by the K(Ht in the course
oi m hub he died.
Tin conference which heard all
i In- evidence, a- well as a l"i
more tenuous information, was
intended to break the world-wide
-il nee which has hung over the
Wallenberg case !<>r the past :>
..li- It was the culmination ol
niarW two years ol efforts by
concerned individuals in several
U eslern counl ries
I n uddil ion lo V\ iesenthal,
participants included Elizabeth
Moyninan: Ml' tireville Janner,
president ot the Hoard ol
Deputies ot British Jews: Elie
Wiesel, who heads President
Carter's Holocaust Memorial
Commission; Oideon Hausner,
prosecutor at I he Kichmann trial,
and French Nobel Prize winner.
|rol. \ndrc l.woff.
AFTER HEARING first hand
accounts of Wallenberg's war-
time work both from his Swedish
collaborators and Jewish pro.
teges. as well as copious evidence
about Wallenbergs detention in
the Soviet Union, the conference
unanimously resolved that it
believed the Swedish diplomat is
still alive.
It said it would ask theSovia]
Union to receive a delegation to
discuss the matter m Moscow
and that meanwhile the
Wallenberg Association wU| seek th.' help ..I Western Com."
munist parties and international *'
human rights agencies
Hut 24 hours after the con-
ference ended the Soviet
Embassy here refused to accept
the resolution and would not let
its chairman, Supreme Court
Justice Ingrid tiaerde Wideman
ol Sweden past the Embassj
gates m her bid to see the Soviet
Ambaador.
THE SWEDISH governmi
on the other hand I- making no
secret "i its strong sympathy for
the conference Ola L listen' the
foreign Minister, said Sweden
welcomed all efforts to clarify
Wallenberg's fate, Although thi
-.p\ 1.1 ; ,i\, rnmeni claim- Wal-
lenberg died in I 947, he said, the
Swedish government has never
accepted this as the final an-
swer."
()ne ol the chiet particij
net1 w a- \nnel ti
I..mici- wili' i>l Hep. I hon
l.anto- 11).. t uhl i w ho ha -aio
i bat In- hrsl pi" i islal i\ e
business will be lo propose thai
IxinortllN \ineru an i it i/en-liip be
I mill i rid on W alU-nberg 1 I i "
Swedish diplomat Budapest
mission a.i- undertaken at the
ImIm -i ill the Itoosevelt ad-
iiiiiii-tralion during World Wai
II. Itoth Mr- l.antn- and her
husband conic Ironi Hunger) and
were saved by the protection of
(In Swedish anil Portuguese
repre-cntaliv e- there.
Merchandise Needed
Miami Jewish
Home and
Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas
Gardens
Ran
on
We need donations of
quality new and used
merchandise for sale in
our three Thrift Shops in
order to provide medicine
and medical supplies
for our indigent residents.
Resalable furniture, antiques,
clothing, appliances, and
bric-a-brac are needed.
Call for a free pick up:
(305) 635-6753in Dade. and
(305) 981-8245
in Broward.
Thrift
locations:
5713 NW 27th Ave Miami
500 NE 79th St. Miami
3145 Hallandale Beach
Blvd Hallandale
. *
GET MORE FOR YOUR
DIAMONDS.
Before you sell your unwanted diamonds
and Jewelry, come to Mayor's for a confi-
dential evaluation. We're paying more than
you ever thought possible! And well pay you
immediately... in cash I
It's no wonder leading attorneys, banks,
estate officers and private individuals all over
the world are selling their gold and diamonds to
Mayors. Call any Mayors store or Estate Division
office for a private, confidential evaluation.
COBAL GABLES. 283 Catalonia Avenue. 442-4233.
toll free 1-800-432-2380:
BAT HARBOR, 1035 Kane Concourse. 865-1448:
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Boulevard. 454-5665.
PSALM BEACH. 155 Worth Avenue. 833 2404.
MAYORS
Jewelers & Gemologista since tdIO



co Mittdlin
Carter's Rule Was
Fundamentalist
ted)
inlintu'il from Page4-A
. all Jew a are Preterite
>n which n"i even the recal-
; \ atican would be willing
port publicly todaj
no secret, therefore, why
irter's greatest triumph in
11 he release ol the hostages,
leave him bo depressed as
his feeling ol guilt lying,
others have observed in
|ii that he failed to act
i'lv. hut that in acting at
changed the predestined
of our national punish
THAT he is a private
once again, Mr. Carter's
|a is not diminished V\ ith
tear lor the possible dip-
consequences, we are
I) permitted to learn of his
Ylinns among world
kxample. Mr. Carter saw
prman Chancellor Helmut
as the kind of devil on
dared not turn his hack.
|ng he experienced
strongly at the summit
Ce with the Kuropean
Community in Venice
the framework of the
ivid accords, his assess-
t>l Anwar Sadat and
n Begin are equally re-
iegin. the Jewish Pro-
found utterly dis-
|Of Sadat, whose cun-
leceives him today, Mr.
as widely quoted as
trust him like my
THE glad-hander
|ves Mr. Carter a sense
' so that he can hail him
lahs. Tougher-minded
licit. Begin) can also
are to be feared (not
Mon than any other, the
Hre/inu". reassessment illus-
trate- the former President s
juvenile personality that sees the
world in terms ol good [rewardI
and evil (punishment) a
personality that i- prerequisite to
paranoid religiosity
A FRONT PAGE photo in
major newspapers across the
nation last weekend features a
lallen former President, dumped
m his running suit alter he
tripped while jogging The photo
is as heart rending as it is
alarming. It shows an agonized
man. bewildered and pained.
beyond the hurt ot such a minor
accident; suddenly, we wonder
about Mr. Carter's broken collar
bone while skiing prior to this
latest mishap.
The American poet, Emily
Dickinson, who lived in the
heartland of New Kngland
Puritanism, wrote: "Ruin is
formal, devil's work. Con
secutive and slow Fail in an
instant no man did. Slipping
is crash's law."
The front page photo shows
that in "crash's law" the former
President discovers a predestined
imperative to obey. But the fall is
more than an accident. It is a
symbol of destiny, the paranoid
view of an entropic universe.
Nazi Guard to Get Boot
Fedorenko Ouster Approved by Court
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
IJTA) The U.S.Supreme
Court in a 7-2 decision ruled
that a former Ukrainian
jjuard at the Treblinka
concentration camp in
Poland during World War
II had violated U.S. law in
his application for United
States citizenship almost
11 years ago and he is no
longer a U.S. citizen.
As result of the decision in the
first case of an alledged Nazi war
criminal ever aired before the Su-
preme Court. Feodor Federenko.
73, of Miami Beach, faces
deportation proceedings. There
was no immediate indication
when the proceedings will begin
or to where he would be deported.
THE CASE before the court
was unusual in various aspects.
It was the only case argued
before the nation's highest
tribunal by Benjamin Civiletti in
his capacity as Attorney General.
It also established precedents
that would affect future cases
dealing with "material
representation" of facts by
would-be citizens.
The 27-page majority decision
was written by Associate Justice
Thurgood Marshall, and it was
joined by Justices William
Brennan, Potter Stewart. Lewis
Powell, and William Kehnquisi
Chiel Justice Warren Burger
concurred in the majority opinion
and Justice Harry Blackmun
appro\ ed in a concurring opinion.
Dissenting from the opinion
wen V" latt Justices Byron
White and John Stevens who
each gave separate opinions.
Former Hep Elizabeth Holtz-
man ID., N.Y.), who was chair-
person ol the House Judiciary
Sub-committee that urged tin
prosecution of Federenko by the
I S Department of Justice,
hailed the court's decision. It is
a great triumph, a landmark
decision." she told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. "It will be
terribly important in allowing the
prosecution against the remain-
der of the alledged nazi war
criminals in our country."
HOLTZMAN. who is now a
visiting professor at the
(iraduate School of Public
Administration at New York
University, said that the decision
shows "that if this effort had
started long ago or even in
response to my concern in 1974
we would be much further
along than we are now in these
matters."
Rep. Hamilton Fish (R.. N.Y.).
also a member of the Judiciary
Committee, told the JTA that the
court decision "certainly makes
t he burden easier for our govern-
ment with the 17 cases that our
government has already on trial
esis of this paranoid
rocess is clear in Mr.
anging view of Leonid
whom he initially
therly and hence nur-
stworthy). But the
nistan Brezhnev
hemer whose aim was
e universal ordei.
SUPERB CATERED AFFAIRS WITH AN ELEGANT FLAIR.
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Available
Konover(Mc)Hotel
and the some 2HI) cases under
investigation."
Federenko, born in the Ukraine
in 191)7. was an armed guard at
Treblinka at which it was esti-
mated some 800,000 Jews and
others were killed. He was
charged by the U.S. government
with participating in the beating
and shooling of Jewish prisoners
while at the camp from 1942-43.
Federenko came to the U.S. in
1949 under the Displaced Persons
Act and applied for citizenship in
1970 in New Haven. Conn.
IN PROCEEDINGS filed
against Federenko in August.
1977. in the U.S. District Court in
Miami, he was accused of having
concealed in his application for
citizenship that he was an armed
guard at Treblinka and engaged
allcdgedly in atrocities against
prisoners. The district court
ruled, however, that his service at
Treblinka was "involuntary" and
that the U.S. government had
noi proven that he had commit-
ted war crimes
Even if he had concealed thi
tacts, the court held. FederenkoV
age and his good record since
coming to the U.S. constituted
equitable conditions that should
allow him to retain his citizen-
ship.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Ap-
peals in New Orleans, however,
decided on June 28. 1979 that the
evidence was material and it
reversing the lower court opinion
held that the court in Miami had
no power to rule that he could re
main in the U.S.
Israel's New Minister
Unfolds Economic Plan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's newly appointed
Finance Minister, Yoram
Aridor, is expected to in-
troduce an economic pro-
gram to slow the steady de-
valuation of the Shekel,
improve labor relations, en-
courage long-term invest-
ments and savings by the
public and, hopefully.
reduce the annual inflation
rate, now at a record 130
percent-plus to a more
manageable double digit
figure.
Much of Aridor's program was
recommended to his predecessor.
Yigal Hurwitz, in an economic
plan paper submitted a month
ago. close associates of the new
Finance Minister told reporters.
He is expected to continue
Hurwitz'a policy of slashing gov-
ernment spending which he con-
siders absolutely essential if in-
flation is to be contained. That
proved to be Hurwitz's most
formidable obstacle. He achieved
only limited success and resigned
over the issue Jan. 11.
ARIDOR INTENDS to prop
up the Shekel by offering the
public foreign currency saving
schemes. A stronger Shekel
would have adverse effects on
exports which rose substantially
during Hurwitz's regime, his
most notable achievement.
Aridor is said to be ready to
recommend additional incentives
and compensation to exporters
who find it hard to market their
goods abroad without a cheap
Shekel.
Aridor will make wage and
salary increases dependent
entirely on increased produc-
tivity. He believes this formula
would lead tO labor peace bj
cushioning wage-earners against
inflation and offering them a
tangible inducement to improve
productivity and at the same
time, would peg COSt-of-living in-
crements to 100 percent of the
price index and pay them
monthly instead of quarterly. At
present, the increments do not
cover the full rise of the price
index
ARIDOR IS said to favor a
reduced tax on fuel and does not
believe the tax should go up
every time the price of fuel rises.
Thus, he believes, the economy
would be less subject to periodic
jolts. He would offset the fuel tax
reduction by a one-time large in-
crease in the value-added tax
(VAT). The new Finance Minis-
ter also wants to make govern-
ment saving schemes more at-
tractive to investors as a means
of absorbing the excess money
supply.
An occasion
you'll long remember.
At a price
you'll soon forget.
At the Sheraton River House
well make any special occasion -
wedding, Bar Mitzvah, reunion,
anniversary a very special one indeed.
And at a surprisinghy reasonable cost
\rVfe have an extensive menu to choose
j-fo from. Expert, attentive service.
* &y\ Outstanding facilities. Spectacular
^rv^sO view overiooking the golf course
and the Miami River. And
ample free parking. So
if it calls for a celebration,
call on us.
SI
Sheraton
River House
3900 N.W. 21st Street.
Miami. Florida. Phone 8 3800.
Real rant
t Leung*.
dPPS


Pel4-A
f
,
*J58tfofM19J8i>
f riua/, .January ju, iyl
Navon Pleads for Big Birth Rate
Points to High Risks of Jewish Assimilation
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Yitzhak
Navon has called on Jews
throughout the world have
more children. He spoke at
the seventh plenary as-
sembly of the World Jewish
Congress which elected
Edgar Bronfman, of New
York, as its president suc-
ceeding Philip Klutznick.
Navon. speaking at the open-
ing session, warned that world
Jewry was endangered by a low
birth rate and assimilation. He
--.ikI that unless the birth rate
waa increased there would be tees
than 8 million Jews left in the
non-Communist world by the end
< >i the century.
TDK BIRTH rat. was de
dining in Israel too, except
among the Orthodox. Navon
noted. Hut he said the Bltliat ion it
better in Israel than in the dias
pora. He noted that Israel has -A
percent ot the world's Jewish
population but 40 percent ol the
Ben Gallob
Ad-
mgs and the new Reagan
world, ministration "will no doubt strive
Jewish children in the
1 ,,,ls ,ur,ged ^fjR? to n.'maVnTaln"lsraeVssIre"ngthand
security,"
establish a dialogue'" with Islam Bounty," Bronfman said. But
in order to foster better world un- ,, wj||'probably view Israel as
derstanding between the two on|v om, important factor in the
religions. global Kast-West struggle."
The plenary assembly, the |n an obliquely critical com-
V\Jt's first in six years, brought nu,nt on Israels troubled politi-
together some 500 Jewish leaders t..,| situation. Bronfman noted
from 60 countries, including dele- tnat [srae| has too much politics
Kates from Poland. Bulgaria. .intl not enough leaders." But he
ugoslavia. and Rumania.
One issue emphasized was the
rising anti-Semitism in Kurope.
South America and the Untied
State- Attention was also placed
on relations with Islam and
Christianity, the situation of
Jews in the Soviet Union and the
Arab countries, and the threat to
Jewish survival Of intermarriage
and assimilation.
mints ot Western Kurope"' and
remain constant to the (amp
David peace process and the
Israel-Egypt peace treaty
JAVITS declared Western
Kuropean "efforts to bring about
a Mideast settlement that would
make Israel's security heavily
dependent on guarantees from
other countries and that would
accept the ultimate establish-
ment of a Palestinian state on
IN A KEYNOTE address to
the assemblj last night. Bronf-
man said the influence of Jews on
the policies ol Western govern-
ments was becoming less effec-
tive In the United States.
Americans continue to admire
and respect Israel as the lone
democrac) in hostile surround-
Miami Beach Among
Communities in Study
Continued from Page 4-A
potential purchasers and renters
ol housing in 'gentrifying' neigh-
borhoods Gentrifying refers to
a growing movement bj well-to-
do Americans to rent or purchase
deteriorating but still sound
housing stock and having such
housing renovated
The study also predicted that
the plight of elderly, low and
moderate income Ji ws will i es-
pecially troublesome Perhaps
as many as a half million will
need Borne financial and housing
counseling assistance in finding
and maintaining suitable retire-
ment housing.' according to the
si udj
THE STUDY also predicted
that it also would be hard for
Jewish families with school age
children the bain boom
generation to find neighbor
hoods "with affordable housing
and good public Schools so com-
mon t hree decades ago
Some m;i\ buj older homes in
close-in suburbs or tin center city
and either send their children to
Jewish da\ schools or work to
improve the ncighlxirhood public
schools or both.'
World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors
FROM
$1427
(Kings Piani
ISRAEL
June 10-23
1981
TO:
$1737
(Hilton Plan)
FROM MIAMI VIA EL AL
WIDEBODY747S.
For 1st. 2nd and 3rd Generation Survivors and others wishing to
participate In this momentous event. The World Gathering is a once-
in-a-lifetime opportunity and responsibility to perpeuate the memory of
those who did not survive ... to affirm the continuity and survival of
Judaism through those who did to reunite with those not seen since
1945 or before. Per person Registration Fee (not in package rates) is
$100 ($50 for 2nd and 3rd generation survivor-participants). Rates
shown are per person, double occupancy, including air fare, transfers,
hotels (6 categories), breakfasts and comprehensive sightseeing. Single
rooms, meal plans, extensions to Poland and Egypt all available at
additional cost.
For Further information and
Reservations contact one of the
following Travel Agents in your area:
Jefferson Travel Executive Travel
1500 Biscayne Blvd. 6354 West Oakland Park Blvd
Miami 33132 Oakland Park, FI.33313
Phone 377-9461 Phone 742-4740
Jefferson Travel
4001 Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33313
Phone 485-3600
Leibman Travel
2660 N. University Dr.
Sunrise, Fla. 33322
Phone 742-7000
Isra Intercontinental Tours
1680 Michigan Ave.
Miami Beach 33139
Phone 673-4447
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spoke warmly of Israels "in-
genuity and valor."' saying that
every -lew everywhere "takes
pride in Israel's accomplish
mania."
Listing inflation, emigration
and ethnic problems. Mronfman
said that Israel at :t:i already
has entered its "mid-life crisis
even though it is still a young
state. Even as we Americans.
British and Eastern Europeans
are struggling with our systems,
BO, LOO, is Israel.' he said.
STILL, he added, he drew en-
couragement from a recent con-
versation with the Orthodox
scholar Rabbi Joseph Solo-
veitchik ol Boston who had urged
\\ i- mast relearn to be Jews
whose strength and idealism can
be a leading force in societies
wherever Jews live."
Bronfman assumes the W.K"
presidency alter being acting
president since Klut/.nick became
Secretary ol Commerce in former
President farters Cabinet last
year. Klutznick's long time
predecessor at the helm of the
W'JC, l>r. Nahum Goldmann did
not attend the assembly.
Another speaker was former
I s Sen. Jacob Javits IR..N V.i.
who urged the Reagan \dminis-
nation to resist the blandish
Israel's borders. Short term gains
and fancied favors from Arab oil
exporters will turn into long term
disasters if Camp David ir
derailed. '
A highlight of the opening
ceremony at the Hinyanei
Ha'ooma Convention Hall was
the presentation of an award
from the VVJC to Zubin Mehta.
the long time musical director of
the Israel Philharmonic Or-
chestra who is also director of the
New York Philharmonic. Mehta.
a non-Jew born in India, stressed
the orchestra's role as a goodwill
emissary on behalf of the Jewish
Stat. Earlier, he led the orches-
tra m a performance for the WJC.
Bronfman Says Diaspora
Not Israel's 'Yes Man9
Continued from Page l-A
as president.
BRONFMAN disclosed that
the WJC has established an
International Advisory Com
m it tee ol businessmen.
academicians and statesmen
one ol whose tirst priorities is
the furtherance ol investment in
Israel Its European branch is
headed by Uaron (iuy de
Rothschild ol Paris, the Israeli
branch by Raphael Kecanati and
tin- Siuth American branch by
Adolfo Bloch.
The WJC president urged "a
new kind ol aliya investments
from the diaspora to help create a
more economically viable and at-
tractive Israel "
"The strengthening ol Israel is
clearlj the iirst item on our
agenda tor the coming decades
For all Jews to lead tranquil and
meaningful lives, a secure Israel
at peace with her neighbors is
essential.'' Mrontman declared
However, he suggested new
percept lor- to improve Israel-
diaspora lies "First, the Israelis
must understand that for the
most part those bus who live in
the diaspora will not make aliya,
Those who do not should neither
feel quilty nor b< made to teel
guilt). hi said.
"SECOND, the bus ol
diaspora should not expected
blindly to support the govern-
ment ol Israel in every single
matter Automatic. rigid
adherence to ever) position ol the
Israeli government can be
ineffeel iv e in influencing our am n
governments outside ol Israel,"
Mrontman declared.
He added. Israel is not the
only item, nor should it be. on the
agenda ot diaspora Jewry Jews
should be concerned with the
affaire, the economics, the moral
and political climate ol the
countries in which thev live."
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-,..



January 30.1981
*JewistrhridUan
Page 15-A
ppery Envoy
pect Change at UN Under Reagan
m
j mi inn
I
cing
ine in
epart^
curity
_
1A.
itail
Haig's
Foreign-!
his confir
I'LO
list.
Latest Round of Autonomy
Talks End in Stalemate
fcued from Page 1-A
the sources noted,
i-nlatives at the UN
|the Third World
id as a result, toned
pronouncements of
for Israel. This gap.
i of the diplomatic
II now be closed.
^FORTHCOMING
J.S. dealings with the
Hd was clearly ex-
the new American
^r-designate to the
Kirkpatrick in her
B Commentary article
er, 1979 in which she
"A position of con-
[self-abasement and
l-u -i is the Third World
lorally necessary nor
Appropriate."
ck's two predeces-
(bassadors Donald
land Andrew Young,
idy
that
ian Aides
U.S.
>ast Policy
led from Page 1-A
It ion.
SAID the Ad-
will be undertaking
jther issues in other
world and that the
review is "not one of
j important decisions
[Administration." He
good time all major
Id areas will be
ley reviews will be
['in the foreign policy
Mil and will not be
[hurried fashion." he
foreign policy
n includes the Stale
t. the National
luncil at the White
Pentagon and the
the review would
[U.S. position toward
Dyess referred to
lot Slate Alexander
?ment to the Senate
Intions Committee at
Ition hearing that the
'an umbrella or-
The State De-
[spokt'sman reported
iving said that the
ades many groups.
pm are terrorist or-
and openly avow
reminded that I'res
|n. at his first press
after his election
had replied, "yes"
if the PLO "is a
animation.
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were known for their courting of
the Third World at the UN which
many times operated to the
disadvantage of Israel. The new
American envoy has already
declared that she doesn't see her
ole at the UN as a molder of
foreign policy.
"I have a very strict ob-
structionist view of an Ambassa-
dor," the former Georgetown
University professor said in a
recent interview. "The job of UN
Ambassador is to represent the
policy of his-her government
without the qualification or
ambiguity, to do it as persua-
sively as possible. I do not expect
to be making policy in New York.
The Reagan Administration and
the Haig State Department make
policy."
SHE ADDED however, that
she hoped "to have some input
through the Cabinet" on U.S.
policy at the UN.
Israeli diplomats here ex-
pressed the hope and belief that
the traditional friendship and co-
operation between Israel and the
U.S. at the UN will continue.
Yehuda Blum. Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the UN. in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, said that his country
"noted with satisfaction" the
views President Keagan stated
during the election campaign.
In that connection, Blum
mentioned Reagan's characteri-
zation of the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a terrorist
organization and his reference to
the legality of Jewish settlements
on the West Bank.
"We are also pleased with his
pronouncements concerning
Jerusalem," Blum said, adding:
"We are confident that these
statements will reflect the atti-
tude of the new Administration
and that it will also be articulated
by the new U.S. Ambassador to
the UN."
KIRKPATRICK. herself, is
known for her staunch support of
Israel and has expressed it in
many statements. According to
political observers here, Kirk-
patrick will bring to the UN a
more pragmatic U.S. policy.
The observers said that al-
though the Reagan Adminis-
tration is expected to put less
emphasis than the Carter
Administration on the UN in
dealing with international pro-
blems and their solution, the U.S.
nevertheless will be more in-
volved with developments here
and will not let anti-American
forces gain ground.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI -
Israeli, Egyptian and U.S.
delegates wound up three days of
autonomy talks here with little
progress made other than a
decision to meet again in Egypt,
at a date still to be fixed.
The talks were held on the
technical level and the
delegations, headed by Wat
Cluverius for the U.S., Chaim
Kubersky for Israel and Ezzat
Abdul-1 .at if for Egypt, sought to
draw up a list of points of agree-
ment reached during the past 18
months and those points on
which no common ground could
be found.
THE RESULTS will be
presented to President Reagan to
enable him to formulate his
policy. Conference sources said
future meetings of the autonomy
committee would depend on
Reagan's decision on how to
proceed.
Although the talks were sup-
posed to have been technical, a
political note was introduced by
the Egyptians and promptly
protested by the Israelis. Latif
told reporters after the meeting,
"We have not been negotiating
matters of substance. We have
been consulting on ways and
means of removing the obstacles
which are facing these
negotiations."
Asked what these were, he said
"The main obstacles come ac-
tually from the political at-
mosphere that has been created
either by taking decisions like the
Knesset decision on Jerusalem or
the measures taken by the
military government in the occu-
pied territories and by the at-
titude taken towards the
Palestinians."
LATIF SAID the Egyptians
had asked the Israelis to take the
necessary measures to regain
mutual trust and hoped Israel
would help reduce tensions on the
West Bank, free political
prisoners and allow expelled
Arab leaders to return home.
Responding, an Israeli
delegation source said it was
strange that the Egyptians had
protested the law declaring
Jerusalem Israel's capital and
other actions, calling them ob-
stacles to negotiations, without
consideration of the fact that
Egypt itself had previously
suspended the talks to put pres-
sure on Israel, and the attitude
shown at times by Egypt in
international gatherings.
Kubersky observed that
"Israel is, of course, handling the
negotiations in the correct
manner, with full regard to
Israel's conception of the Camp
David agreements, with the aim
of reaching full agreement." Israel
will reject any "atempt to go
beyond the Camp David agree-
ment or give it incorrect inter-
pretations," he said.
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rudge Segall Retires
\fter Quarter-Century
On Miami Beach
Brothers to be Cited
f
a
i
25 years on the
Judge Sidney L.
[ Senior Judge of the
junty Court, retired
[end of 1980. Judge
[was not subject to
tory retirement.
Iling the years going
to 1910, when the
Segall family
I in Miami which then
a population of
khe Judge noted:
Ing the boom years of the
pny father. Philip Segall.
|M 8 real estate deal on a
ike. His word was his
jE SEGALL was ap-
by Gov. LeRoy Collins to
existing Small Claims
1955. which consisted of
Segall and Judge Ray
. .ludge Segall was sub-
th elected for six eon-
He terms, during which he
Bon the County Court and
Cir^Ht'ouri l>> assignment.
Judge, who received a
Doctorate from North-
Bn University Law School
Hi. when he returned to
practise law in Miami, believes
that Tit i^ very important to
wurlBun-lantly for a fair and im-
partial administration of justice
and maintain a good public image
Hudu ial system."
llo# to deal with public dis-
HV and outright public
Bin ot the judicial system as
to Bk on l he one hand and dis
BBtory on the other? "Each
should be mindful of the
Hnul ill ten members of the
Jgct their first and some-
H>nl> impression of justice
Uiey appear in court." he
"A JUDGE should strive to
make each person feel he has had
his day in court. The lay person
not represented by an attorney is
entitled to an understandable
explanation of the Court's
decision. It is important that the
Judiciary and the Bar join to-
gether to establish a better
understanding by the public of
the operation of the judicial
system. This would enhance the
public image of the courts."
Judge Segall continues to
express concern over the recent
increase in jurisdictional amount
of the County Court to $5,000.
According to the Judge. "The
Legislature in effect has revived
the old Civil Court of Record,
which had the same jurisdictional
limit. One of the problems to be
confronted will be the increase in
case load which has already
begun."
SAYS JUDGE SEGALL:
"However, there has been no
increase in the number of judges
in the Civil Division of the
County Court."
More than 200 new cases in the
increased jurisdictional amount
have been filed in the Central
Division since the July 1, 1980
effective date, with the trend
rising sharply.
What does the newly-retired
Judge see in his own future? For
one thing, he does not intend to
go back into active private
practice. He "hopes to put my 25
years of judicial experience to
good use as a retired judge.
A judge may be called back for
temporary duty during the time
he remains in a retired status.
Hilt .ludge Segall mostly hopes
linally to devote more time to his
wile. Shirlee. and his 17-year-old
son. Robert. I.G.
Rabbi Rosenberg
Speaker At ZOA
i Southeast Region of the
t Organization will hold an
|y conference on Sunday.
!, at the Harley Sunrise Inn
Lauderdale. ZOA mem-
m seven states will be in
a nee.
in Gold, regional presi-
announced that discussion
s will be held in the morn-
I by Isaac Oherman na-
membership chairman.
i Gold, regional president.
\nne Rosenthal. regional
esident.
bi Yaakov Rosenberg, vice
llor of the Jewish Theo-
Seminary of America will
s the luncheon session on
sm in the Eighties."
ional elections and instal-
will be held following
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
For further information, call
the ZOA office.
he membership luncheon of the South Florida Council of
leer Women, Harriet Green, Council president, presents a
membership pin to Leah Benson, Council vice president of
ibership and former national board member of Pioneer
ten.
At Seminary Function Here
Two Jewish leaders from
different parts of the
country, who have homes
in Miami Beach, will be
honored by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America at its 22nd annual
convocation dinner on Feb.
25 at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood, it was an-
nounced by Chancellor
Gerson D. Cohen of the
Seminary.
The leaders are Joseph
Handleman. formerly of Detroit
and now of Miami Beach, and
Simon Konover of West Hart-
ford, Conn., whose brother,
Harold, operates the Konover
Hotel here (Miami Beach).
THEY WILL be receiving the
National Community Service
Award of the Seminary, given for
exemplary devotion to the
principles of Judaism and a life-
time of dedicated communal
service." The award is one of the
highest honors given by the 95-
year-old Seminary, which is the
central institution of Con-
servative Judaism in this country
and Canada.
Handleman and Konover are
putrons of the Seminary, and
Imth have distinguished them-
selves in humanitarian causes.
Handleman is the national
president of American Red
Magen David for Israel, his sixth
year in that post. He and his wife
were leaders in Jewish communal
allairs in Detroit before settling
in Klorida.
The Handlemans established
the Joseph and Sally Handleman
Communications Center at the
Dropsic University in
Philadelphia, the Handleman
Institute of Recorded Sound at
the University of Miami School
of Music, and the Laboratory of
Languages at the Hillel Day
School in Detroit.
Handleman is a recipient of the
American Red Magen David's
Humanitarian Award.
SIMON KONOVER. a
developer of shopping centers,
NCJW Section
Public Affairs
Session Slated
Greater Miami Section.
National Council of Jewish
Women, is having a combined
membership meeting sponsored
by the public affairs department
of the section, on Wednesday at
Temple Israel. The session is
scheduled to be held from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Coffee will be served
and box lunches will be available.
Featured speaker will be Ms.
Ree Sailors, executive director,
Florida Center for Children and
Youth, who will address the topic
"Female Adolescents in the
Juvenile Justice System."
Anna Mae Ross, Florida State
public affairs chairwoman, will
present a legislative update.
Nan Rich, president-elect, is
serving as chairwoman of the
day.
Members Honored
By Hadar AMW
Hadar Chapter. American
Mizrachi Women, will meet
Thursday, Feb. 5, 12 noon, at
Washington Savings and Loan
Assn., 1132 Kane Concourse.
The afternoon will feature a
luncheon honoring two members,
Tessi Feder and Sadie Coleman.
Judy Kaminsky will introduce
the entertainment for the day,
and Martha Rosenfeldt and Sally
Hausner will take reservations.
Joseph Handleman
has been active in a number of
Jewish causes. He is a vice pres-
ident of the (ireater Hartford
Jewish Federation. He was
general campaign chairman of
the Federation's 1976-77 drive
and has served in other key
campaign posts over the years.
He has also served as general
chairman of the Hartford Israel
Bonds campaign and as president
of the Israel Bond program's
I'nme Minister's Club.
Konover came to this country
in 1948. a 26-year-old survivor of
labor camps in Poland and
Siberia and of the battle of
Stalingrad. His first job was as
an auto mechanic earning $17 a
week.
As one of the leading
developers of shopping centers in
the nation, has built centers from
Simon Konover
Maine to Florida and as far west
as Ohio. His company also
manages thousands of apart-
ment, hotel and motel units, as
well as some 75 shopping centers.
KONOVER is one of eight
children lw>rn to a Jewish family
in a small town near Warsaw, of
whom only three survived World
War II and the Holocaust. Simon
and Harold started in the floor
covering business in Hartford
with their brother, David, who
had arrived in the United States
before them.
Simon Konover currently
serves on the boards of the
Hartford Jewish Community
(enter, the Hebrew Home, and
Mt. Sinai Hospital. He is also a
founder of the Hadassah
Hospital on Mt. Scopus in Israel.
Histadrut to Honor
Ambassador Ephraim Evron
The Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion will bestow its 65 million
dollar award upon His Excellen-
cy, The Honorable Ephraim
Evron, Ambassador of Israel to
the United States at the 15th
annual mid winter conference.
Ambassador Evron will be
present at the award luncheon
banquet which will take place
Sunday, Feb. 15 at 12:30 p.m. at
the Konover Hotel.
Presenting the award will be
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom
and national chairman of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
board of directors. Chairman of
the luncheon banquet is the
Honorable Eugene Gold, district
attorney for Kings County
(Brooklyn) N.Y. and the Israel
Histadrut Foundation national
campaign chairman.
Ambassador Evron joined
Israel's Foreign Service in 1949
and was political secretary to
Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett
from 1949 to 1951. From 1951-
1952 he served as chief of bureau
for Prime Minister David Ben
Gurion. From 1956 to 1961 he
was with Israel's Histadrut and
in 1961 rejoined the Foreign
Ministry and was assigned to the
Embassy of Israel in London as
Counselor. In 1963 he was
promoted to Minister. In Dec.
1978 he arrived in Washington.
DC, to assume his duties as
Ambassador of Israel to the
United States of America.
Also featured at the luncheon
will be musical entertainment by
the I HP" conference musical
director. Maestro Shmuel Fersh-
ko, composer. Accompanying
him will be Cantor Mose Friedler
of Temple Beth Moshe.
For further information call the
Histadrut Foundation office.
'ft 7
Eugene (told
"clewislh Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday. January 30, 1981
SECTION B
2=


rage 2-h
vJewist ncrkMam
Frida> 'Januarv;
Interfaith Day Hosted By
Synagogue Women of Dade
"Interfaith Day,-' the annual)
observance of unity among
women of all faiths, will take
place on Feb. 5 and 10. This year
"Interfaith Day" is being hosted
by Synagogue Women of Dade
County with the cooperation of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and under the leadership of
interfaith committee chairman
Sandi Simon and June Slavin, in-
terfaith committee North Dade
coordinator.
Also sponsored by the Arch-
diocese Council of Catholic
Women and Church Women
United. "Interfaith Day" will be
held at two locations on different
days.
"Living Together in Our Multi-
Ethnic Community" will be the
topic for discussion on both days.
On Thursday, Feb. 5 the event
will be held at Temple Beth Am,,
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Rev.
Richard Bailar, executive direc-
tor of the Interfaith Commission
of Greater Miami and pastor of
the Coral Gables Congregational
Church, will speak on racial and
cultural tensions in our com-
munity. Also scheduled to speak
on that day is Monsignor Bryan
Walsh, director of the Catholic
Service Bureau Archdiocese of
Miami, who will discuss immi-
gration and refugees. The third
speaker will be Howard Rasmus-
sen of the Southeast Institute for
Criminal Justice, speaking on
crime in Dade County.
Planning the upcoming annual "Interfaith Day, hosted by
Synagogue Women of Dade County, are June Slavin (left),
interfaith committee North Dade coordinator, and Sandi Simon
(right), interfaith committee chairman.
Rabbi Gross Academy
Annual Graduation
Rabbi Baumgard JCS Speaker
Kabbi Herbert M. Baumgard.
Temple Beth Am. will lecture on
the topic. "What Judaism and
Christianity Have In Common."
at Riscayne College, on Feb. 11
and 12. The rabbi's visit is
sponsored by the Jewish
Cnautauqua Society.
Kabbi Baumgard received his
BA from the University of
Virginia. He was ordained at the
NY cajtipufl of Hebrew Union
College Jewish Institute of
Religion, earning the degree of
Doctor of Hebrew Letters while
in attendance. He has also
studied at Columbia University
in NY and. in 1975. was awarded
the honorary Doctor of Divinity
Degree of HUC-JIR.
Rabbi Baumgard is the author
of "Judaism and Prayer:
(irowing Toward God" and
"Loving What Is Close." as well
as numerous nationally cir-
culated pamphlets.
He is a member of the Com-
munity Relations board of Dade
County, chairman of the Inter-
faith Committee of the Southeast
On Tuesday. Feb. 10 "Inter-
faith Day" will take place at
Temple Sinai. No. Miami Beach,
beginning at 9:30 a.m. Guest
speakers include Rev. Conrad
Willard. pastor of the Central
Baptist Church, discussing im-
migration and refugees; Robert
Ingram, chief of police of the Opa
Locka Police Department, speak-
ing on crime in Dade County; and
Dr. Manolo Reyes, vice president
of Palmetto General Hospital,
whose topic is racial and cultural
tensions in our community.
Women are invited to partici-
pate in this observance of "'Inter-
faith Day." For further informa-
tion, contact the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's
l)i\ ision office.
Hospital Chapter
Plans Meeting,
Annual Luncheon
The Greater Miami Chapter of
Deborah Heart and Lung
Hospital will meet 12 noon
Tuesday. at the American
Savings Bank. 1200 Lincoln Rd.
There will be a social hour and
entertainment.
On Feb. 17, the Chapter will
hold its annual luncheon at the
Carillon Hotel. Guest speaker
will be Belle Stillman of the
regional board. The musical
program will feature Luke Salem.
For reservations call Pearl
Cerabone or Ann Cohen.
Faye Brucker is newly elected
chapter president.
'Ancient Therapy'
To Be Explored
On Sunday. 10 a.m. at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, guest
lecturer Dr. Leonard Emmer-
glick. professor of Oncology,
University of Miami School of
Medicine, will discuss "The
Rediscovery of Ancient
Therapy."
Dr. Emmerglick, professor in
both the U of M School of Law
and School of Medicine, is the
author of two books on law.
He is a long-time Temple Israel
nember.
Some 600 guests attended the
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy 10th annual
high school graduation exercises
held Wednesday evening. Jan.
14, in the auditorium.
Joseph Finkelstein. chairman,
board of education, was chairman
for the affair.
Giving the commencement
addresses were Dr. Elias Hersch-
mann. academy president, and
Rabbi Stanley Bronfeld. prin-
cipal. Valedictorian speech was
given by Jeannette Goldszmidt.
and Mark Dunaevsky was
salutatorian. Both received
awards.
Other students who were recip-
ients of honors included Hilary
Rephun. Amy Greenzweig, Geri
Leff, Susanna Goihman. Eugene
Segall. Martin Streicher. Mint
Winer. Michael Nurock. Cherie
Hutman. Nadene Cohen and
Michelle Herscovici.
Each graduate was presented
with a gift from Mrs. Henry
Stern. president. Hebrew-
Academy Women, and from Mrs.
Douglas Slavin. president.
Hebrew Academy PTA.
Mrs. Jessica Schultz. director
of guidance, announced that
"graduates of the academy had
been accepted by leading colleges
and university throughout the
United Slates."
Students Return From Israel High
Students from local high
schools have returned from
attending High School in Israel.
While in the Israel program,
the students spent eight weeks
learning the history of western
civilization and visiting appro-
priate sites there.
The eight students from Kil-
lian High include Lori Harrison.
Stephanie Hicks. Rachelle Mus-
sary. Linda Rappaport. Linda
Schlossman. Margret Swerdin.
Stacey Weisman and Michael
Kakala.
Reluming Jan. 21, students
from Sunset High arc Wendy
Cook, Marisa Hoch. Rhonda
Macklan. Judy MandeUtern,
Lauri Marinelli. Margaret Swer-
lin and Joel Apisdorf.
North Miami Reach High stu-
dents included Ivy Garlitz,
Rebecca Howard. Mandelkem,
Lisa Rest. I.auri Traktman.
daughter of 11 SI registrar Felice
Tracktman. Tracey Weiss. Adam
Alpert. Sanford Bosom, Fred Ru-
bens. David Siegel and Kennv
Wolf.
Rabbi Kahane Interviewed
Rabbi Meir Kahane. founder
and leader of the Jewish Defense
League and the Kach Party of
Israel, will arrive in Miami on
Tuesday. Feb. 3, after serving a
even-month jail term in Israel.
A press conference has been
scheduled to take place at 5 p.m..
Tuesday, at JDL headquarters.
1680 Michigan Ave., Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Kahane is expected to
comment on his implication in
the bombings of several West
Rank mayors, his imprisonment
for seven months as the first Jew
to be jailed under British anti-
terrorist laws since the creation
of the State of Israel, and his call
for annexation of all territories I
now held by Israel.
He is also expected to explain
his call for the removal of Arabs
Irom Israel and the enlistment ol
Jews to settle in the West Hank
in order to prevent Palestinian
autonomy.
Singles Feted
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Fmanu-FI. will
pay tribute to the singles of Dade
and Broward. at late Friday
evening services in the main
sanctuary of Temple FmanuF.I
Following Services, a reception
will be held in the Pearlman
Mural Room. For reservations
call Carol Jacobs. Activities
Director.
RECEPTIONIST +
Pleasant and personable with experience in
light typing and bookkeeping. Excellent
salary and fringe benefits.
See Mr. Prefer or Mr. Siegel
Hebrew Home for the Aged of Miami Beach
320 CollinsTvenue
No phone calls.
Habbi Herbert w /w,w,d
Region of the Anti-Defamatw
league of B'na. B rith M
serves on the board of 2
American Jewish Committee
Rabbi Baumgard is the Jeisfc
Chautauqua Society residm
lecturer at the University i
Miami.
Moadon Ivri
Annual Festive Luncheon
In Memory of
Jacob Koenigsberg m
Veteran dedicated leader of the Histadrut Ivrit of America
recognition of his services in promotion of Hebrew. Entire program in
English. Reservations. $10 50 per person
Mrt. D. Softer
100 Lincoln Road, Apt. S2t
DEAVVILLE LINEN & LUGGAGE
Fine linens, towels 4:
handkerchiefs,
NEW II >r of -
Hand Made
Embroidered Iall- 10*. Ol I- WITH I His Ml
66A7 (olliii- \w m R.
(The DraariMr Hotel)
giil-KKIS
9
We at
J
"1
c
rven&zie
coidiallv invite you to utili/e our banquet
and meeting room facilities
f<>r youf next lunction.
\X c also offet sou the
convenience ol our own
licensed decorator. Maxine Schenkel.
lor a personalized touch
Whether a business meeting ih
social gathering, I am confident sou
will be pleased with out expert
handling ot the atlair
Please phone me toi lull information
Harry Crames, Director of Catering
858-6652 j
SUPER SPECIALS
PUMPERNIKS BISCAY*!
12599 Biacavne Blvd 891-1225
TULL COURSE DINNER SPSClAi-
Pumpernike invitee you to enjoy a fuf courae 0tn*er W"
Soyp Juice, Entree. Beverage i Oaeaert
Choice of.
Braised Short Rlbe ot Beet (10 Ox.)
Roumanian Steak Baked Boston Scrod
Lamb Shank Stuffed Roast Chicken
Broiled Flounder Served From 4-9 P.M.
I*
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ONLY'5
28
Luncheon Special
Soup of the Day
Choice ot Appetizer
Tea, Coffee or Beverage
'3.25
Shrimp Salad Sandwich $3.65
Chub Whttefleh Appetizer $3.65


friday. January 30, 1981
rJewistnerldian
Page 3-B
iterary, Musical Afternoon Planned
his book.
The Oneg Shabbat of the
Javid Pinski Club is scheduled
\ov Saturday, 1 p.m. at the Ida
'isher School Cafeteria.
L. Lasavin, author and lectur-
r, will speak on the recently
>ublished book by Simon
Juberik, "Venezuela." The
luthor will read selections from
Soprano Korblatt-Eisenberg.
accompanied by Irving Gavarin.
on the concertina, will entertain
with a group of Yiddish and
Hebrew Songs.
Refreshments served and the
public is invited.
Opti-Mrs. Mark 25th Year
Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach is
elebrating its 25th anniversary
rith a gala luncheon and fashion
(how by Lillie Rubin on Wed-
esday. Feb. 11, at the Konover
Hotel.
Mickey Sonnett is serving as
chairperson of the day, and Irene
Pilzer is in charge of tickets.
Miami Beach's Fine Arts board twenty-two members: from left (back): Larry Samson, Caryl
Unger, Sheila Hollo, Joan Baron, Priscilla Friedland, Linda Friedman, Ruth Roney, Rieta
buster Helene Owen, Kitty DiFranco. From left (front): Joseph R. Sumrall (festival director),
Laine Unger, Beverly Kastenbaum, Evelyn Spitalny, Nancy Newman, Jean Mahler, Claire
Uupont Paul, Joanne Sawitz, Rosalie Pincus, Sophie Primak, Shel Kramer, Pearl Kipnis
(chairperson of the Fine Arts board). Not pictured: Sala Freeman. This board is coordinating
the seventh annual Miami Beach Festival of the A rts to be held Feb. 7 and 8 outside the Miami
Beach Convention Center.

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Sports for Israel To Bestow
Honor On Cong. Lehman j
Cong. William Lehman has'
been designated the honoree of
the Florida State Committee'
Sports for Israel dinner to be held
at the Pontainebleau Hotel on
Sunday, March 1.
E. Albert Fallot, honorary vice
president of the International
Sports for Israel Organization,
will serve as chairman of the
affair.
Funds raised at the testimonial.
will be used to send American
athletes to the Maccabiah Games
Israel's Olympics, held every
four years. Competitors come
from all over the world to par-
ticipate.
Those interested in joining the
Florida State Committee Sports
for Israel as members, possible
competitors or coaches in the
games may contact William Hro-
der at 2751 So. Ocean Or., No.
1706 So.. Hollywood. Fla. :30I9.
appoin I'd nv
Florida National
Skating, Pizza Planned
For NCSY Teenagers
newly
synagogue Youth INCSYI a
ic >r !>< >ys and girls i'i we n
ind I S
i in S indaj NCS^ member
will b< ;ogu<
foi ;i Bocial get-togethi i
p.m. Latei '.hey will leave foi
rropical skating Center tor two
hours and then return to the
synagogue tor a pizza dinner
Kabbi Mordechai Yaffe and Jefi
Tokayer, chapter president, will
be in charge <>t the program.
Reservations lor Sunday maj
be made with Uevorah Yaffe.
advisor, or Tokayer. president
Education Day
Subject To Be
'Jerusalem'
Mrs. Jay (Yaffa) Dermer.
education chairman of the Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah.
announced that Monday. Feb. 16
from 10 a.m. 2:30 p.m. at the
Hebrew Academy, will hold its
education day devoted to Jeru-
salem. Theme of the afternoon
will be: "If I Forget The.' 0
Jerusalem."
.Rabbis S. Swiraky and David
Lehrfield. will lecture on Jeru-
salem from Biblical times to the
present
Rabbi S. \.ula\
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Aid to Israel Part)
Jew isi; \\ ai \
iliarj 330 ol Miami Bi
ha\ ing an Vid lo Israel
on Sundaj. Feb. 9, al the
U ashington Saving
1:30 p.m. Entertainment and
refreshments.
Friday, January 30, iga,
laug li r ,, ,
at Mount Sine './. recen Mount Sina i foui
.-.-. ittea for ovei
that Mount Sinai Hospital u as b
Pictured left to right are: Feliiia D
Mich elOro it; and H' James Orovitz.
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Mary Soreanu is star of the
new hit Yiddish musical
comedy, "Wish Me Mazel
Tov," which comes to the
Theatre of the Performing
"Arts for a five performance
engagement. Jan. 29, 31, and
Feb. 1. The press in New York
praised this show, the Post
calling Ms. Soreanu, "the
sexy, peppy gamine, who is
precisely the person to
communicate the special
warmth of Yiddish ..." The
New York Times said, "Mary
Soreanu is young, attractive
and talented. She is just the
shot in the arm the Yiddish
theatre needed. "
'Modern Judaism *
Dr. Bernard W. Smith,
professor emeritus of New York
University and a graduate of the
Teachers Institute of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, will lead
the Great Jewish Book dis-
cussion group on Thursday, Feb.
5, 1:30 p.m.. at the Miami Beach
Public Library. His subject will
be "Judaism for the Modern
Age" by Robert Gordis. Samuel
Reiser is group coordinator.
Sunday Bike-A-Thon
Lorber Chapter of the National
Jewish Hospital / National Asth-
ma Center at Denver, will ride in
the NJH / NAC Bike-A-Thon on
Sunday at the Florida Inter-
national University Campus.
Wholesale Distributors of
* L
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KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
fCornish Hens, Pullets
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Processors and Exporters
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Phone: 324-1855
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Crunchy cauliflower
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Zesty radishes
a root source
of Vitamin C
Elegant asparagus,
nch in Vitamins A. B.. and C
Escarole
the lettuce that ""~~
adds taste to a salad
as well as Vitamins A and C
Mazola-100% Pure Com Oil
the only leading brand
made from corn Mazola
is cholesterol-free, and
low in saturated fats
And no leading oil
tastes lighter
Snapptn' fresh
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B Vitamins iron
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Zippy onionsdon't cry
They'vv got Vitamin C
Mean,, mushrooms
add niacin and
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Cool cucumbers
make salad, cnsp cruncn
and they haw Vitamin C to boot
. TE JSSaPM^nS SSE* oil.
ffasrs^r-"^-- OODS COME through.
I B t-,d, CPC I**,** |nc


Friday. January 30, 1981
m. m -.1-m.rwtM~.~*
Page 11-B
Page 5-B
Elections, Fund Raising
On Pioneer Women Agendas
Discussions of Israel's elec-
tions, plans for the annual Bond
with Israel luncheon to be held
Feb. 19 at the Konover Hotel and
fund-raising activities in support
of Na'amat highlight upcoming
meetings of Dade and Broward
chapters of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida.
Hebrew scholar Leon Segal,
authority on the Middle Fast,
will relate the decision of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin to call
for .July elections with Israel's
economic crisis during a talk to
members of the Filat chapter
Monday, at 1 p.m.. in the civic
auditorium of Washington
Savings and Loan Assn.. 1234
Washington Ave.
Faye Brucker is cultural com-
mittee chairman. Veda CJruber is
chapter president, and Sonia
Zipperstein is chairman of the
publicity committee. Mrs.
(iruber will be honoree at the
council's annual Israel Bonds
luncheon Feb. 19. Frieda Levitan,
chairman of the program com-
mittee, will present Hebrew and
Yiddish songs.
Annual Child Rescue fund
luncheon of Hi Rise Tikvah

chapter will be held Tuesday.
AJCong. Features Rabbi
Kornish And Phil Baum
F.vangelical Movement" cerned about the evangelical
movement in America, and the
impact of the moral majority on
our lives. AJCongress has made
this a priority item on its national
agenda.' according to Mollie
(iersh. president of the Florida
Women's Division.
The
will be the topic of a Jewish Af-
fairs Seminar sponsored by the
Florida Women's Division.
American Jewish Congress on
Tuesday. Feb. 10. at 9:30 a.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom. Miami
Beach.
The day-long seminar features
Rabbi I^eon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom
and honorary National vice
president of AJCongress.
speaking on The View from the
Pulpit." Phil Baum. national
associate executive director and
director of the Congress' Com-
mission on International Affairs,
will speak on The Legal Per-
spective."
"Because we arc vitallv con-
Stock Market '81
Vein Kessler, local stockbroker
1)1 Miumi Beach, will speak on
Slock Market Strategies for
1981" at the regular monthly
breakfast program of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom on Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
according to an announcement by
A.iron l';irr. program chairman.
anilPi'irv \1 Fabian, president.
*"*

Key Biscayne Travel
presents
Hadassah Tour and Benefit Show
To Venezuela
Eight Day Tour to Caracas and Marguarite Islands
March 27 to April 3
Tours Everyday, including guides
Includes all meals (Kosher food) and all air flights
Benefit show in the Caracas Hilton Ballroom
Featuring International Song Stylists
Mr. John Adair and Mrs. Sylvia Sawelson
Musical Director from Danny Thomas Show Mr. Sidney Engel
Donations Appreciated
If not able to make tour, please send donation*
to Key Biscayne Travel
For Further Information contact:
Key Biscayne Travel
Proceeds go to Israel Phone: 361 -5429
METROMALL
Miami's unique NEW 7 Story Atrium styled
Retail and Office Complex.
Stores For Rent
1 N.E. First Street Corner N. Miami Ave.
(Former Richard's Building)
371-7556 ______
Feb. 10. at 12 noon at the
Shelborne Hotel. Admission is by
reservation. Tickets are available
at the offices of Pioneer Women.
Harriet Green, national vice
president of the American Zionist
Federation and president of the
Jewish Historical Society of
Florida, will be guest speaker.
She also is president of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida and national chairman of
the Pioneer Women building fund
:ommittee.
Chapter president is Jeanette
Kantrowitz. Luz Morales, lyric
soprano, will offer songs in
Hebrew. Yiddish, French. Polish
and Russian. She has been a
member of several international
opera companies.
Members of Masada chapter
will honor president Bertha
l.iebmann. Sunday. Feb. 8 at a 12
noon luncheon at the Montmarte
Hotel. Tickets available at the
I'ioneer Women Council of South
Florida offices.
Mrs. Liebmann. who also
serves as vice president of the
South Florida Council, is former
president of Pioneer Women Club
. and was honored at the
council's annual Hond With
Israel luncheon by Stale of Israel
Bonds several years ago. She also
is active in the American Zionist
Federation of South Florida.
Guest speaker at the luncheon
will be Gerald Schwartz, regional
director of the American Friends
of Haifa University. Schwartz is
a member of the national board of
directors of the American Zionist
Federation and past president of
the South Florida AZF as well as
former president of B'nai B'rith
lodges in Miami Beach and
(hnaha.
Temple Judea Presents
'Eve With Theo BikeV
The Cultural Arts Committee
of Temple Judea presents. "An
Evening With Theodore Bikel"
on Saturday. Feb. 21, at 8:15
p.m.. at the temple.
Tickets are available for
reserved seats through the
temple office, or through the
mail.
Bikel is an acclaimed star of
movies, television, theater and
folk music. Known for his folk
singing, he has recorded some 16
albums for Flektra Records. He
is currently president of Actors'
Fquity. and has been appointed
to the National Council of the
Arts.
The show is being coordinated
by Dr. Steven M. Weissberg,
chairman of the Cultural Arts
committee, and Mrs. Leona
Jubelirer. the temple executive
director.
Committe members are: Barry John Baron, Dr. Carol Schlamo-
Hesser. Sarah Gotlieb. Ann witz. and Bobbi Stein. Publicity
Reiter. Laurel Swerdin. Morris was handled by Freya Homer and
Richman, Dr. Robert Pickard. Linda Weissberg.
Mayor Meyerson First
Recipient Of ARMDI Award
Theodore Hike!
David Coleman. Southeast
District chairman and Murray
Kaye, Southeast District presi-
dent of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, have announced
that Mayor Murray Meyerson.
Miami Beach, has been named
the first recipient of the Samuel
Reinhard American Red Magen
David for Israel Humanitarian
award. The award will be
presented to Meyerson at the
Southeast District's annual
dinner to be held on Sunday,
April 12 at 7 p.m. at the Konover
Hotel.
The award is named for the late
Samuel Reinhard. civic leader.
Reinhard worked for ARMDI in
its support of the emergency
medical services of the Magen
David Adorn, the Israeli Red
Cross Service. He was respon-
sible for obtaining close to 140
emergency ambulances for the
State of Israel.
Meyerson will be honored for
services to the American Red
Magen David forlsrael as a vice
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter.
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Empire Kosher Foods are
Distributed by:
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Miami Beach
(305)672-5800


Ft
Page 14 A
rag"!? B-B
*Jei!>*rbMtoL
Friday. January 30, I9i
f
Abe Vigoda
Rita Moreno
Israel Bonds
30th Anniversary Gala
International entertainers Rita
Moreno and Abe Vigoda will be
guests at the Israel Bonds 30th
anniversary gala, to be held
Tuesday. Feb. 17 at Villa Viz-
caya. according to Gary and
Niety (ierson. chairmen of the
patron host committee, (ierson is
also general campaign chairman
of the South Florida Israel Bonds
Organization.
At the gala, Jewish communal
leaders from the United States
and Canada will gather to honor
three decades of support for
Israel through the Israel Bonds
program. It will also provide an
opportunity for guests to enroll
in the Israel Bonds Prime
Minister's club and the
Ambassador's society of
trustees.
Rita Moreno has won all four of
the most prestigious awards, the
Oscar, the Tony, the Grammy
and Emmy. She has become in-
volved in numerous projects on
public television, most notably as
a member of the Children's
Television Workshop show "The
Electric Company.
Israel Bonds will present Miss
Moreno with Israel's Cultural
award, noting her devotion to
Israel and numerous
humanitarian causes.
Vigoda gained stardom as a
cast member of television's
Barney Miller'' series and later
starred in his own series "Fish.''
He has appeared in some 100
theatrical productions. 60
television programs and count-
less movies. notably "The
Godfather" and "Godfather II."
His deep concern for Israel and
the Jewish people has earned him
the 1979 Cultural award from
Israel.
Special presentations will be
made to members of the South
Florida Israel Bonds century
club, comprised of purchasers of
a minimum of $100,000 in Stale
of Israel Bonds during the last
year. Kach member of the club
will receive a hand-crafted
sculpture of the late Israeli
leader. Golda Meir.
Israel Bonds Events
ADATH YESHURUN
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
hold its annual "Salute to Israel"
on Sunday. Feb. 8. at 12 noon.
Martin and Helen Weinstein will
receive Israel's David Ben-Gurion
award recognizing many years
of activities in Jewish communal
affairs. The Weinsteins have par-
ticipated in numerous philan-
thropic and civic organizations.
Chairmen of the event are
Charlotte and Joseph Raylson.
Joey Russell will be guest en-
tertainer.
OCEAN PAVILION
George and Yvonne Salomon
have been named to receive
Israel's Scroll of Honor at the an-
nual Ocean Pavilion "Salute to
Israel" reception on Thursday,
Feb. 12 at 5 p.m. Chairman of
the event is Silvia Drosnes. The
Salomons will be honored for
their Jewish communal service in
Miami and also in their home San
The Weinsteins
Salvador, El Salvador.
Salomon served as president of
the Jewish community in San
Salvador and Mrs. Salomon is
president of WIZO.
Special guest will be Gideon
Peleg, professor of political
science and mid-east expert.
Israel Bonds
New Leadership
The new leadership division.
State of Israel Bonds Or
ganization, will hold a reception
at the Cricket Club on Sunday to
pledge support to Israels
economy through the purchase of
State of Israel Bonds.
According to new leadership
chairman, Wally Berman, "our
group gathers several times a
year to pledge support and our
solidarity for Israel and Jewish
people around the world. We
know that Israel Bonds make th
Jewish State strong and we feel
; that it is our duty to buy these
bonds so that Israel will continue
to grow."
Comedian Gabe Kaplan will
receive a tribute from the
national Israel Bonds Or-
ganization. Kaplan is president of
Israel Bonds Sabra Society,
vhich is comprised of young men
uid women who make an annual
jurchase of a minimum of $ 1,000
n Israel Bonds.
Co-chairman of the new leader-
ship reception is Peter Blitstein
and members of the host com-
mittee are Wally and Carol
Herman. Barry Burak, Peter
Blitstein and Gail Meyer, Steven
and Kerri Finkel, Larry and
Roberta Gotlieb, and Suzette
Hornick.
Also Arthur Kail, Ron and
Glenda Krongold, Tom and
Linda Laquer, Martin and Lynn
Mendelssohn, Joel and Pearl
Reinstein, and Dave and Shelley
Sokol.
Temple Men's Club
On Sunday at 9:30 a.m. in the
Sklar Auditorium of the Temple
Ner Tamid. the Men's Club will
have its breakfast meeting.
Guest will be Irv. Wermont,
entertainer and Jewish humorist.
Paul Novak, is president of the
club.
AJCong. Tours
Reduced Fares
"Reduced fares to Israel and
other points of Jewish interest
make fall and winter overseas
travel more attractive than
ever." according to Betty
Alderson. director of the
American Jewish Congress tour
program.
Mrs. Alderson will make a
personal appearance Thursday.
Feb. r>. 7:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai
of North Dade.
Mrs. Alderson describes
touring with the American
Jewish Congress as "designed for
people who welcome the op-
portunity to meet fellow-Jews
abroad and see at first hand the
differences in history and
geography."
At the meeting Mrs. Alderson
will discuss the details of new
tours now available through the
American Jewish Congress.
'Morning's at T
To Play at TOPA
Sylvia Sidney. Dana Andrews
and a company of Broadway and
Hollywood 'a top actors star in
Paul Osborn'a "Morning's at
Seven.' multi-award winning
comedy hit which opened a three
week engagement Tuesday, at
Fort I.auderdale's Parker
Playhouse.
The play also stars Nancy
(oliman, Patricia O'Connell.
I.i/abeth Pritchett and King
Donovan.
Produced by Zev Bufman.
following its run through
Saturday. Feb. 14. the play
moves to the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts.
Tuesday, Feb. 17 through
Tuesday, March 3.

AMW Simcha
Party, Games
Simcha Chapter. American
Mizrachi Women, will join
members ol the Business and
Professional Group of American
Mi/.rachi on Thursday. Feb. 5, 8
p.m.. at Jefferson National Bank.
41st St. and Pine Tree Dr. The
party will feature refreshments
and dancing.
On Monday afternoon Feb. 9,
the chapter will sponsor a games
and card party at Beth Kodesh
Synagogue.
'Business News'
Linda O'Bryon. director of
news and public affairs. WPBT-
Channel 2, and co-anchor of the
Nightly Business Report, will
speak on "Business News Comes
of Age" at the Tuesday meeting.
1 p.m.. of the George N. Caylor
Forum. 1200 West Ave.
Reject China Shop
Shows Bone China
The Bonaparte A' Room of the
Fontainebleau Hotel will be the
setting for London's popular
Reject China Shops making a
seven stop tour of the United
States this winter in conjunction
with British Airways which is
promoting its inexpensive
package holidays to England.
Most American visitors to
London are familiar with the
Reject China Shops with over 85
percent of sales going to
American shoppers or by direct
export to the United States.
The main London shop (three
shops in one) is on Beauchamp
Place Knightsbridge with two
other shops nearby in the quaint
Victorian street.
For the tour in the U.S., Ian
Millet, managing director of the
shops, and four of his London
staff will be in attendance daily
from 10:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. on
Friday, Saturday, Sunday and
Monday, Feb. 6,7,8 and 9.
On exhibit will be a collection
of fine English Bone China
dinnerware, Tea Sets over-to-
tableware and crystal, all open
stock. *^
Community Corner
Five Miami Beach business and professional executives
have been elected to three-year terms as members of the board of
governors of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, according
to L. Doc Baker, executive vice president.
New governors are Stephen Muss, Joel Gray, William
Shockett. Ira GiUer and Gerald Schwarta.
The new board members and officers will be installed at the
rhamterTannual dinner-dance March 2 at the Doral Beach
Hotel. ______
Morris N. Broad, president and chief executive officer of
American Savings and Loan Assn., Miami, has been appointed
to the 1981 Committee on Capital Stock Assns. of the United
States Leugue of Savings Associations.
Harris C. Friedman, Senior vice president treasurer of
American Savings and Loan Assn., Miami, has been appointed
to the 1981 Committee on Publicly Held Companies of the
United States League of Savings Assns.
Pvt. Susan R. Green, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert F.
Green of Miami, is attending basic training at Fort Leonard
Wood, Mo.
Senior Airman Alan E. Berger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marty
Berger of Miami, has been named airman of the month for K I
Sawyer Air Force Base. Mich.
Airman Ross L. Miltenberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Miltenberg of Miami Beach, has graduated from the U.S. Air
Force aircraft pneudraulic repair course at Chanute Air Force
Base. 111. Miltenberg will now serve at Mountain Home Air
Force Base. Idaho.
The relationship between parents and adult children will be
the subject of a one-act play by a professional acting troupe from
Ruth Foreman's North Miami Playhouse, as well as a discussion
on the subject, to be led by Rabbi Marvin Rose, the con^n
gation's spiritual leader.
The program, presented in cooperation with United Family
and Children's Services, will follow Friday evening service at tin-
North Bay Village Jewish Center at 8 p.m. Cantor Murra\
Yavneh will assist.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Curriculum Specialis!/Teacr>>v
needed tor private conservative Jewish Day School Salary commen
surate with qualifications and experience. Please send complete
resume to Hillel School ol Tampa. Inc.. 2801 Bayshore BoulevaM
Tampa. Fla 33609
MESIVTHA TIFE^ETM rJET^USALE/A
ar\d me
ME5IUTMA F STATED I5LATTO
\jr\der" ike avj^piciovj^ leadership
of fke rWeKed ^age of ovir1 gerxer'afiori
\jadol ar\A Po^ek pador'
|Hagaor\ Ho-'av/ Mo^ke Fe.r^rem fc^^U}
cor'dially irwire you fo
A Danqvjef
Quest Speaker
Horav Pinchas A. Weberman
Quests of Honor
Horav and Rebbetzin S. T. Stern
Horav and F.ebbetzin Dov Bidnick
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Margulius
Mr. and Mrs. David Mishan
Hon. and Mrs. Barry D. Schreiber
Wednesday, February II, I9SI
^es/en-mir'Ty Ir, Ike ev/enma;
Saxony [Hotel
Miami Beack, Florida
>af H^yomi 6:30 Cookfail:, 6:4S
CouWr per" couple Ckai tkre* lim? ($S4)
For Reservation* Pleaae Call
Mel Felt, Banquet Chairman 672-1171
or Saxony Hotel 5384811


Friday. January 30, 1981
*'JgaM fkrtMsf}
Pag7-B
Empire's Pre-Smoked
Pre-Cooked Turkey Breasts
Show Versatility
M1FFLINTOWN, Pa. Each week, more and more quality
conscious consumers are discovering the turkey product of a
thousand uses is Empire's fantastic smoked turkey breast.
The fully cooked, ready-to-serve smoked turkey breast is
.ivailable with three companion products: Empire's boneless
smoked breast, the boneless fully cooked breast in natural juices
and the ready-to-cook young turkey breast. All come frozen and
in the weight of your choice.
"And each one of these four taste-tempting delights is a culi-
nary marvel that will let you find a new elegance and ease in so
many ways at the dinner table." said Murray L. Katz. Empire's
President.
The fully cooked smoked turkey breast makes serving up a
gourmet main dish so easy. Just heat and serve on a center plat-
ler loaded with grapes and parsley. When your family gets an
eyeful of that and when your company savors that first bite with
<>ur unforgettably delicious smoked taste, they'll think you sure-
ly must have taken that two-thousand-dollar cooking course.
"Only you need know how easy it was; how all it took was to
remember to look for Empire's pre-cooked frozen turkey breasts,
lake one home and warm it up." Katz noted. Remember the
grapes and parsley for that splash of color and dinner table
drama." Katz added.
"That's only the beginning of the numerous fantastic ways of
serving our guaranteed quality turkey breasts. Remember, once
i hawed, there's no need for cooking. That's been done for you in
Umpire's fine kitchens.
The white meat carves so wonderfully easy, warm or cold. It
makes just the greatest turkey sandwiches you've ever ex-
perienced.
Empire turkey breasts make outstanding buffet fare, need-
less to note, providing that perfect touch of elegance for all kinds
of parties and functions.
Thousands of dellys here and around the world know the
quality and excellence of Empire turkey breasts and have been
serving them consistently.
And as a take-along gift when you visit, they're unbeatable,
not to mention unforgettable. Now. treat yourself to quality
from Empire.
"Pick up an Empire pre-cooked turkey breast next time you
shop. If you can't find Empire at the store you patronize, call us
toll free at 1-800-233-7177. Then, at no cost to yourself, it'll be
our pleasure to inform you where they are available near you."
Katz concluded.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Teacher needed for private conser-
vative Jewish Day School. Salary commensurate with qualifications
and experience. Please send complete resume to Hillel School of
Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard. Tampa. Florida 33609
Jewish Woman
In her mid 60s would like
to meet a nice Jewish
marriage-minded man.
Call Ann
866-5231
41st Street Area
Miami Beach
Large 1 L-edroom furn. apt.
' 1st floor yearly. Adults only.
No pets. $250
5323523
Wanted
Associate Rabbi
tor Conservative temple in Deer-
field Beach, Fla. Call between 5-
Pm 426-0392 or 421-7513
Renowned Rabbi Cantor
seeks position for
Paaaover Seders
Country Club, condo or hotel
Florida area
Call Miami 382-1010
accomplished high school
students are willing to read the
Megillah. Call Cantor Bernstein
538-0931 or 864-6571
Houston, Texas
o trade 3 or, 2 bth house in
Nautilus aaction, Miami Beach.
For houaton property by owner.
(305)534-0508
(713)661-2061
National Womens Organization
seeking district executive direc-
tor with administrative, mem-
bership and community
capabilities, plus expertise in
capital lund raising. Ploasesend
resume to PO^Box 6132.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021__________
B'nai
Mitzvah
Derech Eretz honor roll several
times. She has won two trophies
for tennis, had two modeling
photographs in national
magazines and is a talented
pianist.
Mr. and Mrs. Taplin will honor
their daughter at the Kiddush
following services and at a
reception in the evening at the
Harbor House.
Among guests will be Jen-
nifer's grandparents, Shirley and
I Sol Taplin, her brothers,
Andrew and Kris, and out-of-
town guests, Mr. and Mrs.
Kichard Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Hoffman.
Allison Hersh
ALLISON HERSH
Allison Lori, daughter of Linda
and Brian Hersh, observed her
Hat Mit/.vah on Saturday, Jan.
24, at lk'th David Congregation.
A reception and dinner was held
in her honor at Kings Bay Yacht
and Country Club.
The celebrant is in the gifted
program for the academically
advanced students at Palmetto
Junior High School and is in the
eighth grade. She won a trophy of
excellence in the Dade County
Science and Engineering Fair in
the lower junior division in
zoology.
She is a member of the
National Council of Jewish
Women Councillettes, and a
member of the Spanish Club at
school. Allison was a finalist in
the Junior Orange Bowl Queen
Pageant representing the City of
Miami.
Her hobbies include reading,
swimming and playing the piano.
Out-of-town guests included
Edward Wintileman, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Kardon, Mr. and
Mrs. lister Kardon. Mrs. Shirley
Architzel, and Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Architzel.
HOWARD GOSTFRAND
Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Oostfrand, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation during Saturday
morning services on Jan. 31.
Mr. and Mrs. Oostfrand will
host the Kiddush following the
services.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Hillel Com-
munity Day School.
BARBARA KATZIN
Barbara Lynn, daughter of
Lillian Katzin and Alfred Katzin,
will observe her Bat Mitzvah
(luring Friday evening services at
Beth Torah Congregation on Jan.
30.
In honor of their daughter, her
parents will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbal following services.
Among guests will be Barbara's
grandparents. Irving and
Rebecca Sutton, and Theresa
Katzin.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Highland Oaks
Junior High School where she
has won honors in scholastics.
At Beth Torah. she serves as
president of the Kadimah Group,
president of the junior congre-
gation, and belongs to the Gold
Kippa Society.
JENNIFER TAPLIN
Jennifer Jill, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Taplin. will be
called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah during Saturday morn-
ing services at Temple Emanu-El
on Jan. 31.
The celebrant is an eighth
grade student in the religious
school and has been on the
International Dental Fraternity, Alpha Omega, in cooperation
with the State of Israel Bonds Organization, held a tribute
dinner, honoring Dr. Meyer Eggnatz with the State of Israel
Maimonides award The award was presented by Dr. Morton
Rosenbluth (right) former Maimonides award recipient and
former Alpha Omega president and Dr. William E. Silver,
chairman of the tribute (left).
Residents of Surfside celebrated a Salute to Israel in cooper-
ation with the State of Israel Bonds Organization. Residents
were honored with Israel's Solidarity award recognizing
continued support of Israel's economy through purchases of
State of Israel Bonds. From left are Louis Fenichel, Ben
Levine, Surf side Mayor Mitchell Kinzer and Nathan VTock.
Beth Torah Honors Rev M. Adler
ways and means vice president,
Carole and Sol Popper, and
Florence Winton will co-chair the
journal for this year's gala affair.
Serving as chairmen for the din-
ner dance are Shirley and Ben
Genad. Betty and Joshua
Weinberg.
Beth Torah Congregation
announce that Rev. Mordechai
and Bertha Adler are the hon-
orees for the synagogue's annual
journal dinner dance to be held
March 14.
According to Lillian Chasin.
ORT Chapter Presents Musical
South Seas Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT will meet
on Tuesday. 1 p.m.. at the
Washington Savings Bank Bldg..
onNE I67thSt.
ter will present a Yiddish
musical. "De Bubba's Yerusha"
at a 2:30 p.m. matinee in the
Hallandale High School.
For tickets and information,
On Sunday. Feb. 15, the chap- contact Esther Abarbanel.
Judith Gindy Sings At Fund-Raiser
Members of Kinneret Chapter
of Hadassah complete a month-
long celebration of Youth Aliyah
by holding a luncheon on
Tuesday, at the Whiffenpoof
Restaurant in Coral Gables.
This fund-raising affair fea-
tures Judith Gindy, lyric so-
orano, whose repertoire in-
cludes classic, show tunes and
popular ballads.
Reservations may be made
with Mildred Riesenberg,
chairmar.
'1980-1984'
Stanley K. Shapiro, resident
manager of Federation Towers
and senior citizens' leader, will
address the Forte Towers Hadas-
sah Group on Monday, Feb. 9 in
the 1200 West Ave. auditorium
at 2 p.m. His topic will be "1980-
1984."
MASTECTOMY
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For color brochure call MiarnT
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Your gift...
A lifetime memento.
Confirmants Haftorah in
Hebrew and English on a
permanent "parchment-
inscribed with the name
and date of the Bar
(Bas) Mitzvah. Scrolled
into a carved hard-
wood case l4'/i" high.
Sent with a cloth bag.
JtnittAU-mPnoouc.tsCo Dept. F ^
Center Fayston Road
Waitsfield. Vl 05673
Please ship a BAR MITZVAH SCROLL
for: ---------------------------------------
Date of Bar Mitzvah
Ship To: -------------
____Check enclosed for $29.95. incl. shpg.
____$4 00 add. incl. for display stand.
____MasierCharge-----BankAmericard
Card No. ---------------Exp-------
Signature
ike riru ortet njcnucl lot e Bu (kul Marvak w,ll
br ihipcwd OrAtt today Saiiafaciia parjattafl


Pagel4-A
.
Ittitllkrkka*
Jan Peerce, Metropolitan Opera star, who recently celebrated
50 years of show business with a concert at Carnegie Hall while
in town for a concert sponsored by Temple Emanu-El s 1981
forum series, enjoyed dinner in Henri's Gourmet Dining in the
Konover Hotel with his wife Alice. Bill and Lina Goldring.
friends of the Peerces for many years. Goldring, known as the
"Dean of South Florida Caterers". is vice president in charge of
food, beverage and catering at the Konover.
I
PHARMACY
7605 Washington Avenue hit South of Lincoln Bad
NATIONAL BRANDS EVERYDAY PRICES 531-5583
I
i
Right Guard DEODORANT 10 oz. $2<>9
Right Guard ANTI-PERSPIRANT 6oz. L 'Iti $209
Soft & Ori ANTI-PERSPIRANT 6oz. ---------------------- in Si $209
| Pepto Bismol [TABLETS 24's 60's LIQUID 4 oz. 8oz. 12 oz. 16 oz. S-f 16 $29 S 99 S-J46 S-J99 $259
Norwich ASPIRIN TABLETS 250s 500's S-| 16 S-J99
f Chlorasoptic 8 oi '2 02 LOZENGES IS'I 15 b 14 46 S-J79 S2'6 1 2"
Mennen PUSHBUTTON DEODORANT 5.5 oz. SPEED STICK DEODORANT 1.75 oz. SKIN BRACER PRE ELECTRIC 6 oz. S-| 29 $ 99 $-|43
Ben Gay OINTMENT 5 oz. $296
1981 Fla. State Fair
"Mora and more to see that's
tree is the theme of the 1981
Florida State Fair. Feb. 3
through 15 at Tampa. Doyle E.
I'arlton. .Ir chairman of the
Florida State Fair Authority said
additional entertainment anas
havi been developed on the 27 acre fairgrounds to accomodate
the expanded talent lineup"
Hadassah Chapter
Meeting Feb. 9
Zohan Hadassah. Aventura-
Fastern Shores Chapter, will hold
its next regular meeting at 12:30
p.m.. Monday, Feb. 9 at the
Aventura Jewish Center.
The meeting will feature the
youth programs of Hadassah in
Israel and in the United
States Refreshments will be
ten I'd.
Surfside Concert
The next concert of the Surf
side Music Series. Inc.. will bt
held on Monday. Feb. 9. at 8
p.m.. at the Surfside Community
Center. Kstelle Hoberman.
president of the series." announces
the return engagement of Tony
Simone. Tenor, and Ruth Haffo,
Coloratura Soprano. Sammy-
Liner, concert pianist, will be the
accompanist.
New Jerseu Club
Valentine Party
Hudson Country Club of New
Jersey in Florida will hold its
annual Valentine party on
Sunday, Feb. 15, at the Seville
Hotel. The 12:30 p.m. affair will
include lunch, entertainment and
dancing.
On Monday, the club will meet
at the Washington Savings
Bldg., in HollvwiMxl at 7:45 p.m.
Israeli Film On Tap
The Henrietta S/old Chapter of
Hadassah is planning a meeting
and Youth Aliyah luncheon for
Monday, Feb. 9. 12 noon at the
Shelborne Hotel The atternoon
will feature an Israeli film.
-COLLINS PLAZA HOTEL
318-20th St. 531-7301
Now accpeting reservations for
Winter Season Newly renovated
Efficiencies Card room, maid ser-
vice, movies, games, entertain-
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security. Large lawn for lounging
pleasure Free parking.
Kosher
Passover
Tburs
ATLASJJ
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EDEN ROC HOTEL
Miami Beach
LA PALAPA HOTEL
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Puerto Rico
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All programs feature
Luxurious accommodations
2 traditional Seders
3 superb Kosher meals daily
Entertainment p^
HWD OK*!! lSSLOTF
Under Strict
Rabbinical Supervision
trip: masters
1140 Broadway. N Y
(212) 689 7600
Toll Free 800-223-7676
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Mishpatim
MISHPATIM The laws that Moses submitted to the
children of Israel after they had heard the Ten Commandments
dealt with the following subjects:
The Hebrew servant, murder, filial aggression and
blasphemv: kidnapping, criminal assault; maiming of a servant;
the butting bull; accidents and damages; theft; property
damage; watchmen; seduction; proselytes, the orphaned and the
widowed; lending and borrowing; the sanctification of God and
man; relations with the enemy; the Sabbatical year; the Sab-
bath: the three pilgrim festivals: idolatry.
This portion concludes with the renewal of the covenant
with God. The children of Israel accepted the covenant with the
words: "All that the Lord hath spoken will we do, and obey"
(Exodus 24. 71. Moses then ascended Mount Sinai to receive the
tablets of the Law.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted end based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir. $15, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, NY 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
People's Justice Seeks to Help
The office of the Peoples
Justice Center of North Miami
Reach, which helps people resolve
disputes, neighborhood quarrels,
family disputes and consumer
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Friday night service 8:15 p.m.
Saturday morning service 8:30
Sisterhood Shabbat Luncheon
Sunday, February 1 at 9 a.m.
Blood Drive
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6687 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G. Wemblatt. Associate Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Religious Service Friday 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Baumgard will speak on
"Talking to God A Lesson
In Prayer"
Torah Service Saturday
9:15and 11:15a.m.
BETH DAVID Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau. Rabbi
Hazzan Wm. M. Lipson
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone:854-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
S. Dade campus 7500 SW 120th St.
Late Shabbat Services Fri. 8 p.m.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional Miami, Fla.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantoi Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Daily 7:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.
Saturday service 8:45 a.m.
Late Friday eve service 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss
"Prepare for Peace"
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 4 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Sabbath service 8:15 p.m.
BETH TORAH 947-7528
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aroni
Friday eve service at 8 p.m.
Bat Mitzvah of Barbara Katzin
Saturday morning
Bar Mitzvah of
Howard Gostfrand
CONGREGATION
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court 111
Mi!m,'',lr Modern Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 3820898
Sabbath Services 9:30 a.m.
Adult Education Wad. 8 p.m.
RABBiHICAL ASSOCIATION'
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Pnone: 5764000
Rabbinical Association Ottir.*
problems, is open Tuesdays and
fridays at City Hall. 17011 NE
19 Ave.. from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Intake clerks are available to
assist in filing the complaint.
Listings!
CandlelightingTime 6
5:45 ::
25 She vat 5741 8
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Conservative 538-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cantor
Late Friday service 8 p.m.
Dr. Lehrman will preach on
"The Jewish Way of Life -
How Jewish?"
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Sermon 10:30
EMPLE 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. Paul Tocci will discuss
"Michegoss Or Mitzvah"
Rabbi Goldstein will discuss
"The Snapping Phenomenon"
(Kendall branch)
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Eisenstat will speak on
"Transition in Government.
Transition in Life"
Oneg Shabbat to follow
Saturday 11:15 a.m.
Tuesday. Feb. 3. 7:30 p.m.
Adult Education Winter Series
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St, Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Moises Buryn
Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P Kingsley Rabbi
Julian I. Cook Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 p.m. first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Drive 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Ben Dickson, Cantor
Guests Are Welcome To Attend
Mondays and Thuradays. 7 a.m..
Minyan. Teitlar Chapel. Friday
Jan. 30, 8:15 p.m.. Sabbath eve
services. Dr. Shapiro officiates.
Cantor Ben Dickson will chant the
Mlurgy. Saturday. Jan. 31, 9 a.m.,
Sabbath services, Teitler Chapel.
~* '' ---------HI
UNITED SYNAGOGUE ^
OF AMERICA
aJ2!L2fi *2 H- M,aml Beach,
Fla 33162 947-6094. Rabbi David B
saitzman, executive director.______
UNI6N OF AMERICAN----------
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. Bogage,
2 !Ctor, Umon American
LJlghfewCongragatlon.________

___


ky. January 30, 1981
'Jewistincrkiian
Page 1 IB
Page 9-B
I THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
kDE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number Ilia
Division 01
IE ESTATE OF
|UELN.CHAIKIND
(ceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
[ALL PERSONS HAVING
IMS OR DEMANDS
1INST THE ABOVE
rATE AND ALL OTHER
SONS INTERESTED IN
I E ST ATI-;
)b ARE HEREBY NOTI
fell that the administration
Ith. estate of Samuel N.
llkii.d. deceased. File
fciiici Bl-902, la pending m
Circuit Oourt lii I Ida
|nt> Florida I I
",n Uti I of W ill' h
\ ..,.
i lie pel
., tie el
i M
I

.lid
i
I
|
ii
Irt a wrltti lenv

? thi i
I !
I
I
late whei
bed II ii" I'm I
[gent in ih<
, [y shal
i

Is. i Ibed PI .ii..
\\:\ i -nil Iclenl ipti -
inn to hi.....K '" enable the
n k t<' mail on i op) ,,; i '
fci sonaJ i apt > w itatrt e
Ail persona interested In the
pt.iii to whom a i"
otn >! Administrate
mailed are requ.i. d
JTH1N THREE MONTHS
tllM THE DATE OF THE
ll'.ST PUBLICATION Di-
li S NOTICE I" file any ob
(tiona thai may have that
tlleiujei the \aiidity of the
dent's Will, the qualifi. ,1
m> oi the personal reprcMn
li\e. or the venue or juris
rtionof the court
Iai.i. claims demands.
.ii OBJECTIONS NOT SO
[LEU WILL BE FOREVER
IK RED
[Date of |he first publication
this Notice of Admlnis
radon Jan 23. IW1.
Esther M Chalklnd
| Aa I'ersnnal Representative
of the Estate of
Samuel N Chaiktnd
Deceased
iTTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
tll'P.ESENTATlVE
tlliot I. Miller
fc.'. Arthur Godfrey Road
|Siilte SWl
li.imi Reach. Florida 3.1140
lephone: 534-1313
HIMii Jan 23. 30, 1981
| IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE II TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 81 118* FC
NOTICE OF
SUIT ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
CARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
" VVMONDMASSEY
Petitioner Husband
knd
f'.INAG MASSEY
Respondent Wife
To Rmat; Massey
3481 Wiley Drive.
Crascent Section
North Myrtle Beach
South Carolina MM9
ViH' ARE HEREBY NOTI
IFIED that an action for DIs-
Isolution of Marriage has been
[filed against you. and you are
'<|iured to serve a copy of your
[written defenses, if any, to It.
on H LAWRENCE ASHER.
'Attorney for Fetioner. whose
[address Is 16311 NE 13th
jAvenue, North Miami Beach.
Irlorlda 33162. and file the
[original with the Clerk of the
[above styled court on or before
line 27 day of Feb., 1861. other
wise a Judgment may be en-
[tered against you for the relief
| demanded In the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub
| Ushed once each week for four
i consecutive weeks In the
Jewish Florldlan. 130 North
'' -i sixth Street. Miami.
| Horlda
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MI \ M1, FLORIDA ON THIS 27
''.v of January. 1981
RICHARD F BRINKER
clerk. Circuit Court
By M Erlce
As Deputy Clerk
[ '! 1-iwrenceAsher
Wormn for iviitioner
16311 NE 12th Avenue
Miami Beach
If ionda 33162
1 ''li-phone 94BSS67
"m Jan. SO.
Feh 13. 20 IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cat* No. 8192
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
GRACEGRAHAM
Petitioner
and
JOSEPH GRAHAM
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JOSEPH GRAHAM
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed and
you are required to serve a
ropy of your written defenses,
if any. on B J LEVY. ESQ..
Attorney for Petitioner. 833 NE
167 St N M B., Fl 33162 on or
before February 6 1981. and
file the original with the clerk
of III otherwise a
default will he entered ;..
you.

JNDfcR
'TIOUSNAME LAW

Ei r h
I
Ii
I .
__________1 .j.iu. 18B1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M'TICI HERI
GIVE! gned
name
FABR1
.' .
II U I 1010 inten i- to
Hi.
n mi Cow
Florida
v me Industrial
.i.in 30;
i- eb. c. 18, 20, 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT"
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81 401
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OK
l\ \ M fki.dman
i ieceaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
claims or DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
Yol ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
ol the estate of EVA M. FELD-
MAV de. rased. Kile Number
M 4111. is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 3rd Floor,
I lade Count) Courthouse. 73 W
Fkagler Street, Miami. Florida
10 The personal represen
tative of the estate is ALAN M
MEDOF. whose address is 1782
One Blacayna Tower. 2 s
Ills, ay ne Blvd Miami. Fl The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney an' 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
slated If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be slated If the claim is
-iecurvd. the security shall be
I. scribed The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
laim 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
challenge 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.
Hate of the first publication
,lf mis Notice of
Administration January 30.
ALAN M MEDOF
As Personal Representative
,.! the Estate ol
I \ \ M FELDM \N
i Deceaaed
ftTTORNl V FORPERSONAl
REPRESENTATIVE
RonaldL Miller, Esquire
Conro) Slmberg.P.A.
3460 Hollywood Boulevard
Suite 300
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Tilphone .106 940-1821
,,,,, Jan 30 Feh 6.198
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No 80 10373
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALLEN N.BAXTER.
Deceaaed
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 Allen N. Baxter.
deceaaed late of Dade County.
Florida, File Number 80 10273
is pending In the Circuit Court
lor Dade County.
I Ii nda Probate Division, the
addn it ol which la 3rd Floor,
I ladi Court]
Miami
r i pi tonal
repri
ixtei
21
>j
pen


I '
HI ii B

the cu
littei
demand
i:.i' h
must
eba
if the
enl or at-
LIJII
laim i.- n.
te whi
le shall be stated Ii
I i ..iningei
unll e naturi
urn .:: be ttated Ii
the laim is eecured, the
be deai rlbed
The lalmant shall deliver
leiU COplea of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall our copj to each personal
itlve.
All persona interested in the
late lo whom a copy of this
Notice ol Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE HATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objection! they may have that
challenge the validity of the
dei .dent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this L'-.' dav of January. 1981.
Beatrice Baxter
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Allen N.Baxter
Deceased
First publication of this notice
ii administration on the 30 day
ol January. 1981.
William J Goldwom
Of Uiw Offices of
\\ llliam J Goldwom
.v Associates
288 Seville Avenue
Coral Gablea, Florida 33134
Telephone 1 306 1 444 9806
09604 Jan. 30; Feb. 6,1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. SI -108
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 ol
your written defenses, If any, to
It on ALBERT L. CARR1
CARTE. P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
2491 NW 7th Street, Miami,
Florida 33128, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
February 6. 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 FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of
January. 1981. ____
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
1 lade County. Florida
By Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court seal 1
Albert L Carricar a P.A
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida33126
I 3061 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
09453 Jan 9.18.23. 30.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
. desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
I 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 16.33. 30;
Feb. 6.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 81-276 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
\ ICKIF ELAINE ODOM
Petitioner Wile
and
ELROYODOM, .IK
Respondent Husband
Pi 1 i- Iroj mom. Jr
nt r
'

I
87 SI .ii. a
(Ii
' :
-
you relii 1 led In

U ITNES I the
if s.i.,1 COUd al M :
his B da.
lanuary, 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
tsClerk, Clr< ,:t Court
Ii
By ''i.i. ind.i Brown
,-: h put)
uii Oourt s.
09461 Jan 16,23 30.
Feb.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring lo encage In business
under the fictitious name
Master Key at 1255 Collins
Ave No 907, Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139 intends to register
-ail name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Luis O Argibay, Owner
0949* Jan. 30;
Feb. 6. 13.20, 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Golden Books, at 1265 Collins
Ave.. No. 907. Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Luis O. Argibay, Owner
09499 Jan. 30;
Feb 6, 13, 20. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Eso-
teric Plaza at 1255Collins Ave..
No. 907. Miami Beach, Fla.
33139 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Luis O. Argibay. Owner
09600 Jan. 30;
Feb. 6. 13,20. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name M. B.
Unlimited, at 1385Collins Ave..
No 907. Miami Beach. Fla.
33139 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Luis O. Argibay. Owner
09501 Jan. 30;
Feb. 6. 13. 30. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
ASTRO BOREAL, at 1256
Collins Ave.. No. 907. Miami
Beach. Fla. 33139 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
, Dade County, Florida
Ignaclo A.
Ortli-Bello, Co-owner
LuisO Argibay,
Co-owner
09502 Jan. 30;
Feb. 6, 13,20,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the unde.signed,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name U.S.
MAID. INC at 10750SW 188 St..
Miami. Fl. 33157 intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I i.nle County. Florida.
Camllo Puente
1 President 1
5440 SW 116 Ave
Mia Fl 33165
Luis M. Esplnosa
1 Sec-Treat)
8540 SW 132 Place
Mla.Fl.
09496 .Ian. 30;
Feb 6. 13.20 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
I CONSTRUCTION SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 81 1119 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I IN RE:
JOSE HONORATO NETO
Petitioner
and
PATRICIA GARAYGOCHEA
NETO
Respondent
TO:PATRlCIA '
GARAYGOCHEA
NETO
J. Cosslo242
1 iii-aii! 1.1 Del Mar
Lima 17. Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
ilullon of Marriage has
been tiled against you and you
.in 11 quired to m i ve .1 1 op) of
your'wrltten defenaet II iny to
Bl NNB 1'T D Fl LTZ
attorn y for I
v. am

I
u 01


eai '. week foi
ecul it. THE
SH i- 1RIDIAN
\\ itm- rid ai .1 the
ol said 1 .'in t al M.
n this -'" da) il
Janus
RICHARD P BRINKER
..- Clei ic in nil Court
1 lad. Count) Florida
B) M H Hartnetl
i 1 leput) Clerk
1 .1 ult Court Seal
119509 Jan in
Feb. 6, 13.20, 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
I CIRCUIT IN AND FO
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 81 551 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
YOI STEVEN ALLEN
WRIGHT are hereby notified to
file your answer to this Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mall a copy to Petitioner's
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP.
2355 Salzedo Street. Coral
Gables. 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
09476 Jan. 16.23. 30;
Feb. 6. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81 555 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
LOUIS KAPELOW
Petitioner-Husband
vs.
MARGARITA LEMBERG
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.
2355 Salzedo Street. Coral
Gables. 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
aerie Circuit Court
By A. D Wade
Deputy Clerk
09477 Jan 16.23, 30;
Feb, 6. 1981
If INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE llTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 81-846 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE. The marriage of:
ANNE CLAUDE
Petitioner wife
and
MARCHES CLAUDE
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 622 S W I Street. Miami.
Fla 33130, on or before
February 20.1981 or else
. petition w ill be confessed
DATED Jan. 20, 1981
Rli hard P Brinker
Clerk cu,
By \ D Wadi
1 iep it)
in.
'981
NOTICE UNO
FICTITIOUS NAWF //
iIICF I
GIVEN thai th
-
tin M.i'
WERNER LE >M
PAW al nui I le
.
Gablea Florida
iter the aald thi
cierk of the 1 ". of
I iade County 1^ .
Dated al Miami i- n> la this
7th dav ot Januarv 1981
s SKTH .WERNER
Fleldslone Oliver
Kluger Sumberg
Ii m 01.1 ire p A
Attorney for Appluant
3050 His. ayne Blvd -No 7B0
Miami. Florida33137
08488 Ian 16 .':i.30;
Feb 6.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81 714 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ALICIA RODRIGUEZ
Pet it loner-Wife
\
CHARLES RODRIGUEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: CHARLES RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown
YOL' CHARLES RODRI-
GUEZ are hereby notified to
file your answer to thle Petition
for Dissolution ofMarrtage
with the Clerk of the Court and
mail a copy to Petitioner's
Attorney DANIEL GALLUP.
2355 Salzedo Street. Coral
Gables, Florida 33134. on or
before Feb. 20. 1981. else
Petition will be taken as con
fessed.
This 16 day of January. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM.J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
J9492 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 Astro
Novel, at 1385Collins Ave.. No.
907. Miami Beach. Fla 33139.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
I .ins o Argibay. Owner
09496 Jan. 30;
Feb. 6 1". 20.1981
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 County.
Florida
Jose I. Lazaga
06201 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 Royal
Secrets, at 1285 Collins Ave.,
No. 907, Miami Beach. Fla.
33139. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Luis O. Argibay. Owner
09497 Jan. 30;
Frh.fi 13,20 1981
1 NOTICEUNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
I GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
THE MONEX COMPANY at
number 381 NE 188th Street, In
the City of North Miami Beach,
Florida. Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
14 day of January. 1981
OWNERS:
MONEXCORP
By Milton Perlman.
President
j George J. 1"allanoff
Attorney for Applicant
, 2699 So Bay shore Dr.,
Suite 600C
' Miami, Florida 33133
(305)858-3320
09473 Jan lii 38, 30;
y ei 6, i98i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Glralt Cabinets Installation, at
168 NW 32 St.. Miami. Fla
33127 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
R. Glralt. Owner
084H Jan 9,16,23,30 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAM' VM
NOTICE IS I 1'.BY
GIVEN that the undi ^ned.
desiring to engage in 1 -iness
under the fictitious n I Joe
Cleaners, at 3980 W 11 enue.
Hlaleah, Fla. In'< la to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
GiuseppeCalabrese. President
09462 Jan 9, 16, 23, 30. 196*


fJenisti tk)ridk*n
Friday. January 30. 1981
a u^c iiy-u
*Je*isi> ncridiari
Friday. January 30, 1981

Public Notices/
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number 11-3*3
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JANET KAPLAN
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 JANET KAP
LAN. deceased, File Number
81 393. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler St., Miami, Fl. The
personal representatives of the
estate are MARSHALL KAP
LAN A BERTRUM SCH-
WARTZ, whose addresses are
respectively. 17831 SW 84 Ave.,
Miami. Fl. and 3021 SW 116
Ave Davle. Fl. 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
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 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-
jecUons they may have that
challenges the validity of the .
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
taUve. 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 NoUce of Admlnls- ,
t rat ion Jan. 23, 1981.
Marshall Kaplan
Bertrum Schwartz
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
the Estate of
Janet Kaplan
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
PHILIP SCHLISSEL
B132 Bay Drive
Surfalde. Fl. .13154
Telephone: 868-5868
00488 Jan. 23. 30. 1081
I
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Public notice Is hereby given
that on Tuesday. February
10th. 1981 we will sell at public
auction to the highest bidder
for cash only at BARBON
TOWING SERVICE. INC.. 1201
NW 23 Street. Miami. Florida:
A 1966 Dodge Dart IDNo.
I.H23B6297199 yellow In color
A 1970 Ford Torno S W ID No.
1H42H167876 white and yellow
In color. And a 1972 Chrysler
Newport ID No.
CL43M4C110378 green In '
color.ALL THE ABOVE ARE ,
SOLD AS IS CONDITION AND
NO TITLE AVAILABLE
09467 Jan. 30.1981 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
Cl RCUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. m I47vt FC.-04
FAMILY DIVISION
in re tne marriage oi
MARGARET VARELA
Petitioner
and
DENNIS VARELA
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DENNIS VARELA
"Residence Unknown"
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, on
BERNARD J. LEVY. ESQ.
Attorney for PeUtloner. 683
N.E. 167 St., N.M.B.. Fl. 33162
on or before March 6. 1981, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
default wUl be entered against
you.
Dated: January 26.1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark
by K Self rled
As Deputy Clerk
January SO;
~ Tab. 6.11.20, l0fl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 80-22884
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
MERCEDES MAUTNER.
Plaintiff,
vs.
PHILIP GRABARNICK and
PAULINE GRABARNICK. his
wife, MORTON WINERMAN
and IDA WEINERMAN. his
wife. VIKING GENERAL
CORPORATION. a k u
AMERICAN CAPITAL COR
PORATlON. a Florida corpor-
aUon. THE DUBLIN COM
PANY and THE DUBLIN
SERVICE COMPANY, DE-
PENDABLE PLUMBING
SERVICE, INC.. a Florida cor
po rat ion. FRANK MOYA. M.C
A 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 corporaUon.
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-
FIED Uiat a Complaint for
Foreclosure of Mortgage 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
ROBERT A. BRANDT. ES-
QUIRE. Levlne. Reckson.
Reed A Gelger. PA. at 3501
Biscayne 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
the Complaint.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In Jewish
Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court in Miami.
Florida on this 29 day of
December. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
t Circuit Court Seal I
09448________'an. 2.9.16,23. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-1530* FC
IN RE The marriage of
HUGH GUY.
Petitioner Husband
and
JULIA MAE GUY
Respondent. Wife
TO: MRS. JULIA GUY
P.O. Box 27
Trailer Park
La Belle. Fla. 33935
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
Dissolution Of Marriage has'
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's
Attorney. GEORGE T.'
RAMANI. ESQ.. Suite 711.
Biscayne Building. 19 West.
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading In the'
Office of the Circuit Court1
Clerk, on or before 27 day of
February. 1981. If you fail todo
so. Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relle
demanded In said peUUon.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida,'
this 21 day of January, 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
by L.C. Bedasse '
Deputy Clerk
09514 Jan. 30;
Feb. 6.13, 20.1981.
NOTICE UNDER I
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY,'
GIVEN that the undersigned, i
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name ofl
AMERICA WIDE INSURANCE
INC.d b a AM ERICA WIDE
MARINE INSURANCE at 612
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami
Florida 33136 intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Abram Clemer
TlnaClemer
00515 January 30;
Feb. 6,13. 20.1981;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFC9
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cast No. 81-1 SI FC
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
PeUUon for Dissolution of Mar-
riage with the Clerk of the
Court and mail a copy to
Petitioner's Attorney DANIEL
GALLUP. 2355 Salzedo Street,
Coral Gables, Florida, 33134. on
or before February 6, 1981 else
PeUUon will be taken as con-
fessed.
This 6th day of January. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By AD 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
I'STED V YO. NOVEDADES,
NOVEDADES DON PIO. In-
tends lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dude 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.
.13.113. 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.. 9.9p?l.
Essmlth. Inc.. 9.5 pel
Beewer. Inc.. 9.5 pet.
K in jay 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. 41401 FC
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
SCHILLER JULIEN
Petitioner
and
MARIE E. JULIEN
Respondent
TO: MARIE E JULIEN
Delmas 18
No 17 Al.'Interieur
Portau Prince, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon 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 Hill Bennett at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 19 West Flagler
Street. Suite 520 Biscayne
Building, Miami. Fla. 33130.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Feb. 20, 198);
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petit Ion
This noUce 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 14 day of Jan.
'981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Seal)
Howard Hill Bennett
Suite 520 Biscayne Bldg
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
(305)370-1885
Attorney for Petitioner
09481 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 flcUUous name Pro-
Fliers at 2451 Brlckell Ave. -
Apt. 10G. Miami, 33120 Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Charlotte B. Simon
Gay lc Hattemer
00606 Jan. M;
Feb. 6. IS, 20.1881
MoTICI UMDIR-----
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY,
GIVEN that -Jie undersigned.;
desiring to engage In business.
under the flcUUous name I
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
S185 West 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida
Jan. 9,16, 28,80,18811
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. II -424 FC
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
JORGE MESTRE PeUUoner
and
CARMEN I MESTRE
Respondent
TO: CARMEN I. MESTRE
143-33 San ford St.
I Apt. Kid i
FLUSHING. N.Y. 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 PeUUoner,
whose address Is 2985 W 4th
Avenue, Hlaleah. Florida.
13012, and file the original with
Ihe clerk of the styled court on
>t before February 20. 1981;
otherwise a default will be
nlered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
nice 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 13 day of
January. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A D Wade
as liepuly Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Carlos M Mendez, Esq
2W5 w iih Avenue
tlittleah. Florida 33012
Tel 1306 I 885-5.176
Attorney for Petitioner
0948.1 January 23, 30,
__________________Feb. tj. 13. mi
IN THE CIRCUI r COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cast No. 80-17440-FC-04
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
KEITH MEEKS
Petitioner
and
NORA S.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 tor 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 PeUtloner. 633 NE
167 St.. N.M.B., Fl. 33162 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 3.1981.
Richard P Brlnker. Clerk
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
00454 Jan. 9. 16. 23. 30. 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURf OF
. THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 81-43 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.. 33130. on or before
February 6, 1981. or else
petlUon will be confessed.
Dated: Jan. 6, 1981.
Richard P Blinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
09466 Jan. 0, 16. 23. 30, 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In buslnessHinder the
fictitious name Brooms.
Brushes, Dusters and Mops at
1412 N.W. 26 Street. Miami.
Florida. 33142 Intend to register
slad name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Esmeldo Rodriguez
00479 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 AND
COMPANY mot 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.
Rosalyn 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
IK Court. Miami, Fla 33175
intend lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dude County, Florida
1'hlliuSl James. Owner
Ai nohl Lumberman, Esq
Attorney for Applicant.
IWis; Jun 2.1. .'*)
Feb 6. 13. 1981
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 81 1045FC
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The marriage of
OSCAR GOMEZ
Petitioner-Husband
and
GLADYS REYES GOMEZ
Respondent-Wife
TO GLADYS REYES
GOMEZ
Carreterade Santa
Maria del Rosurio
km 4'. RepartoCambute
Guana bacou
Cludad H.ihan.i Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For Dls
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of the
written defenses. If any. to It
on: PEDRO F MARTELL.
ESQUIRE, 1401 Ponce De Leon
Boulevard. Suite 200. Cora)
Gables. Florida 33134. and file
Ihe original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before the 27 day of Feb.. 1081.
otherwise a Default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks.
WITNESS my hand and the
Seal of said Court at Miami,
Florida on this 22 day of
January, 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
09513 Jan 30;
Feb 6, 13. 20. 1981
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. 33139, Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Petra Fajardo, Owner
00485 Jan. 23, 30;
Feb. 6.13. 1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Park
Avenue Service Station at SSI-
23 St., Miami Beach, Fla. in-'
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circulty
Court of Dade County. Florida. |
Rlchgaa, Inc.,
a Florida corporaUon
By Sofia Zelltsky
Schatsl. President ,
09450 Jan. 9,16. 2S. SO. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
I NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
(FAMILY DIVISION)
Civil Action No. II-104
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
RAULPEREZ
Husband
and
CONCEPCION LOVELLE
PEREZ
Husband
TO CONCEPCION LOVELLE
PEREZ
MaloJal66
Havana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED Uiat an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on ALBERT L. CARRI
CARTE, PA., attorney for
PeUUoner. whose address Is
2491 NW 7th Street. Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 6. 1981; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In 1
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 5 day of Jan. 5
1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert 1. Carrlcarte
2401 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 88128
9r*7 Jan. 0,16,28. 80,1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 447
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 administration
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 It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administrutlon has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
jections Ihey may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will. Ihe 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
HARKED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice 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 331.15
Telphone: (305)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 .tame
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
RE1NALDOORJUELA
RODR1GO GONZALEZ
09493 Jan 23.30;
Feb 6. 13. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-17780
IN RE. The marriage of
DERL1E WILLIAM
Petitioner Wife
and
GEORGES WILLIAM
Respondent-Husband
TO. Mr GEORGES WILLIAM
8450 NE Miami Court
Apt. 10
Miami. FL
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
r IED that a PetlUon For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
peUUon on petitioner's attor
ney, GEORGE T RAMANI.
ESQ.. Suite 711. Biscayne
Building, 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
I leading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 27 day of February
1981 If you fall to do so. Judg
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded In said peUUon
DONE AND ORDERED at
lES'S^P**? c">ty. Florida,
this 21 day of January, 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
~.. Deputy Clerk
Jan. SO;
Feb. I. IS. 20, 1981

'


January 30. 1981
+Jewlsti thrMlan
Page 11-B
,blic Notice
Ithe circuit court of
e eleventh judicial
/circuit in and for
bade county. florida
family division
Case No. SI 957 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
r the marrtatce of
BlDA ORTIZ
UMIREZ
WlUoner-Wlfe
\k bolivar
Eamirbz
[as pendent Husband
nMAR BOLIVAR
RAMIREZ
Ernesto de la Maza
No 8
Mirador Norte
Santo Domingo.
Hep. Domlnirana
tpU OMAK BOLIVAR
MIREZ an- hereby notified
Idle your answer to this
|tion for Dissolution of Mar-
. with the Clerk of the
rt and mail a copy to Pe-
Mfl Attorney DANIEL
J.U'. 23 Salredo Street,
ll Gables. Florida. 33134, on
efore February 27. 1981 else
(lion will be taken aa con-
ed.
2lst day of January,
tICHARD P. BR1NKER
Clerk Circuit Court
H> A I) Wade
Deputy Clerk
Jan. W;
Feb. 6.13.20,1881
NOTICE OF ACTION
)N$TRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
Circuit of FLORIDA, IN
UND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. II-I2M
CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
lltK The marriage of
MMA ELENA MEZA
etitioner-Wife
TDK MANUEL MEZA
husband Respondent
: VICTOR MANUEL MEZA
Apartado Aereo 8045
Mede 11 in. Colombia. S.A.
fOl ARE HEREBY
riKIKD that an action for
solution of Marriage has
i; filed against you and you
t required to serve a copy of
|i written defenses, if any. to
fon DAVID B. BERGER.
Oiney for Petitioner, whose
!( is 999 Washington
fenue. Miami Reach. Fla.
3!' and file the original with
clerk of the above styled
|il mi hi before February 27.
otherwise a default will
[entered against you for the
el demanded In the com-
|int oi petition
Ills notice shall be published
i'.u h week fur four con-
lutlve weeks in THE
rISH FLORID IAN
JflTNESS my hand and the
|l n( said iiiuil at Miami.
I nl.i mi this 2K day of
lli.it \ IWM
ftlt IIARI> I' BRINKER
\s Clerk, Circuit Court
I lade County, Florida
II) Clarinda Brown
Vs Deputy Clerk
mi i 'inn i Seal i
|\ IDS liERGER
1 ^ a lungton \venue
>ini Ueai li. Fla :uim
13051 673 3100
nc) for Petitioner
Jan :to.
Feb. 6, 13.20. i9Ki
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
I THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
^ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
IRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
IND FOR DADE COUNTY
? ml Action No. 01-1124 FC
tTION FOR DISSOLUTION
I OF MARRIAGE
P:l I'll' ttt.it t i.igeof
pOPHILBSI l.l.V
itltloner
IV INGELBT
ILLY
spondent
i MARY woki.et
SULLY, Respondent
(RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
PI m:k HEREBY NOTI-
i'1 that an action for
PDlullon of Marriage has
n filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of
^uritteudefenses. Ifany to
" I ROGER FELDMAN,
attorney for Petitioner.
address Is 801 Arthur
grey Road. Miami Beach.
Ida MHO. and file the
final with the clerk of the
0/e styled court on or before
Irnary 27. iB8i. otherwise a
ull will be entered against
I for the relief demanded in
F'mplaint or petition.
his notice shall be published
t each week for four con
prove weeks in THE JEW
pi NESS my hand and the
P of said court at Miami,
f'da on this 26 dav of
"ary. 1881. *
RICHARD P BRINKER
|AsC_lerk.ClrcuitCourt
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
fcult Court Seal I
PgerFeldman. Esq.
Arthur Godfrey Road
mi Beach, FL 33140
irney for PeUUoner
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name La
Islena Coin Laundry, 2881 SW
32nd Ave Miami, Fla Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Herlberto Perez
GulllermoSostchln. Esquire
Attorney for Perez
08486 Jan. 23, 30;
Feb. 6. 13,1881
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name BE
SEATED FfRNITURE 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
08484 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 1734 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ANAZ. DESTEN.a k a
ANA Z.PEREZ,
PeUUoner
and
JORGE L. DESTEN
Respondent
TO: JORGE L. DESTEN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a PetiUon for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In tills Court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it,
on CARLOS M MENDEZ.
ESQ.. attorney for PeUUoner.
whose address Is 2885 W. 4th
Avenue. H1ALEAH. Florida
33012 and file the original with
the clerk of the styled court on
or before Feb 27. 1981. other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
1SHFLOR1DIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of
January, 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
Bj M I Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(in uit Court Seal i
Carlos M Mendez. Esq
.WiH Ith Avenue
Hiaicah. Florida, 33012
\iioitii\ for PeUUoner
our,17 Jan 30.
Feb ii. 13,20. iMM
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80 10709
Division 07
l\ RE ESTATEOF
MORRIS GOLDSTEIN
I leceaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate ol MORRIS GOLD
STEIN, deceased. File Number
SO 10209. is pending in the
Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
la ;;i West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida HMO The
names .uid addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All Interested persons are
t.'quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST I'I'Bl.ICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 111 all
claims again*) the estate and
121 any objection liy an In-
tel ested person to whom noUce
was mailed thai challenges the
validity ol the will, the qualifl
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or juris
(In iionof the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT St) FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Jan. 30. 1981
Personal Representative:
Clara Mantell
Apt No 3
1227 Meridian Ave.
\t Mini Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
I Ivman P. Galbut. Esq.
Galbut. Galbut
& Menln. PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida33139
Telephone: 672-3100
08516 Jan. 30; Feb. 6.1881
| Community Leader Leon J. Ell Passes 1
HOLTZ, Gladys, 70. Hollywood. Jan. 34.
Riverside.
NEWMAN. Morris, 68. Miami Beach,
Jan. 23. Riverside
SAX. Rose Bellln
SCHAFFER. Vena, Miami Beach
SMITH, Alfred, Miami Beach Rubin.
BERGER. Jacob J 78, Miami Beach.
A longtime leader in
Miami Jewish and general
community affairs died
here last Friday at Mount
Sinai Medical Center. Leon
J. Ell passed away fol-
lowing a heart attack at the
age of 85.
Mr. Ell was a former chairman
of the Florida Minority Com-
mittee of the Republican Party.
He attended the 1960 and 1968
(it)!' conventions as a delegate.
A graduate of Northwestern
University Law School in 1920.
he practiced law in Chicago until
1943. when he retired and moved
to Miami Keach.
A FOUNDING trustee of
Florida International University,
Mr. Ell served in the U.S. Army
during World War I with the
604th Engineers. He belonged to
the American Legion.
A member of the White House
BEHAR
Dora. Miami Beach. A resident for 18
years, formerly from Cuba. Surviving
are husband. Roberto; sons, Isaac and
Moises. daughter, Reglna Mechulam;
brothers. Alberto and Moises Behar;
sister, Grace Aguado, all of Miami
Beach; 7 grandchildren. She was a
founder of the Sephardic Jewish Center
of Miami Beach. Services were held
Jan. 27 at Riverside.
NAHMIAS
Sarah. Decatur, Ga., passed away Jan.
26. Surviving are husband. Gabriel; son,
Dr. Andre Nahmlas; daughters.
Jeanette Schtenazi and Laurette Ber-
stein. nephews, Leon Eli Joseph and
Nathan Acriche. She was a founder of
the Sephardic Jewish Center of Miami
Beach. Services were held Jan. 28 at
Riverside.
KAPLAN
Julia, passed away Jan. 26. Vice Presi-
dent. Secretary and Cultural Director
for WIZO Organization in Havana.
Cuba; member of the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation and Sisterhood; member
of Hadassah, B'nal B'rlth, Women's
American ORT; Cuban Hebrew Com-
mittee for the Greater Miami Jewish
['"deration, and the Cuban Hebrew
Committee for Israeli Bonds. Survivors
include husband. Sender M Kaplan,
former Consul from Israel to Cuba, of
Miami Beach; daughters. Esther
Belfer. Miami Beach; Lea Ferenczl.
Ban Juan, PR brothers, Leon Yar-
mus. Miami Beach; Samuel Yarmus.
Lot Angeles. Calif.; sister. Bertha
Tenenbaum, of Los Angeles, Calif Ser-
in es were held Jan 27 with arrange-
ments by Riverside.
ROBINS
Alex. S3, Miami Beach a resident since
l!H3. formerly of New York City. Sur-
vivlng are wife. Ida. brother. Nathan of
Miami Heat h and Hyman of New York
CMy Services were held Jan 21 at
Ki\ ei side
NURENBERG
Bertha K 77. Bay Harbor Island,
paased away Jan 21 A resident for 30
years, formerly of ohm Surviving are
husband, Emanuel. daughter. Barbara
Sklar of Bay Harbor Island, son.
Marshall of Ohio B grandchildren. 2
brothers. Nathaniel Kann of Ohio, and
Alex Kahn of New York. Services were
held Jan. 23at Riverside.
SCHIFF
May O Hi. Miami Beach. A resident for
20 years, formerly of Ohio and Georgia
Surviving are sons. Fred of Miami
Beach and Robert of Kansas; 3 grand-
children and 2 great-grandchildren
Services were held Jan 23 at Riverside
KLEIN
Malvlna Malka. 65. passed away Jan.
M -She was the wife of the late Rabbi
David Klein, daughter of the late
Samuel and Esther Karemer of Mt
Clemens, Michigan and Miami Beach;
survived bv sons. Herbert of Miami.
Arnold of "Beverly Hills. Calif and
Steven Of l-os Angeles. Calif ; brother.
Sidncv Kracmei of N Miami Bearhand
later, Melene Schley of Los Angeles,
Calif Services were held Jan 28 at
Riverside Chapel. N. Miami Beach
with interment in Lakeside Memorial
I'ark
H.WIKS. Harold H. 80. N. Miami
Beach Rubin
FRIEDMAN. Joseph. Miami Beach.
Jan. 25 Riverside
GREENBAUM. Louis. 89. Miami
Beach, Jan. 26. Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
GREENBERG, Paul. Miami Beach
MOLTZ. Peter. 84. Miami Beach
Rubin.
POLLACK. Max, Miami Beach.
BOBBINS. Mildred, 55, Hollywood, Jan
25. Gordon.
SEGAL. Irving. N Miami Beach
BASCH. Herman. Miami
BROFF, Cella. Miami
HALPER. Thomas, 76, N Miami, Jan.
26. Levitt-Weln8teln.
HERSHDORFER. Rose. Miami, Jan
26 Rubin .
KIMMEL. Miriam, N Miami Beach,
Jan. 27. Rubin.
MANN. Mrs. Charlotte, 82, Miami
Beach Mt. Nebo
SASLOW, Edwin Joseph, 52, Lauderhlli.
Jan 26. Gutterman-Muslcant
SHATANOF, Leonard. N Miami Beach,
Jan 27. Rubin. .
SOLOMON. Morris. N Miami Beach
MEYROWITZ. Shirley, Miami Beach,
JBJ1. riuuni
Leon./. Ell
SHOTER
Ida. 2, died Jan. 11 in Boston. She waa a
life member of Pioneer Women,
Mizrachl Women, founder of Yeahlva
Ohel Torah. and New England Jewish
Tuberculosis Association. Surviving are
son. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter of Pem-
broke Pines, daughter Gertrude Cohen
of Boston, 9 grandchildren and 11 great-
grandchildren. Services were held Jan.
12 In Boston.
RUE. Betty, Bay Harbor Island, Jan
13. Riverside.
SIMONS. George J Bal Harbour. Jan
14 Riverside.
WK1NSTEIN. Jacob, N Bay Village
BIN IK. Solomon. Miami Beach. Rubin
GOODMAN. Samuel. Bay Harbor
Island Rubin.
KATZ. Herman
KUTCHER. Max, Miami Beach.
NOVEMBER, Stella. 81. N. Miami
Beach. Jan 14. Levltt-Welnsteln.
PORTENAR. Leah Mae. Rubin.
YAGODNIK, Felga. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
/.Allli. Jack L N. Miami Beach, Jan.
14. I^vitt-Welnsleln.
GROSBERG, Mae, 65. Miami Beach.
Jan. 16. 1/evltt-Welnstein.
SINGER. Jack. Miami Beach. Rubin.
BERNSTEIN. Samuel, Hollywood. Jan
16.
BORNSTEIN. Florence (Neufeldi.
Deerfield Beach.
RICHSTONE. J Donald. 55. N. Miami
Beach, Jan 22 Riverside.
SMITH. Alfred Miami Beach Rubin
WOLLENBERO, Benjamin, 8i. N
Miami Beach. Jan 21 Riverside.
ZOTSTEIN. Simon. Miami Beach.
Rubin
BOBROFF Max. Miami Beach.
BROTHERS. John. Miami Beach
Rubin
CHILEROWICZ. Mrs Bella, Rubin
FORSBERG, Mrs l'earl 61. Miami
Beach.Jan -I
FREIDSON, Grace.
Gl.l'CK. Rebecca, Miami Beach
GOLDBERG, Mrs Lillian. Miam
Beach llnliltl
GREENHUT, Mrs. Lillian. Miami
Beach Rubin
Conference on Refugees, he
represented the United Stats at
the Intergovernmental Com-
mittee on European Migration in
1958.
Mr. Ell was a two-year member
of the national board of the Union
of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. A member of the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews, he also was
on the Advisory Board of the
Jewish National Fund of
America.
In the Jewish community, he
was on the Executive Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and a life honorary
president of Temple Beth
S ho lorn.
A PROLIFIC writer, Mr. EU
was a frequent contributor of
opinion columns and letters to
The.Jewish Floridian.
Mr. Ell is survived by his wife,
Aiyce; a daughter, Sandra
Dalkin; a sister, Regina
Peterman; and three grand-
children. Services were Monday
at Temple Beth Sholom. with
Blasberg Funeral Home in charge
of arrangements.
EIGEN. Samuel. 81. Lauderhlli. Jan. 16.
Menorah.
ELFMAN, Hyman. Miami
FELDMAN. Rose. 96. N. Miami Beach,
Jan 17 Riverside.
MALLIN. Benjamin I Miami
WARSZAWSKY. Mrs Raquel. Miami.
Jan. 17. Rubin.
WKISENFELD. David Joshua. 47.
Miami. Jan. 16. Riverside
WYNNE. Gene. 79, Miami Beach, Jan.
17
AL'JKIGHT, Florence. Miami
collEN Reglna, Miami Beach
F1EN. Emanuel, 70, Miami Beach, Jan.
17. Riverside
KUHN, Robert I., 50. Hollywood. Jan.
17. Riverside.
SHARAT. Julius. Miami Beach
SHOR. Jeannette, 61. Miami Beach,
Jan. 18. Riverside.
STERNBERG. Louis. Hollywood. Jan
18. Riverside.
YOL RISH. William. Miami
BIU SSTAR. Jacob L Sr 90. N Miami
Beach Jan. 19 Riverside.
< >IIE.V George. Miami
KROI.L, Benjamin S.. 86. Miami Beach.
Jan. 19, Riverside.
I.l BEItG. Harold. Miami Beach. Jan.
19 Riverside.
PFAELZER. Laurence W 86. Bay
Harbor Island. Jan 17. Riverside.
KOEN1GSBERO, Jack. 80. Miami
Beach Riverside
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn Irrry Day Closest Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Levitt w Fe
IEVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD '9?t PemO'Ohe Road M1-7200
NORTH MIAMI U3Sb W Dii Hwy 4-315
WEST PALM BEACH 54 f OhMOoM* BlvO 89-8'00
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Keiitoent.d by S Levitt, F.D.
felMYo+Wt<2>212W-'7e00-Q0ef?rKBtVcl &7WR Rtf.'.fbfest Win's,N.y*
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.


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Fridy. Januar
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. 29 THRU
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 4 ONLY AT THE ABOVE STORES.
FRESH 3 LB. AVG.
I IDIIM
lllllllllllll
|(!DfUlf*
ST.iPS
U.S. CHOICE i^rq rKtsn j lb. avu, -fl 5* Q
Rib Steak ... LB 3^ Ground Beef LB 1oy
QUEEN ESTHER (u) FRESH KILLED
Kosher Made, Whole
Roasters, Broilers, Fryers
U.S. CHOICE 1st CUT,
FLAT HALF
Beef Brisket
SLICED
U.S. CHOICE 2nd CUT,
POINT HALF
LB.
2QQ POINT HALF OQ
Beef Brisket LB 1"
r% r "1 Z9 SHOULDER BLADE r^
Beef Liver.... LB. 1 Veal Chops LB 2
69
U.S. CHOICE (for the freezer) WHOLE
Brisket of Beef
VEAL RIB CHOPS OR
VEAL SHOULDER

35-LB.
AVERAGE
12 LB.
AVERAGE
'-""""~" OfiQ WHOLE OR HALF
Arm Steak IMU.JW Veal Breast 1 19
FRIDAYS REGULAR IJI ^Cl^l LB. JL
FRIDAYS REGULAR
(8-OZ. PKG.)
Bread Crumbs 34
FLAVORED BREAD CRUMBS.............4Q<
FRIDAYS REGULAR
(14-OZ. PKG.)
Bread Crumbs 64^
FLAVORED BREAD CRUMBS.........78*
KOSHER MADE
Turkey Wings.............79*
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTISES NONE SOLD TO
DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHY
ERRORS


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