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:
AA00010090:02715

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
p.~ 1.4
Page 12-A
Fag.
Page 2-A
9-Jewistnor^9fL
Friday. February 13,1$,
IN
SA
I
TO
CL
AC
B8
PI
TH
V
Kit
oft
dec
103
for
Pro
of
Stn
per
vslh
add
Apt
Floi
of
lull
belc
Al
den-
reqi
MO)
OF
TIO
witr
coui
any
havi
writ
basl
and
his .
amo
not
will
stab
tin*
null.
be
secu
desc
deliv
C 'UllI
clerl
pers
Al.
i-sljil
Notl.
been
WIT
FRO
FIRi
THIS
jectli
c hull
decei
tions
liltiv
dlctk
AL
AND
FILE
bar;
Da
of U
Ira tic
As)
ATTv
rep:
.lilM'l
350 Li
(Suiti
Mian
Telep
09621
IN
(
Oil
MAC
INR
RAY
IV
and
RIN-
Re
TO: :
YC
FIEI
solut
filed
requl
wrltti
on H
Attor
aillll't
Aveiv
Florli
orlglr
ab.
the 2'.
wrlae
tered
dema
TH1
lished
14 1 c<
Jewls
east
Florlc
wn
SEAL
MIAJH
day of
RI'
H. Lai
Attorr
162111
North
Florid
TelepJ
I IBM 17
On the occasion of their retirement, the two top executives of MAS are shown being honored
at a reception and dinner at the Harmonic Club in New York City. Left to right are Harry
Friedman, retiring vice president, administration and finance; Edwin Shapiro, HIAS presi-
dent; Bobbie Abrams, vice president of HIAS and co-chairman of the event; and Gay nor I.
Jacobson, retiring executive vice president. Succeeding Jacobson is Leonard Seidenman,
until now director of HIAS European and North African operations. Friedman s successor is
Irving Haber, who was HIAS comptroller.
Headlines
Report Traces Rise in Gentian Extremism
In recent years, there have been two major
developments within the right-wing extremist
movement in the Federal Republic of Germany,
according to the Minister of the Interior s Report
on Right-Wing Extremism: a decline in mem-
bership of large, organized right-wing groups
(since 1969) and an increase (since 1974) in the
number and membership of small, usually neo-
Nazi groups without strict organizational
structure.
Though the largest rightist organization, the
National Democratic Party, lost almost half its
1976 vote in the 1980 elections, the number of
right-wing groups in the country increased from
69 in 1979 to 75 in 1980. with a total membership
of around 19.000(1979: 17.300).
Since 1977. according to the report, the number
of disturbances and acts of violence instigated by
extremists has more than doubled. In 1980.
rightist violence resulted in 17 deaths, including
13 in the Oktoberfest bombing in Munich.
Nt-w York Chief Judge Lawrence H. Cooke said
that his recent order banning official court
business in discriminatory social clubs will not
only combat bias but enhance the judicial system
The chief judge made his remarks at a meeting
of the National Committee on Discrimination of
the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith held
at the League's New York headquarters.
Also appearing at the meeting was Joan
Specter, a member of the Philadelphia City
Council and author of that city's newly-enacted
ordinance against discriminatory social clubs.
Mrs Specter described her efforts in
tpearheading passage of the legislation which
bits Philadelphia from paying emplyees'
ess i upenses at discriminatory clubs and
it) contracts with firms that pay their
: plovees' dui~ at >uch clubs.
Greatly disparate metals, as well as some
rid ceramics, can now be bonded firmlv
manently, using a novel process developed
rs Le\ Levin and Moshe Wein. of the
irtment of Materials Engineering at the
n Israel Institute of Technolog>
The most common methods of bonding metals
welding, brazing and soldering are often
inapplicable, especially where two materials of
greatly differing characteristics are to be joined.
, Accepted diffusional bonding techniques and the
process of explosive cladding also have their
I disadvantages for some applications.
The technique utilizes the accelerated diffusion
which accompanies a recrystallization process at
I the contact site of the matched pair. By this
means, high-strength bonds are obtained within
minutes or even seconds.
Bonds so far produced include aluminum to
: steel, duraluminum to steel, and any of these
, metals to ceramics. Multi-layer sandwiches.'' o:
; aluminum, steel and ceramics, have also beer.
. produced.
I Over 100 genetic disorders are known to afflict
the 'ewish people, according to a new Soot n
titled "Genetic Disorders among the Jewish
People.'' by Dr. Richard M. Goodman, professor
of human genetics at Tel Aviv University's
Sackler School of Medicine and the Chaim Sheba
Medical Center, published by the Johns Hopkins
University Press Most of these diseases are
severe and affect the longevity of those afflicted,
says Prof. Goodman.
The book, the first authoritative reference work
on the clinical genetics of the Jewish people,
offers a broad overview of the historical
development and consequent heterogeneity of the
Jewish people; of the genetic diseases known to
afflict various Jewish ethnic groups (Ashkenazi.
Sepharadi. and Oriental); and of diagnosis,
prevention and therapeutic approaches to the
disorders.
Genetic diseases have existed for as long as
man has existed, says Prof. Goodman. His book
lists over 30 genetic disorders mentioned in the
Bible and the Talmud (not the same disorders
known to be common among Jews today I. some of
which the sources clearly recognized as family
afflictions which could be transmitted by the
mother and or the father.
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
is now accepting applications for the fifth
annual Ann. S. Petluck Memorial Awards, which
will be presented at the agency's 101st annual
meeting in New York March 23.
Awards of S400 each will be given to three
refugees who have made exceptional progress or
shown outstanding promise in resettling in the
United States." There are no restrictions on age
or sex
Individuals or organization- ting them
may obtain applications for the awards I i 'Anting
to HI VS 200 Park Avenue South New York.
N V 10003 Filing deadline is March Winners
will be notified on or before March 9, and need not
be present at the HIAS annual meeting to receive
their awards and stipends.
The awards are named for Ann S. Petluck. a
1 work administrator who specialized in
immigration and refugee work, and who in-
fluenced the practice of migration casework and
helped reshape United States immigration law.
The number of Germans touring Israel reached
180.000 last year, according to Gideon Pat.
Israels Minister of Economics and Tourism, at a
press conference in Frankfurt. Most of the
tourists, said Pat. stay one or two weeks and
some have been there before.
Pat also drew attention to the closer and more
evenly-balanced trade ties between the two
countries. German-bound Israeli exports in the
years first nine months increased from 8400
million in 1979 to $479 million last year For 1980
as a whole. Israel exports may 'have reached
about $600 million worth of goods. Agricultural
products and flowers account for nearly one-
third, textiles, clothing, fashion for 23 percent;
and diamonds chief!v industrial for 22
percent
One reason why
more Jewish families
select Riverside.
More Jewish personnel.
At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
Jewish personnel in Florida. It's been that way since 1935.
and it's one of the major reasons why more Jewish famil.es
select Riverside than any other funeral director.
At Riverside, families find total dedication to
Jewish tradition. A genuine feeling of understanding.
Economical assistance in arranging funeral services
between Florida and New York or anywhere else in the
world. And real concern for each family's needs and
wishes, regardless of financial circumstance.
Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
standard by which people are comparing all the others,
there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
tradition. And they honor it.
Four locations serving Dade County:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MlAMI:Dougias Road at S.W. 17th Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Call.531-1151
Other chapels in Hollywood.North Broward and West Palm Beach
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area
RIVERSIDE
Memorial C"a^i Ine Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funera
Alfred Golden. Executive Vice President;
Arthur GrossOerg. Vice President Leo Hack. Vice President
Kenneth M Kav Vice President i Can Grossberg
for mo'P-intorTiatiO" virile
Hadassah Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York NY 10019
(2121355-7900
SUPPORT ISRAEL
TodavJomorrow, Forever
A BEQUEST TO HADASSAH
INSURES THE FUTURE
OF ITS PROGRAMS IN
MEDICINE. EDUCATION &
YOUTH REHABILITATION
I

v
SlIH WE BUY & SELL NASD
ISRAEL BONDS
TRANSMITTAL SEC. CORP
82 WALL STREET NEW YORK. NY 10005
TEL (212) 344 8245
CALL US FOR OUR BEST PRICES
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
\
S
S
N
s
v
\
\
s
s
N
s
s
s
s
'
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUP mMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
463-9680 757-8513
CORALCABLES
272 Valencia Ave
coral cables. Fia
DOWNTOWN UPTOWN MIA.BCH.
134NE1StSt 228NE59thSt. 1608Wash Ave.
Miami, Fla. Miamj^la. Miami Beach, Fla


Friday, February 13, 1981
+Je*ist>fhrXfiaun
Page 3-A
i-i
News in Brief
Ben-Elissar to Quit Post as Envoy
JERUSALEM Israel will
, new \mbassador to
short!} when incumbent
,;, n Elissar resign to run
Knesset seat. The new
Cairo i~ expected to be
Sasson, a \etcran
who has served
Labor government- .is
,i, sent Likud regime.
n Ministry spoke-man
-\ i.,i\ ie told reporters that
fficial decision has been
Sasson was considered
the Ministry to be
eminent!} qualified to serve as
\mbassador to Egypt. Foreign
Minister Yit/.hak Shamir is
reported to have decided unof-
ficial!) to appoint him.
Sasson, 55. currently holds the
rank of Special Ambassador with
[responsibility for the Foreign
Ministry's two Kuropean Affairs
idi\i-ions. He served earlier as
Israel's Ambassador to Turkey
land to Italy and is one of Israel's
[leading experts on Arab affairs.
MEXICO CITY Mexico's
Defense Minister. Gen. F'elix
[Lopez, announced here that his
(country will not buy the Israel-
Imade Kfir jet fighters for its air
lone, but he praised the Israeli
[army.
Lopez arrived in Israel Jan. 11
.u the head of a 16-man military
Idelegation to inspect military
[installations and. specifically the
Ktir, the first combat aircraft
[ designed and built in Israel.
Figuring his six-day visit, he in-
Vs pec ted the Kfir production line
lal Israel Aircraft Industries.
Mexico reportedly had been
interested in the Kfir for some
time as part ol B program to
reequip its air force. It was ex-
pected to order24 ol the aircraft
Bui the Ktir had to compete
insi i In- American-made F-
ISK, and apparently the order
* ill "oi materializt Lopez told a
,vr>-- lonferenci here, however,
i H lie "saw the Israeli arms-.
; it is one ol the best in the
JERUSALEM Foreign
Yitzhak Shamir will
with Secretan ol State
Eliahu Ben-Elissar
Alexander Haig in Washington
later this month. News of the
meeting was released in
Washington by the Israeli
Ambassador, Kphraim Evron,
following his 45-minute talk with
Haig. Shamir is understood to
have asked for the meeting to
establish contact with the new
American Administration and to
discuss matters of immediate
concern to Israel.
Two subjects likely to be taken
up are the U.S. arms sales to
Saudi Arabia which Israel views
with alarm, and the creation of a
multi-national peace-keeping
force to patrol Sinai after Israel
completes its evacuation of the
peninsula in April. 1982.
NEW YORK Viktor
Brailovsky, who was arrested
last November on charges of
"defaming the Soviet state and
public order.'- has been trans-
ferred from Moscow's Butyrka
Prison where Anatoly Sharansky
was held incommunicado for 11
months, it was reported here by
Burton Lev inson. chairman of
the National Conference on
So\ iet Jew l'\
Brailovsky, a leading activist
ol the Jewish emigration
movement and editor ot the
journal. Jews in the USSR,"
was reported last month to be
seriously ill by hi-- wife, Irina
She said then that the in-
terrogation ol Brailovsky had
been temporarily suspended
KNESETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach 538-2741
Proudly Presents
At The Piano, Concert Pianist
JACK BAR AS
CANTOR DAVID BAGLEY
Sabbath Services Feb. 20 & 21 '5.00
Concert-Sunday, Feb. 22, 3 p.m. ;$5.00
Sabbath Services & Concert I $7.00
Tickets available in Synagogue Office
because of his medical condition.
Efforts to ascertain the nature of
his illness have been un-
sui cesslul.
Brailovsky has not been seen
by his wile, nor have formal
charges been leveled against him.
Levinson said He noted that the
transfer maj mean that Soviet
authorities intend to continue
then in\ esi igat ion ol the case
LONDON The British
government will !>egin an im-
mediate Btudy of racist
organizations and is considering
setting up special police units to
investigate r icisl attacks
William Whitelaw, Home
Set retar} made this pledge alter
talks with the Joint Committee
Against Racialism, a broad-based
bod) which include-, represen
tativea oi the churches, colored
minorities and the Jewish
community. The committee.
formed lour years ago to combat
the rightwing National Front,
says it knows ot at least I .()0()
attacks on colored minorities in
the last 18 months and believes
the total may be several
thousand.
WASHINGTON Human
rights will continue to be a prime
issue to the Reagan
Administration, Rep. Jack Kemp
(R.. NY i told a meeting hen oi
the International Council of B'nai
B'rith. While praising President
Reagan and Secretary ol State
Alexander Haig for their
statements of foreign policj.
Kemp noted that Haig has placed
......ter emphasis on combatting
world terrorism.
"1'he struggle for human
rights must go on." the
Congressman declared "I don't
think thi I tlited States can
afford to signal the world that it
is relaxing its fight for human
rights.*'
Call toll-free
800-432-0320
or write
\Realty Course
Including State Exam Prep Course ~
The Bert Rodgers Broker 6 day Acceler-
ated Course begins on February 23, at the
Holiday Inn, 1 350 South Dixie Highway,
CORAL GABLES. For the best instructors,
best course materials, and best service, en-
roll in the best school.
Do it right the first time!
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate, Inc.
7201 Lake Ellenor Dove 'Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 39809
We're serving you
even when you don't see us!
All ol our banks, their directors and advisory board members are Dade
County People We live here. We work here We do all we can lor the community
day-in and day-out We're serving you and our community even when you
aren't watching and. when you come in to see us we help you with your
banking with our "we care" services.
So. whether you see us or not. we're serving you
People to people
We built our reputation on it
We care.
> JEFFERSON
^NATIONAL BANKS
Serving all oi Dade County
MIAMI BEACH with Trust Department 301 Arthur Godfrey Road. 300 Arthur
Godfrey Road and 975 Arthur Godtrey Road 532-6451 NORMANDY ISLE
948 Normandy Drive 532-6451 KEY BISCAYNE 600 Crandon Boulevard
361-6451 SOOTH DADE 9600 North Kendall Drive and 10590 North Kendall
Drive 274-8382 NORTH DADE 290 Sunny Isles Boulevard and 18170 Collins
Avenue 949-2121.
Subsidiaries ol Jetterson Bancorp, lnc Members FDIC


Page 12-/
Pag.
IN
SA
1
TO
CL
AC
KS
I'K
TH
}
Fll
oft
dec
i 03
for
I'r<
of
Stn
per
esti
add
Apt
Flo
of
taU
belt
A
den
req
MO
OF
TIC
will
cou
any
hav
wrl
bas
and
his
ami
not
will
slat
ting
nati
be
sect
desi
dell
clai
cler
pen
Al
esta
Not!
beei
WIT
FR(
FIR
THI
jecti
dial
dece
tions
tati\
diet!
AI
ANL
FIL1
BAR
Dl
of '
tratl
As
ATT
REI
Jose
3S0I
Sin
Miai
Tele
o52:
IN
D.
MA
INI
RA'
P.
and
RIK
R
TO:
Y
FIE
sulu
fllec
reqi
writ
on
Atto
addi
Avei
H'lnr
orlg*.
ab.
the :
wise
terei
dem
T*
lishe
141
Jew!
east
Flor
WJ
SEA
MIA
I.iv i
R
H. U
AttOI
16211
Nortl
Flori
Tele|
oetvw
Page4-A__________________________________________________
What Makes Kreisky Run?
It is hard at this point to appraise the story
about Robert Lipshutz. former President Carters
special assistant when Carter was in the White
House
The report on our front page this week by
newsman William Saphire is based on a story that
Lipshutz himself circulated last week We have no
reason to question its accuracy and are running it
based on our investigation into its facticity
On the other hand, no less a distinguished
journalist than Victor M Bienstock. whose
thoughtful articles appear on this page from time to
time and elsewhere in The Jeu ish Floridian. firmly
believes that Lipschutz was taken in by a trick when
undertook a secret mission for President Carter to
Vienna to speak to Austria a Chancellor Bruno
isky about using good offices" of the
Palestine Liberation Organization to bargain for the
:he American hostages in Terehan right after
their incarceration.
Bienstock is a former vice president and top
editor of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in New York
for some 25-oddyears.and his sensitive nose for these
things can not be ignored
The essential problem, as we see it. is not
President Carter or his Jewish aide. Bob Lipshutz.
now returned to the private practice of law in
Atlanta. The problem is what motivates Chancellor
Kreisky of Austria a Jew who has forgotten his
Jewishness.
Withal, our Saphire piece on our front page this
week should prove to be fascinating reading.
> i***i Friday. February
' 13. lsg,
A Craven Bunch
An El Paso. Tex. law firm has placed an ad in
the Texas Bar Journal looking for a "Christian at-
torney."
Shades of the past.
It is interesting that a law firm should use a Bar
journal in which to advertise its bigotry its desire
to violate the laws of this nation on equal access-
equal opportunity.
What is even more interesting is that the name
of the law firm in question is Craven & Craven. The
Britannica World Language Dictionary defines
craven as "lacking in courage: cowardly; a base
coward."
We could not have characterized the law firm
more aptly. It deserves the public criticism to which
it will surely be subjected.
Untapped Expertise
The Reagan Administration, which is con-
centrating on domestic issues, should not overlook
the expertise that is available in the organized
Jewish community This is especially true of the
irganizations whi
w't: not only Jews alone bu
erkans
:-~ an .if.
press, the '.
D*1-- B'naiB'ritl National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council, as
well as others too numerous to name, all deal with the
entire gamut of problems this count ry faces.
Whether it is the economy, the major concern now of
the Administration: social problems, energy, urban
affairs, the separate concerns of the aged and the
young, crime, what have you. the Jewish communitv
can offer up some of the most sage advice to be found
in the United States.
Nor should the Jewish community be tapped for
advice alone. There are men and women who can
make important contributions to the new govern-
ment. Here, especially, women should be mentioned.
The Regan Administration appears to be having
trouble finding women to name to office.
Jewish Floridian
Phone rjMK
>FFICE and PLANT 1 JO N E th St Wiami Fla XJlB
r-aitor*naPufcUr Ajoc* Editor Executive Editor
Publuned Every Friday line* ltr by The Jewuft PtortdUn
Seoood-CU PoaUffc Pa* Miami Fla ISPS na
'we 'Mew
Wmlr o. m, Jr.,* T*ZZrZ*,c aJ.TOSS'S* mLIZL*! *"*"
El.sM..Iw.Sli N,MKr, ,n* m. Fr+,l>ZZ?Z,Zr,,im **"***-* ..
^Sw^Y^'0.^''"*!"^ Ar-) Oae Year (ILSt; Tw, Y^r, %M M
Capitalizing on Changing Climate
WHETHER or not the West
Bank settlements are illegal is foi
the first time less important than
an American policy statement on
them in this case. President
Reagan's vie* last week that
they are not
Thi- is true becau-e for the
rim lit Nixon years
an Amer: has declared
categ surd to
judgi
-tract -.ha: I! I i -' without
vie* '
con
n-
Reck ined in I hi rtns Mr
l


and arc mo\ ing to implement I \
212
IT l>> A refn jhing and wel-
come respite formula
tion of Middle East policj to
which we have more recently
become accustomed, that 1- to
j> pumped out in the oil fields
oi crude petrodiplomacy and in a
Mindlin
"' 'maHRKRPfiHMMMNMMBWn
as United
n Si h "i ork and
ecomea in-
Semitii nut
anti-2 t,ut
frankly anti-Semitic.
It v. t week, foi
a here '. shing
hi touch was fell so palp-
al ,i ( \ numan rights con-
ference before which Michael
Sunn Jr the new K-
pointee as l S representative.
ired
I have heard in this chamber
attacks upon Zionism in accents
of murderous hatred not heaM
since the days of the \ ,,,,
as though this chamber ha,
retrogressed 40 year- a- ,ho ,
this is not 1981 but M indl|"
(.eneva but along tn. n,u
Stalin axis
ADDED NOVA ,. in m
very first days within this coo
mission, imagine mj shock when
I heard
many lie* such
-uch despicable
11 in tibi human
rights
Refreshing, indei
when one recalls
General Ksaeml
See York -
-non under
ministration, where I -
sador I >. maid McHenn
so quick to lecturi
sigent' Israelis, mi on his hands
in calculate! -ii. Third
VWld delegate- im
other, roe* te -pew fortl i tirade
ol anti-Semitiam
Will President I: able
to -ustain this new even-handed
view on the Middle East? My-
-elf. I doubt it. particularly when
1 recall Egypt President Sadat's
warning to Reagan immediately
as he won so overwhelmingly in
November that Egypt would
consider it a personal offense if
the new President ultimately
showed a realignment ol diplo-
matic "tilt" toward Israel
IN ANY CASE, at least for the
moment the Israeli- can feel that
they are not necessarily outlaws
in the eyes of all of the world, or
racists and curmudgeon- in
general Perhaps, indeed, this is
as good a time as any to em-
phasize the extent of Israels
sacrifice in the cause ol jvace
President Sadat is committed
to insuring the fact after history
that the sacrifice simply does not
exist The enormity ol the de-
ception he has been successful in
perpetrating can lx--t be under-
stood in terms ol a parallel drawn
lietween the deception and the
best efforts of those anti-Semitic
hi-tonans who insist then wa-
rm Holocaust, that there w
concentration camp-, that the
number of Jew- who succumbed
to the Hitler nor:
Continued on Page 1 > \
Rocky Gives Human Rights a Cold Shoulder
'3^F*ruaiy.l3.19M....

'
*aADA574i
NumberT

-
-

\"> should
"uphold human rights in all parts
of the world The: onto
say that it we Keep lectunr.,
publicly condemning reg
with which we disagree, we
probably won't get the results we
desire.
Rockefeller seemed especially
worried that our repeated lee
turmg about human rights
our attempt to impose our own
standards by threatening to
curtail foreign aid and trade"
b ill-advised. Let's stop being
self-nghteous and offensive, he
went on.
THEN TURNING to develop-
ments in Argentina, he noted
that until 1976. when the military
took over. Argentinian societv
came near to crumbling, with
terrorists carrying out political
assassinations and kidnappmgs
oa a scale that traumatized the
country."'
So we are to understand that
now that Gen. Jorge Videla heads
-he government, every bod v can
breathe easier. The rate "of in
Hat** is down, foreign exchange
reserves are near $10 billioTX
- b aapeily


Vnd the Videla regime "seems to
w trying to rectify the injustice
that occurred
Let us turn now to the 1979
report on Human Rights
Practices for 1979 bv the U.S.
department of State There have
been six military and six civilian
presidents ln Argentina since
iio. that comprehensive and
authoritative review notes. Was
there a change then in 1976 and
after, as Rockefeller believes?
Again let s look at the U.S
report:"At this point, the Armed
rorces again took control of the
state, with the avowed goals of
promoting economic recovery
nd ending terrorism and
"'-The Armed Forces
maintained the state of siege
jggy 1974. dosed
Congress, deposed the President,
and replaced all members of the
Supreme Court. Elected state
and local governmental officials
** replaced by military 0f-
ncers. and political party ac-
**e*bly. were proR.V.ted .'
i red
addw
\M ERICAS
who probed and reported
stats ot human right- around the
world know that Adolfi
Ksquivel. the Argentinian
of an organization pr
human rights in Latin America
and latest winner of the N>
Peace Prize, knows it: Jacob
Timmerman. the Jewish editor
long held under house arrest by
the government of Argentina.
knows it. And the 71 outstanding
American religious leaders.
including 12 bishops, who have
urged Ronald Reagan to
denounce infractions of human
rights throughout the world.
know it.
But Rockefeller insists he has
been unduly criticized for a part
of what he said at his press
conference.
When Americans praised
Mussolini for making the Italian
trains run on time early in the
century, they. too. isisted they
were being unduly criticized-
They were to learn later what an
extremist regime can do by way
of oppression, torture, denial of
....: .
Coatismed oa Page 13-A


Friday. February 13,1981
+Je*istncrkhan
Page 6-A
Weekend in British 'Concentration Camp'
Continued from Page 1-A
in the camp- The vacationers who
pass the exam are given prison
fatigues or Allied military garb to
wear. Housing consists of hut-
like barracks with rags for
mattresses and blankets. Meals
consist of stale bread and rancid
gruel.
The pleasure concept that the
camp provides is that upon
arrival to the camp, the
"prisoners" are issued maps
which list four possible escape
routes, of which only one is
feasible. "Prisoners" can try to
escape and those who succeed in
getting four miles out of the
region of the camp, are con-
sidered to have made it to safety.
The task is made much more
difficult since a helicopter is
utilized to hunt down any
"escapees" and catch them
before they reach the four mile
freedom mark. Those who make
it are able to return to their
homes. Those who are recap-
tured, however, are returned to
the camp to face harsh interro-
gation and solitary confinement.
THE "commandant" of the
:amp is quoted in the story as
saying that those "vacationers"
who are successful in their escape
from this life-like POW camp,
would most likely have been able
(i do i he same if they were in-
carcerated there during World
War II. This three-day vacation
has proven so popular that
organizers are considering im-
plementing a three-month
version.
A variety of observers, when
asked to comment on this
vacation spot, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that while
[he situation is shocking it is
hardly surprising. Famed author
and Auschwitz survivor Elie
Hebrew Day
School
Conference
Principal! and administrators
of Hebrew Da) Schools ottering a
combined curriculum ot Hebrew
and General Studies will meet in
Mlani.i. Ga., tor the fifth annual
curriculum conference of the
Hebrew Da) School movement,
which today counts more than
500 schools in r states anil give
Canadian pro\ mces.
The conference, which will
meet from Friday, Feb. 13.
through Monday. Feb. 1(>. will
also be attended by seminary
.xdeans, educational psychologists.
Hebrew Day School principals,
and staff members of Torah
Umesorah. the National Society
for Hebrew Day Schools.
Currently there are about 35
Hebrew Day Schools in a number
of Southern states such as
Alabama, Florida, Georgia,
Kentucky, Louisiana, New
Mexico, South Carolina, Ten-
nessee, Texas and Virginia.
gnference hosts in Atlanta are
Ephreim Frankel, director,
Hebrew Academy of Atlanta, an
elementary school, and Rabbi
Herbert Cone, dean, Yeshiva
High School of Atlanta.
SEA CULL
MOTH P001 SUM ClUI _.
Rasarve Now for
SEDURIM
no ANY or ALL
PASSOVER MEALS
Your Ownf Hoal.
Tha KA80CN FAMILY
GRACE aOSEN.aMrMon *
|Fo. Ar> ll QllKtAIHTZI tT WMimCH
Wiesel called the vacation spot
"sick and morbid." Wieeel. who
serves as chairman of the U.S.
Memorial Council on the Holo-
caust, pointed to this as another
episode to cheapen the
Holocaust.
"It is now touching every area
and has even invaded the
recreational area. Everything
becomes 'fun,' he said. Wiesel
also commented on the irony of
the situation in that the
"vacationers" are "trying to
vicariously experience things
they can't understand or live."
A PROMINENT American
psychiatrist and analyst of social
behavior commented that this
could be an attempt on the part
of the British vacationers to try
to recapture what he called their
"lost glory." Since times for the
British are quite difficult today in
light of their economic situation,
this psychiatrist, who barring a
personal examination, preferred
to remain anonymous, felt that
this could be their way of looking
for an "escape" by reliving
glorious moments of the past.
Other survivors and social
commentators echoed these
views. The response to this latest
vacation resort was best summed
up by one middle-age woman,
herself a survivor of Dachau, who
said: "If back then anyone had
known of anything like this camp
in England, no one could believe
it. So how can I believe it?J'
a/ Mb
J5lA *Mn4t ,%mdap, *%S*mHp 45, /.9M/
. Ift'atni se 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
LUNCHEON BANQUET
Featuring
Presentation Of The
I.H.F.
$65 MILLION AWARD
TO
4" -.. *

"60 Plus Club"
Offering
The Histadrut Financial
Security Plan
and Featuring
A Golden Income And
A Home In The Homeland
jFor Your Golden Years"
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Chairman I.H.F. Board
of Directors
Honorable Ephraim Evron
Ambassador of Israel
To The United States
Couvert- $12.50jaer person
Dietry Laws Observed
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Suite 389
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
(305) 531-8702 (Miami)
(305) 945-2248 (Broward)
Florida Director: LEWIS ALPERT
$2 Million Bequest Program
For The Polsky Geriatric Center
Israel's Major Nursing Facility
I For The Aged and Chronically 111


V,
..'IPSWS-A_____
Pi
INT
?*$fof&tic&hfL
PHdiy^ebr^aotj.V^,
Court Decision

Hostilty Not Mandated by Amendment
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) A new
Jersey State appellate court has
held, in a decision believed to be
unprecedented, that the First
Amendment "does not mandate
hostility" toward religious
practices in reversing a lower
COW ruling that the Teaneck
school board had violated federal
and state constitutions by
banning extra-curricular ac-
tivities on Jewish and Christian
holidays.
Howard Zuckerman, president
of the National Jewish Com-
mission on Law and Public-
Affairs (COLPA). which helped
Teaneck school board attorneys
in the initial legal test of the ban.
said the appellate court decision
could have widespread im-
plications. He said that COLPA
also had filed a friend-of-the-court
brief on behalf of the school
board.
HE SAID the Teaneck Board
of Education approved the ban
March 9, 1977 in a bid to end
discriminatory practices in
Teaneck public schools, including
denial of equal opportunity to
students based on religion. The
board approved a resolution
which provided that "to the
maximum feasible extent,"
school activities and programs
will not be scheduled on a Friday
night. Saturday day. or Sunday
morning.
The policy was challenged in
November, 1978 by the Teaneck
High School drama class. The
Playcrafters." when us members
learned thai their play. "Don'l
Drink the Water," could not be
FRED JOSSI
: i
' < .-.
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
' i
.'...-
'''. table i
mood m one o' _.
'Ooms -.
vVine Cellar -. .: p i
P i ga i '0 Sw'Ss Ciaie*
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Alto violin playing
lor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW
445-
closed I
rV32Ave. 1
1-5371 7
Mondays I
Gourmet Seafood
Earlj Bird Specials
CATCH OF THE DA)
Kingfish or
Mackarel
$795 Lemon Sole, Scrod
Halibut & Snapper
895 Fresh Canadian
Salmon
All dinners include:
Salad, potato, cottee &
ice cream from
4:30-6:30
1700 79th St. Cswy.
North Bay Village
Reservations 868-6542
ROYAL HUNGARIAN EH RESTAURANTj;
Serving most delicious foodj ?
at reasonable prices I *
10% Discount on prepaid Friday night meals 1
Our 34th Anniversary Year I
538-5401 t
performed, as originally
scheduled, on Thursday, Friday
and Saturday evenings during
the fall semester of the 1978-79
school year.
The drama class, represented
by the New Jersey Civil Liberties
Union, filed a suit in the chancery
division of New Jersey Superior
Court, the lowest state court,
charging that the school board,
having acted on the basis of the
religious practices of some local
public school students, had im-
permissibly entangled the school
hoard with religion. Thechancery
division upheld the complaint of
the Playcrafters and a three-man
appellate division panel reversed
that opinion in a ruling handed
down in Trenton last Jan. 19
PRESIDING JUDGE John
Michels, writing for himsell and
the other two judges on the
panel, held thai ih.' First
Amendment does not mandate
hostility or callous indifference
in religious practices. To do so
would be to prefer those who do
not believe in religion over those
who do
The appellate division also
ruled that the ban was an effort
h_\ the Hoard to enable its
students to partn-ip.ur as full) as
Im> 11> 11 in extra-curricular ac-
tivities without infringing on the
religious liberties ol those
students
The ruling also declared that
permissible accommodations to
religion can take the form of
avoiding conflicts between
secular and religious activities."
Zuckerman, commenting that
he did not know of a similar
ruling in any American court,
declared that the school board
policy does not conflict with
constitutional bans on establish-
ment of religions but. rather, that
it represented action "in keeping
with the finest traditions of this
nation. since essentially it
guarantees all students an equal
opportunity to participate in
school-related activities regar-
dless of their religious beliefs and
practices."
HE ASSERTED that if the
First Amendment is held to
prohibit the school board's
policy, this would amount to an
implication that the church-state
separation doctrine requires
hostility to religion.
Zuckerman said it was im-
portant to note that the issue in
the Teaneck school board policy
is not whether a school was
required to re-schedule school
activities to avoid conflicts with
religious practices of some
students, but. rather, whether
such re-scheduling was constitu-
tionally permissible so as to
ifford equal opportunity for
participation by all students.
------------------*"

Baros Elected
To Head National
Services Ass'n
William Baros, Jr.
The National Association of Jewish Vocational Services
has announced the election of J. William Baros. Jr. as
president.
Baros is a Jewish community leader in the fund-raising
campaigns of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer '
gency Fund of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. He
is past president of Miami Jewish Vocational Service
(JVSI and has been a vice president r\nd member of the
NAJVS Board for several years.
Baros. who heads the Miami Rug Co.. is married and
has four children. His wife, Irene, is a co-chairperson of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Committee on
Services for the Elderly and is active on Federation's
Planning and Budget Committee.
Israelis Pessimistic About
Possibility of Peace
TEL AVIV (ZINSl Most Israelis are not t......ptimistic
about the chances for permanent peace with Eg} IS a result
of the Camp David accords, according to a surve> >> the 1'ORI
Institute. 43.8 percent of the public does not believe that the
Camp David agreement will result in a permanent peace,
compared with 30 percent of those questioned who do believe
that it will happen. 8.3 percent said that it depended on the
resolution of the energy crisis and also on the results of the
election in the U.S.A., as well as the status of the problem of
Jerusalem. 17.9 percent expressed no opinion either way
THE SURVEY further finds that the ranks of the pessimists
include young and native-born Sabras. academicians, and those
whose countries of origin were Europe or America The op-
timistic camp includes mostly those whose countries of origin
were Asia or Africa. A second survey by the same Institute
dealing with the popularity of former Minister Yigal Hurvitz
found that 28.4 percent of the public was pleased with his
performance while 44.8 percent were not. He has since resigned
I UKtii BUTT KOSHER
HOTEL t IEACH ClUI
OPEN ALL YEAR
MAKE THE SHORE CLUB HOTEL
YOUR HOME YEAR ROUND
Including
Delicious Meals TV In All Rooms Card Room Movies
Dancing Entertainment Private Beach Pool Free Parking
NATIONAL KASNRUTH -lun
Phone:538-7811
ON THf OCEAN AT IM St. MM BmcII
4J-5*,? 4 #y
.
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
WV/eriff
/DISCOVER for yourself
tni|M-h when it's RIGHT!
7AKMAKlHrS2
REAL ITALIAN RESTAURANT
lie GiraJAa, Coral Gable* 40-0*4
TWO BLOCKS NORTH OF MIRACLE MILEI
Samataoas Laacbeoa Special! Maaelay tftra FrMay 11 3V?
ALL DINNERS UNDER SS SEVEN DAYS A WEEK Mf P.M.
GET MORE FOR YOUR
GOLD.
Before you sell your unwanted diamonds
and jewelry, come to Mayors for a confi
dential evaluation. Were paying more than
you ever thought possible! And we'll pay vou
immediately... in cash I
Its no wonder leading attorneys, banks
estate officers and private individuals all over
the world are selling their gold and diamonds to
Mayor's. Call any Mayor's store or Estate Division
office for a private, confidential evaluation.
CORAL GABLES. 283 Catalonia Avenue. 442 4233.
toll free 1 800 432 2380;
BAT HARBOR. 1035 Kane Concourse. 865 1448:
HALLANDALR. 2500 E. Hallandale Beach
Boulevard. 454 5665.
PALM BEACH. 155 Worth Avenue. 833 2404
MAYORS
Jf^rs* Gcmolofllsts since 1910


Fruby,Fetmiry 13.1961
KkmMfkrAM**
Page'/-A
Women/uuxers Bleat
Photos Prove UN
People Don't See They're Ladies Charges of Mutilation
Against Israel Untrue
"I toll you, the persecution of the Jews was
nothing compared to what we go through," said
Bobbie Broton in an expensive set of robes she
was wearing. The robes came from Denham
Springs, La.
Bobbie is a part-time secretary and copyist. On
weekends, she's a Kleagle in the Invisible Empire
ot the Ku KJuz Klan.
Hobbies complaint was voiced during a
gathering of KKK persons last week at the corner
of US. 441 and NW 199th St., North Miami. She
was holding forth with Klanswoman Betsy
Clarke.
BETSY WAS offering newspapers to passing
motorists, one of whom called her a vile name.
Betsie blew him a kiss in return. The insults
began to come fast and furious, which is what the
North Miami Klavern should have expected,
meeting as it was in a white, middle class neigh-
borhood.
Wondered Bobbie: "How can they speak that
way to a woman?" As the curses increased, she
noted: "I'm still a woman. If I didn't have my
Klan robe on, I'd haul off and pop that guy one,
right inthe mouth."
Then came her remark about the persecution of
the Jews. She continued: "What rights do white
people have left?"
BOBBIE'S especially worried because she is a
practicing Roman Catholic with one child in a
parochial school. The Archidiocese of Miami may
throw her out if they learn she belongs to the
KKK. Still, she's proud of the fact that she used
to attend weekly meetings at a Klan cell in Cutler
Ridge until she founded the North Miami cell.
Never fear, offered Bobbie: "The Communists
divide and conquer. The Klan divides and grows."
By. HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Photographic enlargements of
the bodies of five terrorists killed
by Israeli forces in Lebanon Dec.
25 have led senior United Nations
officers to admit they were wrong
in accepting the allegations by
some troops under their com-
mand that Israeli soldiers had
mutilated the bodies.
UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim set up a commission of
inquiry to look into the matter
after Israel vigorously denied the
Reagan Say Settlements Not Really Illegal
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan said that
America's "number one. .moral
commitment" in the Middle East
is "to see that the State of Israel
has a right to continue living as a
nation" and that he also feels
"that morally, the United States
should do everything it can in an
even-handed manner, to bring
peace to the Middle East." But
he emphasized that the process
"starts with the accptance of
Israel as a nation" by those
countries which refuse to
recognize it.
Keagan. in the first of a series
of informal news conferences with
selected reporters in the Oval
Office, also reiterated his belief
thai Israel's military capabilities
are of benefit" to the U.S. in the
region and his disagreement with
tin' Carter Administration's
contention that Israeli settle
nts on tin West Hank are
"illegal." However he criticized
1-r.n i s cum nl nettii enl mo\ es
ill i i'ic! iin
essaril; pn -i al
KEAGAN, mi: to
l*he
i Science
r, I ind
I'imi ini madi his most
i omprehensh comment in i he
Midi
V\ It I, P's|W ( i
ot i' on, he
ined that hi S- hould
ilish i i resi ic
'. i. N tin
fthej reckless
:ii" IVO be nsknu
es '
.:. .' polic; u thi Vlideasl.
lent plu e\ >
.i
senl
Si i ii i has..
H as .i
.m believe that md think
> re moral} bound to do
Bui beyond that, I think
:t llso 8 t WO-W a\ -I : i I
Hi added 1 think Israel,
ben ,i r\ sharing oui same
ideals, I think democratic ap-
proach to thingi with .i combat-
read) and even a combat-
experienced military, is a force in
the Middle East thai actually is
of benefit to us
"BIT Ialso feel that morally the
united States should do every-
thing it can in an even-handed
manner to bring peace to the
Middle East. Now this, based on
our first commitment, means
that we have to get over the
hurdle of those nations in the
Middle East that refuse to recog-
nize the right of Israel to exist.
"Peace will come when that
first step is taken. Now a few of
them have as Egypt did: and
(President Anwar) Sadat who I
think is one ol the great states-
men for doing that.
Asked if he approved of the
"accelerated settling of the West
Bank" by Israel, Reagan said,
"As to the West Bank, I believe
the settlements there I dis-
agreed when the previous
Administration referred to them
as illegal, they're not illegal. Not
under the UN resolution that
leaves the West Bank open to all
people Arab and Israel alike,
Christian alike.
"I DO THINK, perhaps now
with this rush to do it and this
moving in there the way they are
is ill-advised because if we're
going to continue with the spirit
of Camp David to try and arrive
at a peace, maybe this, at this
time, is unneccessarily
provocative."
The President questioned the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's claim to legitimacy as
representing the Palestinian
people. Asked if he had "any
sympathy toward the Palestin-
ians or any moral feelings toward
them and their aspirations.
"I know that that's got to be a
part of any settlement. I think in
part of any settunent. I think in
arriving at that, here again, there
is the outspoken utterance that
Israel doesn't have a right to
exist; there is the terrorism
practiced by the PLO. I never
thought that the PLO had ever
been elected by the Palestinians.
Maybe it is recognized by them
as their leadership, but I 've never
seen that that's been definitely
established. But, again, it starts
with the acceptance of Israel as a
nation."
charges made by Dutch troops of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Leabanon (UNIFII.I
THE EVIDENCE against Is-
rael was a photograph of the
bodies made three days after the
incideent with a telescopic lens at
a distance of about one kilometer.
It showed only three bodies and
was taken to substantiate the
charge that the other two bodies
had been burned and mutilated
with explosives.
The photograph was shown to
Israeli officers at a meeting
between Gen. Emmanuel
Erskine, the UNIFIL com-
mander, his deputy. Brig. Gen.
Odegaard. and the Israeli
commander of the northern
region. Gen. Avigdor Ben-Gal,
accompanied by his aides.
Ben-Gal asked for an im-
mediate enlargement of the
photo. When this was examined
by the officers a short time later,
all five bodies were visible, none
showing signs of burns or
mutilation.
ISRAEL ARMY sources said
Odegaard admitted he may have
been too hasty in accepting the
allegations of the Dutch troops
without further investigation.
But UN sources expressed sur-
prise at the admission and said
they would await the findings of
the investigating commission.
Also available:
Soft Pack 85s
and 100s
Regular or Menthol
80* IMS ttiw 0 01 dig la:" 0.005 mg mcotmt.
WWs FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mg "tar" .2 mg nicotine.
l\ pr cigarette bv FTC method SOFT PACK FILTER MENTHOL
2 mg "tw". 2 mg. nicotine. v per cigarette.
FTC Report DEC 79
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


Page 12*
Pi >age S-A
jmisM&sgm
Friday. February 13,1981
Carter Aide's Secret Mission
Kreisky Wanted PLO to Mediate
Scandal Rocks Kosher Meat
Marketing Practices in Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
PLO were practially the onl>
ones who openly befriended
|Khomeini and his people while
1 they were in exile from Iran."
iLipshutz wrote.
h "What Kreisky did not remind
, *as quite aware of them I that
f'Kreisky himself was the leading
'idvocate among European lead-
sers tor recognition of the PLO;
p.hat the PLO obtains practically
"all of its arms from the Soviet
AUnJon; that Arafat at that very
Fmoment was conferring with
^Russian leaders in Moscow. .
1*and that the Soviets stood to pro-
tit greatly trom friction between
d,lranand the United States. .
M "Bruno iKreiskyl then, with all
]the persuasiveness he coulc
wimuster. urged me to meet and
"talk with the PLO leader Issam
{UJSartawi. who was in Vienna" and
wiwho Kreisky described as a mar
jJ*whose life is in constant dang< 1
Bbfrom radical Palestinians
an bee a use he is dedicated to the
Furthermore, according to
Lipshutz. Kreisky stated
that he wanted our gover-
nment to take demostrable
action openly and directly
with the PLO would be de
facto recognition of the
PLO even though he
tried to assure us that this
as not a quid pro quo to get
Arafat's intervention with
Khomeini in the hostage
situation!
wl
ATI,
caue "1 bringing peace betweer
ita Israel and the Palestinians.
""Lipshutz said Kreisky insisted ht
b,should meet Sartawi regardle---
o: the fact that the U 0 had a
JJJcommitment to Israel not to do
ClaSO
{' FURTHERMORE, according
Ao Lipshutz.' Kreisky stated that
"Vhe wanted our government t<
beetake demonstrable action
W'openly and directly with the PLt
j,.jjwhich would be de facto recog
THnition of the PLO. .even though
Jjjbe tried to assure us that this was
decnot a quid pro quo to get Arafat's
tioantervention with Khomeini in
Jjf^-he hostage situation." Lipshutz
Awrote that he remained non-
ANixjmmittal.
FIL
bai Meanwhile, Kreisky made
Darragements for Chamey to fly to
tratlsrael to meet with Weizman.
"Weizman called together a
Asmeeting of his top military and
intelligence advisers to discuss
all possible plans by which the
LEjAmerican hostages might be
joswescued. and actually allowed
3| jCharney to sit in on at least part
Miapf the meeting.
jj^'lj With respect to the phase of
------the consultations. Lipshutz wrote
that "Evan though the Israelis
probably know as much about
'"Teheran and Iran and the Iranian
people as anyone in the world.
"AYeizman and his advisors
concluded that lhe> would see
n<> way to conduct a successful
military mission to rescue our
ma stagi
RM x~ FOR the Austrian-PLO
Pen ipshutz wrote that
HJft '". izmai old Charnev that anv
KiPi -, '
k*. approach bv the
TO: 1 S ; l.O. even relating t<
tin hostage matter
won ioua indication u
the lai : .t the U.S. govern-
FIEI
solut
filed
requ
wrltt
on
At to
add
Aven
Fiori
orljjt
..li
lh- 2;
wise
tred
dema
THJ
lished
141 Ci
Jewti
east
Florid!
wn
SKA
MIAMI
day of
HI
ment did not have suffkier.:
resolve to fulfill its commit:
and the U.S. "capitulation
this regard well might hi
terminal effect on the peace
treaty proceedings because ..--.
United States commitments BJ
the Egyptian-Israeli :
process are so vital
though Israel fully r
that t>0 American lives wei
stake in the Iranian situati
Lipshutz continued.
"Chamey believed that the
situation in Israel, both with
reference to its economic
problems and its political in-
stability, was so bad that any
miscalculation on our part
relative to contacts with the
PLO. could precipitate an Israeli
reaction which, although perhaps
emotional, might be the pretext
lor drastic action taken for the
purpose of unifying the Israeli
people."
On Nov. 14, Lipshutz spoke
with Saunders by telephone from
Vienna and was told "that about
an hour earlier the decision had
been reached and the project had
been wrapped up.' Saunders
advised me as follows:
1) that the decision had been
made to pursue only the private
channel of communication with
the PLO which had been
established months earlier with
Israeli concurrence, and not the
public channel urged by
Kreisky." (The author does not
elaboarate on the nature of the
"private channel" or "Israeli
concurrence.)"
2) that there would be no
public recognition of or quid pro
quo with, the PLO:
3) that 1 should explain this
decision to Kreisky. express our
appreciation for his assistance
and advice, and try to keep the
Kreisky connection war but not
hot. .
SUMMARIZING the episode.
Lipshutz noted that throughout
the hostage crisis President
Carter's guiding objectives were
"to protect the safety and obtain
the release of the American
hostages and to protect the
integrity and national interests of
nited States. The Pre-
sident refused to deal with the
H.Lai
Attorn)
16211 if
North!
Florid!
TtlftaH
Spanish Tuition
Privately by experienced tutors
for students, businessmen and anybody requiring1
a knowledge of Spanish, we use the old, tried and
trusted methods of full study of the grammar
no machines, no gimmicks.
Lessons at our studio or in your own home.
Also French, German and Italian
Alba Language Services, Inc.
2138 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami 33137
Phone 868-4197
PLO (other than through non-
public channels of com-
munication previously agreed to
by our government and by
Israeli, despite the possible
assistance Arafat might have
given to obtain the release of the
hostages. Such action would have
violated our nation's agreement
with its friend, the State of
Israel, an agreement which was
made by Secretary of State Kis-
singer at the conclusion of the
19' '..-. Israeli war
-.-...- never publicly
- : the
gov<-----enl and
. -'-.- : > PLO. and
... > which
_ : have en-
--. '.r.t ...
- Furthes .-.espue
:> :- ..< political advan-
..-.-.. been his
n the I
Jimmj Carter never revealed this
\_- and his
PI
rorisl actions
even under thes< most tempting
0! .'lrcun.-
BYHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Medical files related to cases of
food poisoning during the past
decade are under reexamination
as a result of an emerging scandal
over the marketing of tainted
meat from carrion in the guise of
freshly slaughtered meat. The
criminal practice, with apparent
underworld connections, is
believed confined to the Haifa
area. The secretary of the Israel
Poultry Raisers Union has been
arrested on charges of selling
diseased turkeys for human con-
sumption.
Similarly, one of the largest
meal wholesalers in Haifa is
under detention for allegedly
supplying carrion to kosher
butchers, sausage manufac-
ture- restaurants and catering
establishments
ALTHOUGH Jerusalem and
ral and -outhern regions ol
the country are believed to be tree
of taint.li meat, there has boi
atk drop in meat t.'tisump-
tnin among all Israelis while booh
rs report an upsurge in
demand for vegetarian and dairy
cookbooks.
The scandal broke as a result of
a parliamentary question asked
three months ago by MK
Shulamit Aloni of the Civil
Rights Movement. A police in
vestigation that followed led to
the arrests of Arab villagers.
Jewish butchers and indications
of lax kashrut supervision
Two weeks ago. police di-
covered that an Arab family
named Shalhabi from Sulam
village in the Jezreel Valley, has
lieen profiting for the past 12
years from the sale of the car
casses of liseased cattle and
poultry to meat wholesalers and
processors.
THE SHALHAB1S gathered
the carrion from scores of kib-
butzim in northern Israel, osten
sibly for sale as dog food. Kil>
but/ Spokesman said they h;u! mi
idea it was being marketed to
butchers and thought the Aral
clan was doing them a favor b>
clearing t he land ol t he carcas
Rabbinical aui hi irit i"- s<
on the scandal t<> > thorl Jews
eel onh kosher eat
Merchandise Needed
Miami Jewisn
Home and
Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas
Gardens
rzr
LmJ \n
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) 635-675 3 in Dade. and
(305) 981-8245
in Broward.
Thrift Shop location*:
5713NW27II Ave.Miam,
500 NE 7ytn St Miami
3145 Hallandale Beach
Bivd Haiirtndale
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural hentage,
rh, *JuT7 Pnd?.T,f ?3Ving the n,y Jewish P'Pe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland s most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
tS!E t^T XtCh i?J&B- We ^"V *le *e "notches
* wX "and *** e result ,s we -v
J&B to ir^rnSx;^ ? ^tsre t*-
J&Xi It whispers.
66 Pro* Bndl Scar* Wh^.. f 11ffl P-"-|M|rlM|| *. L


Friday, February 13,1981
JenisfiHer Minn
Page 9-A
Time is running out!
Get a Timex watch at
AmeriFirst Federal.
Better hurry. There's
not much time left to
choose from a beauti-
ful assortment of 12
men's and women's
Timex watches, in-
cluding precise quartz and LCD's in gold and silver finishes.
Or to select a handy travel or electric snooze alarm, or an
elegant pen and pencil set.
Just deposit $500 or more in a new or existing
AmeriFirst Federal checking or savings account or renew a
maturing certificate. Depending on the amount of your
deposit, you can receive your selection as a gift... or you can
buy it at a special low price. One gift per account.
It pays to have your checking and savings
at AmeriFkrst.At AmeriFirst you earn 5'4% a year
interest compounded daily on your checking funds, plus high
interest on a wide variety of savings plans. You also get a
single monthly statement, itemizing both your checking and
savings transactions. And no matter where you open your
account, you can do business at any of our 45 convenient
offices throughout Florida.
AmeriRrst Check service is free each
month when you maintain a minimum checking balance
of $500 or more, or a total balance of $10,000 or more in all
accounts listed on your single monthly statement. If your
checking balance falls below $500 and your combined balance
is less than $10,000, your monthly service charge is only $3.
You'll also enjoy the peace of mind of doing business
here at the South's largest Federal, where your funds are
backed by over $3 billion in assets.
So get savings, checking and a Timex. But hurry!
Gift offer ends February 27.
FntdBRMI new or emistini ctccli'fic and oruonjs jccouw Wit*: U w g'tt a cw wcM^ rs tMo*s ..V deposit 0! $:c w 1----------
tilt II S Ml to sm Kin HIM lo iiMJ I'OMMto mm SUM! o'Mic
I.Peme;ivomePtn&Peocil Gift G:ft Gilt Gift $4 95
2. Westclox Travel A:m $295 Gift Gift Gift Gift 5 95
3. Timei Electric Snowe Alarm 2 95 Gift Gift Gift Gift 5 95
, 4. Timei Woman s Round Cavatina 8 95 $6 95 Gift Gift Gift I i 95
S. Times Woman's Sportster 8 95 6 95 Gift Gift Gift 1195
1. Timei Man's Silver LCD 8.95 6 95 Gift Gilt Gift 1195
Minw Man's Gold ICO 8 95 6 95 Gift Gift Gift 1195
1- Timex Woman's Gold Oval Cavatma 1095 8 95 $6 95 Gift Gift 14 95
I Time Woman's Twin Band 10.95 895 6.95 Gift Gift 1495
It Dm Man's Gold ICO Black Band 10 95 8 95 695 Gift Gift 1495
11. Tim Man's Silver LCD-Silver Band 1095 8 95 6.95 Gift Gift 14.95
12. Tune Woman's Gold ICO 1595 1395 1195 $995 Gift 20.95
11. Timex Woman's GoM Owl 15.95 1395 1195 995 Gift 20.95
14. Timei Man's Silver DweM LCD 15.95 1395 11.95 995 Gift 20.95
11 Tun* Man's GoM Overt? 15.95 1395 11.95 995 Gift 20 95
/.MERlFlRST
Federal
America^ Number 1.
ISEE
...1. ^l. 1 fc.., M*mh ft*tl SiWW nd Lo lnran CocpocMion. DOWNTOWN: OneStWAt iMim Office)/100 N.E W Ave. NOOtTHEAST: 8380 HE.
*MPm___-,.- .. ~nc.i oMt(Wnl<>'JJB'll'0,',""n8 WH W*iSiii^2i^i'Zft-Tw(i7ihAw Mumi I jto H1ALKAH: WalUnd Mill P>OAMieACH:17.l9S V Hy Kd H WmdonTbwn/lOSS KjneConcwre/1025 71HSI
* 'mtN^^^^i^^/^o^^BtTcatinAL: MOtitwinM*:.WHS??gJJ^w A iSaTSSi wosTtAi> mn s **,., h- honbo* county cx **n Kr> ld eatowAiD county 3201
'* >-. DtdeiMd M.II/1J70I H "end*" I*'15101 J"'S^/EZmiILi "'mw"' P*" Shopping C.../1740 Eat llimwllll Blvd IALM BEACH COUNTY: 998 3 Federal Hwy,. Boc.
I ElML-h' Vmrtun Uta SI>cHa.Ct^Ugl^^^nlJwo ,.., a^,*, A.. Sntoli/S51 VS Bypus 41. Wnice/1928 College Pulc-w PI Mym/2073 Nh SI.. North. Niptt*.
,*1 ^^'ttSHK^uim/tBOKFl^Aal/^Ol BtKWW Bhd CBNTEAL: MOO HW1 ** 7""!"J -" '^ Rbw m^I HOMESTEAD: 28875 S Fede.il Hwy. MOrWOE COUNTY: Oce Red. Key Urgo]HOI
lT/A^MeSlil^Cl^%TAln^ PU" Shopping Or./ 1740 Esl H.llnd..e Hlvd FALM BEACH COUNTY: 91*
p^S^^OgMfc,^^ ** *- SU/HI IS Hyp-. .. VWce/IOM Cehde Prt^ H Myer,/2073 I


Page?' *
Pag
PagalO-A
+Je*istnurJdlorL
Friday. February 13,1961
ir
s.
T<
a
A
B
PI
TI
K
of
(C
(o
P:
of
St
P<
et
at
A|
F)
of
tu
tot
d
re
M
Ol
Tl
w
cc
ai
hi

bi
at
hi
ai
nc
w
st
tli
m
bi
8
d
cl
cl
P
et
N
b.

F
F
TI
je
cr.
dc
tic
la
dl
AI
FI
B.
of
tr
A
R
Jc
36
(E
M
T<
OS
f
I
v
c
/
a
/
I
c
8
t
V
t
(!
1
(
J

f
S
1
c
liberation Threats
Merkava Decision
Jerusalem Mayor Not Worried Laid At Britain's Feet
NOTRE DAME, Ind. -
(JTA) Mayor Teddy
Kollek of Jerusalem
declared here that recent
threats by Arab leaders to
"liberate" Jerusalem do not
disturb him. "It's not the
first time," he said. "But
Arabs in Jerusalem are the
most civilized, best edu-
cated of any in the world,
and they don't want to see
their city divided any more
than the Jews."
Kollek's remarks were made to
the 23 North American members
of the Jerusalem Committee who
held a two-day meeting at the
University of Notre Dame where
they endoresed Israel's adminis-
tration of Jerusalem. The meet-
ing was the first held by the
committee outside Jerusalem and
the first where North American
members met separately.
The participants expressed the
hope that similar regional meet-
ings will be held in other areas of
the world and recommeded the
full 130-member committee meet
in Jerusalem this year.
THE JERUSALEM mayor
emphasized the success he has
had in uniting the city's religious
entities during the Jordanian
occupation 13 years ago. "There
is more tolerance in Jerusalem
now than there has ever been." he
said. "Under the 19 vears of
Jordanian rule. Christians and
Jews weren't allowed to visit
their holy places: there was no
free Christian education; 58
synagogues were destroyed.
"Now the holy places are meti-
culously taken care of; Arabs are
allowed the citizenship they
desire and the education system
they want. Each religion ad-
ministers its own holy places;
there is free access to the Arab
countries, and everyone can
participate in the local demo-
cratic elections."
The committee's report en-
doresed Kollek's efforts toward
unity and universal access to the
city, as well as his plans for au-
tonomous governing units within
the multitude of cultural and
religious communities. Coming in
the wake of criticism of last
summer's Knesset reaffirmation
of a united Jerusalem as Israel's
capital, the resolutions stressed
the need for harmonious relations
and unity within the city.
FATHER Theodore Hesburgh.
president of Notre Dame and a
member of the Jeursalem com-
mittee, who hosted the event,
contrasted the tranquility of
Jerusalem with the tension and
armed conflicts elsewhere in the
Middle East. Stating the consen-
sus of the committee, he
declared:
"I believe that any person of
good-will fully acquainted with
the facts of the situation and with
the ways in which Jerusalem now
lives, thrives, and is adminis-
tered, will join me in recognizing
that the promise of enabling
Jerusalem to fulfill its historic
role as the City of Peace.' '
The special advisor to the
mayor, Zvi Brosh. stated. "There
Rudolf Hess Xbmmittee'Members
Demand $7 Million Ransom
BOW |J I \
hei i
. |
i i i I-', i. 14 d

fund to free
I rison ii Wi si
igl | .
i
>ner in Spandau.
Id' neo Nazi gro
no m
o th<
vlli< ci powers whi :
he | rison I i< I niti
ent
Th
'
wild be "a gestun
nd should in ; the
Tie.dwii! for ftudoll Commit
ae," an organization formed b\
son, VVolf-Ruedi) er Hess.
i i Munich a No
' n a> aila
inger II I
ition that he is
Rest it u mando
iup
Bishop Sees
Self as Jew
( ontinued from I'uge IA
p said thai :: did not
i- ci .i\ersion
firmati in "I m It h identity
I assumed within
< hrislianit}
1.1 si K iER, w hi se mother
143, said
ppo ed
/e u
pi i/eil in 1940 hen he
M. He told French radio
stations thai hi wi re the yellow
Star of David throughout the
Nazi occupation of France until
he went into hiding
S2
2 HOIKS 0M Of 5WSHHK OAIIY
^VsCHECHTERS
MM, KOSHER HOTEL
JnW@GLATT
-your H0M( AWAY fnm Horn''
No rwarby buildings ahada our
haatad fraah watar pool, patio and
privata aandy baach Fraa parking
HEATEO THERAPEUTIC WMMHPOOl
% CMOmOMO a. MUTED
CUM TV a RAM All ROOMS
OflrCIOUS KOSHER FOOD
TENNIS AVAIL ULE
NT CATER TO All WETS
Phone 531-0061
is an almost total consensus
among Israelis on the state of
Jerusalem: that it must remain a
unified city and that it retain its
status as the capital of the State
of Israel."
SPEAKING TO various
proposals for the future of Jeru-
salem, including partition, in-
ternationalization and sovereign-
ty by one nation, J. Kenneth
Blackwell, former mayor of Cin-
cinnati and a committee member,
noted "Access to Jerusalem may
belong to the world, but the care
of Jerusalem belongs to Israel."
Brosh stressed not only unity,
but autonomy as well: "We see
that Jerusalem is a pattern that
proves that coexistence between
Arabs and Jews can work; the
city can remain united, simul-
taneously giving the Arabs every
possible advantage of freedom
and control over their own lives."
Kollek also emphasized that
'We're not looking for a melting
pot."
The committee resolution sup-
ported these views, recom-
mending that the local religious
communities within the city be
given extended responsibilities of
self-government and that his
should be legalized. Kollek has
pressed for the status of
boroughs on the model of
London's self-governing cities, as
a means of offering each distinct
section as much autonomy as
possible, thereby preserving the
unique nature of the diverse
cultures and traditions that have
existed in the city for centuries.
KOLLEK ALSO wants to
create areas where the homo-
geneous entities can meet, and he
is trying to bridge the physical
divisions architecturally, through
city planning strategies The
committee, which includes such
renowned architects a- Buck
Hurry Mayi ro
\ itch Samuel Mo es and Moshe
Safdn ended that such
e encoui i
possible in the i ial.
eati i i

aded
iued rice ol
plai i ng ol
ovei
the religious bodies
responsible For tuna, and
a a i -- foi ill
faiths I hi committee indii
its atisfaction with these
ited bj Kolli k
w ith over a million ( hri
Jewish and Mosli m pilgrims
1,000 yeai
city, with more than
Arabs from c.....ltr ri cog
in/in. his is und
cern.
1 arles II.tar ol Harvard Law
School recomn i i led I hal a
thorough documentation ol the
d< ol autonomj Ix madi
within each living area, and this
should be confirmed by law. 'so
thut there is no feeling that it
could be suddenly swept away."
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's decision to design and
produce its Merkava battle tank was the result of
Britain's withdrawal of an agreement to supply Israel
with modem Chieftain tanks, according to Ma]. Gen.
(Res ) Israel Tal, initiator of the Israeli tank, described by
mUitary experts as a first-rate weapon which pays more
than usual attention to the comfort and safety of its
crews.
TAL TOLD a Tel Aviv University forum that the British had
agreed in 1966 to supply Israel with a number of Chieftain tanks, then
still in the development state, as well as a number of older Centurians.
Two Chieftains were sent to Israel secretly for extensive testing under
Middle East terrain conditions.
Agreement was reached on the establishment in Israel of a special
factory to produce the new model with locally-suggested im-
provements. But under Arab pressure and terrorist threats to attack
British embassies abroad, the British in December 1969 suddenly
withdrew their agreement.
UNDER TAL'S INSISTENCE. Israel therefore undertook in-
tensive research on its own to produce an entirely new tank, using
local battle experience. Tal said the nine years this research took was
a record for such a project, which cost some $65 million also a rela-
tively small sum. Tal said that if a war were to break out in the Middle
East now, some 13.000 tanks would probably be deployed in the arena.
YOU can be SURE of the BEST at
Todd'S BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
Now Shipping Florida's Finest Fruit
221 Navarre Coral Gables
Basket* & Gifts
Tel. 448-5215
METROMALL
Miami's unique NEW 7 Story Atrium styled
Retail and Office Complex.
Stores For Rent
1 N.E. First Street Corner N. Miami
(Former Richard's Building)
371-7556
Ave.
Entira Ocaanfront Block
37th to 38th St MIAMI BEACH
Phona (305i 531 0061
I SAM SCMECHTFR 0r* Mgmi 1
ET MORE IMMEDIATE
CASH FROM BALOGH
Coral Gables: 242 Miracle Mile 445-2644 (Broward 920-19001
Miami Beach: 447 Arthur Godfrey Pd 531-0087 (Broward 920 5500)
L^a,:ia^<:"VW00d0,,,6E Ha,,andQle*B-vd S-st?
tauderhlll:4444lnverraryBlvd 742-2225 -~u*iu


ritflu
&alm Beach
+Jewish flvrMtori
Page 11-A
"'.> "W)W
Texas Law Firm's
|javits at 4-Day Conference Vhristian' Only As
Spurs Inquiry Call
\ community leaders
tions of the nation will
[in a four-day meeting
[National executive
of the Anti-
League of B'nai
ling Thursday, Feb.
ling through Sunday,
fthe Breakers Hotel in
policy-making body
to Study
li, Jordan
is Resale
Epii polakokf
eton (jtai
epartment said that
kg into reports that
|>ia and Jordan arc
Lmerican-made mill
(nl o Iraq, presum-
in the I raqi I anian
u.i- n I >. part ment would
t.s ( an i the I rench
lacknow ledged thai it
bur Mirage warplanea
ithat matter, th. State
. said t he decision was
[to make and it would
it
{PARTMKMT pointed
per. that the U.S. has
|mplelely out" of the
in war and has "en-
thers to do the same."
called here that the
linistration came close
Israel of violating its
on the acquisition of
ns by using them in
I attacks on Palestinian
I-ebanon. Israel con-
It it used the weapons
>nse. The U.S. never
It Israel was violating
is agreement.
ecently, the State
it characterized as not
psraels retaliatory air
terrorists targets in
kut made no reference
lible use of American-
reapons.
BANNING ~~
IN MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
|0W WONDERFUL
ie, Esther, 635-6554
It me quote you rates,
[local moving & long
nee moving anywhere
l U.S. or overseas.
VAN LINES INC
(o* Miami)
!CUTT
NTH
Ft* MAIMS MftTS
*if Conditioned 1 Heated
wjtrre
JOUSC
HOTEL
R FACILITIES INCLUOE
Hkr touch A Pool
Ml i ir Conditioning
> raaid Sfrvicr
) Hour Phone Service
pries CrafU Trial
alert eminent
Hly Synagogue Service!
toshgiach On Premises
7 FOOT SCREEN COLOR TV,
SOVER SPECIAL
rt-W Nights-Apr 17 to Apr 27
SB
Services by
Cantor
ABRAHAM
FRIEDMAN
Phone 561 6483
_ The Ocean at i5rh St
[Wuwi Beach f't 33139
<>0 A f r"*>ftr will review and analyze current
issues of concern to the Jewish
community and set program-
matic priorities for the months
ahead.
THE MEETING was to open
Thursday. 6 p.m., with a dinner
featuring a major address by
former U.S. Sen. Jacob K. Javits
(R., N.Y>). Javits was scheduled
to receive the ADL Haym
Salomon Award "for his con-
tributions to America's
democratic society" at the
dinner
Madame Hea Alexander.
founder and president of the
Vlexander Doll Co.. was to
receive the organization's
Distinguished Public Service
Award lor her achievements in
advancing programs ol education
and human rights' at the dinner
ii winch some 500 persons were
expected to gather.
On Saturday. 9:30 a.m.. there
will l>e interviews with Dr.
Melvin Tumin, a sociologist of
Princeton University, on lus
assessment ol the current spate
chairman ol a task force ol social
scientists, law enforcements
experts, psychiatrist and
educators convened bj \DI. o
analyze the sharp rise ol anti-
Semitic incidents in the U.S. in
1980,
AT 2 p.m., Saturday, there will
be an address by Richard Perle, a
member of President Reagan's
State Department transition
team, former assistant to Sen.
Henry Jackson (D.. Wash), and
currently a consultant to the
Senate Committee on Energy and
Natural Resources. Perle will
discuss the new Reagan
Administration and Congress.
A behind-the-scenes account of
the Madrid Conference on
security and cooperation in
Europe will be given by Ben-
jamin H. Epstein, a member of
the U.S. delegation and executive
vice president of the ADL
Foundation.
Also scheduled are an
assessment of the "PLO par-
version of the United Nations
"barter" and a recommendation
lor counteraction by William
Korey, director of International
Policy Planning lor B'nai B'rith;
and an address on international
terrorism and human rights by
Alan M Dershowitz, noted
attorney and Harvard Law
School professoi
In addition, ADL is also
preparing a discussion ol model
legislation it has drafted to
enable state and local
organizations anil authorities to
outlaw Ku KIux Klan and Klan
type paramilitary camps.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has called for a
Federal investigation of an El
Paso, Tex., law firm that placed a
help wanted ad in the Texas Bar
Journal seeking a "Christian
attorney."
In a letter to Eleanor Holmes
Norton, chairman of the Federal
Equal Opportunity Commission.
Stephen Gutow, chairman of the
AJCongress Dallas Chapter's
Commission on Law and Social
Action, said. "We find it par-
ticularly troubling that lawyers
are willing to openly flaunt their
disobedience of the law in a
journal dedicated to the ad-
vancement of the legal
profession."
THE LAW FIRM, (raven &
Craven, of 2244 Trawood. El
Paso, placed a five-line classified
ad in the .lanuarv issue of the Bar
Journal with the headline.
"Christian attorney wanted," in
capital letters.
The rest of the ad requested a
resume and a "statement setting
forth your interests and the area
of law in which you wish to
practice." Persons admitted to
the Bar last fall are preferred, it
stated.
The advertisement carries a
"special meaning" for Jewish
lawyers, Gutow pointed out.
because it was not that long ago
that many of the nation's most
prominent law firms excluded
Jews from employment or
partnership.
"Prompt action by the
Commission in this case will
reaffirm that equal employment
opportunity applies to the legal
profession as well ai every
other." Gutow told Mrs Norton.
Nick De Martino
Specialize* in oHice le.si.xj and comoxtrcixl fa industrial properties
SOUTHEAST INVESTMENT REALTY CORP
Coral Gables .
446-8500
PROBLEMS
PLAGUING
YOUR
PARADISE?
COME
WEST
TO
OURS...
MARCO ISLAND
HI RISE CONDOMINIUM
on the BEACH$174,000 to 300.000
Condominium on waterway
$85,000 $150,000
Inland condominium
$85,000- 125.000
-
On Marco Island a short lOO miles from
the crowded East Coast are beautiful
sandy beaches, delightful Island shops, fine
restaurants and the relaxed life style we
are all seeking. There are no crowds, traffic
moves easily on our Island and golf, tennis,
swimming, fishing and shelling abound.
In nearby Naples is the Temple Shalom
an active conservative reformed temple
with a fine growing congregation.
If the pressure of the East Coast is getting
unbearable, drive over to unspoiled Marcax>
Island and let us show you what real ^
Florida Living is all about ^x>
MAIL THE COUPON TODAY
for complete information
on this Island hide-
away with every ^>
modem facility.^,
^^ NAME
?Yes,
I want a
better slice ol
life-send details to
ADDRESS
MarcoBeach
Realtvbi
REALTOR
Send coupon to
Mi Jean Kaplaa
Realtor Associate
Mi Moe Whitbook.
Realtor Associate
Marco Beach Realty Inc Realtor
207 N Collier Blvd
Marcc (stand. Fla
CITY
STATE,
-ZIP

Res


Page 12->
Pf
Page 12-A
*Je*isi> Hcrkfian
Friday, February 13,1981
A
t
B
01
ti
A'
R
Jc
36
Tt
IN
Ri
I
am
HI
F
TO
Y
FIE
solt
filw
reqi
writ
on
Atto
addi
Avei
Flor
orlgl
ab.
the 2
wise
teret
(lenu
TH
lishei
Hi c
Jewlt
east
Flor*
wn
SEAL
MIA*
day of
HI-
i
H. La*
Attorn
16211 >
North;
Florida
Teleph
00007
Leaders in Stern Warning
Jewish Opinion Alienated from UN
Continued from Page 1-A
Council Resolution 242 as the
appropriate method of achieving
that peace."
During the meeting with
Waldheim. which lasted about
twice as long as originally
scheduled. the Presidents
Conference delegation enu-
merated some of the reasons for
what they considered the "rapid-
ly declining reputation of the UN
as a force for peace."
Among the reasons are: the
infamous Zionism equals racism
resolution, which has been
consistently reiterated in UN
resolutions on the Mideast and
on other issues, such as women's
rights; the "overblown" treat-
ment of the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a member-state
rather than a mere observer; the
permission granted to two ousted
West Bank mayors to conduct a
vigil on UN premises; the later-
disproved charge that Israeli
soldiers had mutilated the bodies
of PLO terrorists killed in
Lebanon; and Waldheim's
personal participation in the re-
cent Islamic summit conference
in Tail, Saudi Arabia, which
ended with a call for a jihad (holy
war) against Israel.
SQUADRON reminded Wald-
heim that the Jewish community
had helped lead U.S. public
opinion in support of the prin-
ciples of the UN but that in view
of the widespread disapproval of
these and other actions by the
UN and the office of the
In Gainesville
Price Library of Judaica
To Contain 50,000 Volumes
GAINESVILLE The Uni-
versity of Florida announces the
establishment of the Isser and
Rae Price Library of Judaica on
the University of Florida cam-
pus. Named and endowed by
Jack and Samuel Price of Jack-
sonville in honor of their parents,
the Price Library of Judaica con-
tains in excess of 50,000 volumes
in the broad fields of Jewish his-
tory, Judaism, rabbinics, Zion-
ism, and Hebrew Yiddish litera-
ture.
Two substantial research
collections have already been ac-
quired to support the Center for
Jewish Studies program: the per-
sonal libraries of Rabbi Leonard
C. Mishkin of Chicago and Dr.
Shlomo Marenof of Sarasota. The
organization and cataloging of
this collection, considered the
finest in the Southeastern United
States, is now opened to students
and researchers in Room 18,
Library East.
The Price Library of Judaica
will be dedicated Sunday. Mar. 8.
The gala event will be
highlighted by an address by
i'rof. N'ahum N (ilatzer. an
authority on Martin Buber and
Franz Kafka, and a prolific
Jewish scholar, followed by a
tour of the Library and a kosher
reception at the new synagogue
of Congregation B'nai Israel of
Gainesville.
Secretary General, "the very
future of American support for
the UN process is now being
widely questioned.
"We told Dr. Waldheim," he
continued, "that the Office of the
Secretary General had a
responsibility to bring this fact to
the attention of all of the UN's
member states. Certain kinds of
conduct create certain kinds of
perceptions. If the UN wants to
change the perceptions, it must
change its conduct including
the unremitting series of anti-
Israel actions."
According to Squadron, Wald-
heim said he was obliged to carry
out the mandate of the UN
member states and that he did
not control the UN's agenda.
HE ALSO said that his
presence in Taif was "routine."
that it was limited to the first day
of the meeting, that his predeces-
sors had established the practice
of attending meetings of various
heads of states and that in his
remarks at Taif he had spoken of
the integrity of all member states
of the UN.
Asked about the "peace
medal" which Waldheim report-
edly gave King Khaled of Saudi
Arabia in Taif. he replied that he
had purchased the medallion in
the UN gift shop and that anyone
could buy one for himself.
Relgo, Inc.
Religious Gifts & Articles
Israeli Arts & crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs Records & XaDesi
Open Sundsy
1507 Washington Ave. M.B-
532-5912
'Palestinaian People' Stamp
Lays Egg at UNations I
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United
Nations stamp bearing the inscription, "Inalienable
Rights of the Palestinian People." which was issued here,
was selling very poorly, according to clerks at the special
selling counter at the UN for newly issued UN stamps.
They said "nobody has been buying this stamp."
USUALLY, when a UN stamp is issued, a long line of
stamp collectors forms at the counter to purchase the
stamp, but such a line was absent on the opening day of
the sale. An Israeli spokesman at the UN said he had no
comment when he was asked about the issuance of the
stamp by the United Nations Postal Administration.
A total of 5.9 million stamps were printed with in-
scriptions in English. French and German. Manv stamp
dealers had indicated in advance of the opening sale that
they would not buy the stamps.
.American
V Israeli
LARGE SELECTION OF
T ALAISIM WOOL or RAYON
SEDURIM SKULL CAPS
Everything for all year round
Specializing in Bar Mitzvah sets
1357 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach 531-7722
WEEKLY ONLY
S120 PB*WSON
1 fcw TW0WRO0M
FROM MAR. 8 to APR. 17
3 FULL COURSE MEALS DAILY,
MHMSNMM ALL YEAR
10 DAY PASSOVER
PACKAGE ONLY $290
pr parson 2 In a room
An-Nell
700 Euclid Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
(305)531-1191
HOTEL
GRATCH-MANDEL
HARTMAN-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
(Sonrhe), Fla. 33313
305/7424000
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
305/427-4700
2305 W. Hilbboro Blvd.
Deerfidd Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Dade County
305/861-7301
Palm Beach County
305/833-OM7

WE Don't w*Nr
Ho TI?ooBlE IN DoOCt
WiSTeR.-YfcoT
IO MiMUTSS T G>t/
Ex-Hostages, Refusniks
Seen As 'Chips' to Bargain
BY JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Harvard law Prof.
Alan Dershowitz, who de-
fended Anatoly Sharansky
at his trial as a Soviet Pris-
oner of Conscience, sees
Soviet Jews and the Ameri-
cans who had been held
hostage in Iran as "chips in
the international bargain-
ing game.'"
Like the now freed Americans,
the Soviet Jews are "anxious to
breathe the air of freedom." Der-
showitz told about 170 members
of the House of Representatives
and the Senate and their aides at
a meeting on Soviet Jewry at the
Capitol last week.
THE MEETING, a biennial
gathering conducted by the
Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews, was sponsored by Sens.
Carl Levin ID., Mich.I and Pete
Domenici |R.. N.M.I, and
Representatives Michael Barnes
(D.. Md.l and Jack Kemp (R..
N.Y.I. Its purpose was to
familiarize new members of Con-
gress with the plight of Soviet
Jewry.
Dmitri Simes. a professor at
Johns Hopkins University and
himself a Soviet Jewish im-
migrant, said that the effort tc'
help Soviet Jews must be "real-
istic and persistent." Prof.
Richard Pipes of Harvard, an
adviser to President Reagan on
Soviet affairs, had to cancel his
appearance when he was called to
the White House.
During the session, a phone
call was placed to Dr. Alexander
Lerner in Moscow, but the con-
nection could not be made. The
Moscow operator said there was
no answer from Lerner. Davida
Manon. the Council's executive
director. discounted the
operator s statement, saying that
the call had been arranged in
advance and in person by a
traveler to Moscow.
DERSHOWITZ said ne-
gotiating with the Soviets was
much like using a vending
machine. He said one puts in a
com. and if no candy comes out
one can put in another coin or
kick the machine, but "you can't
talk to it."
The Council, which was
founded in 1970 with six groups
and now has organizations in 28
cities, is headed by Robert Gor-
don, a Boston businessman.
&2S?
LIMITED ENGAGEMENT
Konover Hotel MIC Miami Beach
* LIVELY AND YIDDISH CO proud., pr...t. ^ ^'<-^*,
THE INTERNATIONAL STAGE STAR
cm
f'*oo
LEO FUCHS
He it one of the great comedtc acton
V.neent Canby Nm York T.m.i
IN A TRADITIONAl YIDDISH MUSICAL COMEDY
"ONE OF A KIND"
With an Aft-Star Cast
M
T.CK^T^-^0n "" M5-,50 '" VALET PARKING
^SnXI.M1U*"* 1M0.S10*0 NSC M50MAT I fVi
'"5*' JMPM.tviNIXGS TUfS TMMUSUN 30 Ml
ON THE OCEAN AT 54th STREET. MIAMI BEACH
SPECIAL PASSOVER PACKAGE FOR
OUR SOUTH FLORIDA FRIENDS
11 DAYS-10 NIGHTS .Apn.17tDADn.27,
FROM
$480
Per Person. Double Occupancy
Room at Adjoining Atlantic
Towers Hotel- meals at Waidman
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST CLATT KOSHER
CUISINE INCLUDED
Huuoi ut Waidman II Niahln Minimum Stuy
I rv,rv "ront Facility
I ?*'!* "''"> Srviee
J AM Special Diet*
| Sedurim and Holiday Services
by Cantor Moebe Bazlan
HOTEL
OCEAN AT 43 ST
MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 538-5731


February 13.1981
Jerri $ti fhrktlan
Page 13-A
o Mimllin
vitalizing on Changing Climate
tnued from Page 4-A
(ted
llu- truth is that Israel's
is huge Prime Minister
[instant, across-the-board
Kuril the Sinai to Egypt
cause d1 an Egyptian
and with no essential
quo, is in itself proof of
kmree, there will he those
lie that the return of the
n, sacrifice al all since it
rpi to begin with Hut
ol argument, rooted in
[world covenants thai no
can wrest land trom
(through an act ol war.
pfecte
I FIRST is that nations
Bting land from MM
|lhrough an act ol war all
globe and that the
is In-ing applied to
llv Did not North Viet-
all of South Vietnam in
Id not the Soviet Union
\t Afghanistan? Has not
gulfed Chad? Talk about
ting of lands these are
lamples of the ingesting
motions.
It the unilateral applica-
tion of an international peace
principle can hardly DC taken
seriously. More important, the
second detect in the principle Is
that Israel's preemptive actions
merely anticipated Arab acts ol
war against her that are ongoing
to this day. In this sense, they
were defensive, not aggressive
The most recent Saudi Arabian
call for a jihad at the Islamic
Bummii conference in Tail the
other week i- b case in point ol
th< kind ol provocation to winch
Israel is constant!) subjected. Is
not the Saudi call an act ol war''
Particularly thai it was made by
none other than King Khahd
himself?
In the end. llu- world does not
appear to be fully aware ol the
magnitude ol the sacrifice Israel
continues to make in the cause of
peace The Israel-Egyptian peace
agreement, trom a public relation
point of view, shows Israel at a
constant disadvantage. This is.
ol course, the Sadat know-how at
work, a know-how so skillful that
even the best of our American
Jewish community simply ache
with the desire to fall at his feet
in Cairo and kiss his hands in
gratitude that, at least for the
moment, he vows war no more.
THE EMPHASIS is thus on
11) the normalization of relations
with Israel and (21 the autonomy
talks Reckoned in terms of the
lirst. the normalization process is
a bumpy road at best.
The bruhaha the other week
over Israels participation in the
International Hook Fair in Cairo
is a cleai example of this alter
all the careful preplanning in the
cause ol Israels participation,
the Egyptians suddenly banned
Israel trom the Fair and only-
later okayed her presence there
among thi European exhibitions.
a step calculated to show Israel
as alien still in the heart ol
Sadatenland as she is in the rest
of the Middle East
As lor the autonomy talks, this
i~ a constant Egyptian showcase
calculated to demonstrate
Egyptian loving kindness and
Israeli intransigence.'' Israel, as
Sadat plays his script, simply
won't make concessions, a "fail-
ing that may yet lead to the col-
lapse of the peace effort itself.
Then won't he be the hero and
Israel the villain?
Hut the truth is painfully
otherwise. For more on that, next
week .
ibor Manifesto
;y to Okay All Religious Branches
|Y DAVID LANDAU
JSALEM (JTA)
Labor Party has
to "ensure recogni-
all the (religious)
in. Judaism, by
lof legislation if need
Jould it win the elec-
[this spring. That
Ition. worked out in
th hour behind-the-
consultations. was
|tral plank in a State-
Migion platform
by the party's na-
knvention.
presented a compromisi
tin "Young Guard' and
llu I al cleinenl- in t he
-lit a fim
I religious plui
i onset vativi trends led
I1 Hai am Cal
in the I uboi
ent, and \IK Kabbi
.11 I lacohen
[CONVENTION was due
[tip with the ratification ol
intral Committee corn-
over l.(MK) members.
|ly. Labor intended a
Central Committee the
ulicy making forum be-
pinentions. But pressures
pious sectors and interest
within the party resulted
largement.
br Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Habm kept a low profile
during the convention. The
"Rabin Camp'' was said to have
some 26 percent of the new
Central Committee and to be
satisfied with that represen-
tation. Kabm won almost 30
percent of the votes in the leader-
ship contest with Shimon Peres
at the convention's plenary
sessions in December.
The party appeared deter-
mined to present an image ot
unity and business-like prepar-
ation to take over the reins of
government Liter this year
\ poll published by Israel s
leading pollster. Mina Zemach.
showed Labors solid maioril\
holding steads, though there
would be some erosion it former
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
:
! ei \\ ei/.n led to lorn
FORMER HANK Hapoalim
chairman Yaaco\ Levinson *
the stai ol tie first day's
deliberations, presenting a sobei
and impressive economic
program and in tins way asserted
himsell as the leading candidate
lor finance minister. The State
and-Religion" issue was the locus
ot debate during the second day.
A committee headed by former
Foreign Minister Abba Kban
drafted the original proposals
calling for 'equality'' between
the various "streams" (Ortho-
dox. Conservative and Reform)
and pledging legislation to enable
sky Would Give Human Rights
xe Cold Shoulder Treatment
pinued from Page 4-A
rights, and eventual
ny Carter or Ronald
I or any other President of
pted States, aware of the
ssons taught the world
nist regimes, right and
out against oppression
ft it breeds, why try to
' i protests?
FORMER State
Cordell Hull not in-
in refusing to condemn
litler in the 1930s as he
have been denounced by
the American government, how
many lives might have been
spared?
Rockefeller might want to
reevaluate some of his
judgements on the relationship of
human rights to a nations
economy. And surely, Ronald
Reagan will want to do con-
siderable soul searching before he
gives the generals and colonels in
certain Latin American countries
any reason to believe this nation,
conceived in liberty, will condone
destruction of individual freedom
anywhere.
non-orthodox rabbis to officiate
at weddings. But a last-minute
protest move led by Baram.
former UN Ambassador Chaim
Herzog and Hacohen produced a
reconsideration that continued
throughout the night.
The reference to officiating at
marriages was omitted from the
convention resolution. It was
decided that this would be taken
up by the new Central Com-
mittee. The Convention pledged
itself to "ensure recognition" of
all the streams, a vague formula
that all sections ol the party
could live with.
IN ADDITION, the conven-
tion passed resolutions calling on
the party, when in office, to
ensure religious facilities and
state budgets lor : he non < Irtho
doi ureai and calling on the
as well that
representatives ol the non Ortho-
i ted to t he
il religious' around
t he i ounl i >
These bodies, which exist
alongside municipalities .aid
regional councils, disburse State
budgets tor religious services and
have traditionally been by and
larged dominated by the National
Religious Part) and Aguda
Israel, although the other parties
are also represented.
Similarly the convention called
on Labor Party representatives
in the municipalities and regional
councils to 'relate with total im-
partiality to all the various
streams" and to ensure that
public services, public land and
buildings be made "available to
all the streams to enable them to
carry out their various life-
styles."
OTHER resolutions on state-
and-religion declared that: Labor
will revoke recent legislation
barring abortions for "social"
reasons and limiting autopsies;
Labor will act, by legislation if
necessary, to ease the plight of
those individuals and families
affected by special halachic
restrictions (bastardy) and
would-be immigrants similarly
affected; and Labor will oppose
restrictive "Who is a Jew" legis-
lation as proposed by the Ortho-
dox parties and supported by
Herut.
harried former Prisoner of Conscience Edward Kuznetsoi,
speaking at Columbia University, reminds his listeners to work
for the release of his Leningrad Trial co-defendant. Joseph
Mendelevich, whose photo is seen behind him. Kuznetsov's
appearance was co-sponsored by the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry. He was released from the Gulag in 1979 as part of
a dramatic U. S.-USSR prisoner swap.
Chiles Warns Aging Not
I To Quit Social Security
WASHINGTON Outgoing
chairman of the Senate Special
Committee on Aging, Sen.
Lawton Chiles (D..Fla.|, has
announced the release of a new
Information Paper entitled.
"State and Local Government
Terminations of Social Security"
Coverage."
The trend for some groups to
drop out of the Social Security
program is of serious concern to
me," stated Chiles. "While loss of
Social Security coverage is not
detrimental to every person in
every circumstance, it is clear
that some workers have been dis-
advantaged without clearly
knowing what they were getting
into."
Chiles added. "Perhaps the
single most valuable asset of
coverage under Social Security is
the annual, guaranteed cost-of-
living adjustment. Our research
did not find any system sub-
stituted by a state or local
government that could come close
to matching this very real
benefit."
Chiles said that "Anyone
considering the option of term-
inating Social Security coverage
should weigh the pros and cons
very carefully. We have tried to
provide an objective analysis of
the arguments for and against
Social Security. It is my hope
that this paper will prove
valueable to all those who are
faced with this important
decision.
Prepared with the assistance of
the Social Security Administra-
tion, the Paper updates and
earlier report released by the
Committee in September. 1976.
entitled "Social Security
Coverage: The Impact on State
and Local Government
Employees." It includes an
analysis of the withdrawal of the
State of Alaska from coverage, as
well as a dollar and cents look at
the value of Social Security.
Single copies may be obtained
free of charge from the Com-
mittee: Room G-233. Dirksen
Building. Washington. D.C.,
20510
A < '
Wedding9 bar Mitzvarr' Confirmation9 Business Meeting9
Anniversary9 We have the know-how and facilities to accommodate
30 to 3.000 in style and elegance And with superb cuisine
At surprisingly affordable rates
Call Al Sicherer: 865-8511
Deauville
On the Ocean at 67th Street / Miami Beach
trnnKcmt)
SUPERB CATERED AFFAIRS WITH AN ELEGANT FLAIR.
Bltt G0L0WW6-The Dean ol Florida Caterers and our Vice President bungs h
unmistakable touch and unmatched enpenence to the Konover's unparalleled tacilitie.
Superlative service unecelled cuisine, unequaled counsel and supervision-and sensible
prices Catered affairs that are treasured events
Please call BILL COLORING at (305) 865 1500
Roshf
Catering
AvjilatXr
Konove
CAM *T S4lh ST
Hotel


Page 14-A
*Jewisfi ncrktiar
Friday, February 13. 1981
i
F
I
f.
r
a
b
c
c
a
r
V
t-
fi
y
c
c
s
Russian Kids Confused
Freedom Leaves Students Stunned
Haskell Cohen (center), sports editor of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, was selected to make the presentations at the annual
Touchdown Club dinner recently in Washington to the two
most outstanding high school athletes in the country as selec-
ted by coaches throughout the nation. Shown with their Dial
Awards are Carol Lewis of Willingboro High School, New
Jersey (left), who made the U.S. Olympic Team as long jumper;
and Bill Frolic (right), ofPenn Hills High School of Pittsburgh,
Pa., who was selected as "most outstanding football player in
the country" by coaches for the annual All-American High
School Team published in Parade Magazine.
JDL Protests Nazi
On Snyder's NBC Show
NEW YORK (JTA| The
Jewish Defense League has pro-
tested to the producers of NBC-
TV's Tomorrow'' show for per-
mitting an American Nazi leader
to appear on the show with Tom
Snyder. The JDL. in a telegram
to the producers, demanded both
an apology to the Jewish com-
munity and a change in policy re-
garding the scheduling of "Nazis
and klansmen."
The telegram of protest was
prompted by the appearance of
Harold Covington, L'7. of
Raleigh, N.C., who heads the Na-
tional Socialist Party of America,
an offshoot "I the American Nazi
Party. In its telegram, the JDL
-luted:
Yours INBC-TV) is a danger-
ous policj ol allowing such a per-
son in spew bate before an audi
ence ol millions, thereby endan-
gering the future of the American
Jewish community. We demand
an apology to the Jewish com-
munity and a change in policy
regarding the scheduling of
guests such as Nazis and klans-
men."
THE NAZI leader and his
bodyguard were attacked bv four
persons in the lobby of" NBC
minutes before Covington's
scheduled TV appearance. JDL
members claimed responsibility
for the attack. According to the
JDL, Covington was knocked
down then kicked and punched.
resulting in lacerations on his
face. Hi- bodyguard was hit with
a lead pipe and also sustained
lacerations. Both were treated by
an \BC nurse. There were no
arrests
Co\ ington appeared on the TV
show, but it was taped without
the usual live studio audience.
Last year the Nazi leader
received 56,000 vote- |.> per-
cent of the total in the He-
publican primary for North
Carolina Attorney General.
By BENGALI.OH
During the past year,
some 400 Russian Jewish
students have received
group and individual career
counseling in New York
City which involved for
them a totally new concept
because in the Soviet Union
the government decides
how students are to be pre-
pared to earn a living.
The freedom of choice involved
in such planning "can be fright
ening if you have never ex
perienced it," said Melvin
Freeman, director of the
Vocational Guidance and Reach-
Out Service of the Federation
Employment and Guidance
Service.
The 400 students are attending
seven metropolitan area high
schools, chosen because they are
in areas heavily populated by
new Russian family settlers.
FREEMAN QUOTED Olga. a
high school senior, as saying "We
students were lost and in the
dark about our future. We
weren't used to the new world.
We felt we had a deficiency."
Freeman said that while the
new students were clearly
puzzled, "their needs were not
met by the schools. We
responded to the challenge. We
had the professional ability and
techniques because for years we
had done career and vocational
counseling in Hebrew day
schools. So. with the approval (if
local principals and administra-
tors, the students were released
to meet with us. on school time."
Freeman said evening
orientation sessions were held tor
parents as well as student- One
parent, forced to train for a job he
disliked, told the FEGS coun-
selors that he wanted i! to be
different for his son, Anatole.but
that he could not help his bob
partis because "he doesn't
understand himself."
Hecause there is no unem-
ployment in Russia, Soviet
youngsters tend to assume the
government has laid down a
track to follow which lead-
directly to an occupation."
Freeman said. "When we explain
the difference in educational
systems, students experience a
culture shock. Many respond
with: You mean I have to decide
what I want to do? I have to
select a college? I Have to apply
for working papers and a social
security number?"
FREEMAN SAID the Russian
Jewish youngsters were helped to
deal with that frustrating and
sometimes devastating reality.
Such help is part of the regular
program on how to write a
resume, apply for a summer or
part-time job. how to act during a
job interview and how to make a
good career or vocational
decision.
Freeman said the students are
asked to think about why they
want to go to college and whether
they were motivated to meet
college demands. He said the
FEGS wants them to choose a
career or vocation realistically.
not on impulse. Students are
urged to study their interests,
abilities, aptitudes and
achievements The students are
urged to do research on the
coDegethe) may be interested in,
,- to whether it is eauipped to
prepare them foi a desired career
and whether their training will be
marketabli "Then, he added.
'our me-sage i- reinforced in our
quarterl) Russian-English
new -let 11 I
Freeman also noted that the
program includes the practice ol
pre\ ent i\ < guidance -mce studies
show that less than halt of all
youngsters who enter college
leave it as a graduate The aim.
he said, is to avoid such waste of
time, money and energy- by in-
ducing students to plan while
they are still in high school.
FREEMAN REPORTED
that, at first, teachers in the high
schools were skeptical, doubting
that an outside agency could
make significant "headway" with
the Russian Jewish students. But
now. he reported, "every teacher
in all seven high schools, as well
as the administrative staff, want
us to come back." adding that
application had been made to
renew funding for this pilot
project.
Freeman commented that
making a sound vocational or
career choice is one of the key
decisions every teenager must
make to become full-fledged
adults and. for the Russian
Jewish students, "also making
the necessary transition towards
Incoming individuals, separated
from a state, neither a pawn nor
an appendage
Anti-Nazi Protestants Rap
Rise of West German Extremism
pJS Protestant group that opposed the Hitler regime have
published an open letter in Mainz warning of the
resurgence of neo-Nazism in West Germany and abroad.
The letter noted that during 1980 a wave of neo-Nazi
activity in several European countries, including Ger-
many, resulted in the deaths of more than 100 persons
I hey urged the religious community to take immediate
NaSn Populace to the "creeping danger" of
^Realty Course
Including State Exam Prep Course "
The Bert Rodgers Salesman 6'/5 dav Accel-
erated Course begins on February 23, il
Number Twelve Miracle Mile (37tf
nue and Miracle Mile), CORAL GABLES For
the best instructors, best course materials
and best service, enroll in the best school '
Do it right the first time!
Bert RodQers Schools of Real Estate, Inc
7201 LakeTllenor Drive .Suite lOO.Orlando, Florida 32809
* ~JS* AB0UT TUIT|ON REIMBURSEMENT m
OVER 1,000 REAL ESTATE OFFICES PARTICIPATE M
Call toll-free
800-432-0320
or write

Summer Teenage Travel
26th ANNIVERSARY YEARi
* KLUXE HOTEL TOURS EXCITIM CAMPING TRIPS
* HALF CAMPIN6/HAIF MOTEL TRIPS
U.SJL.
HAWAII
CANADA
EUROPE
ISRAEL
I^^ HALF CAMPINC/HALF HOTEL TRII
BliRON
3:
6 Grace Ave.. Great Neck. N.Y. 11021 -
en m fm 1 -800-645-6296
CALl Of WRITE rOW FWEE CQtr* MOfjaiaf
*^* The Money Desk is now
open every day1
MONDAY-FRIDAY
9AM-5PM
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
10AM-3PM
JUMBO CERTIFICATES
Minimum Investment $100,000
For current rate 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
^WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
AND IOAN ASSOCIAriON C* FIOUIDA
ASSITS IXCHO ONE IIUON DOllAM

---------\mm Vour.ov.n,,,^ op by ^S^SSSS^SS^^^. WEST MUM I
> agency of ttw Fa,,0i Gownm.
"'Equal Opportunrty mployr
BEACH

-

*+ v, m
ES
ie
ia.


13,1981
tJewisHkxIcfian
Page 15-A
^
inberger Approves Beefing Up Saudi Arabia's Armed Forces
POLAKOFF
IGTON -
efense Secretary
Weinberger in-
t that he favored
[Saudi Arabia's
[s by agreeing to
request to en-
combat capa-
ie 60 F-15 war-
have bought
it to make them
as we can for
their purposes," Wein-
berger said in response to
questions at a press con-
ference.
"They (the Saudis) have a
basically difficult defense
problem with a long coastline and
a small number of forces and
immensely valuable resources for
the free world," he said. He add-
ed. "We want to do everything
we can to assist them in
providing the additional secur-
ity they need."
THE SAUDIS have asked for
additional fuel tanks and bomb
racks for their F-15s. The Carter
Administration did not send the
request to Congress before it left
office. Weinberger and the State
Department indicated that the
Reagan Administration would
make its decision soon.
Israel and its supporters in the
U.S. have vehemently opposed
the supply of equipment that
would increase the range of the
Saudi jet fighters. Congressional
souces had informed the Carter
Administration that enhancing
Saudi aircraft would distrub the
military balance of power in the
Middle East and would pose a
threat to Israel.
In another matter related to
the Middle East, Weinberger said
that he could not conceive of "a
serious request" from Israel to
station American troops on its
soil, but "We will certainly ex-
amine that kind of question if it is
ever raised in a sympathetic
viewpoint." The question was
put to the Defense Secretary in
light of discussions in the Reagan
Administration of an American
presence in the Middle East to
deter Soviet aggression there.
WEINBERGER referred to
Israel as "a good and strong and
important ally," but he did not
know if it wanted U.S. troops. "I
would be very surprised if it did."
he said. He said the question was
"hypothetical" and observed
that the response to such a
request would depend on "what
the host country wants."
He said if it ever arose it would
be considered "just as we did
with Saudi Arabia when the
request was made of the AW ACS
planes." The U.S. sent four of the
giant communications aircraft to
Saudi Arabia, piloted by
Americans, to help keep the
Saudis informed of developments
in the Iraqi-Iranian war.
$
T&S&t
3 4*\08*

?9^




0&
G^-
You.You are the difference.


*je*isit*M&-
I
S
AT ALL NORTON TIRE STORES
60.41
56.33
60.83
63.27
66.53
75.23
77.55
MICHEUN
XZX
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
155 12 40.67
145-13 37.59
155 13 42.90
165-13 48.13
165 14 50.16
175x14 54.85
165-15 53.24
SPECIAL PURCHASE
RADIALS
FIBERGLASS BELTS
POLYESTER PLIES
WHITEWALLS
SUE
BR78-13
ER78-14
FR78-14
[ GR78-14
HR78-14
GR78-15
HR78-15
ACCtPTABlE
SUBSTITUTE Sl7E
P'85 75R13
P195 75R14
P205 75R14
P215 75R14
P225 75R14
P215 75R15
P225 75R15
LR78-15 P235 75R15
PWCE
35.43
39.53
40.55
42.51
44.74
42.59
45.20
48.77
SUB
- 26.33
27.85
ilFGoodrich
AND THE STRONGEST
GUARANTEE IN THE INDUSTRY
NORTON TIRE COt. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with any
new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire Co
return it, along with your original invoice, within 30 days of
the date of purchase, and your money will be refunded in
full no questions asked! Road hazards and commercial
vehicles excluded
i ^V. II ->uc
SAFETY SERVICE
\ r* DISC
J *R BRAKE
MiSPECIAL
''onl Mheei flisc pads
Check 'olo's & calipers Re
pack outer front wheel Ded"ngs
(it neededi Adjust and meed
Dranes hi needed i Aoa brake
| ukJ nl neededi Chec Aa
AMERICAN CARS OH
|TOWPWCtWHWUMIUs

OIL
CHANGE
FILTER
&LUBE
pi7S8o 29.37
pih- f: 32.85 -
Pi9s.75e>4 34.38
P20s_758u 35.25
P215 75814 36.56
5814 38.30 2H
P20i7SB,r> 35 03 >
P2is 75Bi'- 37.42 -
cw^fikiwlAKBEit pa7B,s 39.38
WMTiWmS p?js ,-SB- '41.23
CH*^? I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
90 I OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
DAYS $-.:^.' '.'
10 III UIM ><' (V "^^ *" """ "" 1~ r
IJCIPT OATOMA ^ "- m mm mor, .
n HIHCl MPIIJ <# "** "*' *" '
NHOHMM
(FGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P-METWC POUESTER

Wi
IMPORTED
RADIALS
0 1-OfU*. 4 MOST OOMfSTX
MUU t WTEMMOUTI CAM
- Jfi zi ^Ktrrm:
155SR12 27.33 '5
4taPHRHRK-^<4*<>$-
155SR13 29.67 I 1 65
'65SR13 32.48 I i as
V5SR13 33.53 207
MOMROE GWPPf R
114
36 JO
1 90
SHOCK ABS0RttRSS12n5
Smooth lroui (moon rtd* a
L>o~ *cPn.on Sir,,. ,
["5SR14 37.80 2 09
iSOLDOUT,2 34
!!5_.32J1 t87
115
203
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD
WHITEWALLS
"PBICl 'f
22.53
24.04 '
25.87 I*
A78- 13
*C78- 13
*C78- 14
E78- 14 26.94
F78-14 28.14
G7S-14
H78- 14
G78- 15
29.13
30.49
29.84
K78-15 31-25
L78-15 34.40
NORTON
SINCE '924-
TIRE CO.
mutt
cum*
NO FINANCE CHARGES
FOR 90 DAYS
To all qualified buyers
!R CHARGE
ierican express
diner s club shoppers charge
-33e/rA-^'854,
.-, N M|AM| BEACH
,7>NE i63rd si J!P?4S4
MIAMI BEACH
MS-Allor^^H
* SOUTH OAOE
901S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th SI 822-2500
* CUTLER RIDGE
?0390 S Dime Hvvy 233-5241
R,. rWE8T MIAMI
k1 Galloway Rds 552-6656
'3872 S W 88th St 387-0128
vw HOMESTEAD
JOXXDS Federal Hwy 24 7-1622
497 s*J2*"0o
s's State Rd 7 987-O450
1740 fT ^"""OALe
'Ufc Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
* PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-?'86
* TAMARAC
441 a, w Commercial Blvd 735-^
* TAMARAC ,--
M Univeraity Or at McNao Rd r-
* POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-42UU
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-?->4
* LAKE PAFK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N Lafca Blvd 848-2544


[wish Mysticism Emphasizes Human Dignity;
rent Cults Enslave by Brain-Washing OursYouth
[lowing article by Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat, spiritual chapter of the book of Isaiah, for
r Temple Judea, Coral Gables, is presented in coopera- examP
i the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association.
BB1 M. EISENSTAT
,ish community finds
og from the impact of
henomenon. Rabbis all
community have
[telephone calls from
parents whose
,ey believe, have been
by members of
alts. Names like Hari
Moon, and Scien-
rcely known by us a
I ago, have now become
lour working nomen-
Vords like "guru" and
hi-' are part of our
[vocabulary.
of the depredations
ve made among our
[is in our best interests
lit where their appeal is.
escapism? Is it for
i the Coptic Zionists? Is
however naive, that
belping to make a better
ER examination of those
^ho have been involved
[movement, and a closer
tion of the movements
es, reveal another level
tion. Many of the cults
ain mystical doctrines.
[doctrines form the
bid of the teaching
shing, if you will) which
ktes undergo.
[is so appalling, beyond
ential damage to the
id lives of those who are
linto the various cults, is
, is the attractiveness of
doctrine that they find
ill- they need look no
I than our own Jewish
difference between
doctrine in Judaism as
to the cults is that
mysticism does not
person to surrender his
human dignity. Particularly,
does it not require him to become
subservient, indeed, worshipful
to another human being. Jewish
mysticism even has certain safe-
guards built into it. Rabbinic
tradition proscribes the study of
mysticism until one reaches a
very mature age, and presumably
is, by then, well-grounded in a
variety of other disciplines,
assuring a balanced and mature
approach to a very different kind
of experience. *
THE JEWISH mystical
tradition is known as the Kab-
balah. While we are most familiar
with the rational tradition within
Judaism, it would be a serious
omission to think that there is an
absence of mysticism within the
Jewish tradition. For the Jew
who was deeply steeped in
biblical learning, certain verses
literally cried out for explanation.
Isaiah's vision in the sixth
in the year that King Uzziah died, I saw
the Lord sitting upon a throne, high and
lifted up. and his train tilled the temple.
Above it stood the seraphim; each one
had six wings; with two he covered his
face, with two he covered his feet, and
with two he did fly .
Or Ezekiel's vision in the first
chapter of his book:
And I looked, and behold a whirlwind
came out of the north, a great cloud, and
a tire enfolding itself, and a brightness
was about it. and out of the midst thereof
. came the likeness of four living
creatures. And this was their appear
ance. they had the likeness of a man.
And every one had four faces and every
one had four wings .
CERTAINLY, the religious
Jew believed that the tradition he
had received from God's own
prophets were not the ravings of
a maniac. Nor did he believe that
what was reported by the prophet
was any more or any less than
what he had actually seen. Thus
the creation of a new type of
speculative study discipline was
called for.
Additional elements piqued the
curiosity of the rabbinic mind.
How could Elijah be swept away
to heaven in a fiery chariot? How
could God create a world out of
nothing? Was there, in fact
nothing? Or were there pre-
existent, or eternal materials,
things that were co-eternal with
God which He used to make the
universe?
In fact, two major schools of
Jewish mysticism arose. One was
called "Merkavah" (chariot)
Mysticism, and the other was
called "Maseh," or Creation
Mysticism.
THE CHIEF book of Jewish
mysticism appeared somewhere
around the middle of the Thir-
teenth Century. Though not
universally accepted, at first, by
the Sixteenth Century, the Zohar
had found almost universal
acceptance amoung mystically
inclined Jews.
The Zohar is by no means the
only work of Jewish mysticism,
but it is the first such work, and
as such, continues to be the
starting point for anyone
seriously interested in the study
of Jewish mysticism.
Elie Wiesel to Present Lectures at
Beth Sholom Cultural Series
Elie Wiesel, writer and
historian, will be presented by
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami's cultural arts department
in a week-end series of lectures on
"Jewish Commitment,'' Friday,
Feb. 27 through Sunday, March
1, at the temple.
Launched Feb. 27 at 8 p.m.
following a 7:30 Shabbat service
in Silverman Hall, Wiesel's initial
lecture, "Jewish Commitment to
Study: Jonah," will be followed
on Feb. 28 at 8 p.m. in the
banquet hall with the topic,
Jewish Commitment To
History: Elisha Ben Abuya." At
the Sunday morning breakfast on
Book
Jewish
Elie Wiesel
March 1 at 10:30 a.m. the scholar
will speak on "Jewish Commit-
ment to Israel: The Story of
Faltiel Kossover," the hero of
Wiesel's latest bestseller, "The
Testament."
A victim of the Holocaust,
Wiesel worked as a journalist in
Paris before coming to the United
States where he served until
recently as distinguished
professor of Judaic Studies at
City College of New York.
Currently, he is Andrew Mellon
Professor of the Humanities at
Boston Universilty and is chair-
man of the United States
Memorial Holocaust Council.
Having achieved an in-
ternational reputation with scuh
books as "Night," "A Beggar in
Jerusalem" and "Souls On Fire,"
Wiesel's many awards include
the National Jewish
Council award, The
Heritage Award for Literature
and the Prix Medicis for "A
Beggar in Jerusalem." His latest
work, "The Testament has been
awarded the Prix-Inter 1980 and
has been nominated for the Prix
Goncourt.
Sessions to provide additional
insight to the lecture series will
be conducted by Beth Sholom's
auxiliary Rabbi Harry Jolt and
Professors Yehuda Shamir and
Helen Fagin, both of the
University of Miami, at 8 p.m..
Feb. 17 and 24.
Cultural Arts Director is Judy
Drucker.
WZO Shut
Down Short
WoveRaido?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The World Zionist Organization
Information Department is rec-
ommending that Israels short-
wave radio ti ansmissions to
North and South America be
phased out and the resources
channelled into television broad-
casts via satellite and video cas-
settes and taped radio shows. A
final decision will be taken jointly
by the Foreign Ministry, the
WZO and the Israel Broadcast-
ing Authority.
The WZO information depart-
ment said surveys show that
audiences listening to the short-
wave programs are miniscule
Medium wave broadcasting ol
Israeli material through loca
American stations would b
much more effective, the depart
inent believes, and resources
saved could be also be used foi
TV programs especially made for
showing in America.
THE CUTBACK in short
wave transmissions is con-
templated, the department
stressed, only for the Western
hemisphere. not for Europe
(especially Eastern Europe)
where, it is felt, they still have an
important role to play.
Meanwhile, a commercial TV
and film studio in Herzliyn is
embarking on an effort to sell
Israeli television programs to the
U.S. market. Initially, shows
specially put together here (in
English), comprising news,
views, culture and sports, will be
screened by Channel 47 in New
York City.
Subsequently, the studio
hopes, the shows will be trans-
mit ted via satellite or cassettes to
other stations in the U.S.. par
11. ill,ii ly in areas of large Jewish
population concentrations.
Jewish National Fund
Purim Ball March 22
Kollek Objects
to Gate
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Mayor Teddy Kollek said he ob-
jects to a proposed plan to build a
, huge golden gate at the entrance
ling the upcoming annual Learning Experience of the ~ Jerusalem. The gate, 180 feet
\ogue Women of Bade County are Elaine BraunerDobm high equivalent to an 18-story
H._._________i tr____*. a..tk/m irinht\ rhairman. building, was proposed by uiora
Novak, an Israeli now living in
New York. A model of the pro-
posed gate was made available to
the public last weekend at the
Jerusalem Theater.
Novak said he would like to
officially present his plan to the
local planning and zoning
commission.
THE PLAN was also criticized
by Dr. Micha Levin, arts advisor
to the Jerusalem municipality,
and from Dr. Martin Weil and
Yona Fischer of the Israel
Museum. They contend that the
idea for such a gate is not original
since similar gates exist in St.
Louis. Mo., and in other cities.
The Jerusalem Foundation.
headed by Kollek. rejected th.
plan two months ago, saj ing tni
afford U
thai purrx
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman
JNF Foundation, and Abraham
Grunhut, presidents JNF
Greater Miami have announced
that the traditional JNF Purim
ball will be held on Sunday,
March 22 at the Fontainebleau
Hilton Hotel grand ballroom.
"The Annual Purim Ball has
become a beautiful tradition in
the Jewish Community of greater
Miami, an identification of the
Jewish eternal link with the
generations in celebrating the
survival of our people over those
who sought to destroy them,"
said Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
chairman JNF executive board.
The Queen Esther, Mollie
Moskowitz, has been selected for
dedication to the Jewish National
Fund, to Judaism, to synagogue
activities. Princesses are
Florence Klein, and Victoria
Adouth.
"The entire Jewish community
is invited to join the Jewish
National Fund Family in the
celebration of Purim and to
participate in the Land
Reclamation effort of the JNF,"
said Moe Levin, chairman of the
executive committee of JNF
South Region.
A musical program is being
arranged by Shmuel Fershko,
musical director, according to
Ernest Samuels, vice president.
[co-chairman and Harriett Bulbin (right), chairman.
igogue Women ofDade County
,r Annual Learning Experience
30th Year Celebrated By
Israel Bonds Organization
gogue Women of Dade
in cooperation with the
|r Miami Jewish
lion Women's Division,
onsor its annual learning
Ince on March 3 at Temple
l-F.l.
600 women are expected
rid the program which will
jruest speakers Dr.
I Schechterman, professor
University of Miami
fcnent of Politics and
irs 1'aula Borenstein,
^i of public relations for the
e of the Joint
I n Committee; and
II 'nvid Saoerstein, director
of the social action center of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Program theme is
"Could It Happen Again?
Threats to our Jewish Existence
with subtopics including
"Holocaust Perspective and
Parallels," "Anti-Semitism m
Europe Today." and "The Rise of
the Right: Our Response."
Chairing the event is Harriett
Bulbin. chairman of Synagogue
Women, with the assistance of
co-chairman Elaine Brauner-
Dobin. The program will begin at
9a.m
and imn be obtained b) calling
the Women s Division office.
The 30th anniversary
celebration for the Israel Bond
Organization is set for Tuesday
evening at Villa Vizcaya, ac-
cording to Gary and Niety
Gerson, co-chairmen.
The event is under the
patronage of Israel's
Ambassador to the United
States, Ephraim Evron, and will
inaugurate enrollment in the
Prime Minister's club and
Ambassador's society of
trustees. Membership in the
Israel Bonds Prime Minister's
club is reserved tor purchasers of
$25,000 or more in Israel Bonds,
yearly. The Ambassador's
society of trustees must purchase
$10,000.
Rita Moreno and Abe Vigoda
will receive Israel's cultural
award at this function,
recognizing their many years of
support for Israel through the
Bonds program.
Jerrold and Jane Goodman are
co-chairman of the arrangements
committee.
^Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday. February 13. 1981
SECT l< I


Page2-B
lf**i Friday, F^
nurvi
Robert J. Bigge, Cedars' executive director, Dr. Robert F. Felt-
man, chief of radiology, Mrs. Dianne Bigge, John H. O'Neil, Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Fein
Jr., Cedars'president, and Mrs. Toni O'Neil at the "Premiere to
Progress"dedication and dinner.
Major Donors Honored
At Cedars' Dedication
Over 250 of Cedars of Lebanon
Health Care Center's major
donors attended "Premiere to
Progress," an evening reception
and dinner in their honor on Jan.
29.
During the cocktail reception,
the new major donor plaque,
which includes the names of
Cedars" benefactors, founders,
patrons, sponsors and friends,
was dedicated by Donald S.
Rosenberg, chairman of Cedars'
board of directors.
Chester Cassel, M.D., gas-
troenterologist, received the
second annual "Concern" award
from Cedars board of directors.
The award, initiated by the
hospital last year, is given to "an
individual who has contributed to
the health and welfare of his
fellow man."
Dr. Cassel, a founding
physician of Cedars and a past
president of the medical staff, has
been in the development of
Cedars' gastrointestinal referral
center.
Rosenberg received a special
award from the hospital "for his
extraordinary service" as
chairman of the board of
directors.
John H. O'Neil, Jr., is
president of Cedars' board of
directors. Dinner committee
nonorary chairmen were: Mrs.
Arthur F. Admas and Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Heard, general
chairmen: Mr. and Mrs. John H.
O'Neil, Jr. Other chairmen were:
Robert J. Bigge, executive
director, and his wife, and Dr.
Jerry E. Enis, chief of orthopedic
surgery.
Other members of the com-
mittee were: Elliott D.
BUjmenthal, Dr. Chester Cassel,
Dr. Victor D. Dembrow. Harold
L. Fein, Mr. and Mrs. George
Feldenkreis, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Feltman, Ms. Cherie Fox, Dr.
Joseph Freeman, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Oarfield, Dr. and Mrs.
Morton Halpern, Arthur I.
Hemmings, Mrs. Walter L.
Jacobs, YV. George Kennedy,
Mrs. Harold L. Landfield. Sidney
W. Langer. Dr. Asher Marks, W.
Sloan McCrea. Arno W. Mueller,
Ben Novack. Dr. Robert Reis, Dr.
Maurice Rich. Mrs. Samuel T.
Sapiro, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick
Schild, Dr. Daniel L. Seckinger,
William Siegel, Jack Taylor,
Benjamin Turner, and Joseph
Weintraub.
A highlight of the evening was
a guest performance by New
York songstress, Judith Dow.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron M.
Behrman
- 22nd Annual Convocation
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America
Wednesday, February 25 3 p.m.
at
Temple Emanu-EI
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Special Guest
U.S. Senator Rudy Boschwitz, Minnesota
Fried/and Lecture
Professor Neil Gillman
Dean of the Seminary's Rabbinical School
For tree tickets, call Temple Emanu El
538-2503
Donald S. Rosenberg, chair-
man of Cedars' board of direc-
tors, and Dr. Chester Cassel,
recipient of second annual
"Concern" award.
'Los Argentines'
At ORT Luncheon
Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT was to
hold its gala luncheon in honor of
the School of Engineering in
Israel on Thursday, Feb. 12. 11
a.m. at the Konover Hotel.
Mimi Weiner. chairperson, has
announced that the entertain-
ment was to be a show entitled.
" Las Argentine."
For information call the Region
office.
Wholesale Distributors o<
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roosters
. -Jf2"0r* ,nd Exporters
ol the finest U.S. Govt. IntMctad
KOSHER MEATS and POm?R?
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855

Since 1973
3arJAdzvah Your gift...
A lifetime memento.
Confirnunu Haftorah in
Hebrew and English on a
permanent "parchment"
inscribed with the name
and date of the Bar
(Bas) Miuvah. Scrolled
t into a carved hard-
| wood case I4H" high.
Sent with a cloth bag.
JtRU&afmPQrtuctsCo Dent F
Center Fayuon Road
Waittfield. Vi. 05673
Please ship i BAR MITZVAH SCROLL I
tor:___________^
Date of Bar Milrvah
Ship To:________
----2"5?encl0,edforf299i-,ncl '"PI
------J4.00 add incl for display stand
-Ma.terChane-----BankAmencard
card No.--------------Kp_______
Signature ,___________
<*lr in. Sm *, m,,.* f ,,, | ^ I
Rabbi Rubin Dobin To Speak
Bin Karem's Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its regular
monthly study group session in
the Star Lakes Auditorium,
Tuesday at 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin will
speak on "The Cults." He is a
senior consultant to Concerned
Parents of Cult Children and
national chairman of Concerned
Citizens Against Cults. Now
retired, having been a rabbi for
over 40 years, r.u
travels all over the^1
ing Israel. ^'
Rabbi Dobin also
personal mission *'
nternational Recognj,^
Israel Magen i),^
Star of David).
Ann Field, chairman
sesstons will ,hair Jf
Frances Wemstein is pre,
QUICHE
K VELL Q
TO
from Swiss Knight, of course
Recipe
One 9" prepared pie crust,
unbaked
One 6 oz pkg Swiss Knight
Gruyere Cheese, cut into
small pieces
1 cup milk
Preheat oven to 425F
In small saucepan,
combine Swiss
Knight Gruyere
Cheese and milk,
cook over moderate
heat until cheese
melts and mixture
is smooth, remove
from heat and set aside
in small bowl, combine
eggs, onion, salt, pepper and
3 eggs
'/> cup minced onion
1 measuring teaspoon salt
'/ measuring teaspoon w/we
pepper
'/, measuring teaspoon nutmql
nutmeg, beats
Slowly adc eft
mil* r
to eggs sta
constantly
into prepay a
shell Placed
cookie sheet f
at 425F
mmules Tneno
at 350F for 1
minutes Makes6s
Imported from Switzerland. Swiss Process Gruyere Cheese is metal
distinctive and delicious. In foil-wrapped wedges, plain or assonec j
flavors. Swiss Knight is a treat because of its quality
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY. INC CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road, White Plains. NY 10605
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
K Certified KosheT~^-^t-^^_
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION


Friday, February 13,1981
Jtew/sf> ncrtdknr
Page 3-B
Federation Women Hold
CJA-IEF 1981 Campaign
-The Westview Women's annual brunch on behalf of the Greater
'Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division 1981 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign was recently
held at the Westview Country Club. Pictured (from left to
right) are Women's Division campaign vice president Mikki
Futernick with Linda Blankstein, Florence Abrams, Diana
Carmel, and Sally Jacobs.
,
Dr. Ruth Gruber (right), international journalist and author,
and Marilyn K. Smith (center), an officer of GMJF and Big
Gifts division chairman, were guest speakers at the recent
guardian lunchjeon on behalf of the GMJF Women's Division
1981 CJA-IEF campaign. The event was held at the Miami
Beach home of Nancy Lallouz (second from left) and chaired by
Ellen Mandler (left), Women's Division guardian chairman.
Also on hand for the luncheon was Charlotte Held (second from
right), Women's Division vice president of leadership
development.
Dr. Winer At
Temple Emanu-El
Sunday Breakfast
Dr. Gershon Winer, former city
manager who now heads
Brandeis University's branch in
Israel, will speak at a 10:30 a.m.
Sunday breakfast cosponsored
by the Men's Club and the Forty -
Niners Organization of Temple
Emanu-El.
Dr. Winer is former dean of
Herzliah Jewish Teachers Semi-
nary in New York City and is the
author of "The Founding Fathers
of Israel." He introduced High
Holy Day services to secular kib-
butzim in Israel.
Tickets are available at the
temple office. Edward Weiner,
president of the Men's Club, and
Henrietta London, Forty-Niners
president, are in charge of Sun-
day morning's meeting, and Ron
Wayne, forum series chairman, is
in charge of Wednesday even-
ing's program.
'Moral Issues'
Father Paul Vuturo, director of
Religious Education for the
Roman Catholic Archdiocese of
Miami, will join Rabbi Louis
Lederman in a discussion on
moral issues during the open
forum following the 8 p.m. Friday
night services at Temple BEth
Mo she.
Michele Stone (left) and Susan Fuller (second from right), co-
chairmen of the Westview Women's annual brunch on behalf of
the GMJFWD 1981 CJA-IEF campaign, welcome Fay Stein
(second from left) and Esther Weinkle (right). The event was
recently held at the Westview Country Club.

Leadership on hand at the Westview Women's annual brunch
on behalf of the GMJFWD 1981 CJA-IEF campaign included
(from left to right) Muriel Boesing, Anne Gordon, Rey Galler,
Marilyn Rubin, and Beverly Haft.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Curriculum Specialist/Teacher
needed for private conservative Jewish Day School. Salary common
surate with qualifications and experience. Please send complete
resume to Hillel School of Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard,
Tampa, Fla. 33609.
U.S. CENSUS BUREAU
NEEDS FIELD INTERVIEWER
$4.70 Per Hour-22 Vi e Per Mile Car Allowance
Conduct field surveys in Dade County. This is temporary
part-time work requiring eight hours a day during work
period.
REQUIREMENTS: U.S. citizen, high school graduate or
equivalent, pass 30-min. written test, have automobile,
must be available for day and/or evening work, must be
resident of Dade County. Attend *2'/t day training session
in Miami.
If Interested write to:
U.S. DEPT. OF COMMERCE
BUREAU OF THE CENSUS-501
1385 Peachtree St. NE, Room 625
Atlanta, Qa 30309
An Eql Opportunity Employer
Club Installs Slate for 1981/82
The 100 Lincoln Road Men's
Social Club will hold its annual
installation of officers on Sunday,
6 p.m., at a dinner-dance and
show, at Temple Emanu-El
ballroom.
Past president Samuel Pascoe
will install, president, Joseph
Soroff, vice presidents, Saul
Cohen and Stanley Stockman;
secretaries, Harry Kaufman,
David Gelb, Al Cravetz;
Sergeant-at-arms, Jaime
Biniaconski and Sam Chernoff;
public relations, Harry T.
Aronsberg.
Board of directors; Harry
Abrams, Aaron Katz, Morris
Bergstein, Harry T. Aronsberg,
Ben Friedlander. Joe Itzsak
Roth, Marty Aronowitz, Lew
Meyeroqitz! Alternates, William
Kleinberg and Moe Kleiner.
National Bank of Florida
.^Positions Available$$
Personal Secretary/Assistant
Bookkeeper
Teller
File Clerk
Clerk Typist
Messenger
Maintenance
Full & part time positions available at our main bank.
Excellent fringe benefits include: Vacation, Insurance.
Retirement, Education, Free Parking. Salary commen-
surate with experience and qualifications.
APPLY PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT
5000 Biscayne Blvd. 576-4200
EOE/M/F/V/H
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!

Nn Qmne-a' Foods Oypcuation
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Page
F
Page 4-B
-^uhFhrklian
Friday, February 13,:
H
A
T
rr.
n
A
J
a.
P
tl
S
J
t<
T
IT
t(
s
t(
a:
IT
K
a
P
H
R
ti
ai
P
-i
01
a
ei
g"
J.
ai
Pi
P
re
Tl
ac
m
Tl
ac
N
t
d
li
(
J
et
F
SI
M
da
H.
At
162
No
Fk
Tel
080
Institute at Miami Jewish Home
Endowded by Louis and Bessie Stein
A dedication dinner to honor
the endowment of the Stein
Gerontological Institute at
Douglas Gardens was held
recently at the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
The institute, established in 1976
to conduct a training program for
those working in the field of
gerontology, was recently en-
dowed by Louis and Bessie Stein
of Miami Beach as an expanded
center for research, training, and
planning in the field.
Keynote address was given by
Dr. Herbert Shore, expert in the
field of long term care facilities.
The Stein Gerontological
Institute receives support from
the federal, state, and local
governments, as well as the
private sector for conducting
both basic and applied research,
the continuing education and
instructional program for
professionals, paraprofessionals.
and students in the field of
gerontology, and for developing
comprehensive planning for
facilities, services, and new areas
of development in the health care
field.
Louis and Bessie Stein are
recognized throughout the U.S.
and Israel "for providing the
building blocks to humanitarian
and educational institutions." A
member of the board of directors
of the Miami Jewish Home, Stein
is also active in the Jerusalem
Foundation of the Israel Museum
and has provided funding for the
Stein Mother and Child Care
Center in Jerusalem. He serves as
a trustee of the Jewish Teho-
logical Seminary and is a board
member of Technion.
The Steins endowed the
Yeshivot Bnei Akiva Plans
Inaugural Supper Feb. 28
The formation of the Miami
Chapter of the American Friends
of Yeshivot Bnei Akiva has been
announced by Marvin S.
Bienenfeld, national president.
Bienenfeld also announced the
Inaugural supper of the group on
Saturday evening, Feb. 28, at the
Saxony Hotel. The festive event
will be chaired by Dr. Matthew
M. Zuckerman, who has been
named chairman of the Miami
Chapter. D. Zuckerman, a
dentist, is a leader in the Jewish
community.
American Friends of Shaarei
Zedek Hospital, a director of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, and a
Master Builder of Yeshiva
University.
Now beginning its fifth decade,
the Yeshivot Bnei Akiva serves
over 12.000 students in high
schools for boys and girls,
preparatory programs,
vocational schools, a college for
women, and Yeshivot Hesder.
where students combine ad-
vanced Torah study and military
service in the Israeli armv.
"The formation of the Miami
Chapter." according to
Bienenfeld. "reflects the growing 4. O L
support throughout the country Atlanta oympnony
of the education of the 33 Bnei
Akiva Yeshivot in Israel."
Among other chapters of the
American Friends are those in
Los Angeles. Chicago. Detroit,
and St. I^uis.
Dr. Zuckerman, past president
of the Miami Beach Dental
Society, is chief of restorative
dentistry at mount Sinai Medical
Center. He is a founder of the
dental school of Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. Locally,
he is a board member of the
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy.
In addition to serving on the
board of the American Friends of
Yeshivot Bnei Akiva, he is
regional chairman of the
Features Cellist
The Atlanta Symphony, under
the baton of conductor Louis
Lane was featured, with cellist
Nathaniel Rosen, in a concert
presented by Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami's great
artists series, Wednesday
evening at the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts.
The Atlanta Symphony, founded
as a youth orchestra in 1944. is
considered among the major
professional orchestras in the
U.S.
Cultural Arts Director is Judy
Drucker.
amphitheater in Israels Liberty
Bell Park in honor of America s
Bicentennial. Among philanthro-
pic activities is the endowment of
a Hadassah Vocational training
fund for children, the Stein
Research Building at Jefferson
University Medical School in
Philadelphia, and the" Food
Technology Building at Technion
in Haifa. In 1976. Stein endowed
the Stein award at Fordham
University to be given annually
to an individual in the legal
profession "who has contnbued
most to preserving a democratic
way of life" Among the recipients
is Chief Justice Warren Burger.
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged is a
geriatric care center committed
to institutional and community-
based services in Dade and South
Broward Counties. At its long
term care facility in Miami, the
home provides complete health
care for 376 residents, as well-as.
offering outreach community
programs and services Xo some
14.000 participants each year. "
These services include day
centers, housing, mental health
counseling, ambulatory medical
services, employment, and home-
delivered social and health
services. All community
programs are designed to keep
the elderly active and involved in
their communilty. utilizing
institutional beds only when
necessary.
In honor of the Stein
Gerontological Institute
dedication dinner, which coin-
cided with a celebration of Louis
Stein's 75th birthday, the City of
Miami Beach issued a procla-
mation naming Jan. 29. I-ouis
and Bessie Stein Day. The
proclamation was presented to
the Steins by Irving Cypen,
chairman of the board and honor-
ary president of the home, at the
dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Stein were
also presented with a leather
bound monograph on the insti-
tute.
With Louis Stein (2nd from left) at the dedication dinner of the
Stein Gerontological Institute were: (left to right) FredD. Hirt,
executive director fo the Home; Dr. Herbert Shore, directorcJ
the Dallas Home for the Jewish Aged and keynote speaker for
the evening, and Irving Cypen, chairman of the board and
honorary president of the Miami Jewish Home.
Louis and Bessie Stein (2nd and 3rd from left) were honored at
the Stein Gerontological Institute dedication dinner held
recently. Among those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Beck (right) and Rabbi Bernard Mandlebaum who delivered the
invocation at the dinner. Beck serves as president of the Miami
Jewish Home. Rabbi Mandlebaum is executive vice-president
and director of research of the Synagogue Council of America.
H & M Stein
The finest STRICTLY KOSHER Restaurant & Deli on
the Beach. We do all the cooking & baking m our
own kitchen
The ultimate in Homemade Foods Serving a la carte
& full course dinners Full line of take out foods
1141 Washington Ave., M.B. Shomer Shabbos
534-2557 Open daily 11-8
'
RAISING FUNDS
FOR YOUR ORGANIZATION
COME IN AND SEE US. WE HAVE THE FASTEST SELLERS
AND BEST PRICES AROUND
WL ARE WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF HANDBAGS,
JEWELRY, GIFTWARE, LUCITE, HOUSEWARES & NOVELTIES
mm Daily Monday Friday
J jm SALES 10:00 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
D
ft
16548 N.E. 6th Ave., No. Miami Beach 940-0220
LIMITED ENGAGEMENT
Konover Hotel MIC Miami Beach
LIVELY AND YIDDISH CO proudly pr.s.nt*
THE INTERNATIONAL STAGE STAR
LEO FUCHS
"Ha ii ont of tha great corned ic actors "
Vine wit C*v Nw York Timas
IN A TRADITIONAL YIDDISH MUSICAL COMEDY
"ONE OF A KIND"
asniriroriL
With an Alt-Star Cast
For Reservations, call 865-1500
FREE VALET FARKMG
. $10 JO M M
mm.tmwu Twuwi.ieii.irV m oo. mm mat eve
WED 1 SAT. 2 J0fM KVtMIMOl
ON THE OCEAN AT 54th STREET. MIAMI BEACH
| TICKET PmCESl SATS SUM 112 SO. S10 SO. M SO. M SO MAT A EVE
, MOM. TMWU TMUWi. tlil. irlO. SS 00. MOO MAT A tvt
IMATrMtitl MOM.. MO 1 SAT, l.MPM EVlMWrOSl TUES WED TMUBS SAT S SUM I JO r>M
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF
YESHIVOT BNEI AKIVA
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE INAUGURAL SUPPER OF
MIAMI FRIENDS OF
YESHIVOT BNEI AKIVA
TO BE HELD
SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 28th, 1981
At
THE SAXONY HOTEL
IVORY TOWER
COLLINS AVENUE AT 32nd STREET
MIAMI BEACH
HARAV AMNON SUGARMAN
ROSH YESHIVA OF YESHIVAT HAGOLAN
GUEST SPEAKER
Dr. Matthew M. Zuckerman
Chairman. Miami Chapter
Couvert 36 per couple
Marvin S. Bienenfeld
National President
For Reservations:
Dr. Matthew Zuckerman
3456 Prairie Avenue
Miami Beach, florid* 33140
S32-S044


Friday, February 13,1981
+JelstncrkJian
Page5-B
*Vf
*&***
*?*?

&&
^o^r^o^
igBP^JEsS^
\X&
***"
><&>**
0&

I s


,\ped-



***

^00^
You.You axe the difference.
.,


Friday, Februti
Page"-* rageb.M

+ i**i*tfkridian
P
P
n
1
a
n
1
a
N
H
A
It
N.
Fl
Tl
00
Israel Bond Events
tan
CORAL ISLE
Sophie Rubin will receive
Israel's Scroll of Honor at the
annual Coral Isle "Night in
Israel" to be held Saturday, Feb.
21, at 8 p.m., in the Coral Isle
recreation hall. Mrs. Rubin will
be recognized for active partici-
pation in Jewish philanthropic
and service organizations. She is
a member of Hadassah. ORT and
B'nai B'rith. Chairpersons are
Elcy and Phil Levin and Mollie
and Micke Bliss.
chases. Chairman of the event is
Max Krieger, temple president.
The "Salute to Israel" brunch is
slated for Sunday, Feb. 26. at
10:30 a.m.
WOODSIDE
Sue and Charles Fox will
receive Israel's solidarity award
at a "Night in Israel" to be cele-
brated Sunday, Feb. 22 at 7:30
p.m.. in the Woodside Club
House. The event is sponsored by
the Woodside Lodge B'nai B'rith
3060. Woodside Chapter 1633
B'nai B'rith Women. Woodside
social club. Woodside con-
dominium. The Foxes have been
active in B'nai B'rith and have
made numerous visits to Israel.
Chairpersons of the event are
Rita and Oscar Gomberg. Special
advisor is Sam Schleikom.
7 30 p.m.. in the Malaga lowers
social h^l. to honor Dr. Leonard
S Esther Heimoff. who will
Sceive Israels scroll of honor.
Ke Heimoffs have been active
iSi the Jewish War Veterans.
Sae. Bonds H-d.M.h
National Council of Jewish
Women. ORT and Temple Beth
Moshe. of which they are
members. Special guest at the
event will be Rabbi Louis I^der-
man. spiritual leader of T-mple
Beth Moahe. Chairman rj| the
event is Benjamin H. Rosen, co-
chairmen are Arthur Herman and
LeonTerk.
Ruth Weissberg
Joseph and Ann Walker
GALAHAD DADE "A"
A "Salute to Israel" has been
scheduled for Galahad Dade "A"
to honor Joseph and Ann Walker,
who will receive Israels Scroll of
Honor, recognizing service to the
Jewish community and to the
State of Israel. The Walkers have
been active with B'nai B'rith.
Israel Bonds, the Jewish Federa-
tion. Histadrut as well as ORT
and Hadassah. Chairman of the
event is Paul Silverstein.
PIONEER WOMEN
Aveda Gruber is slated to re-
ceive the Israel Bonds City of
Peace award at the annual
Pioneer Women Bond-with-Israel
luncheon shceduled Feb. 19 at
11:30 a.m. Active in Jewish
communal affairs, Mrs. Gruber
has served as president of the
Pioneer Women's Eilat chapter.
Chairman of the event is Harriet
Green, president of the South
Florida Council of Pioneer
Women. Guest will be Yehuda
Hellman. executive director of
the conference of presidents of
major Jewish Organizations.
TEMPLE B'NAI ZION
Temple B'nai Zion will receive
Israel's City of Peace award from
the Israel Bonds Organization in
honor of its participation in the
Israel Bonds program and for
many years of financial support
for Israel through bond pur-
Male or female roomateV
friend wanted for 70 year
old Jewish gentleman to
share 2 bedroom 2 bath
condo in Southwest Dade.
Call 666-1720.
SEACOAST TOWER NORTH
Ruth Weissberg. a resident ot
Seacoast Tower North, has been
elected to receive Israel's
solidarity award at a special
"Night in Israel" to be held in her
honor on Tuesday. Feb. 24 at
7:30 p.m. Mrs. Weissberg is to be
recognized for participation in
Hadassah. Mizrachi and num
berous civic projects. She is a
member of the Gold Coast
Synagogue Sisterhood and. with
her husband Herbert, supports
the Areth Godova Yeshiva.
Special guest will be Gideon
Peleg. professor of political
science and mid-east expert.
Chairman of the event is Ruth
Baker.
Leonardo's
Open from 5 p.m.....
Isidore and Edith Weisman
SEACOAST TOWER SOI TH
Seacoast Tower South will
honor Isidore and Edith Wesi-
man at a State of Israel brunch
on Feb. 22 at 11 a.m.. to present
them with Israel's Scroll
of Honor. The Weismans have
been leaders of the American
Technion Society, B'nai B'rith
and the Douglas Gardens Home,
as well as the American Jewish
Congresss. Special guest will be
Gideon Peleg. political science
professor and mid-weat expert.
Chairman are Mr. and Mrs
Edwin Stephen Schweig. co-
chairmen are Mr and Mrs.
Samuel M. Bernstein.
"I call it my place
and you'll call it
yours!1'
I)r Leonard and Esther Heimoff
MAJORCA TOWERS
with pic
A gala Salute to Israel"
will Ik- held Tuesday, Feb. 24 at
:
Leonardo will prepare your favorite dishes
and Vivian will sing your favorite songs and
you'll sing the praises of. .
Leonardo's
Italian Cuisine in that old mansion
on the corner
573-4212 2655 Biscayne Blvd
REE PARKING Miami, Fla.
Licensed
Massage
Therapist
Makes House
Calls
For Information Call
531-2652
From 6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m.
Sophisticated
Floridians
KNOW the DIFFERENCE......
.....WHEN THEY SERVE EMPIRE.*
r"
|S-X>
Empire -.
POULTRY ^M
________ ^^?
r
TONIGHT...
LET THE CHEF COOK!
KREPLACH ITALIAN)
Chef By-ar-dee" Cheese Ravioli in sauce
Italian deliciousness "to go!'
Tender Ravioli (knjplach) stuffed
with cheese and smothered in The
Chef's own tempting tomato sauce
It's like ordering up direct
from Italy. Just heat it serve it-
then sit back and take credit lor it
You can serve Krepiach itahano
as a quick, nourishing lunch or as a
hearty dinner
So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioli
from The Chef Chef Boy-ar-dee"
of course Bravo'
k?PLfor ^Pire's Famous:
Red, White and Blue Metal i
toiiliMtipjngTjfl.-';
pSA It Certifies that vou
E^SErJ are getting a GenuiSe
Empire Kosher Product
Empire-Taste and Quality above the Rest
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305)672-5800
IRVING!
rruLiti
sm 11 ik v*w.


Friday, February 13,1981
+Jewistrk*k**r
P. TO
Page7-B
17-B
Gorfinkels to Receive
Peace Award Feb. 28
Rabbi Joseph and Ruth
Gorfinkel will receive Irael's City
of Peace award at an Israel
dinner of state to be held in their
honor at Temple Beth Mose, in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
The event is slated for
Saturday evening, Feb. 28, at the
temple, according to dinner
0 chairman, maxwell H. Weisblatt.
Rabbi Gordinkel is the temple's
rabbi emeritus.
Rabbi Gorfinkel has been a
leader of various Zionist and phi-
lanthropic organizations, includ-
ing the Milwaukee Jewish
Federation. Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn. and the Zionist
Organization of Indiana and
Ohio.
He serves on the chaplaincy
> staff of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and has been a writer
of religious and sermonic
material for the National Jewish
Post and Indiana Jewish
Chronicle. He has lectured at
various colleges and universities
and has visited Israel numerous
times with his wife, Ruth.
Mrs. Gorfinkel was an active
member of Hadassah, Council of
HabbiJoseph and
Ruth Gorfinkel
Jewish Women. American Jewish
Congress and Technion. She was
a delegate to a meeting of World
Jewry behind the Iron Curtain
and is a member of Temple Beth
Moshe Sisterhood and B'nai
B'rith Women.
Special Guest will be Seymour
Kleinman, a governor of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
Kleinman has written extensively
on business law and corporate
finances and has lectured
throughout the country.
Entertainer Gabe Kaplan (center) was honored by the Israel
Bonds Organization and the State of Israel, at a reception held
by the Israel Bonds new leadership division. Kaplan is presi-
dent of the Sabra Soceity, a group of young leaders who pur-
chase $1,000 or more in State of Israel Bonds, annually. The
award was presented by new leaderdship chairman Wally
Berman (right) and Peter Blitstein.
Meier to Receive
New Life Award
The State of Israel and the
Israel Bonds Organization will
present the Yad V as hem new life
award to a Miami resident, LiUy
Meier, at the second annual new
life dinner to be held Sunday
evening, March 1, at the Konover
Hotel.
Chairman of the event, Robert
Russell, noted that Mrs. Meier
was the subject of a recent tele-
vision special called. "Page of
Testimony" highlighting her
return to the Auschwitz concen-
tration camp, where she was
imprisoned during the second
World War.
Mrs. Meier will receive the
high honor in recognition of her
contribution to the Yad Vashem
Memorial in Jerusalem. She do-
nated the only known collection
of photographs, depicting the
selection process at Auschwitz,
one of Germanys most notorious
death camps.
Mrs. Meier acquired the
Auschwitz photo album before
she was released from the camp
and kept it in her possession for
more than 35 years, at which time
she decided that "she no longer
had a right to keep it for herself
and that it belonged to the
Jewish people of the world."
Offered huge sums of money
for the photographic rights and
possession of the album, she
presented the book to Prime
Minister Begin at Yad Vashem in
Israel.
* Russell stressed that Mrs.
"Meier is an example of a Jewish
woman "whose thoughts are of
her people and not of herself." He
said that Mrs. Meier will receive
the award at the same time as six
other new life awards will be
presented to other Holocaust
survivors who have distinguished
themselves in communal and
civic activities.
In addition to the new life
awards, Israel's Righteous
Christian award will be presented
to Ft. Lauderdale resident,
Carola Mueller, recognizing her
as a heroine of Israel who cared
for her Jewish friends during the
second World War while under
the supervision of the Gestapo.
Mrs. Mueller is an international
photographer and world traveler.
/f^feW-V
,**
OHD*
The above blow-up of the
Entenmann's cake package
was made to point up the
fact that the Entenmann's
line of baked goods has been
granted kosher certification
by the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of
America.
Entenmann's has been a
favorite in Jewish homes in
New York since the company
was founded in 1898. In the
past several years Enten-
mann's has been extending
its distribution and now is
available in most of the
nation's Jewish population
centers. The Entenmann's
line of kosher baked goods
includes Danish pastry,
cookies, muffins, donuts, and
a variety of cakes.
Residents of Point East celebrated a "Salute to Israel From
left are, Morris Tobman, chairman; Mollye Lovinger, vice-
chairman; J. Frederic Blitstein, Jewish communal leader and
guest speaker, and Arthur Miller, vice-chairperson.
Henry Parnes On 'Falasha Jews'
position wanted:
Experienced professional "Piano
and Theory teacher, your home or
mine. Call eves. 673-1469"
Henry Parnes, chairman of the
committee on Ethiopian and
Syrian Jewry of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Com-
mittee, will be guest speaker at
the "Coffee. Culture and Con-
versation" program of Temple
Beth Sholom on Sunday at 10:30
Lilliy Meier
a.m., according to Rabbi Harry
Jolt, in charge of the adult
education series of the temple
Parnes' topic will be: "The
Falasha Jews."
Parnes served in the Israeli
Army Tank Corps from 1959-61.
He was decorated for bravery by
then president of Israel. Yitshak
Ben Zvi.
Houston, Texas
to trade 3 br 2 bth house in
Nautilus section. Miami Beach
for Houston property by owner.
(305) 534-0508
(713)661-2051
TAe tfet&ibA tJVtifawu&l d'etat*/
,vjnnu<*/ ^J)a Sunday, March 22nd, 1981 at 6:30 p.m.
Abraham Grunhut
PrssJNFGr. Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz
Chrmn. JNF Exac. Board
JM Outstanding Musical Program
For Information and Reservations:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353 Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 538-6464
<&ome <*nd &Ujoe4> in lAe ^eJeAuUioti of &uu*n, a*ut' lAe GfUcdttnuUivto
of 0UWmml / gout*/
Strengthen the Jewish National Fund
ocw
hOOOOOO
F
led
ion
led
by
HIT
the
r's
IS,
17
25.
the
urt
of
vlll
of
081


Page 10-B
lenisti ttcr/a/iar
Friday, February 13, ld8l
P:
Pi
re
Tl
ac
mi
Tr
aci
CWeddiiyq
Beth David leaders meet to discuss the congregation s partici-
pation in the 22nd annual winter program of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary. Shown (left to right) are Joseph Handleman
and Mendell Selig co-chairmen of BEth David's board of
trustees, and spiritual leader, Rabbi Sol Landau.
Beth David Plays Host To
Theotogical Seminary
To mark the 22nd annual
winter convocation program of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, Beth David
Congregation will hold a break-
fast meeting on Sunday, Feb. 22.
The Seminary's Vice Chan-
cellor, Rabbi Yaakov G.
Rosenberg, will be guest speaker
according to Rabbi Sol Landau,
spiritual leader of Beth David.
Guest of honor will be Mendell
Selig, co-chairman of the board of
trustees of Beth David and a
board member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Last year, Beth David honored
Joseph Handleman, Selig's co-
chairman on the synagogue's
board of trustees. This year,
Handleman will be one of the
recipients of the Seminary's
national community service
award at the convocation dinner
which is the climax of the
Seminary's Florida program,
Wednesday, Feb. 25, at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Beth David Congregation is
one of more than 800 Con-
servative Jewish congregations
throughout the country which,
together with the seminary, their
academic center and parent body,
constitute the largest Jewish
religious body on the American
continent.
Irene and Norman Sholk are
serving as co-chairmen of the
breakfast.
The Seminary, now in its 95th
year, is currently engaged in a
major building program to ex-
pand its facilities to keep pace
with the growing demands for
educational, interfaith and
cultural services.
The Seminary is the training
ground for the rabbis and lay
leaders of the Conservative
Jewish movement. It sponsors
the prize-winning "Eternal
Light" broadcasts, and the
Jewish Museum of New York.
Beachite Named to Chair
Tuition Tax Credit Drive
Attorney Daniel Retter of
Miami Beach was named the
Honda chairman of the cam-
paign to relieve independent
education, the new effort for
tuition tax credit recently
launched by Agudath Israel of
America. In making the an-
nouncement, Professor Larry
Katz, dean of the University of
Baltimore Law School, who is the
national chairman of the cam-
paign, said that the local
irman will coordinate the
a ities of the Orthodox Jewish
< .imunity.
The campaign to relieve in-
t.pendent education was created
help pass the Moynihan-
kwood tuition tax credit bill
he 97th Congress. The bill
Id permit parents of children
.!i non-public schools to claim a
' ix credit for tuition. The credit
be calculated at the rate of 50
percent of the tuition paid by the
ta' [layer to one or more eligible
institutions for himself, his
spouM or any of his dependents,
when the law becomes fully
etkctive. it will provide a
maximum credit of $250 per year
for elementary and secondary
school students and $500 per year
for students of post-secondary
schools.
The national campaign task
force. headed by Rabbi
Menachem Lubinsky. director of
Government and Public Affairs
of Agudath Israel of America,
and Shmuel Prager, executive
secretary and general counsel of
the organization's commission on
legislation and civic action, has
developed a network of state
committees and coordinators in
30 states to be part of the
national drive. Campaign kits
have been prepared for the state
coordinators and the task force is
currently organizing theyeshivos
nationwide.
Agudath Israel's heightened
activities on behalf of tuition tax
credits followed its promising
evaluation of the future of tuition
tax credits as a result of the
November elections. It is now
anticipated that at least helf of
the Senate is solidly in favor of
tuition tax credits. In addition,
President Ronald Reagan made a
strong commitment to support
the measure, the proposal is
believed to enjoy a majority in
the House of Representatives.
Lisa No viek
NOVICK MILLHAUSER
Lisa Novick and Howard Mill-
hauser exchanged marriage vows
on Sunday, Jan. 18. at the Turn-
berry Isle Country' Club.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Novick, and
attends Miami University School
of Law. Her bridegroom, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Millhauser. is president of
Capital Management Associates.
Inc.
Attendants at the ceremony
were Karen Novick, maid of
honor. Bettsie Greenbaum.
Debra Rindenau. Gynnis Flood
and Sandy Milhauser, brides-
maids.
Morton Millhauser served as
the bridegroom's best man, and
ushers were William Westrich,
Michael Linet, Mark Silverman
and Jeffrey Rubinstein.
Semitic Languages
To be Subject
Moadon Ivri. a Hebrew culture
group, will hold its next meeting
on Tueaday, at the Miami Beach
Library.
Michael B. Schub, Professor of
Arabic and HebrewCenter for
Advanced International Studies,
University of Miami, will address
the group on "The Development
of Semitic Languages."
The Middle East*
Sisterhood of Congregation
Ohev Shalom will meet Wed-
nesday noon at the synagogue to
hear a talk by Elaine Bloom on
the "Middle East and Our
Responsibility."
teak's Journey'
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Raphael was to meet on Thur-
sday, Feb. 12 at 1 p.m. at the
temple, with Rose Ginsberg
presiding. "Leah's Journey" by
R. Gloria Goldrich was to be
reviewed by Elsie Rubin.
Wednesday Meeting
Sisterhood of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hold its monthly
general meeting on Wednesday,
at 8 p.m. in the temple social haU.
Guest speaker will be Molly
Turner of Channel 10.
Refreshments will be served.
Community Corner
Dr Irving Lehrman, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El, has been
elected to the national board of directors of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews. He is the only South Floridian
elected at large to the national board, and joins former State
Hep Murray Dubbin, attorney for the Miami Beach Redevelop
ment Agency, and Don Shoemaker, of the Miami Herald. Dr
Lehrman is former national president of the Synagogue Council
of America, coordinating agency for Orthodox. Conservative
and Reform Judaism, and national vice president of the Zionist
Organization of America.
The Fine Arts Group, sponsored by the South Dade Jewish
Community Center, recently toured the Art Galleries on Kane
Concourse. Highlight of the day was a visit to artist. Reyna
Youngerman. who gave an informal talk. The group was con-
ducted by Judy Stopek.
Robert M. Warren and John Koger. appraisers at Washington
Savings and Loan Assn. of Florida have achieved the senior
member designation of the American Society of Appraisers.
On Feb. 6, members of the civic, professional and local
communities hosted a testimonial dinner for Wil Blechman, MD,
past governor of Kiwanis International Florida District. Dr.
Hlechman. wife. Sidell. and their three children, Michael (just
married). Michele and Ivy. are long-time residents of No. Miami
Heath. The area affords him the pleasure of his favorite
relaxation, boating.
Leila and Jack Feinstein of Miami Beach have founded a Mr.
and Mrs. Club to provide a social outlet for the "Junior-senior
set." couples from 45 to 60 years of age. Meetings are held the
second Sunday of the month at Washington Savings Bank. 1133
Normandy Dr.
"The Art of Patchwork Quilts," a slide lecture by Carol Wien.
author and designer, will be presented on Thursday, Feb. 26, at
1 p.m. at the Bass Museum.
Rabbi Shapiro Markes
21 Years at Beth Kodesh
Beth Kodesh Men's Club,
under the direction of Joseph
Sussman, is sponsoring a break-
fast on Sunday, at 9 a.m. in the
newly names Elsa Kreutzer
auditorium.
The breakfast will honor Rabbi
Bar-Ilan Women
Plan Monday Tea
The scholarship committee of
Women for Bar-Ilan University is
holding a tea on Monday, 1:30
p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
E. Peter Goldring, Miami Beach
Pauline G. Charal is president
South Florida Chapter.
The meeting will feature
Tamar Bar-Lev, a distingguished
graduate of Bar-Ilan University
in Hebrew literature and wife of
Gen. Haim Bar-Lev. former chief
Max Shapiro for his recovery
from the hospital and marking
his 21st year with Beth Kodesh.
Beth Kodesh Sisterhood will
hold its gala luncheon on
Thursday. Feb. 26 at 12 noon in
the auditorium. President, Pat
Daniels and vice president Ruth
Schrieber are sponsoring the
luncheon, with cocktails served
until 12:30 followed by lunch.
Reservations for both affairs
may be made at the congregation
office.
National Womans Organization
seeking district executive direc-
tor with administrative, mem
bership and community
capabilities, plus expertise in
capital fund raising. Please send
resume to P.O. Box 6132.
Hollywood. Fla 33021
WEBERMAN'S TRADITIONAL FOODS
A COMPLETE SELECTION OF FINE
GLATT KOSHER
TAKE-OUT FOODS
'XUUlStt Noodl p Puddings
ssssiSL, -.ssfissr b-"bJ"<
Potato, Health, Eggplant salads
12.10 N.E. 163rd Street, North Miami Beach
(Across from Richard's)
Open SIX Days A Week 11 a.m. -7 p.m./Fri. 7 a.m.-3 p.m.
David & Shay a Weberman
WINDOW SPECIALISTS *
Maintenance, Inc.
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF AU TYPfS
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF
Complete Stock of Replacement Parts
290 "* 79* STREET MIAMI. RA. M1M
Phone 751-4584
^Realty Course
Including State Exam Prep Course----------
The Bert Rodgers Salesman License Course
begins on March 2, at Number Twelve
M,rd^,le' (37th Avenu* and rJSracle
tor??Al GABLES For th* ** *
tors, best course materials, and best serv-
ice, enroll .n the best school.
Do it right the first time!
Call toll-free
800-432-0320
or write
ON THE OCEAN AT 54th STREET. MIAMI BF*r.~n
I V
532 5044


Friday. February 13,1981
And Leo Fuchs Proves It
You Don't Have to Speak
Yiddish to Enjoy
'One of A Kind'
Bj JOSEPH A. NEVEL
Prom the moment that the
whii-haired pianist strides
purp'-- t,H.i oi the stage, and hammers
ollt tin- first sounds of the
familiar chords of Yiddish
musical comedy, an almost
palpable feeling of nostalgia
to sweep the audience, at
the Konover Hotel Theater, into
a rtiixxl of joyful remembrance
and |,irticipation.
One of a Kind (Kins in ah
Rechts), is a musical comedy
uniqu. ly created to showcase the
craft-itiiiinship of the talented and
inimitable l Leo Kuchs, as the traditional.
gabardined, bachelor son-David-
I hi eldest son of a twice-widowed
Kabhi. glides through a role that
runs the gamut from high-
comedy to pathos and near-tragic
emotion, with an urbanity and
expertise that reaches across the
footlights to capture the hearts
and sympathy of the audience in
a mutually-sustained love fest'
between actor and audience for
about two fun-filled hours.
A high-light of the per-
formance took place, entre acte.
when Leo Fuchs steps out of
character, in front of the curtain.
and does an impromptu comedy
routine that is straight from New
York s 2nd Avenue in the heyday
of Yiddish Theater. His comedic
impersonation of the legendary
Menashe Skulnick, and his own
hilarious "Chicken Flicker"
routine, is an example of
Chaplinesque comedy at its best.
Rarely has this theater-goes
experienced the empathy, hilarity
and sense of identification that
seemed to reach from the
audience to the performer, as
they joined with him in a couple
of off-the-cuff musical routines.
Mr Fuchs performance is
backed up by a heart-warming
gruup of people, who manage to
work through a series of
relationships with gusto, and
when called for. sensitivity.
Tsipe, the Matchmaker, and
tin elder Rabbi's sometimes
hmwkeeper. is played by Mina
Hen., openly and heartily directly
to ihe audience. And the audience
r< ~|mils to the Yiddish homilies.
blessings and truisms that flow.
partly in rhyme, cogently and
incessantly from Tsipe's lips. I
would venture to say that almost
everyone in the audience
nized" someone they know
i" Mina Hern's portrayal.
rhe younger brother. Mendel.
played by a young man.
Banish Ulum. who smiles and
sings Ins way into the heart-- <>t
' audience as the profligate
younger brother, who seems to
have forsaken the tradition of his
rather, for the "horses" and the
"racing forms." How Mendel
turns out is one of the surprises
"V the show that I'll leave for you
discover.
I he aging, yearning Rabbi,
rather to David and Mendel, is
bly acted by Israel
"eluhansky, in a difficult role
wnuh appeals to both the
Joseph Nei el
sympathy, and at times to the
dismay, of the audience Mr.
Welichansky treads that fine line
with professionalism and success,
to the final curtain.
The role of Miriam. Tsipe's
daughter (David's fiancee), and
that of Rebecca. David's young
ward from Israel, are con-
vincingly portrayed by Sylvia.
Feder and Gerri-Ann Frank. Onej
of the most touching scenes in
the play was a duet between the
two, "My Daughter. My Friend,"
which caused a tear to come tol
many an eye.
The almost mandatory man-
hunting, scheming. "thrice-
married" widow. Nadia, capably
played by Evelyn Kingsley.
rounded out a supporting cast
that won the enthusiastic
plaudits of the matinee crowd
throughout the performance, and
a standing ovation at its con-
clusion.
Leo Fuchs, who also wrote the
music and lyrics of ONE OF" A
KIND, has managed to create a
synthesis of Yiddish life that
contains the elements of comedy
and pathos, tragedy and humor,
which is in the tradition of much
of Yiddish theater of the past.
The subjects of sibling rivalry;
general lonalfrict ions affecting
the relationship even Intween a
respected lather and respecting
son; the tenderness of the
relationship between a young
widow, whose husband and
daughter were destroyed in the
holocaust, and a young girl.
whose parents wen similarly
destroyed; the intransigence of
an agecl father; are all themes
that are universal or tragic in
nature, and yet are handled
sensitively ami gently, as a
counter-point t>> the highly
COmediC situations with which
the play is replete
For lovers of Yiddish, and ol
the Yiddish stage, this play will
represent a nostalgic and exciting
theatrical experience. And yet.
there is enough English spoken
that you don't have to speak
Yiddish to enjo) ONE OF A
KIND-
(Appearing evenings Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday
and Sunday at 8:30 pm.
Matinees Wednesday and
Saturdav at 2:30 p.m.. at the
KONOVKH HOTEL
THEATER. Box Office: 865-
1500.)
t&'"rm6LASSHAT g
I WZ 19800 Watt OtoH Hrjhwty H. Warn! Beach. FL 931-0316 |
I^P^'loes TMstiCoHw 5125 Soup Sain-*- *| 3
B<* Hot Cfc "-"*- c,. from
LCjkMjnd Coftw
5 WWIM Turkey or Chicken. Slutted Peppers or CabMo* Fro J
Heu.."" *"* Spaghetti or Maatioei Tr'"' -^
'tCIAlSinciudes Soup VeoeMM Potato Collet Tea Milk or Soot
S>K
S
tee Pupping Breed
or
MM From' 3 00 P M til 9 00 P M
T0U CAN EAT FISH
|Srvd aH Day
Motel
Open Daily including
Accommodat-onj Sunday -l 16 9 P II
*Je*isl>tkYwSrti*
Page 11-B
We'll bring
Israel into
your home
every Friday
Virtually every major newspaper in America covers the
news events that happen in or relate to Israel and the
Mideast.
But those events are covered primarily by the context of
what they will ultimately mean to the united States and
its foreign policy. Not in terms of how they will affect
Israel and the people of Israel.
Which is quite natural, since mass media coverage in the
U.S. is always going to focus first on how global events
will affect the U.S.
That's the way the New York Times covers the news. And
the Miami Herald. And the Miami News.
The Jewish Floridian takes a different perspective. We
take you inside Israel every Friday, inside the minds and
hearts and dreams of its leaders. And its people.
we look at things from Israels point of view. And we pre-
sent a clear, concise, factual picture you simply will not
get in any other publication in South Florida. Or in pre-
cious few throughout the country.
if you want to stay informed about what's really hap-
pening in and to Israel, from a Jewish point of view, you
must subscribe to the Jewish Floridian.
It's only $15.00 for 52 weeks.
"Jewish Floridian
we'll bring Israel into your home every Friday.
To order, fill in and return the coupon below.
ihdliPAvMUEIkDiPidliiaun
flsrlii'i Noil Coapltlo Biflitk-Iowish Vetklv
Printed in English
We Want
to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
D 1 Year $15.00 ? 2 Years $28.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
we
world.
Name:.
Address:,
.Apt. No.:.
City:.
State:.
i Please Make All Check* PayaMe to "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN")
P.O. Box 01 -273, Miami, Florida) JJ1S1
"9510
Jan. SO;
*>b e. i s. so. lesi
Gayle Hattemer
08805
Jan SO:
Feb 6. 13. 30. W1
R efloU tions provM* ._*fSSfSJSJSlRSSKl __________-._
~~~~^Z~i juim.uuiin>.iu<|. KJf
1 Attorney for Petitioner 09531 Feb. 6. IS. 30.27, 1981 I
j 09827 Feb. 6. 18. 30.27. 1981 I I I
[HERNAN FI.EITES
CARMEN FLEITES
08777 Feb 8. 13,30.27, 1081
09530
Feb. 8.18. 30. 27 1981
WJ.'.W-,J


P*gtl~2.A
Pictured at the reception following the dedication of the Ansin
Breezeway, at Ransom-Everglades School (left to right) are
trustees Howard Scharlin and Toby Ansin with Edmund N.
Ansin and trustee Rober D. Soman. The event was held on Jan.
27 when Sherwood M. Weiser, president of the school's board of
trustees was joined by fellow officers including Mrs. Arthur J.
August, Dr. Julian I. Weinkle and Phillip A. Levy.
The annual assembly of the American Physicians Fellowship
will be held at the Diplomat Resort Hotel, Feb. 22-27. The APF,
founded in 1950, has a membership of over 9,000 physicians
who live in 49 states, eight provinces of Canada, Guatemala and
Mexico. This organization is responsible for the maintenance of
the Jerusalem Academy of Medicine which it helped to build,
the APF has also assisted in building the Home for Retired
Physicians in Haifa Officers of the Fellowship are (left to right)
Mannuel M. Glazier, M.D., Secretary; Isaac Knoll, M.D.,
chairman, South Florida Chapter APF; andArkadiM. Rywlin,
M. D.; na tional presiden t.
Norman M. Giller, center, receives a plaque from Gov. Bob
Graham (left) at groundbreaking ceremonies forDade County's
new 192nd Street Causeway. Giller, president of Jefferson
National Bank at Sunny Isles and president emeritus of the
Concerned Citizens of Northeast Dade County, was honored for
Pi his work in spearheading the project during nearly a decade of
pvpre-construction activity. On the right, State Sen. Sherman S.
retWinn, another Concerned Citizens past president, and a
T\member of the board of Jefferson National Banks.
Senior High Group Conducts Services
ac
mi
Th
Ni tV* Senior Hh Youth Group Chairman of the religious
IN a of Temple Beth Am, will conduct committee of the Youth Group is
the worship services on Friday at I llth grader, Melissa Smith.
8:30 p.m. on the theme "L'Dor She and her committee have
IX r' km Generation to I worked with Rabbi Stuart
|Generation." Weinblatt.
ttu UJ
MUM
TOO Ml
MOVING?
L@@------------
of having ttw
PortOMc*
ctwge 25 cents
torMftngia
you moved.
ttu IN
MM
rou i
v
TO.
----
......------------------------------------------1
"U cUf tAii compo
,Jewish Floridian
POBOX 2TT3 H~m, flondi 33101
Musical Team
Entertains At
Mini-Luncheon
The musical team, Herb and
Annabelle Aronson, will en-
tertain at the mini-luncheon of
the Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women Wednesday, at 12 noon
in the civic auditorium of
Washington Savings and Loan
Assn., 633 NE 167th St.
. Pearl Buda will deliver an
[update on American and Israeli
I Affairs."
Dorothy Goldman is president
of Aviva and Sylvia H. Cohen
serves as vice president and
program chairman.
Beth Am Discussion:
'Who Pays Taxes?'
"Should religious and other
tax-exempt institutions pay
taxes?" will be debated at the
Brotherhood breakfast Forum at
Temple Beth Am, on Sunday at
9:30 a.m. in the youth lounge.
Participants will be the Rev.
Dr. Kim Porter, Associate Dean
at Miami Dade Community
College, and Joel Hirschhom,
attorney. Moderator will be
Circuit Court Judge Gerald
Kogan.
Michael Cook
Guest Lecturer
On Sunday, 10 a.m. at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, guest
lecturer Michael J. Cook,
professor of Hellenistic and Early
Christian Literature, will discuss
"Jewish Understandings of
Easter Traditions."
Dr. Cook currently serves as
associate professor of inter-
testamental and early Christian
literatures at the HUC-JIR,
Cincinnati campus.
Tickets may be obtained
through the temple office.
Nominations
Four Freedoms Auxiliary 402,
Jewish War Veterans, will hold
first nomination of new officers at
a meeting on Thursday, Feb. 19,
12 noon at 3800 Collins Ave.
Ruth Geoghegan is president of
the group.
Eye Witness Report
On Rights Meeting
American Jewish Congress,
Justine Louise Wise Chapter,
was to meet Thursday, Feb. 12,
12:30 p.m., at American Savings,
Lincoln and Alton Rds.
Mrs. Marilyn L. Smith will
give an eye witness report on the
Melsinky Human Rights meeting
in Spain. Mrs. Smith is an active
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Aviva Hadassah
General Meeting
Aviva Chapter of Hadassah
has scheduled its next general
meeting fro Monday at 9:30 a.m.
at the home of Judie Berger, pro-
gram vice president.
After a short business meeting,
a program will follow on "What
You Always Wanted to Know
About Egypt but Were Afraid to
Ask," a slide show and illus-
trated lecture presented by Dr.
Samuel D. Goldberg, who
recently traveled to Israel and
Egypt.
Monday Meeting
Bay Harbor Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold its regular monthly
meeting on Monday at 12:30 p.m.'
at the Washington Savings and
Loan auditorium, 1132 Kane-
Concourse, Bay Harbor Islands.
Friday, February 13,19M'
Business Notes
finance rehabilitation programs for lawbreakers.
Those are the findings of the latest *Z&**&5ffg
survey, conducted for the thrift institution by Dr. Harold C.
Peters.
PoonlP feel verv strongly about the fight against cnme. Dr.
PeterSdrfLr Ks poUsLrs questioned 205 Dade Countuuis ft.
two weeks following the presidential election. More prisons to go
Sh sTiffer penalties drew a vote of 87JXd bsTp^reen?
drew 85.1 percent; an expanded court system drew 6o.J^rcem;
improved housing and social conditions won 54.2 percent, and
rehabilitation programs garnered only 44.6 percent.
Florida Mutual U.S. Government purities Fund Inc a
new home-based money market mutual fund is being managed
and advised by the Florida Mutual Funds Group, Inc.. a Florida
corporation based in Fort Lauderdale. It( specializes in US
government obligations such as Treasury bills, notes and bonds.
"Florida has a very substantial investor-base. And we decided
these investors would quickly understand the advantages of
dealing with a Florida-base fund," says Thomas L. Sharpe, a
professional investment adviser and portfolio manager. I he
fund," Sharpe says, "uses Landmark First National Bank of
Fort Lauderdale as custodian of investors' money. This means
that Florida investors will have faster access to their money
than they would if they were dealing with an out-of-state money
fund."
Washington Savings will provide a seminar on income tax
preparation conducted by Deloitte, Haskins and Sells, interna-
tional accounting firm at the Washington Savings North Miami
Beach auditorium, 633 NE 167 St., on Feb. 19 from 2 to 4 p.m.;
in the Hollywood auditorium, 450 No. Park Rd. on Feb. 20 from
2 to 4 p.m.: and at the Washington Avenue auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave., on Feb. 24. from 10 to noon.
Ronald L. Fine, president of Venture Development Cor-
poration, has announced the appointment of Eli M. Feinberg as
senior vice president of the firm. Feinberg will coordinate the
divisions responsible for hotel operations, commercial develop-
ments and residential communities in South Florida and the
Caribbean.
Prior to joining Venture Development. Feinberg served as
administrative assistant (Chief of Staff) to U.S. Sen. Richard
Stone.
The Miami Bearh Convention Center has been selected as
the site of the new International Gallery of Cars, which will be
presented March 25 through 29.
Washington Savings and Loan Assn. of Florida announced
the following changes in its staff members: Linda Schlissel has
become assistant branch manager at Hollywood office;
Elizabeth Wagner has become the assistant branch manager for
the Davie office; Debra Boruck has become the assistant branch
manager of the Kendak* Lakes office.
Security Trust Company, Miami, announced that Edward
Byron Smith was elected to its board of directors at the annual
meeting of stockholders.
Pan American World Airways will increase flights from
Miami to both London and Frankfurt in March. Miami will
become the second city on the airline's worldwide route system
with more than daily frequencies to Ixmdon.
Hal Kendig is Southern Florida regional managing director.
Beginning March (>. two weekly flights will be added to the
current daily schedule between Miami and London. Two more
London nonstops will begin operating March 28. plus a third
Miami-Frankfurt flight each week. All flights will operate with
wide-cabin DC-10 aircraft.
Chase Federal Savings and Loan Assn. approved the follow-
ing promotions at the annual board of directors meeting an-
nounces Charles I. Clements. Jr.. president and board chair
m.in.
I.hI Itappupurl, from operations officer to vice president.
..ivings stuff, Brian Itcitcr. from assistant vice president,
loiiinuicial loans to vice president, commercial loans; D. Allen
I lull, liom internal auditor to director of Corporate auditing.
Kuhaid l.abbe, Irom assistant treasurer to treasurer; and
Douglas I'oley, Irom personnel officer to director of personnel.
Also. Judy Faulkner and Celeste U-venson to savings officer
and Linda Thcus to personnel officer.
Jack Lnlsininger, a Kendall area resident, has been named
/.one manager, sales, of the new townhome condominium
community at Costa Del Sol Golf and Racquet Club. The town-
homes blend old world architecture with new world recreational
pleasures.
Kichard K. Wardell, general sales manager of Bacardi
Imports. Inc. has been elected vice president of the firm, it was
announced today by William A. Walker, president.
JOSZt JtfS"', ? VUlrr f 25 years in hotel operations and
!"JL^,n the United States. Canada, the Caribbean and
South America, has been named president of Hotel de Ville
OiieraUng Company Inc. The appointment was made by Tibor
I lotto, chairman of the board of Florida East Coast Properties
.
Private Conservative Day School
va^vnewtshX'^h^^'? Cher needed ,or Dr,va, conser-
and TmZ' a lt*l Sa.'ary co""ensurate """ qualifications
TampaTnc 2801 aSSLZm comPle,e. r** to Hillel School of
iompa, inc., ^801 Bayshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33609.
L


Mday. February 13.1981
*'Jmistifhrirfi^n
Pagel3-B
JWV Auxiliary Dinner Dance Fetes Nat'l Prexy
Leah Eisenman, president of
the Department of Florida,
adies Auxiliary, Jewish War
Veteras. will be honored at a
Jinnerdance to be held on
Sunday. 1 p.m. at the Top Draw
tluh
The affair is being sponsored
L thi' Ladies Auxiliary of South
Dade Tost 778 where Eisenman
erved as president for the first
jio years it was organized.
Evelyn Cohen, president, stated
hat Kisenman held every line
jffice in the Department of
(lorida
Edith Novins is chairperson.
Committee consists of Molly
frown. Terry Stafford. Evelyn
lein. and Syd Halpern.
|U'so nations must be made in
ivance. A full course dinner will
Leah Eisenman
Ko'Ach To Hear Handwriting Analyst
Handwriting analyst. Clarence
Erant. will address the Ko'ach
papter of Miami Beach Region
lladassah at a meeting, Tues-
bv at 8 p.m., in Jefferson Na-
ion.il Hank. 301 Arthur Godfrey
Ed
(Irani, certified by the State of
lorida, has studied graphology
inee the mid-thirties. He4 ha5
en associated with thecontinu
\c education department, o!
I uitni Dade Community College
Inn 1 V*Tti. and taught hand
writing at the New School foi
S City.
Chapter president is Jackie
Hechter, membership vice presi-
dent is Vivian Douglas, and Zina
Hirsh serves as program vice
president. At the meeting Betti
Dulberger and Carol Erez chair-
persons, will give reports on
American and Zionist affairs.
The chapter recently marked
its fourth anniversary.
The Abramowitz's Featured
At Menorah Meeting
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz.
)intual leader of Temple
morah, and his wife, Dr.
mini Abramowitz, will be
atureil guests at the temple's
Isierhood meeting to be held on
lednesdav. 12 noon in the
temple social hall.
Also on the program will be a
musical presentation by
Sisterhood members Ann
Zimmerman and Rose Katz.
Refreshments will be served.
Seikowitz Now On JCC Board
Leonard Selkowitz. J.D.. an
ttorney at law in Miami, has
ben elected to the board of
(rectors of the South Dade
Swish Community Center.
Hkowitl is a member of the
tecutive board of the American
p\wsh Committee, and is a
rmber of the community
relations committee of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. He is a
member of Temple Judeal.
Selkowitz s activities include
membership in the South Florida
conference on Soviet Jewry, in
the Standard Club of Greater
Miami and the Builders
Association of South Florida.
Mark Weissman Elected to
JFDA Governors Board
[Mark Weissman. managing
Irtner of Menorah Chapels of
knrise, Margate and Deerfield
bach, was elected to the board
governors of the Jewish
ineral Directors of America
'DAI at the group's 63rd
inual meeting in Scottsdale,
Hz
[A board mcnilier of Temple
th Israel in Sunrise and of the
irac Jewish Center,
\\, issman is also a member of I
Temple Sholom in Fompano and
the Margate Jewish Center. He
has been honored as Knight of
the Year by Ft. Lauderdale
Lodge 201. Knights of Phythias.
and is currently chancellor
commander He has been
financial secretary of the HU
star Lodge, Bnai B nth
Tamaracfor live years
in
be served and there will be a band
for dancing.
Pat national president. Billie
Kern, will act as mistress of
ceremonies
Poster Contest
Award Winners
To be Announced
Judging is in progress to select
the winners in the 13th annual
brotherhood poster contest spon-
sored in Dade County Senior
High Schools by the Norman
Bruce Brown Post 174 Jewish
War Veterans.
Winners will be announced and
prizes awarded at the annual bro-
therhood program on Feb. 19. at
Israelie CEnter Temple.
The "Edwin L. Feibelman"
brotherhood poster contest
trophy will be presented to the
school submitting the best set of
posters.
Guest speaker will be Anthony
Quaranta, director of school ac-
tivities, Dade County Public
Schools.
Commitee includes Alexander
Greenwald, post commander,
Robert Toltz, post junior com-
mander, Hy Morris, post chap-
lain, and Edwin L. Feibelman.
chairman brotherhood com-
mittee.
Bess Myerson, recently the
Commissioner of Consumer
Affairs for New York City, will
speak Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the
second event of Temple Emanu-
El's 1981 cultural forum series.
Miss Myerson has served as a
member of the United States
Mission to the United Nations, as
chairman of the New York City
Women's Division for State of
Israel Bonds, as a Commissioner
of the Anti-Defamation League of
Bnai B'rith and as a member of
the Presidential Commissions on
Mental Health and World
Hunger.
Ti Jewish Flk^2^'^^
WO Waitf receive THEi^^
1 may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our c0mum;*
Ency.osedPp.ease find check. Enter my NEW W-
riiiYMr$i5 00 D 2 Years $28.00
Ul1 LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
f *
New president of the Southern Florida Hotel and Motel Assn. is
Cahrles A. Kramer, left, managing director fo the Shelborne
Hotel. Kramer was photographed presenting a plaque to
Charles Rosen, of the Castaways Beach Club for his service
during the past year as president of the Southern Florida Hotel
and Motel Assn.
ARMDI receives an ambulance from Harry Weinberg in honor
of his late son Mordecai O. Weinberg. Pictured are, left to right.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger, of Temple Emanu-EL Weinberg, David
Coleman, ARMDI district chairman.
City of Hope Pays Tribute To McDermott
On Saturday night. Feb. 21,
the Teddy Grant Chapter, City of
Hope, will present its sixth spirit
of life humanitarian award to
John B. McDermott at a banquet
to be held at the Doral Hotel.
McDermott, who was a sport-
swriter with the Miami Herald
for 35 years, is currently as
assistant to Dade County Mayor
Steve Clark.
The McDermott research
fellowship at the City of Hope
will be a tribute to his continued
support of the center's reserach
projects and concepts. A per-
manent plaque in his name will be
affixed to a wall in the main foyer
of the City of Hope building.
Chairman of the tribute dinner
will be Harold Kravitz with
Mayor Claik serving as master of
ceremonies.
Name:.
Address:.
.Apt. No.
City:.
, State:.

the Jewish national fund
mouRns the Loss Op Our
deaR And Beloved
idaJacoBOWitz
may heu soul Rest in peace an&
hep memopy Be an inspiaation
to us all.

Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Abraham Grunhut
Ernest Samuels
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Zev Kogan
Moe Leln
'*.
p ri) o. 14. ". "' !,<
. U, SI, XI. 1MU |
-i^-U
'WJ'
TOST


n. 't~"
Pag*14-B
vJewlsttkrldlar
Friday, February 13,1981
S^\\\\\\\^^^^


t,
A.
2
ti
A
' 2
Raimondo
Moves
South
.*
p
*

H

01
ft
d
to
1


jay, February 13, 1981
Bar-Bat Mitzvahs
/enisti fkffJur
I rtgtr
1 Sklar
Alan Amdur
NEAL SKLAR
Lai Ian, son of Mr. and Mrs.
r Sklar, will be called to the
th as Bar Mitzvah during
Jjrday morning services at
[pie Kmanu-El on Feb. 14.
ke celebrant is in the seventh
at the Lehrman Day
l He is a collector of vin-
comic books, writes fiction
excel! at swimming and
ting.
Ir. and Mrs. Sklar will host
Kiddush and a luncheon re-
in their son's honor.
I guests will be grand-
and Mrs. Salomon Sklar, as well
as his brothers, Ari. Max and
Marc.
ALAN AMDUR
Alan J., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Neil Amdur, whose Bar Mitzvah
will take place on Saturday, Feb.
14, at 10:45 a.m., at Temple
BEth Sholom of Greater Miami.
Alan is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5743.
ADAM WYDEN
Adam, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ivan Wyden, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah during
Saturday morning services at
Temple in the Pines on Feb. 14.
The celebrant is in the Daled
class of the religious school, and
in the seventh grade at Pines
Middle School. He is an honor
student, and plays on the all-star
Pembroke Pines baseball team.
He is also interested in model
planes, cars and football.
Mr. and Mrs. Wyden will,
turnish the pulpit flowers and
host the Kiddush in their son's
honor.
nts, Gabriel Sklar and Mr. Among guests will be Adam's
What a great
summer:!
Come meet RALPH KURLAND, Director of
CAMP JUDAEA (sponsored by Hadassahl.
See the ShdeShow, ask questions, and find out
how your children can have a great summer
in the Blue Ridge Mountains...
February 18th 7:00-8:30 P.M.
Qotda Melr Center
302 S. Jupiter Ave., Clearwater, Fla.
, For Furlhxr Information Kamn Filr 734-0RM4
grandmother, Ethel Wyden, and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wyden of
New Jersey.
MARK HURWITZ
Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Hurwitz will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at BEth Torah Con-
gregation Shabbat morning, Feb.
14at8:30a.m.
Mark is a student in the Dalet
class of the BEth Torah Harold
Wolk Religious School.
In Mark's honor, his parents
will sponsor the Kiddish
following the services.
Mark is a seventh grade
student at Highland Oaks Junior
High School.
JENNY PRICE
Jenny, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Eli Price, will observe her
Bat Mitzvah at BEth Torah Con-
gregation Friday evening, Feb.
13.
Jenny is a seventh grade
student at Hillel Community Day
School. In her honor, her parents
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the servirpo
Pianist Appears
In Two Concerts
Pianist Joseph Kalichstein will
be featured soloist with The
Florida Philharmonic on Feb. 14
at 3 p.m. in Gusman Cultural
Center, and Feb. 17 in Dade
County Auditorium, with guest
conductor Murry Sidlin.
Bom in Tel Aviv, Kalichstein
has been in the U.S. since 1962
when he arrived to study at
Juilliard. He records for RCA,
Vanguard and Erato.
Sidlin, music director of the
New Haven Symphony, took the
same post this season with the
Long Beach Symphony.
QUkrv ~ tA. 3iw j
Large Florida Croup
_ HIGH IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS -
CAMP WOHELO for girls
MORGAN LEVY. DIRECTOR .-,
tiAMP COMET for boys
ARRY PURE. DMECTOR
COMET TRAILS for teenage bovs
QUALITY 8 WEEK CAMPS COMPLETELY SEPARATE FACILITIES
..r,.r Addrm,,
MM Old Rout* ie. Wayneeboro. PA 17268
Telephone: (717) 794-2313
53rd Year
Wmfr Addrttt
1631 SW. S2nd Court. Miami. FL 33144 i
Telephone (306) 261-1600'
Every camper must succeed in our well planned program
SPOtfre.. NATURE .. .SCIENCE .ARTS
2 Lakes, 2 Pools. 3 gymnasiums, 19 lighted tennis courts 4 outdoor
basketball courts. 3 rifle ranges. 8 athletic fields. 3 craft shops.
2 photo labs. 2 theaters. 3 dining rooms 320 acres of beautiful mountain
forest with trails and streams. Mature, well qualified staff.
Staff Inquiries Invited
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Tetzaveh
TETZAVEH And God ordained that the Children of Israel
maintain an eternal light for the sanctuary. Thus did the Lord
command Moses:
You shall instruct the Children of Israel to bring you pure
olive oil to be used for a lamp to burn continuously. And aaron
and his sons shall set up this lamp the Ner Tamid in the
Tabernacle."
The Eternal Light was to burn evening and morning. Further,
God commanded Moses to appoint his borther Aaron and his
sons to serve as priests. They were to wear holy garments when
they performed their holy duties.
These were among the garments to be made: a breastplate, a
robe, an ephod (upper garment), a tunic, a headdress, and a
sash. All were to be made of gold, blue, purple, and scarlet
thread and fine linen.
The names of the tribes of Israel were to be engraved on two
onyx stones and placed in settings of gold on the shoulder straps
of the ephod. And in the breastplate were to be set twelve
precious stones bearing the names of the Tribes.
In this manner were the Israelites taught that although every
individual must serve God, a special group of devoted servants
must be at the forefront of spiritual leadership. EXODUS
27:2030:10
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic Hiitory of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, si j, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 1003s. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Aloem Conservative
Friday night service 8:15 o.m.
Sun., Feb. 15, 9:30 Man's Club
Breakfast. Wad.. Fab. 18. 8:00
p.m. Sisterhood General meeting
Saturday morning service 8:30
Bnot Mitzvah of Mindy and Jodi
__________ PnllrwJi
*:*x*:^*:*:*x*:*x*:*
ivW
Synagogue:;
Listings!
^andlelighting Time ft
1:56
M Adar
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G. Weinblatt. Associate Rabbi
Morion Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
(TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Conservative 536-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cantor
Late Friday service 8 p.m.
Synagogue Council tribute to the
Hon. Richard B. Stone.
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Sermon 10:30
Family Worship Ser., Pit, 8:30 p.m.
Baf ty Creative Service
fetor V'dor From Generation toirgMpLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMll
Generation."
Torah Service Saturday
9:15 and 11:15 a.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.
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. Bornstem
Administrator Raymond Chalt
Frl., 8:oo p.m., Dr. Richard Rubin will
discuss "Three Faces of Suicide.'
Cantor Bornstein will discuss "Why)
do we Jews have to be different?'
(Kendall Branch).
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional Miami. Fla.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Daily 7:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.
Saturday service 8:45 a.m.
Late Friday eve service 8:15 p.m.
"TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
ril Gabies 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.
Services will be conducted by Rabb
Eisenstat in honor of Scout Sabbath
Dr. Robert Grumet will deliver the
sermon. Oneg Sabbath will follow
ervlces. Tues.. Feb. 17, Adult
Education Classes will begin at 7:30
p.m.
ITEMPLE MENORAH
'620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss "The iR.bbi Mayer Abramowitz
Drama Continues." ___| Cantor Moisas Buryn
Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Sabbath service 8:15 p.m.
Dr. Kronish will speak on
I "Jerusalem- (and Talf and
^Washington and Cairo."
BETH TORAH 947-7528
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
. Max A. Llpschitz, Rabbi
ICantor Zvee Aroni
Friday eve service at fl p.m.
Bat Mitzvah of Jenny Price .
Set. Morning, Bar Mitzvah of Mar
Hurwitz.
Sat. afternoon, Bar Mitzvah of
- Jordan Savage
CONGREGATION
SNAAAE TEFfLLAH Of KENDALL
0400 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami. Fla. Modern Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kaszll 3824698
Sabbath Services 930 a.m.
Adult Education Wad. 6 p.m

RABBTHtCAL 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
Phone: 5754000
Rabbinical Association Ollice
[TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shukxas, 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
'rial Mitzvah of Jonathan Avrocrf
and Brett Schrler
'TEMPLE DON
WOO Miller Drive
Conservative
271-2311.
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Ben Dicks on, Cantor
Frl. Feb 13 Dr.Shapko's Topic
"Who's Out Ot Jotan-times-or
PaopJer-
Sat Fab. 14 Bar Mitzvah-Mlchael.
Son of Rlcherd* Marilyn Bloom j
>re Reol.U. Itoo AeftafcMM School.-AlI gndea
kMeaBBNea tarn saaflnaaOss
UNITED SYNAGOGUE -'
OF AMERICA
110 NE 153rd St., N. Miami Beach,
Fla. 33162 947-6094. Rabbi David B.
Saltzman. executive director
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St.. Miami, F1 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. b gage,
Director, Union of An^rlcan
[Hebrew Congregation.
jfl


Pagel*
Page'16-B
*-Jelstrhrl(0on
Friday, February 13,1981
/
/
1
r,
t
/
J
a
/
t.
S
1
h
f>
u
A
t,
ti
P
A,
cl
it,
t
a
n
g
a
AT,
Gi
ne
Nt
Cc
M
of
'th.
8::
V
Ge
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business I
under the fictitious name BE|
SEATED FURNITURE CO. at
1760 NE Miami Gardens Drive,
Sky lake Mall. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court of Dad* County.
Florida
Morris Mats
00484 Jan. 23, SO;
Feb. 6. IS. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 11-1234 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ANAZ. DESTEN.a k a
ANA Z.PEREZ.
Petitioner
and
JORGE L. DESTEN
Respondent
TO JORGE L DESTEN
Residence Unknown
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 (o serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it.
on CARLOS M. MENDEZ.
ESQ attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2985 W 4lh
Avenue. HIALEAH. 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-
ISH KLORIDIAN
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
By M J Hartnelt
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal)
Carlos M Mendez. Esq
2986 W 4th Avenue
1 halt ,.i Florida. 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
M*17 Jan SO;
Feb. 6. 13. 20. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II -1140
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY N. BARRIST
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of Harry N. Barrtst.
deceased. File Number 81 1140,
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. FL 33130. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
12) any objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the'
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Feb. 13.1981.
Personal Representatives:
AnnaE. Barrlst
Ellis M. Barrtst
19370 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. Fl 33160
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Sparber, Shevin. Rosen. Shapo
A Hellbronner, P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL33131
Telephone: 13061358-7990
09659 Feb. 13. 20.1981
BARRERAS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81 ISIS FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
SUITE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ANIBAL ANTONIO
I'AREDES. JR.
Petitioner
and
COLUMBIA
PARE 1 IKS
Respondent
TO: COLUMBIA BARRERAS ll
PAREDES
San Indalecio 122. Apt 4
E Aguadulce v Seraf Ines
>. ci ro. Habana. Cuba
YOU, COLUMBIA
BARRERAS I'AREDES, are
hereby notified to file your
Answer or other pleading with
the court's clerk and mall a
copy of same to DANIEL M
KEIL. ESQ.. 3165 West 4th
Avenue. Hialeah, Florida
33013, on or before the !3 dav of
March. 1981. else Default shall
be entered against vou
DATED Ihls 6 day
February. 1981 '
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByC.P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
DANIEL M KEIL. ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
3165 West 4th Avenue
Hialeah. Florida 33012
08546 Feb. 13, 20.27
March 6. 1981
Of
NOTICE UNDER ----
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
TAHAWAY at P.O. Box 611175
North Miami. Fla. 33161 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County Florida
ALGO. INC
AIDA STOCKING. Pres
09552 Feb. 13.20.27;
March 6. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Montoto Interiors at number
, 10853 S.W 40th St.. Miami.
Fla.. intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
30 day of Januarv 1981
10853 Bird Road Inc
Hv Enrique Montolo. Pres.
Sanford H Kramer PA
Attomev for Applicant
2IWWS Baysnore ; r
Suite WF
: .13133
'*54C Pel : 21 87
March 6 1981
tN THE CIRCUIT COUNT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 50*
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FREDERICK A TOTAMS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of Frederick A. Totams.
deceased. File Number 81-506.
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE Hi all
claims against the estate and
i21 any objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quail
fications of the personal repre
sentative. venue, or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTION8 NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Feb 13. lM
Personal Representative
Hilda Louise Harding
P 0 Box UM
Orange Springs. Florida 23682
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE :
Lester Rogers. ESQ.
1454 N. W 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida33125
Telephone: .125-1561
09667 Feb. 13. 20.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Gomez Investors at 10427 S W
23rd St., Miami. Fla. 33165.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Eduardo's Trust I
Eduardo's Trust II
Eduardo's Trust III
Eduardo's Trust IV
Eduardo's Trust V
Eduardo's Trust VI
Orlando's Trust I
Orlando's Trust II
Orlando s Trust III
Orlando'sTrust Iv
Orlando's Trust V
Orlando'sTrust VI
Packman. NeuwahlA
Rosenberg
Attorneys for
Gomez Investors
e54:( Feb 13, 20. 27.
_______... March6.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Numbers] 733
CM vision 31
IN RE ESTATE OF
MINNIE KRUZIAK
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of Minnie Kruxlak.
deceased. File Number 31-702.
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE. (1) all
claims against the estate and
12) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quali-
fications of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on Feb. 13. 1981.
Personal Representative:
Michael J. Kruzlak
1401 NE. 202nd Street
North Miami Beach. FL 33179
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Abraham A. Galbut, Esquire
Galbut. Galbut A Menln. PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
085*8 Feb. 13. 20. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Probate Noil 427
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BEATRICE O CORASH
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the Estate of Beatrice O.
Corash. deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida, has com
menced in the captioned
proceeding.
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1EI) AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate and to file any challenge
to the validity of the Last Will
and Testament offered for
probate, if any or any cb-
jerlion to the qualifications of
the Personal Representative
venue or jurisdiction of the
Court with the Court. Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street Miami. Florida
33180. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
'>F THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE (1H
YOl 'R RIGHT TO DO SO WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SOT
First Publication of this
Notice on the 13 dav of
February. ltfM
Harry Corash
As Personal Representative
of the Batata of
Beatrice 0. Corash
______ Deceased
A rTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Herbert Jay Cohen. P A.
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II >04*
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAMIE A. SIEGE I.
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 Mamie A.
Slegel. deceased, FUe Number
81-1046. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 W.
Flagler St.. Miami, Florida
33130. The personal represen-
tatives of the estate are Paul
Siege) and Lawrence J. Slegel,
whose addresses are: SOS Oaks
Lane. Apt. 308. Pompano
Beach. Fla. and P.O. Box 3744.
Davenport. Iowa 52808,
respectively The name and
address of the personal repre-
sentative'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 la
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have thai
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, or the venue or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date ol the first publication
oi this Notlceol Administration
Feb IS, 1WM
I '.mi Slegel
Lawrence J Slegel
As Personal Representatives
Oi the Estate of
Mamie A Siegel
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Ursula Metsaer
Welliach. Metiger a, Leone,
P A
161 Almeria Ave
Suite 200-K
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
Telephone 1306 i 445-7954
00547 Feb 1,1 20 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
FMILY DIVISION
Case No W-142WFC17
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The IMarrtage of
CHRISTIANNA PIERRE-
LOUIS
Petitioner
and
ST. AMAND PIERRE LOUIS
Respondent
TO: ST. AMAND PIERRE
LOUIS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED THAT A Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed aealnst vou and
you are hereby required to
serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading to the Petition
on the Petitioner's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, whose
address Is 1404 NW 17 Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or
before this 13th day of March.
1981. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 5th day of
February. 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByK SelMied
Deputy Clerk
09643 Feb. 13. 20.27;
Maffche. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No II 1473 F EC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LEONARDO COMAS
Petitioner Husband
and
FAUSTINA COMAS
Respondent Wife
TO: MRS. FAUSTINEA
COMAS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
FRANK W. ZAREMBA.
ESQUIRE. Petitioner's
Attorney, whose address is 9801
Sunset Drive. Miami. Florida
33173. on or before March 13.
1981. and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner's
Attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Petition
WITNESS my hand and seal
Of this Court on Feb 10. 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
"M55B Feb. 13. 20, 27;
\Iarch6 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 91 2011 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ORLANDO SANABRIA
Petitioner Husband
and
LUCY SANABRIA
Respondent Wife
TO: LUCY SANABRIA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
Frank W Zaremba, Esquire,
Petitioner's Attorney, whose
address Is Lieberman. Ben-
jamin and Associates. P.A..
9801 Sunset Drive. Miami.
Florida 33173, on or before
March 13, 1981, and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's Attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on February 10th.
1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By N A Hewett
Deputy Clerk
09654 Feb 13. 20. 27;
March 6. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY) INTHE
CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engate in business
"n.d" 'he fictitious name
NW 7th St Miami. Fla 33125
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
NAHCISO YUANIS
> 13th St Ap[ ,;
UB7OT e*Cn FlB i313
01r2 Feb 13 20. V
March 6. 1981
'19541
Harry Corash
73 Edgewater Drive
Coral Galbes. Florida 33133
As Personal Representative
of the Estale of
Beatrice O. Corash
ATTORNEY FOR PBIWNAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Herbert Jay Cohen, P A
94O0S OadelandBlvd
Suite 300
Miami, Florida 33156
Telephone: i 305i 666-0401
09608 Feb. 13.20. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Gomez Planners and
Developers at 10427 S.W. 23rd
St.. Miami. Fla 33166. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Eduardo's Trust I
Eduardo's Trust II
Eduardos Trust III
Eduardos Trust IV
Kduardo'sTrust V
Eduardo's Trust VI
Orlando'sTrust I
Onando s Trust II
Orlando s Trust III
Orlando s Trust IV
Orianoo s Trust VI
Packman. Neuwahl
St Rosenberg
Atlorr.e.
Gomel I lanners
:vr>
0M1 LI It >1
March 6 1981
said name with the Clerk of the
t lruclt Court of Dade .County
Florida
ALANOSTER
09550 Feb. 13 20,27:
March 8. 1981
'NTHECIRCUIT COURTOF
ELEVENTH JUDCIIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81 I8U Fr
NOT'CE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
GLADYS MORTIMER
Wife-Petitioner
vs
MAITLAND MORTIMER
Husband-Respondent
TO: MAITLAND MORTIMER
1796 Nostrand Avenue
Apt 2B
Brooklyn. New York 11226
VOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed, and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Wife-Petitioner
attorney DONALD F FROST
j"*!* s, w St.. Miami!
Mortda. 88130, and file the
Civil Action No. 81)2015
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
HICARDOARMENTA
Petitioner Hu-liand
and
ANA AHMENTA
Respondent-Wife
TO ANA AHMENTA
500 West 171 Street
New York. New York
VOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if anv. to
it on Harvey D Friedman, at
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 392. Miami Beach
Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 1,1. Higl; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLOR1DIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
r londaon Ithls Feb. 10, 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw, Jr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Harvey I) Friedman. Esq.
t20 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
Eeb 13.20.27
Jail
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. ii 1113 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AMPARO JARAMILLO DE
RESTREPO
and
JOSE JOAQUIN
TO: JOSE JOAQUIN
Calle 42 68A 68.
Medellin Columla
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
it on HARVEY D FRIED
MAN. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln
Road Suite 392. Miami
Beach. Florida. 33139. and file
j the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 9. 1981. other-
wise a default will be entered
.gainst you for the relief
ilemanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be
published on. e ,-arh week lor
four consecutive weeks m THE
'EWI8HFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and
the seal ol said court at Miami
Florida on this F.-h a ihm
RICHARDP BRINKER
la Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
si i puty Clerk
Cm Ult COUrt Seal
Harvej D i edman, Esq
42" Lincoln Road Suite 392
Miami Beach Florida SSias
Attorney for Petitioner
'm** Feb 13.20 27.
March 6. i8l
County, Florida, this 8th day of
rebruarv. 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Bv a d Wade
lieu, aaDeP^vc:,.rK
(10545
March( >#.
iioui. name of
AMhLMAWIDE MARINE IN
' ,;:- N", I'-th
;" M'mi i da 3SIM
.1.11, (H
f the i
- nericau irte

"NTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-1303
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE Or
BETTYLBvenson
llci e>i Bed
NOTICE or
Aii MINISTRATION
The administration oi the
estate ol Betty Levenaon,
deceased, File Number 81 1303
is pending in the circuit Court
JOT Hade County. Florida.
I rebate Duisioii. the address
ol which ii 78 West Flaalei
Mn.l Miami Florida 33180
I in- names and addresses ol
the personal representative
and the personal represen
lallve attorn*) are set forth
below
All Interested persons are
Mo.mu-,1 to Me will, this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
.''".,.,*,'!KST ui-icationI
O* THIS NOTICE ill all!
claims againsl the estate andl
lit any objection by an In-
leresled person to whom notice!
was mailed that challenges thel
validity oi the will. thJ
qualifications ol the personal!
representative venue, or jurta
diction of the court
TIONS N)I SO FILED WIL1
BE rOREVER BARRED
Mbllcallor, ol this Notice h
begun on Feb 13 iumi
Personal Representative
H\ man Levinson
Apt 4
*estAv.
139
ONAL
Galbul Esquire
Men,,, P A

la 33139


ly, February 13,1981
*Jeni$ti IknHtr
Page 17-B
Public Notice
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
4E ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
|ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. II $7FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
h- the marriage of
kNDA ORTIZ
IAMIREZ
rlitioner-Wife
IA Ft BOLIVAR
IAMIREZ
Respondent-Husband
\. OMAR BOLIVAR
RAMIREZ
Ernesto de la Maza
No 0
Mirador Norte
Santo Domingo.
Rep. Domlnicana
rOU OMAR BOLIVAR
IIREZ are hereby notified
file your answer to this
lii ion for Dissolution of Mar-
ge with the Clerk of the
.hi and mall a copy to Pe-
loner's Attorney DANIEL
LLUP, 2356 Salzedo Street,
il Gables, Florida. 33134. on
efore February 27.1081 else
titum will be taken as con-
ed
Ills 21st day of January.
11.
I RICHARD P. BR1NKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
Jan 30;
Feb 6, 13.20, 1081
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
|N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
1 AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. II-13M
ICTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I KB: The marriage of
lAKIA ELENA MEZA
Petitioner Wife
Inil
IfKTOR MANUEL MEZA
Husband Respondent
V VICTOR MANUEL MEZA
Aparlado Aereo0O45
Ml dellln. Colombia. S. A.
YOU ARE HEREBY
loTIFIED that an action for
bssotulion Of Marriage has
ecu filed against you and you
In- required to serve a copy of
inn rllten defenses, if any. to
on DAVID 9 BBRGER.
Home) for Petitioner, whose
lii.inss ii aM Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach, I'la
pi ::!i. and file the original with
clerk of the above styled
!hii i on 01 before February 27.
Ill-1 Otherwise a default will
p entered against you lor the
i'lh-1 demanded in the com-
II.Mill oi petition.
This not ii e shall be published
k*ti< < r.u ii w fck for foui i on
Utlvc weeks in THE
IKWISH FLOR1DIAN
\\ ITNESS my hand and the
tail ni said court at Miami,
'loiiil.i on this 28 day of
lauuui y, 1981
RICHARD!' BRINKBR
Vn Clerk, Circuit Court
I lade County, Florida
ll> t'laimil.i llcown
Kb Deputy Clerk
[I'm wit Court Seall
DM IDS ItKIUiER
M'.r.i w aslilngton % venue
Ph.1 i.iiii i Beach, Fla 33139
13001 672 .'inm
[Attorney for Petitioner
|W18 Jan 30;
Feb ii. 13, 20, is"*!
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
CivilActionNo.il 1124 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
UN RE The man -luge of
THEOI'HILESl l.l.V
Petitioner
|nd
MARY ANGEI.ET
si LLY
Respondent
To M UtV ANGBLET
SI l.l.V. Respondent
RESIDENCE I NKNOWN
VOI AUK HEREBY NOTI-
|KIED Dial an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
Teen filed against you and you
v required to serve a copy oi
oui written defenses, iiany. to
It on I ROGER FELDMAN.
!sq., attorney for Petitioner,
[whose address is hoi Arthur
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach.
Florida 33140, and file the
anginal with the clerk of the
f.bove styled court on or before
February 27, 1081. otherwise a
k-faull will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
he complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
tea each week for four con
seeutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
Ml of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 26 day of
January, 1081.
RICHARD I* DRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
I. Roger Feldman, Esq.
T)l Arthur Godfrey Road
Ilaml Beach, FL 33140
"1-5541
Mlorney for Petitioner
Jan. SO;
Feb. IS, 10,1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IF HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcltious name
COURIER SERVICE, at 1086
Biarritz Drive, Miami Beach.
Fla. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of-the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Diego Ceballos. Owner
09510 Feb 6, 13. 20. 27. 1081
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 La
Islena Coin Laundry. 2901 SW
32nd Ave.. Miami. Fla. Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Herlberto Perez
GuillermoSostchln. Esquire
Attorney for Perez
09486 Jan. 23.30;
Feb. 8.13.1081
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 71 -17415
CAOS
NOTICE OF ACTION
ALBERTO SARMIENTO.
As Trustee for
MIDLAND INSURANCE CO..
I'laintifl
TAMANACO INVESTMENT
INC .
U Florida Corporation.
JERRY LOPEZ, and
I) B DEWAR. MO.,
Defendants
I'll I) II Dewar. M D
Itesldence Unknown
Vot ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED lli.it a complaint has
been I lied and commenced in
tins ('ourl and you are required
to serve H copy ol your written
defenses, il any. to it on Hull
leimo SoMtchln, Esquire.
Stone. Soslehin & Gonzalez.
r \ attorney tor plaintiff,
whose address i- inn West
ii.,Kiei Street, Miami. Fla
. TAI 13051 1119 1411. and
nl, Hie original with the clerk
,,i the above styled Oourl on or
......re March 13, 1983; other-
wiM! .i default will be entered
against you for the rebel
prayed foi In the complaint or
petition
This not ii, shall be published
once ,-.,, h week tor four con
secullve weeks In The Jewish
I'loi idian. Miami, Dade
County, Florida
WITNESS my hand and the
seal oi said Court at Miami,
Florida on tins :t day of Feb
I 11.11 v. 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
llyli Seifrled
As Deputy Clerk
iCm i ml Court Seall
l; in 11, lino Soslehiu. Esquire
stone. Soatchin
ii i iunsales, pa
I |0I Weal Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33138
Attorney lor plaintiff
00032 Feb 6, 13.20, 27.1981
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice is hereby given that
by virtue of Chapter 678.
Florida Statutes annotated
. inn i Warehouseman and
Warehouses Receipts where
Intel OK Van & Storage. Inc.,
.i Florida corporation, by
virtue ol its warehouse liens
has in its possession the follow-
ing described property:
Personal effects, l-ot 5396, as
the properly of Walter Hen-
derson whose last known ad-
dresa waa 4717 o Buford High
way, Atlanta. Ga 30341 and
that on the 2lst day of
February. 108I. during the
legal hours of sale mainly be-
tween 0:00 forenoon and 12:00
noon at the undersigned shall
offer for sale to the highest
bidder for cash In hand the
above described property of
Walter Henderson.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
i i.ih day of January. 1081
Inter-City Van
A Storage, Inc.
-08304 Feb 6,13.1081-
I IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
1 THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flile number II 531
IN RE ESTATE OF
BETTY ELEGANT
I Nil eased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVK
E8TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE
Vot ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the ad
ministration of the estate of
BETTY ELEGANT, deceased,
late of Dade County. Florida.
File Number 81-531 Is pending
in the Circuit Court in and for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
The personal representative of
this estate is IRA M.
ELEGANT, whose address is
122 E 2nd Ct Hibiscus Island.
Miami Beach, Florida 33130
The name and address of the
attorneys for the personal
representative are set forth
below."
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file .with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must
indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
i I.limed If the claim is not yet
due. the date when it will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be slated If
the claim is secured, the
security shall be described.
The 11.um.ml shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
Hie 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 PI UI.1CATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
, hallenge the validity ol the
decadenl-ti will, the
qualifications ol the personal
representative, or l he venue or
jin is,In lion ol the COUli
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS.
VND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
DATED at Miami on Ulll M
da) oi January, ioki
iiaM Elegant
As Personal Representative
oi the Estate of
Betty Elegant
I >e> eased
Flrsl publication of this notice
oi administration on the 6 day
ol Feb lM.
IRAM ELEGANT. ESQ..
oi Law Offices ol
III CHBINDER & ELEGANT.
P A.
lino City National Bank Bldg
29 West Flagler Sir.-el
Miami. Florida33130
Telephone 305 358-1515
Attorney for Personal
Representative
00528 Feb. 6, 13. 1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring Ul engage in business
under the fictitious names
I STED n YO. NOVEDADES,
N< i\ EDADES DON PIO. in
lend.- to register said name
with tin- Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol Dade County. Florida
ARMANDO CLERCH
00487 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 Pro-
Filers 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
Gayle Hattemer
now, Jan. SO;
mm Feb. 6. IS. 20.1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name BON-
AIRE 1N\ ESTMENTS at c o
Rissni.in Development Corp..
5975 W Sunrise Blvd.. Suite
109. Fort Lauderdale. Fla.
33313, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Rissman Development
Corp .SoPel
Percentage Interest
liabsmlth, Inc 0.5 pet.
Bermand. Inc.. 0.5pet.
F.ssmllh, Inc.. 0.5 pet.
Beewer. Inc.. 0.5 pet.
Emjay, Inc.. 0.5 pet.
Jaykay. Inc.. 2.5 pet.
00488 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
SIBONEY BAKERY at 1641
NE 8 Street. Homestead.
Florida, 33030 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Clrct-lt Court of Dade County.
Florida
HERNANFLEITES
CARMEN FLEITES
08777 Feb 6. 13. 20. 27, 1081
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. St-42?FC
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
JORGE ME8TRE Petitioner
and
CARMEN I. MESTRE
Respondent
TO CARMEN 1 MESTRE
143-33 Sanford St.
I Apt. E10I
FLUSHING. NY. 11355
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
in this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It.
on CARLOS M. MENDEZ,
ESQ. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2983 W. 4th
Avenue. Hlaleah. Florida.
13012. and file the original with
Ihe clerk of the styled court on
jr before February 20. 1081;
itherwlse a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
<>nce each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on tins 15 day of
January, iohi
RICHARD P BRINKER
Am clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A D Walk-
as I lepui} Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal l
Carlos M Mcinle/.. Esq
iflihaM lib As cum
I lialeali. I- loi Ida 33012
Tel l 305)885-5376
Attorney lor Petitioner
094K3 January 23. 30.
Feb. 6 13 '"Nl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 80 15301 FC
IN RE: The marriage of
HUGHGUY.
Petitioner Husband
anil
JULIA MAE GUY
Respondent Wife
TO MRS JULIA GUY
P.O. Box 27
Trailei Park
La Belle. Fla 33935
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been died against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's
Attorney, GEORGE T.
RAM ANT ESQ Suite 711.
Biscay lie Building, 10 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office ol Ihe Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 27 day of
February, i08i. If you fall todo
so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relie
demanded ill said petition.
HONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida,
this21 dav of January. 1081.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
by L.C. Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
09514 Jan. 30;
Feb. 6. 13, 20. 1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
fictitious name Brooms,
Brushes, Dusters and Mops at
1412 N W. 26 Street, Miami,
Florida, 33142 Intend to register
siad name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Esmeldo Rodriguez
09479 Jan. 23. 30
Feb 6. 13.1081
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 11-1S01 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
Gt'ILLERMOL.
MORENO,
Petitioner
and
ROSAI.BA MORENO
Respondent
TO ROSAI.BA MORENO
Respondent
Residence Unknown
VOI ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
v, ritten defenses, if any. to It on
I ROGER FELDMAN. ES-
cit IRE. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
801 Arthur Godfrey Road,
Miami Beach, Florida 33140,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Marrh 6. 1081;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
on,,- each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
. Florida on this 2nd day of Feb-
ruary. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1 I. Roger Feldman.
Esquire
1801 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
868 5541
1 Attorney for Petitioner
.00527 Feb. 6. IS. 20. 27. 1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name AND
COMPANY (not a corporation)
at 825 Arthur Godfrey Road,
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Rosalyn Llchtman
Madeleine Low
Cypen & Nevlns Attorney for
ANDCOMP-iNY
00480 Jan. 23. 30
Feb. 6,13.1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN Uiat the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Total
Financial Systems, at 4212 SW
138 Court. Miami. Fla 33175
mlend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
I 'luliu St. James. Owner
Arnold l.leberman. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
nil i-.. Jan 23. 30
Feb. 6. 13. 1081
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE II TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. l 1045FC
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
OSCAR GOMEZ
1 'etltioner-Husband
and
GLADYS REYES GOMEZ
Respondent-Wife
TO GLADYS REYES
GOMEZ
Carretera de Santa
Maria del Rosario
km 44, RepartoCamliute
Guanabacoa
Ciudad Habana. Cuba
VOI ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required lo serve a copy of the
written defenses. If any, to it
on PEDRO F MARTEI.L.
ESQUIRE, 1401 Ponce De I-eon
Boulevard. Suite 200. Cor.il
Gables, Florida 33134, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before the 27 day of Feb.. im .
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 lor four
consecutive weeks.
WITNESS my hand and the
Seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida on this 22 day of
January. 1081
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
09513 Jan. 30:
Feb. 6. 13. 20. :81
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 31-1277 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
JOSE MANUEL DIAZ
Petitioner-Husband
and
BARBARA PEREZ
I Respondent-Wife
TO: BARBARA PERI-:/.
Edit No. 17. Apt 12
Pueblo Nuevo. Celba
Habana. Cuba
I YOU BARBARA PEREZ
I 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
At'omey DANIEL GALLUP,
2355 Salredo Street, Coral
Gables, Florida 33134. on or
before March 6. 1081 else Pe
tltlon will be taken as con
I fessed.
DATED this 28 day of Jan
' n a rv. 1081.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByS. A. Banter
Deputy Clerk
00522 Feb. 6.13,20.27, 1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
SURE SERVICES at 4361 SW
132nd Avenue, Miami, Florida
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
SURE SERVICES
4361 SW 132nd Avenue
Miami, Florida
Attorney
Julio M. Gomez, Esq.
00531 Feb. 6, IS. 20, 27, 1081
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given tnat
by virtue of Chapter 678.
Florida Statutes annotated
11041) Warehouseman and
Warehouses Receipts wherein
Inter-City Van A Storage. Inc..
a Florida corporation, by
virtue of its warehouse Hens
has. In Its possession the follow-
ing described property
Personal effects. Lot 5823 as
the property of Rick Mar
kopolls whose last known
address was 1440 Van Buren
St.. Rear. Hollywood. Fla
33020 and c o Inter-Graphics,
Inc.. 1738 Washington St..
Hollywood. Fla 33020. and that
on the 21sl day of Feb.. 1081.
during the legal hours of sale
mainly between 0:00 forenoon
and 12:00 noon at the under
signed shall offer for sale to the
highest bidder for cash in hand
the above described property
of Rick Markopolis
Dated at Miami. Florida this
16th dav of Jan 1081.
Inter-City Van
A Storage. Inc.
08302 Feb 6. 13. 1081
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY,FLORIDA
Case No SO 1*7*9 FC 04
FAMILY DIVISION
in re ine marriage ot
MARGARET VARELA
Petitioner
and
DENNIS VARELA
Respondent
. NOTICE OF ACTION
TO DENNIS VARELA
"Residence Unknown'' I
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 PeUtioner. 633
NE. 167 St., N MB.. Fl 33162
on or before March 6. 1081. and
file the original with the clerk
' of this court. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you
Dated: January 26. 1081
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
by K. Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
09508 January 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 of
CIIAPIS FASHIONS at 530 NW
28 Street. Miami. Florida.
intend to register said .lame
ith the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
RE1NALDOORJUELA
RODR1GO GONZALEZ
09493 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 Tony
Alteration and Dry Cleaning at
220 Espanola Way. Miami
Beach. Fla 33130. 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 NEW
TIME AUTO REPAIRS, at
10645 NW 7 Ave.. Miami Fla
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
New Time Auto Sales. Inc.
by Luis B Areiicibia. Pre*.
09620 Feb ti. 13. 20. 27,1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No 81-145* FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The marriage of
SHARON A HAMILTON
Petitioner-Wife
and
CHARLES R HAMILTON
Respondent-Husband
TO: CHARLES R.
HAMILTON
c, o Hazel Hamilton
827 Slluria Street
Harrlman. Tenn. 37748
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner s
Attorney. LESTER ROGERS.
whose address is 1454 NW 17
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125,
and file the original wlUi the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this day of
March. 1081, or a Default will
be entered against you.
DATED this 2 day of
February. 1081.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
By M J Hartnett
09630 Feb. 6.13. 30. 27, 1081


Page'16-B
. a-----.. am aw-*-------
Page 18-B
* Jew 1st FhrMlan
Friday, February 13,1981
5
/
a
.
A
/=
A
c/
A:
/
o
m
N
C.
M
P'
m
ol
th
8:
V
G<
Public Notice!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number ao 9W
Division 03
Judge Francis J. Christie
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL EHRLICH
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDSl
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHErI
PERSONS INTERESTED INI
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the adminlatralton
of the estate of Samuel Ehrllch.'
ill i i-.i-ill File Number 80-9999
1031, Is pending in Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida,]
Probate Division, the address,
of which is 73 West FlaglerJ
Street. Miami Florida. The)
personal representative of the]
estate is Sophie Ehrllch, whose
address is 2301 Collins Avenue]
Apt A1136. Miami Beach.)
Florida. The name and address,
of the personal represen-i
tative'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 thei
basts for the claim, '.he 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-,
lingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
lie stated If the claim If
secured, the security shall bi
described. The claimant shal,
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-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedents will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Adminis-
tration: Feb. 6. 1981.
Sophie Ehrllch
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Samuel Ehrllch
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joseph W Malek
350 Lincoln Road.
I Suite 5011
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Telephone: 538-4431
09521 Feb. 6, 13.1981,
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678, Florida
' Statutes annotated (1941)
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Inter-
city Van & Storage, Inc., a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of its warehouse liens has in its
possession the following
desc ribed property:
Personal effects Lot 5785 as the
property of Linda Finkelsteln
whose last known address was
250 NE 13 St., Apt. 210. Home-
stead. Fla. 33030 and that on the
2lst day of Feb.. 1981. during
the legal hours of sale mainly
between 9:00 forenoon and
12:00 noon at the undersigned
shall offer for sale to the
highest bidder for cash in hand
the above described property
uf Linda Finkelsteln.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
Ullli day of Jan 1981
Inter-City Van
A Storage Inc.
iMCIlil Feb. 6. 13.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY'
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business j
under the fictitious name
GARCIA ELECTRONIC
TYPESETTING at 6601 SW 8
St.. Suite 5. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the I
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ADA GARCIA
09503 Jan. 30:
Feb. 6. 13. 20 lMHi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE II TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 61-1466 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The marriage of
VILMA A MARTINEZ
Wife
and
GABRIEL A. MARTINEZ
Husband
TO: GABRIEL A.
MARTINEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petlon on the Wife's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, whose
address Is 1454 NW 17 Avenue.
Miami. Florida 3312S. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or
before this 6 day of March.
1981. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 2 day of Feb-
ruary. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of
the Circuit Court
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
09529 Feb. 6. 13, 20, 27, 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
ACME METAL FABRI-
CATORS at 555 West 18 St.,
Hialeah. Fla. 33010 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Acme Industrial
Sheet Metal Inc
09300 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
PALMETTO DORAL IN-
DUSTRIAL PARK, NOT INC
3010 NW 79th Avenue. Miami
Fla 33122 Intend to register
aid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Steven N Huusman. Owner
00621 Feb 6. 13. 20. 27. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7* 1733
(Judge Gene Williams)
IN RE: Estate of
JACOBZALBERG, a k a
JACOB ZOLBERG or
JACKZOLBERG,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Per-
sons Having Claims or De
mands Against Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and
required to present any claims
and demands which you may
have against the estate of
JACOB ZALBERG, a k a
JACOB ZOLBERG OR JACK
ZOLBERG, deceased late of
Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section
733.16. Florida Statutes. In
their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County.
Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the
-.inn' will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this
29th day of January, A. D. 1981.
Bernard Zolberg
Personal Representative
First publication of this
notice on the 6 day of February.
1981.
Eugene J. Weiss
Attorney for
Personal Representative
407 Lincoln Road.
Penthouse NE.
Miami Beach. Florida33139
OOBSa Feb. 6.13. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81 1184 FC
NOTICE OF
SUIT ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
RAYMOND MASSE Y
Petitioner-Husband
and
RINAG MASSEY
Respondent-Wife
TO: RlnaG.Massey
2421 Wiley Drive,
Crescent Section
North Myrtle Beach
South Carolina 29582
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
n IED that an action for Die
solution of Marriage has beei
filed against you, and you an
required to serve a copy of youi
written defenses, if any. to It
on H. LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petloner, whose
address is 16211 NE 12th
Avenue. North Miami Beach
Florida 33162. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before
the 27 day of Feb.. 1981. other
wise a Judgment may be en
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks In the
Jewish Floridian, 120 North
east Sixth Street. Miami.
Florida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. FLORIDA ON THIS 27
day of January, 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By M. Ertce
As Deputy Clerk
H. Lawrence Asher
Attorney for Petitioner
16211 NE 12th Avenue
North Miami Beach
Florida 33162
Telephone: 949-3007
09507
_
Jan. 30:
Fato.s. 13,20.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR '
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-965
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
PETER FROST
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 PETER
FROST. deceased. File
Number 81-965. is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
The personal representative of
the estate is HARRIET F.
GALE. The name and address
of the personal represen
tative's attorney are set forth
below DONALD F. FROST. 26
SW6thSL. Miami. Florida
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are l
required. WITHIN THREE i
MONTHS FROM THE DATE '
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE. I
to file with the clerk of the.
above court a written state .
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim'
musl be in writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney. and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet-
due, the date when it will!
become due shall be stated, if
the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If,
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
_ representative.
All persons Interested In th*
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
heen mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE I
FIRST PUBLICATION OF'
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
BA,Ju?EDV,LL BE FOREV.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnistra
tion: Feb. 6.1981.
Harriet F. Gale
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
PETER FROST
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
DONALD F. FROST
26 SW 6th St.
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: (305)379-6476
P*"* Ps*.A\*. MSI.,
|. INTHECIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-17780
IN RE: The marriage of
DERLIE WILLIAM
Petitioner-Wife
and
GEORGES WILLIAM
Respondent-Husband
TO Mr GEORGES WILLIAM
MS0NE Miami Court
Apt. 10
Miami. FI.
NOTICE OP PI BLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For Dls
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's attor-
ney. GEORGE T. RAMANI.
ESQ. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 27 day of February
1981 If you fall to do so. Judg I
ment by default will be taken!
against you for the relief de-
manded in said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County, Florida.
this 21 day of January. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By L C Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
09512 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 of
GORDIN-GREEN ASSOC-
IATES at 3020-30 NW l7th
Street, Miami. Florida, intend
to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida-
Toby Green,
a 1 3 Interest
Joseph S. Gordln and
Ruth Gordln, his wife.
al ,3 Interest
Benjamin Dranoff and
Jeannette Dranoff
his wife, a 1/18 interest
Dr. Bart D. Iala
a 1/6 Interest
Law Offices of i
Alnslee R. Ferdle
Attorney for Applicant
SS"f 2I5 717 ''once > Leon!
Blvd..
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Tel 305 445 3557
09623 Feb. 6.13, 20. 27.1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 81-401 FC
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTIONOF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
SCHIIXERJULIEN
Petitioner
and
MARIE EJUL1EN
Respondent
TO: MARIE E JULIEN
Delmas 18
No 17 A L'Interieur
Port au Prince. Haiti
Veil ARK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution nl Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy ol
your written defenses. If any. to
it on Howard Hill Bennett at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 19 West Flagler
Street. Suite 520 Blscayne
Building. Miami. Fla 33130.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Feb 20, 1981:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
"I, plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FIX1RIDIAN.
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 MJ Hartnett
As deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal)
Howard Hill Bennett
Suite 520 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
(305i 379-1885
Attorney for Petitioner
09481 Jan 23.30.
Feb 6. 13. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTION SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 61-111*FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
JOSE HONOR MX) NETO
Petitioner
and
PATRICIA GARAYGOCHEA
NETO
Respondent
TO:PATRICIA
GARAYGOCHEA
NETO
J.Cosslo242
Orrantia Del Mar
Lima 17. Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
it on BENNETT D FULTZ.
P.A.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 619 SW 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before Feb. 27. 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
[SH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 26 day of
January, i98i
RICHARD P, BRINKER
AS Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By M H. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(.Circuit Court Seal I
09509 Jan. 30:
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE I1TH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 61-64* 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 SW 1 Street. Miami,
Fla. 33130. on or before
February 20.1081. or else
petition will be confessed.
DATED: Jan 20. 1981
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk, Circuit Court
By A D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
09491 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 U.S.
MAID. INC at 10750SW 188St..
Miami. FI 33157. Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Camllo Puente
I President i
5440 SW 116 Ave
Mia FI 33165
Luis M. Esplnosa
(Sec-Treasi
8540 SW 132 Place
Mia FI.
09496 Jan. 30;
___________Feb. 6.13.2fl, 1981 I
Feb 6. 13. 20. 1981 THE ELEVENTH J
---------------1 CIRCUITINANI
'CIRCUITCOURTOF DADE COUNTY. F
LEVENTH JUDICIAL FAMILY DIVI!
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice is hereby given
_?,at_by vlrtue Chapter 678.
f loiida Statutes annotated
(1941. Warehouseman and
Warehouses Receipts wherein
nter-Clty Van A Storage,
Inc.. a Florida corporation, by
flrtue of Its warehouse liens has
in its possession the mowing
described property'
Lot 5838 as the property of
Mr. Sebastin. c, o J. Fleurant
whose last known address was
7623 or 7625 NE 2 Ave Miami
Fla. 33138. and that on the 21st
day of Feb. 1981. during the
egal hours of sale mainly be
tween 9:00 forenoon and 12 00
n.n at the undersigned shall
offer for sale to the highest
b&der ior CMn hand "ie
above described
Mr. Sebastin
NOTICE UNDER
KSH!001 NAME L*w
NOTICE IS HERFHY
GIVEN that the undersigned
*""& l e"Kae ln business
K" uer 'he'lcUuou nam* M B.
Unlimited, at 1200 Collins Ave
No. 907. Miami Beach Fla'
33139 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
noX00"" 'Da* *"B
Luis O. Argibay. Owner
_ Jan.30;
Feb. 6. 13.20. 1981
09001
property of
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
desiring to engage In buslneai
asX vBsrZ S
Collins Ave.. Na 607 Miami
Beach. Fla. 33.3eTn',end^o
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
IgnacloA.
Ortlt-Bello. Co owner
Luis O Argibay
09002 Wner .
_, Jan.30; ,
Feb. 6. 13,20.1981
_ NOTICE UNDER
_sr!___f Washington Ave,
at 132!
16th
|>.ted .t Miami, pIOrida thisjl VSSSf&SSZSfr
08303
uiter-Clty Van
* Storage Inc.
_____ Feb. 6, 13,1981,
de County. Florida
Karl Qrosch '
F* 13. 20. 27 I98i
09624
INTHE
THEE
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION 07
File No. 81-481
IN RE ESTATE OF
MARY FRANCES I.AUMAN
I le, eased
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
ol the estate of MARY
F R A N C E S UL'MAN.
deceased, late of Dade County.
Florida. File Number 81 RM is
pending in the Circuit Court in
and for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 3rd Floor. Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
.13130 The personal represen-
tative of this estate Is MARY
FRANCES CASKE. whose i
address is 2511 NE 50th Street.
Lighthouse Point. Florida The
name and address of the attor-
ney for tlie personal represen-
tative are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB
L1CATION OF THIS NOTICE
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state
ment of any claim or demand
they may have Each claim
must be In writing and musl
indicate the basis for the claim.
the name and address of the.
creditor or his agent or at
torney. and the amount
< launed If the claim is not yet
due. the dale when it will
become due shall be stated If,
the claim is contingent or!
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim la 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
THE DATE OF THE
PUBLICATION OF
TIIIS NOTICE, to file any
obJ*;;--"ons they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ba'iuIed*11-1- UK W8
DATED at Miami. Florida on
Ihis 30th day of January. 1981
Mary FrancesCaske
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Mary Frances Lauman
Mrst publication of this notice k
of administration on the th
day of February, 1981
Alnslee R. Ferdle
Of Law Offices of
Alnslee H Ferdle
Suite 215
717 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
1300)445-3557 >
Attorney for
Personal Representative
08337 Peb 6. 13.1981
FROM
FIRST
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
UDICIAL
DFOR
LORIDA
SION
Case No. 81-714 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ALICIA RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner-Wife
\ I
CHARLES RODRIGUEZ
Respondent Husband
TO CHARLES RODRIGUEZ
Resident i Unknown
YOll CHARLES RoDRI
(it E/. are hereby notified lo
die your answer to Ihie Petition
fm Dissolution ofMarrlags
with the Clerk ol 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-
[CNScd
This 16 day of January. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By M.J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
"9492 Jan 23.30,
____________ Feb. 6,13.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name Astro
Novel, at 1253 Collins Ave.. No.
907. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
I.uis (i Argibay. Owner
06496 Jan. 30;
_________ Feb. 6. 13. 20,1981
NOTICE UNDER---------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In buslnes.
under the fictitious name Royal
Secrets, at 1263 Collins Ave
No 907. Miami Beach. Fla.
33139. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida.
Luis O. Argibay. Owner
l" Jan. 30;
Ett s n ?f| inj
NOTICE UNDER
.f'CJ'T'OUS NAME LAW
,T.ICE IS HEREBY
ui\EN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Master Key at 1205 Collins
Ave. No 907. Miami Beach
Fla. 33139 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
CIrcuit Court of Dade Cmmiv
Florida
of Dade County.
Luis O Argibay. Owner
0W*< Jan. 30;
,______________Feb. 6. 13. 20. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
WCTtTiOUt NsUM LAW
n,T.,CE ,S HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Golden Books, at 13S6 Collins
Ave No. 907. Miami Beach.
Fla^ 33139, Intends to register
JSJJ """A6 wllh Clerk of the
Florida Dttd* County'
muoJr"1' Ar8">y. Owner
W1W Jan. SO;
_______________Feb_6. 13, 20. 1081,
._ NOTICE UNDER
^ACnT'T'OUSNAMEL*W
nnT,ICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage ln business
,under,'he fictitious name Eso-
teric Plata at 1206 Collins Ave..
No. 907. Miami Beach. PU.
33139 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Florida CCUrt Da no.Jr"18 Ars-|by. Owner
O*>00 lp TO-
'^
xst
\m
rnaj
an
21
I


February 13,1981
+Je*istirk>rkiari
Page 19-B
lblic Notice
i NOTICE OF ACTION
USTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY*
frtE CIRCUIT COURTOF
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
JCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ID FOR DADE COUNTY
H Action NO. 81 1682 FTC
NON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
fc The marriage of
tY HAMILTON MOORE
titloner-Wlfe
{Y MOORE
Bpondent-Husband
JERRY MOORE.
Sence unknown (formerly
llney. Florida)
ARE HEREBY
1K1KD that an action for
plution of Marriage has
[filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of
[written defenses. If any. to
KKNNTH OFGANG,
ney for petitioner, whose
Is 44 West Flagler
. Ste. 2424. Miami.
33130. and file the
il with the clerk of the
t styled court on or before
j March. 1981; otherwise a
lit will be entered against
r the relief demanded in
omplalnt or petition.
jls notice shall be published
each week for four con-
live weeks In THE
ISH FLORIDA.
TNESS my hand and the
I hi said court at Miami,
da on theFeb 4. 181
tCHARDP .BRINKER
Us Clerk. Circuit Court
[liaiio County. Florida
By S.A Barner
As Deputy Clerk
lilt Court Seal I
INETH OFGANG
Vest Flagler Street. Ste.
m. Florida 33130
|358-7070
ney for Petitioner
Feb. 13,20.27;
March 6. 1981
nuiice of action
Instructive service
real property
Ithe circuitcourtof
1e eleventh judicial
ircuit of florida. in
tO FOR OAOE COUNTY
! Civil Action No. 11-2025
EHKNZAGL'ENand
ISA BENAGUEN. his wife
ttamtiffs
Rl'BENCHOCRON
Jr li Santa Rosa De Lima
Isle de Margarlte
llleC Apt. 100
iracas. Venezuela
VE DA PRAT DE
CRON
Jiii Santa Rosa de Lima
I. Isle de Margarita
llleC. Apt. 100
tacas. Benesuela
fOl' ARE HEREBY NOTI
n> that an action for
Dlution of Marriage has
i filed against you and you
{required to serve a copy of
written defenses. If any. to
n MYRON 1! BERMAN.
attorney for Petitioner,
se address Is P.O. Box 1113,
I.B.. Fla. 33160, 932-7222.
file the original with the
H* <>f the above styled court
[in before March 13. 1981.
rwtae a default will be
treil against you for the
ef demanded in the com-
jm or petition
I notice shall be published
each week for four con-
lulive weeks in the Jewish
riiii.ui
U'l M-.ss my hand and the
of said court at Miami,
rida on this 5th day of
^ruary. 1981.
his Notice applies to the
av. ing real property located
aile County. Florida:
L-'i 809C. According to the
rl.int urn of Condominium of
I?.i of the America*. Part
a-k-a I nil 809, 17011 North
| Road. North Miami Beach,
brida
[ RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Country. Florida
by
As Deputy Clerk
Ircult Court Seal I
jrron B Berman. Esq.
Box. 1113
IM II .Fla 33160
1-7222
lomey for Petitioner
Feb. 13.20.27;
March 6.1981
notice under
[fictitious name law
Notice is hereby
VEN that the undersigned.
siring to engage In business
der the fictitious name of
gCOND HAND ROSE at 15400
2nd Ave., North Miami.
33162 Intends to register
ttd name with the Clerk of the
Ircult Court of Dade County,
Porlda.
MS WINNIE KTNSEY
OWNER
154O0NE 2nd Ave
North Miami. Fla. 83162
Itorney for
TCOND HAND ROSE
Bwln A. wuitngar
*5 Drexel Av*^ '..*
'ni Beach. Fla.
9551 Fb.'l..27;
' starch*. 1981
Obituaries
STIZKIN
Minnie. Miami Beach, passed away
Feb. 4. A resident for 30 years, formerly
of Ohio. Surviving are son-in-law,
Robert Goldstein. 3 grandchildren and 7
great-grandchildren. Services were
held Feb. 6 at Riverside.
WEXLER
Martin, Miami Beach, passed away
Feb. 6. Surviving are his wife. Kstelle;
son, Kdwarf; sisters. Rose Burns and
Lilly V'emlck. Services were held Feb.
8.
LAMONCHECK
Sol. 71, N Bay Village, passed away
Feb. 6. A resident for 34 years, formerly
of New York. Surviving are his wife.
Shirley; stepsons. Harvey I Karen i
Maiter of Miami. Harry il.ynni Matter
of Washington. D.C., -step-daughter.
Linda I Max) Zalkln of Tampa: 5 grand
children, sisters. Betty Matusoff, Ros
Strtvzer. both of New York, and Jear
Felngold of Ft l-auiirrilale Service.-
were held Feb. 8, with Interment in Mt
Nebo.
L1NICK. Ronald A Pembroke Pines.
Jan. 31.
ROSE. Frank Fenton. Bethesda. Md.
SLAVIT. Isabelle. Miami Beach. Rubin
SPECTOR. Jack E 80, Miami Beach
Feb. 3. Riverside
YAVORSKY, Loretta iSlotnlckl. Bay
Harbor. Feb 3
BIXJCH. Abraham (Abbyi, 83. Bay
Harbor. Feb 4 Levitt Welnsteln.
CHOHEN. Isidore. 77, Feb 4 Riverside
GOODFR1ENI). Mabelle Mlntz. Bay
Harbor Island. Feb. 4
LEM1NSKY. David. 85. Miami Beach.
Feb. 4. Gordon Mt Nebo
LITVAK, Joseph, Miami Beach. Feb 4
Riverside
RICHER, Leo. 73. S Miami. Gordon
RIBTBR, Jack Julius. 85. N. Miami
Beach Rubin
CHESTER. Harry. Miami Beach
Rubin
DAVIS. Maurice. Miami Beach
Riverside
FLEISCHMAN. Anna. Miami Uearh
Riverside
GOLDSTEIN. Harry N 90. Hollywood.
Feb. 5 I.evlttWelnsleln
KOHN. Milton. 79. N Miami Beach.
Feb 5 Riverside Mt Nebo
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81-1734 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE the marriage of
CARMEN BAROl'KH
Petitioner Wife
vs
SOLOMON BAROUKH
Respondent-Husband
TO: SOLOMON HAROL'KH
386 Rugby Rd.
Brooklyn. NY. 11226
YOU SOLOMON BAROUKH
are hereby notified to file your
anwer to this Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with
the Clerk of the Court and mall
a copy to Petitioner's Attomy
DANIEL GALLUP. 2355
Salzedu Street. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134. on or before
March 13. 1981 else Petition will
be taken as confessed
This Feb 5.1981.
Richard P Brlnker
Clerk Circuit Court
By S A Barner
Deputy Clerk
os*r.:u; Feb 13.20,27;
March 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 2038 FEC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MILAGROS RIVERA
Petitioner-Wife
and
S1GFRIDO RIVERA
Respondent-Husband
TO: SIGFRIDORIVERA
Respondent-Husband
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED 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
LAW OFFICES OF EMILIA
DIAZ, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 44 West
Flagler Street. Suite 200,
Miami. Florida 33130 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 18. 1981;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In
MIAMI REVIEW AND DAILY
RECORD.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10 day of
February, 1981.,
RICHARD**. BRINKER
As Clerk. CTrcult Court
Dade CotMHr. Florida
ByCJ/ As Deputy Clerk
t Circuit Court Seal!
Law OfflceaJftjgKpta'
44 West FlaSssBsKSulte 200
Miami. I
Attorney for BSpUdner
09553 IT
--March6. is*"
RAFEY
Irving. 63. Miami, passed away Feb. 8.
A resident for 25 years, formerly of
Peabody. Mass. Surviving are his
mother, Sadie Rafey of Salem, Mass..
daughter, Elizabeth Rafey. of Coral
i Sables. and 2 sisters. Barbara Howard.
New York City and Anita Rimer of
Marblehead. Mass Services were held
Feb 10 at Gordon.
KALISH
Kmanuel. husband of the late Miriam,
father of Ronald Kallsh and Gale
Snyder; brother of Myron. Bernard and
Shlrely Norman; grandfather of Geof-
frey and Hillary Kallsh and Robert and
David Shwartz. Services were held In
N V C
FINER
Ruth ('.. 75, Hollywood, passed away
I .li :i A resident for 10 years, formerly
of Cincinnati. Ohio Surviving are
husband. Harry, daughter, Helen
iRabbi Fred) Elsenberg of Cleveland.
Ohio; 3 grandchildren, and sister. Jean
Citron of Cinclannatl. Ohio. Services
were held Feb 4 at Riverside.
SCHISSKI.I, Helen. Miami Beach. Fab
fi Riverside.
BARSZT. Mrs Fanla, Miami Beach
Rubin
BAS8ETT, Gerda, Feb. 6. Riverside
GOl.DFARB. Mrs Belle. Miami Beach
Rubin.
MOSKS. Philip. 79, Miami Beach
Rubin
PI.ANCHER. Mrs Esther, 72. Miami
Beach. Riverside
WAOMASTER. Jack. Miami Beach
Rubin.
ZIEOLER, Joel. 39. Riverside.
CH A IT. Jacob. 81. Miami Beach. Feb. 8.
Riverside.
DUBINSKY, Nlta. Miami Beach.
(ionlon.
GORDON, l*o. 81, Miramar. Feb. 8.
KNAPP, lalene. Miami Beach. Feb. 7.
Riverside
LEAVITT, Hllbert I Hilly I. 63, N.
Miami. Feb. 8 Riverside. Mt Nebo.
LUTZKY, Becky, Miami Beach Gor-
don .
OELBAUM, Mrs Gertrude. Miami
Beach. Feb. 7. Riverside.
ROSS. Lillian J., 73. Miami. Feb. 8.
Riverside.
BCHIER, Lilllna, 85. Miami. Feb. 5.
Gordon.
SCHl'LMAN. Israel. 59. Miami. Gor
don.
BECKER, Arthur. Hollywood
BERNSTEIN. Fannie. 89. Miami. Feb.
8. Gordon.
BRANDER. Yetta. N. Miami Beach
COHEN. Harry M. N. Miami. Feb. 8
EJENBAUM. Mrs. Edith. 49. Miami
Beach. Rubin
HERZOG, Mrs. Elsie. Miami Beach
Rubin.
LEVINE. David. Pembroke Pines
MARGOLIS. Bamett (Bob) Norman.
Miami. Feb. 8.
MOSKOVITS. PhUlp. Miami Beach /
ROBERTS. Becca A 71. North Miami, /
Feb. 8. Riverside.
SIMMONS. Mrs Bessie, Miami Beach
Rubin.
STEIGLER. Estel N 79. Miami Beach.
Feb 8. Gordon
BRANTMAN. Dora. Miami Beach.
COHEN, Lillian. Miami Beach. Feb l.
Rubin
FREED. Fannie. Miami Beach Feb. 1.
Rubin.
ISGUR. Jack. 69. Miami. Feb 1. Levitt-
Welnsteln.
LEWKOWITZ. Dora R Miami Beach,
Jan. 31. Rubin.
LITVINOFF, Judith G.. 60, Lauderdale
Lakes. Jan. 31.
ORENSTEIN. Philip. 76. N Miami
Beach, Feb 1. Riverside
PRESS. Rose. Miami Beach. Feb 1
RUBIN. Hyman. Miami Beach. Feb. 1
Riverside
SIROTIN. Samuel G.
FORGANG, Bella. Miami Beach
Rubin.
GRAHAM, Steven E. 31, Miami. Feb. 2.
Riverside
HELLER. Irving. Feb. 2.
MILLER. Helen. 82. Hallandale. Feb. 2.
Riverside.
PERLSTEIN. Irving N.. 75, Surfside.
Feb. 2. Riverside.
RUSH, Florence. Miami Beach. Rubin.
SENITZA, David. 82, N. Miami Beach,
Feb. 2. Riverside.
SIEGELSON, Louis, 83. Miami Beach.
Feb. 2. Riverside.
WALKER. Alvln. Palm Beach.
BAKER. Manuel. 86. Miami, Feb. 9.
Gordon.
BIRNBAUM. Glorlda. 53, Boca Raton,
Feb. 9. Menorah.
COHEN. Harry Morris.
COPLON. David B. 48. Menorah
LUNCHICK. Mrs. Esther. Miami
Beach. Rubin.
ROHR. Samuel. Miami Beach. Rubin.
WARSCHAUER. Mrs Margarete. '
Hallandale Rubin.
WAX. Samuel A., Miami Beach. Feb. 9.
Menorah.
YOUNG. Frances i^appin. 71, Miami.
Jan. 5. Riverside. Star of David.
ATKINS. Samuel, N. Miami Beach.
ERNST. Rose, 84, Miami Beach. Jan. 7.
Riverside.
WANG. Edward, Miami Beach.
KANOWITZ. Seymour. N. Miami
Beach. Riverside.
FELSENTHAL. Elaine (Whitman), j
Memphis. Tenn. Jan. 8.
KINGSBERG, CarqL.tL Miami, Jan. 7.
Gordon. Mt. Nabw
MORGAN. SamjWLMiami Beach. Jan.
7. Rubin. *JbHCT
RUNSTEIN, AbrSWfcpelray Beach.
BLAND. GUda. W^Witui Beach.
BRONMAN. I utllii Mlinl Beach
OSER. Abe EZShBTbrth Bay Village,
Jan. 7. WveniBsVC---n
rosenblatT, sVasevte Jan. 4.
ROSENBLATT. MuaaW"ern. 83. N.
Miami BeactirJsp5p*rrerslde
BIJtMKNFEiAlrEesr"'Wachbar, N
Miami Beaclli" sWeTman Mualcant
Kreltzman ~* *
ORENSTEN
Golda, 89. N Miami, passed away Feb
3 A resident since 1958. formerly of
Pottstown. Pa. Surviving are
daughters, Minerva Pollock. Hindella
Pollock, both of Plttstown. and Jayne
Achter of Bal Harbour, sister. Bella
Silver of Philadelphia; 7 grandchildren
and 16 great-grandchildren. Services
were held Feb 5 with arrangements by
Gutterman Muslrant Kreltzman.
ZARCO
ldidoro. 86. former president of the
Cuban Sephardlc Hebrew Congregation
in Havana. Cuba, and a resident for 20
years, passed away Feb 2 Surviving
are 3 children, Bernardo, Sara and
Nena; 9 grandchildren Services were
held Feb. 4 at Riverside with interment
at Ml Sinai.
METZGER
Murray, N Miami, passed away Feb 2
Survived by his wife. Frieda of N
Miami; uncle of Tedde and Elmer
Kadlson of Illinois, and Elaine and Bob
Slegel of Illinois Services were held
Feb 4 at Riverside, with interment in
Mt Nebo Cemetery.
LEVINE
Martin I... 71, N. Miami, passed away.
Feb. 3. A resident for 25 years, formerly
of NY. Surviving are his wife. Freda,
daughter. Gloria Gaust of Gainesville
and sister. Sylvia Smith of Brooklyn.
N.Y. Services were held Feb. 6 at
Riverside
A1.1KRT. I*on. Pompany Beach. Feb
4. Riverside.
FOX. Alex. Montreal. Canada
LASHER. Max. N Miami
.
ISRAEL
Benjamin. 74. Miami Beach Surviving
are his wife, Rose of Miami Beach, son.
Sy Israel of Altamonte Springs. Fla.;
brothers. Charles Israel of Miami
Beach. Sam Israel of Boston; sisters.
Rose Llpman of Boston, and Sally
Cjuatcher of Coral Springs Services
were held Feb. 3 at Riverside.
NEMSER
Arthur M Miami Beach. Surviving are
Ins son. Benjamin L. Nemseer of
Miami, and daughter. Saralyn Nemser
of Miami Beach Services were held
Feb. 3 at Riverside, with Interment In
Ml Smal.
ELLIS
Sylvia K.. 73. Miami Beach, wife of the
late Irving M. Ellis Surviving are son.
Irving M. Ellis. Jr. and daughter in law.
Rose Ellis. A residence since 1930.
formerly of White Plains. NY She was
a member of B'nai B'rllh. life time
member of Olympus Group of Hadassah
and member of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami. Services were held Feb
Sat Rubin.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open irtry Day Closed Sabbath
i 140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
i
tii
Levitt \ fe
EVITT-WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD 1921 PemDron* Boad 921 '200
NORTH MIAMI 13385 W Dii Hwy 949-63'5
WEST PALM BEACH S4II 0ecl>ot Bl.O 6S9 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
Rcpre%enlcd by S tcvilt. F O.
New York: 1212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76lh Rd.,Forest Hills, N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
[MANUEL COtOOH
1177-1146
THAT
EMA,
WHICI
THEIR;
WIT!
ttUA
GOODNESS AND
GORDON AND HA
S COMFORTED THOS
EAVEMENT WILL AL
NFUNERA
10S.W. 12 Ave.. Miai
Phone 858-5566


Page20-B
*Lmi*tincrkttair)
Friday, Febr
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 Frldav 8:30 to 4
Sunday 9 to 6 Closed Saturday
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 FRIDAY, FEB. 13 THRU
THURSDAY. FEB. 19 ONLY AT THE ABOVE STORES.
U.S CHOICE LARGE END
U^LHUILtLAKUttnU ^^ KQ U.S. CHOICE
Rib Steak LB 3 Chuck Steak
.LB.
QUEEN ESTHER (in Poly Bag)
Chicken Leg Quarters
FRESH
Ground Beef
U.S. CHOICE 1st CUT,
FLAT HALF
LB.
1
79
SHOULDER BLADE
Veal Chops
U.S. CHOICE 2nd CUT,
POINT HALF
LB.
2
69
pl/m n/M.r OQQ PO,NTHALF qq
Beef Brisket **.** Beef Brisket LB1"
VEAL RIB CHOPS OR
VEAL SHOULDER
Arm Steak
LB.
U.S. CHOICE WHOLE
Brisket of Beef
..LB.
369
O 09
WHOLE OR HALF
Veal Breast..
TABATCHNtCK ASSORTED
19
Soups
15-OZ.
PKG.
69
Whole Rib of Beef
LBS. AVG.
&
WE RESERVE THE RIQHT TO L.M.T QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD
TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOQRAPHICAL
ERRORS.
5
K*..*J, MM).
| 0R3O5 '"Veb! 6, 13 ,98, J 09634
*>b. 6
'-""-- '
-.1


News information Activities
YOU PUT THE SUPER
SUPER SUNDAY.
January 18, 1981 was a remarkable day.
A day that was truly one of the landmark events
in the history of this Jewish community.
The spirit of camaraderie, involvement and generosity
demonstrated by all those who participated in Super
Sunday was so extraordinary, we would like to
extend our special thanks.
-To the thousands of people who were colled
on Super Sunday who answered with an
unprecedented show of solidarity, giving
almost $1.5 million to the 1981 CJAIEF. .
-To the 3.SO0 volunteers from Federation's
family of agencies, local organizations,
synagogues and the community at large who
gave so willingly of their time and talents
to make the day a success .
Please accept our heartfelt thanks on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and all the people
you helped at home, in Israel and around the world.
SUPER SUNDAY WAS SUPER
BECAUSE OF PEOPLE LIKE YOU.
SEE YOU AT SUPER SUNDAY II!
Harry A (Hap) Levy
President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Morris Futernick
Co-Chairman. Super Sunday
Maxine E. SchuKirtz
Co-Chairman. Super Sunday
Norman Braman
General Campaign Chairman
1981 CJAIEF
Alfred Golden
Co-chairman. Super Sunday
Eric B. Turetsky
Co-Chairman. Super Sunday
Myron J. Brtxiie
Executive Vice President
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian. Section C. February 13. 1981


-
r
s
M
di
H.
At
18:
Nc
Fli
Te
OOt

Campaign Highlights
Members of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Chazak Program recently
participated in a mission to Israel from
November 16 to 26, 1980. Chaired by Michael
Adler, Chazak is part of GMJF's Campaign
Leadership Development Program. Members
participate in a series of educational programs
designed to provide a broad understanding of
local community needs and the position of
Israel in Middle East affairs, and to develop
their ability to express what they have
learned to others in the community. The
program has turned out to be the most
successful undertaking yet developed by the
division. As part of their commitment to the
1981 campaign, Chazak participants have
taken on major campaign leadership roles.
Philip T. Warren
Jacqueline Traurig
Chazak participants pictured at Masada
are [left to right, front row) David
Rosenberg, Howard Frank, [second row,
left to right] Howard Lucas, Peter Luria,
John Sumberg, Barry Yarchin, [third
row, left to right] Paul Freeman, Bruce
Colan, Glenn Spear, Ezra Katz, Michael
Adler [Chazak chairman], Ed Shohat,
Richard Grossman and Yadin, tour
guide. Missing from picture are Joel
Sussman and Steve Housman.
Chazak mission participant Ed Shohat
carries the Torah after completing his
Bar Mitzvah ritual at the Wall. Several
members of the Chazak group took part
in the ceremony.
Michael Adler [left], Chazak chairman,
discusses the potential solutions to the
many problems of Or Akiva with Zvika,
the mayor of the town during the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation s Chazak Pro-
gram 's recent mission.
On Thursday, January 15 more than 1,000 members of the Greater
Miami Jewish community gathered at the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel
for GMJF's Campaign Opening Dinner. Ephraim Evron, Israel's
Ambassador to the United States, was the keynote speaker for the
event, chaired by Philip T. Warren. Serving as co-chairmen were
Jacqueline Traurig, Dinner Attendance and Table Captains; Marilyn
K. Smith, Dinner Program; and Marcy Lefton, Dinner Arrangements. A
record-breaking $1,400,000 in new pledges, reflecting an increase of 47
percent over last year, was raised on behalf of GMJF's 1981 Combined
Jen ish-Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, now more than halfway to its
goal of over $20,000,000.
Marcy Lefton
Marilyn K. Smith
Temple Adath
Yeshurun recently
held its annual meet-
ing on behalf of
GMJF's 1981
Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund
campaign. Pictured
are Rabbi Simcha
Freedman [left],
spiritual leader of
Temple Adath
Yeshurun, Dr.
Benjamin and Trudy
Lechner [center],
honorees, and
Barbara Rosen
[right], chairman of
the event.
Fb 13. 1981 J 0*24 Feb Q ^^ |
" v. mgUMty, ownir I


Worker Profile
Sandi Simon
Sandi Simon credits her first trip to Israel
on a Federation Mission as the motivating
factor behind her relentless involvement in
the annual Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
, Emergency Fund campaign. The quality
leadership with whom she shared her ex-
perience intrigued and inspired her to find out
why others had dedicated themselves to
Judaisms survival at home and overseas.
Anxious for answers and determined to learn
all she could about how her role would help.
Mrs. Simon attended a Women's Division
Federation Tuesday, the division's annual
community education day, and a Miami
Shalom meeting.
"1 only became involved with Jewish
communal work after my husband Charles
and I moved to Miami in 1972," commented
Mrs. Simon. She had spent the previous years
in Philadelphia where she studied at the
Temple University School of Pharmacy. She
also received a master's degree on a fellowship
from the National Institute of Health.
Eventually she became the director of
pharmaceutical services for a hospital in
Philadelphia. Having retired from the
pharmacy profession, Mrs. Simon now
considers Jewish communal work her career.
Today as co-chairman of the Women's
Division South Dade Campaign, Mrs.
Simon's leadership has been sought at every
level of the division. She serves on GMJF's
Planning and Budgeting Committee and is
also a member of the UJA Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet.
"One of the most satisfying aspects of my
activity in the Federation has been the op-
portunity to involve others in Jewish com-
munal work," she added. Having served as
the 1979-1980 Chairman of Miami Shalom,
Mrs. Simon was able to do just that.
"Involving newcomers to Greater Miami in
Federation helps ensure the future of the
Jewish community," she emphasized.
Another major influence in Sandi Simon's
devotion to Jewish life is her children. "Our
children are our link to the future. My
husband and 1 encourage them to become
involved by setting appropriate examples."
Several of the younger children attend Jewish
day schools and two have participated in the
High School in Israel program.
The family belongs to Temple Beth Am,
where Mrs. Simon has served as membership
co-chairman and sisterhood president. Her
Federation and temple activities have merged
through her participation in Synagogue
Women of Dade County, an organization set
up in cooperation with GMJF. She currently
serves as chairman of "Interfaith Day," the
annual observance of unity among women of
all faiths, which is co-sponsored by the
organization.
Although Mrs. Simon attended Hebrew
school in her youth, she was not Bat Mitzvah
until November 1980. At that time both she
and her daughter Sheryl had their Bat
Mitzvahs together, equally dividing the
entire ceremony, at Temple Beth Am.
In 1978, the Simon family traveled to Israel
where their son Shawn had his Bar Mitzvah,
an experience which helped cement the
family's emotional tie to that country. They
also spent 10 weeks in Israel living in a rented
home, affording them the opportunity to
experience the Israeli culture and lifestyle.
As she looks to the future, Mrs. Simon
envisions her role in the Jewish community as
one which will continue to grow. This year she
has intensified her activities in all aspects of
the Women's Division, including campaign,
leadership development, and community
education. She adds, "Through hard work,
dedication and leadership, I intend to focus
my efforts on helping those in need in Israel
and throughout the world, and instilling a
commitment to Jewish survival in others."
Sfcwn at the Women's Division Leadership Parlor Meeting, held
%cently on behalf of Federation's 1981 CJA-JEF are [left to right)
Evelyn Mitchel, W.D. North Dade Campaign chairman; Susan Held
cZrlotte Held; W.D. vice-president ofLeadershipf^"*;*.
Men Mandler, W.D.guardian chairman.A record-breaking33percent
increase in giving marked the event.
Leadership attending the recent Women's Division Leadership
Parlor Meeting held at the home of Rebeca Kravec, included [left to
right] Helene Berger, W.D. president; Sue Helfman, W.D. South
Dade Campaign chairman; Trudy Weitzer, a W.D. Trustee; and
Nancy Lipoff, W.D. Pacesetter-Trustee chairman.
c, .. -


r. ______
1
u
/
u
3
t,
ti
P
A.
cl
A
N
G
m
N
c.
hi
P'
m
ol
th
8:
V
G.
I
s
f
r
O
A
a
A
F
01
al
til
w
te
di
111
a
Jc
ea
Fl
SE
MJ
da
H.
Atl
162
Noi
Ho
Tel
Campaign Workers Gala
Hundreds of campaign workers gathered on
January 7 at the Hotel Intercontinental for a
toast to a banner year and a celebration of the
launching of the greatest campaign in GMJF
history. The first Gala Campaigners Cocktail
Reception brought together workers from
every campaign division as goals and plans
were set for 1981, the over $20 million year.
r
Kenneth Schwartz [second from left], chairman of GMJF's Worker Recruitment and
Retention Committee, is pictured with Joseph Peken [left], Howard Lucas [secon,! from
right], and Neal Menachem [right].
Shown are GMJF President Harry A.
[Hap] Levy [center] with Sol Weiner
[left] and Joe Horowitz [right] at the
Campaigners Cocktail Reception.
M*mtr*of the Young Adult Division attending the Campaigners
An0* t ,eCP"TTS {seated W to Wt] Marcia Zedeck,
AnneiSttylerrnan Y.A.D. Chairman Jack H. Levine, and Fern Blum.
and^nn8^!!. "** ma "** ^ """"* David Perkins
More than 150 members of GMJF's
Builders, Savings and Loan, and Real
Estate Divisions gathered recently for a
special educational seminar held at the
Federation building. Moderated by
?"jftfcrs Division Chairman Leonard
Miller [lower right photo, center], the
event was highlighted by informative
discussions led by local experts in the
fields of banking, redevelopment, zoning
problems, and condominium conver-
sions. Special guest speakers included
[photo at top right, from left to right]
Seymour Keith, Stephen Muss, Robert
Traurig and [photo at lower right]
Kenneth Rosen [right]. Also shown is
local developer George Bergmann [left]
*


Soviet Jewry Hes Impact
At Madrid Conference

r
' "Human rights and Soviet Jewry" were the
words of the day at the first portion of the
Madrid Conference on Security and
Cooperation in Europe held in December,
according to Marilyn Smith, one of 30 public
members of the United States delegation
appointed by President Carter.
Mrs. Smith, secretary of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, returned from Madrid this
month urging the Greater Miami Jewish
"" community to give broader exposure to its
human rights concerns so that vital interests
of the Jewish people can continue to come to
the forefront of international forums such as
the Madrid Conference.
Long active in communal concerns, Mrs.
Smith is also a vice chairman of the National
United Jewish Appeal Women's Division, the
Women's Division Cabinet of the Council of
Jewish Federations, and is a board of
directors member of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida as well as the United
Way of Dade County.
The Madrid Conference was the second in a
regular ongoing schedule designed to review
and monitor the compliance of the 35 original
- signatories to the 1975 Helsinki Accords on
Security and Cooperation in Europe, part of
which concerns human rights and the
reunification of families.
The Helsinki Accords were signed by 32
European states, the Soviet Union, the
United States and Canada, and committed
those signatories to uphold standards of
human rights for their citizens, including free
emigration and freedom of religious practice.
The United States was the only delegation
in attendance with public representatives,
demonstrating support by the American
public for human rights issues throughout the
world, Mrs. Smith said.
The conferences provided a unique setting
for questions such as Soviet Jewry to be
discussed, she said, noting that its
delegations consisted for the most part of
seasoned, professional diplomats representing
the highest echelons of European govern-
ments. Limiting the scope of the conference to
Europe rather than the entire globe allowed
issues such as Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union to be discussed without the
intrusion of marginally related questions, she
. said. Participants did not have the op-
portunity to draw anti-Israel and anti-Zionist
arguments into the discussion on Jewish
emigration, shesnid.
"My initial skepticism about the ability of
conferences such as this was quickly
dissolved by the forceful manner in which the
Western and neutral non-aligned nations
pursued the human rights agenda," Mrs.
Smith said.
. She added that the level of competence and
commitment of the professional diplomats
from the United States Department of State
as well as the diligent staff of the Conference
proved to be instrumental in establishing a
credible and working relationship among all
delegations.
"I left the conference with a great deal of
amazement at Soviet diplomatic techniques,
Mrs. Smith said, adding *.hat the Soviet
delegation presented its arguments to sup-
port their idea of human rights with a peculiar
logic which might prove an unsurmountable
challenge for diplomatic talents lesser than
. those of the United States.
"It was the talent and skill of the United
States professional diplomatic delegation
which persuaded me that our country was
firm and resolute in its commitment to the
human riirhts question." Mrs. Smith said.
During her stay in Madrid at the Confer-
ence on Security and Cooperation,
Marilyn Smith had the opportunity to
visit the resurgent Jewish community of
that city as well as confer with key in-
dividuals involved with leading human
rights issues of importance to the Jewish
world. Shown with Mrs. Smith in Madrid
are [left to right] Rivka Drori, sister of
Soviet Jewish dissident Yosef Men-
delevich; Irwin Kotler, president of the
Canadian Jewish Congress and professor
of international law at McGill Univer-
sity; Marilyn Smithj and Henrietta
Orlovsky, sister-in-law of famed Soviet
Jewish dissident Vladimir Slepak.
"I believe," she added, "that the Soviet
Union and the Eastern Bloc countries found
themselves on the defensive most likely
because of recent unrest in Poland and the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan." In addition,
she said, over 60 specific cases involving
Soviet dissidents were individually men-
tioned. This contrasted with the mention of
six such cases at the earlier Belgrade Con-
ference, which was judged by many par-
ticipants to be much less effective a forum.
Twenty cases involving the arrest of Jewish
activists in the Soviet Union were specifically
mentioned as having taken place since the
1975 Helsinki Conference.
The public members of the U.S. delegation,
Mrs. Smith said, were men and women who
represented a variety of constituencies based
on ethnic background, race, religion and
geographic distribution.
"I found it a source of particular pride," she
added, "that 10 out of the 30 public members
were Jews, reflecting the traditional concerns
of the Jewish people for social justice and
human rights.
The public delegation as a whole, she said,
served a multi-fold purpose. Inaddition to
representing a cross section of the nation's
grass roots interest in a variety of human
rights issues, the public members were able to
act as resources about their particular con-
cerns and interests for the professional
delegates. Consequently, she said, Soviet
Jewry and the issue of family reunification
received considerable attention.
Mrs. Smith said that "although there are
no legislative guarantees on compliance to the
Final Act of the Helsinki Conference, I came
away with very positive feelings about the
monitoring of the human rights agenda, the
furthering of unity among the Western allies
and NATO countries, and the increased
opportunity for dialogue between the
signatory nations."
Volunteers Needed
The Homebound Service of the Jewish
Vocational Service, formerly known as
"Meals on Wheels," is in urgent need of
volunteers to work two hours daily delivering
meals to physically disabled clients who are
unable to come to any of the eight meal sites
in Dade County which are part of the JVS
Nutrition Project.
The project, which now serves over 1,600
hot kosher meals, five days weekly, delivers
an additional 430 meals throughout Miami
Beach and North Miami Beach to individuals
whose average age is 80.
In manv cases, the Nutrition Project
provides the only hot meal the client receives
due to limited financial resources as well as
physical disability.
According to JVS, failure to receive a hot
meal on a Friday can result in an elderly
person not properly eating again until the
following Monday.
Volunteers will work on one of 12 routes
established to most efficiently deliver the
meals.
For further information, contact Janice
Lewis, Homebound Meals coordinator, at 673-
5106.


Pmw 12-A
I
Super Sunday
The Day the Phone Lines
Became the Front Lines i
j^
W
r"
4

v
> ?'
4*>

y-
&
/*
y
*1 >V
In an unprecedented display of solidarity,
over 3500 members of Miami's Jewish
community put the super in Super Sunday,
the one day massive phone-a-thon sponsored
by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. The
effort raised a record $1,425 million on behalf
of GMJF's 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund. Spearheading the
event were the four Super Sunday co-
chairmen Maxine Schwartz. Alfred Golden.
Eric Turetsky and Morris Futernick.
Super Sunday participants phoned over
50.000 Jewish households in Dade County, as
thousands of Miamians took the opportunity
to join together in an outpouring of support
for their fellow Jews in need in Miami, in
Israel and throughout the world.
Prominent Miamians who turned out in
support of Federation's effort included Miami
I I 1 I I VH
It
V
-
*>:?"
5
i*Gs*r
'<


/


f-HI
f.
as
^
- 1
ll*,i*t, 101,
f-^ WfiMtt
>eb"g, i3| 198l J 08624 Vph^V
-

owoo
"/. v/




p._ 10
10
Sout h Dade
Message from the Chairman
Super Sunday super job!
Thanks, South Dade for pulling together
and giving your all to this tremendously
successful endeavor. Our Greater Miami
Jewish community was overwhelming in its
response, not only in dollars, but in volunteer
hours spent by its members. In addition to
having raised $1,425 million in the one day
effort, over 3,500 volunteers came together at
the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel in an un-
precedented peacetime show of unity.
We are proud of the active participation of
our South Dade members. Well over 700 of
you participated, representing not only all of
our major Jewish organizations and
synagogues, but every age group from
.'lementary school through the senior years.
Our South Dade people were visible not
only in the numbers of volunteers who par-
ticipated on the phones, but in the many who
were involved in the leadership and mechanics
of the day. In whatever way you participated.
it was important to the total success of this
super day!
Congratulations, and thank you.
Super Sunday, however, was only the
beginning. We still face a giant effort this
year in reaching out and informing this
Jewish community of 60,000 of our activities
and programs.
Before this year is over, our Outreach
program will be extending its arms to the
entire South Dade Jewish community
through a series of open door meetings. South
Dade Shalom, in addition to a number of
other events, is designed to provide maxi-
mum one-to-one contact with our fellow Jews
in our community.
Our community services committee is
diligently working with Federation's family of
agencies to establish the optimum service
programs to meet the needs of South Dade
Jewry.
We are, of course, in the midst of the
Meet Your Leadership
Maurice Donsky
Maurice Donsky, recently appointed vice
chairman of the South Dade area committee
has long been active in Jewish affairs in
Miami. While only recently becoming active
in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
Donsky was one of the founders of Temple
Samu-El in Kendall. He served as one of the
first presidents of that synagogue and is
presently serving on its board.
Currently working with both the Central
and South Dade boards of the Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida,
Donsky sits on various committees and sub-
committees including planning and
budgeting. Donsky is 'excited with the new
temple, the South Dade area committee of
Federation and the South Dade JCC." He
feels 'it's a rewarding challenge to involve
people who might not ordinarily be interested
in Jewish communal activity."
Donsky received a B.A. degree from Clark
University, Worcester, Massachusetts and a
law degree from Rutgers University. He and
his wife, Amira, have two children, Sharon,
11'* and Brian, 2'/j.
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign. I am sure that the example
set by the South Dade Jewish community on
Super Sunday will only be mirrored
throughout the year by the vital participation
we will show in the CJA-IEF.
I have heard from countless numbers of you
about the impression made by Leonard Fein
at his recent South Dade lecture. Our
program committee is now in the midst of
developing a comprehensive program which
promises to become a vital part of life in this
part of Greater Miami.
Our demographic study committee con-
tinues its efforts to chart the tactics which
will yield the most profitable results in
determining the future needs and growth of
the South Dade Jewish community.
I want to thank all of you for your con-
t inued support for everything the South Dade
Committee is attempting to accomplish, but I
also want to take this opportunity to urge you
to offer your ideas and make your wishes
known.
Yes, we are a large community, but we are a
community that values the input of the in-
dividual. Your place is with us. Please join us.
Fran Levey
BBYO Reaches S. Dade Youth
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization offers
South Dade teens an opportunity to build
friendships with other Jewish youth while
participating in a variety of recreational
activities. BBYO serves over 600 youth in
Dade County with 14 chapters (groups) in
Southwest Dade alone. Additionally, there is
a chapter for the educable mentally retarded
supervised by two special education pro-
lessionals.
Members join a chapter (AZA for boys,
BBG for girls) which meets weekly and elects
its own officers, and plans and conducts its
own programs with the help of an adult
advisor.
These chapters in turn become part of a
council covering all of Dade County. Councils
plan inter-chapter events and provide
representatives to the state level of BBYO
and other community youth associations.
BBYO programs in four major areas:
Cultural and Jewish Heritage. This year
the youth have organized a nine session
Jewish Heritage and Cultural discussion
group on Jewish Family Values, the
Holocaust, the Elderly Jew, Anti-Semitism.
Jewish Roots, and Jews in Oppressed Lands!
Each session is led by noted experts in the
respective area. This program has been well
attended by youth in all chapters.
Community Service. Over 200 BBYO
youth, lay board, volunteer advisors and staff
volunteered in Super Sunday on January 18.
Athletic. Southwest Dade BBYO'ers have
participated in a year-long athletic league
where they can share a comprehensive
physical education program with other
Jewish youth. Annually, a Maccabiah is
held for Dade and Broward BBYO sponsored
by the B'nai B'rith. Last year over 500 in-
dividuals participated in and attended the
games. This year's games will be held on
Sunday. February 15, at the Miami Dade
Community College South Campus.
Social. Chapters hold mixers with other
chapters and Jewish youth groups to en-
courage healthy social relationships. These
includes dances, beach parties and Shab
batons.
A major thrust of BBYO is to encourage
leadership and personal growth in its
members. Youth participate in local and
international leadership training institutes
which are conducted periodically throughout
the year South Dade youth met in October to
develop leadership skills in an advisor youth
retreat. This summer many of our com-
munity s youth will participate in the
International Leadership and Judaism
programs at B'nai B'rith's camps in Penn-
sylvania and Wisconsin as well as in the
Israel Summer Institute. The three week
^IHraTnaDLe,adersiip Training Conference
held at B.B. Perlman Camp has been describd
oy a senior vice-president of AT&T as "the
conuntryPraCtiCal leadership Pm8" the
voU,BhY?Kis open to all high school Jewish
Cn The Potential for personal growth and
'earning ,s multiplied by the limitless
a afcr,eading Uves witi;
of aglndes8 """^ f Federats family
* V


JCC Winter Programs To Start
11
Our Center is busy all day and all evening "
says Joel Levy, president of the South Dade
.Jewish Community Center, -and we hope it
will be even busier when our winter programs
start.
The winter program season at the South
Dade .JCC begins on February 16 with classes
and activities designed to appeal to every age
group.
According to Sydney Newmar, co-
chairperson ol the Center's Adult Committee.
Lhe winter program is well rounded. "It builds
on existing programs for children and senior
adults, and now we have a strong adult
education program." N'ewmark says. "The
adult education classes this winter will appeal
to people who enjoy learning for its own sake,
to those who want to improve their lives, and
to adults looking for recreation."
The adult education program falls into five
basic areas: creative arts, culinary arts.
l>ersonal enrichment, sports and physical
fitness, and languages.
Creative arts courses range from calli-
graphy to interior decorating and theater. The
culinary arts include Jewish gourmet cooking,
and phyllo dough cookery which creates the
very thin pastry dough found in specialties
such as strudel.
Personal enrichment includes classes on the
Jewish life cycle, investments, Israeli folk
dancing, and weight control, among others.
Exercise offerings will cover a span of interest
from jogging to post-natal exercise. Language
selections include Hebrew and Spanish.
The overall program in health and physical
education at the Center and activities for
junior high students will be receiving a boost
in the near future with the addition of George
Desilver to the staff as supervisor of junior
high and health and physical education ac-
tivities.
Desilver will be responsible for developing a
full service junior high program, and a full
range of health and physical education ac-
tivities for all age groups from pre-school
through senior adults. He'll be coming to the
South Dade JCC from Lakefield. Connecticut,
where he administered a teen center. Desilver,
who was a varsity football player and wrestler
in college, has taught and supervised
basketball, wrestling, and aquatics.
February is also the month when
recruitment begins for the three teenage girls
clubs sponsored by the Center. Ninth grade
girls will have the chance to meet with club
members. Selection is made by blind drawing
for each group. Members take part in social
and service activities, and clubs function as a
supportive peer group for the teenage girls.
For more information about the full range
of JCC programs and activities for every
family member stop by the Center and ask for
a winter program supplement. You can also
call the Center at 251-1394 for more in-
formation.
The center is located at 12401 S.W. 102nd
Avenue.
WINTER CLASS SCHEDULE S. DADE JCC
CREATIVE ARTS
Calligraphy Beginning students learn basic letter shapes
and methods of calligraphy. Instructor: Marge
Allmand. Fridays, 1-2:30 p.m., 8 wks. Members $30;
Non-members $40; Materials $15.
Crafts Potpourri Learn a variety of crafts including
macrame, weaving, needlepointe. printmaking, etc.
Instructor: Brenda Hellman. Thursdays. 7-9:30 p.m.. 6
wks. Members $15; Non-members $25.
Decorating and Interior Design Explore the fundamentals
of interior design. Instructor: Lindsay Neufield.
Wendesdays, 7:30-9:30 p.m.. 6 wks. Members $20;
Non-members $30.
Drama and Theatre Workshop Workshop includes stage
directions, improvisations, mime, speech and diction
and character building. Instructor: Gail Higson Smith.
Mondays 7:30-9:30 p.m.. 8 wks. Members $30; Non-
members $40.
CULINARY ARTS
"The Jewish Gourmet" Create old and new Jewish
delicacies and holiday specialties. Instructor: Karen
Broder. Thursdays, 8-9:30 pjn., 6 wks. Members $25;
Non-members $35. Includes Materials.
Phyllo Dough Cookery Explore Mid-East pastry so ver-
satile for making appetizers, desserts and main dishes.
Instructor: Juliette Glasser. Fridays, 9:30 11:30 a.m.
Members $8 class or $20 for 3 classes; Non-members
$12 class or $30 for 3 classes. Classes in teacher's
home.
FOR YOUR PERSONAL ENRICHMENT
The Jewish Life Cycle Basic Jewish concepts and rituals
regarding Shabbat, Kashrut, Bar Mitzvah, Birth.
Marriage, Death. Instructor: Herzel Honor. Wed-
nesdays. 8-9:30 p.m.. Members $25; Non-members $35.
Book Discussion Club In depth discussion of books of
general interest to participants who will decide own
program. Instructor: Susan Panoff. Thursdays, 9:30-
11:30 a.m. once a month for 5 months. Members $15;
Non-members $25.
Investment Planning Learn to make investment decisions
and to deal with tax problems and inflation. Instructor:
Frank Maurno Jr. Wednesdays, 7:30-9 p.m.. 3 wks.
WeightControl Workshop Learn the psychology of weight
control and what contributes to weight problems.
Instructor : Judy Socolow. M.Ed. Tuesday. 8-9:30
p.m.. 6 wks. Members $20; Non-members $30.
Israeli Folk Dance A variety of dances taught in con-
junction with cultural and historical background.
Instructor: Yusi Yanich. Sundays. 7:30-9:30 p.m.. 4
wks. Drop-In Members $1.50; Non-Members $2.50
SPORTS AND PHYSICAL FITNESS
Yoga Learn to strengthen your body, hreathing techniques
for relaxation and nutrition info-mation. Instructor:
Rita Ginsburg. Tuesdays. 8-9:3) p.m.. 6 wks. Members
$15; Non-members $25.
Men and Women's Jogging Club Joggers learn about
warm-ups. stretching, nutrition and clothing attire,
plus jog together. Instructor: Michael Alter. Sundays,
10:30-11:30 a.m. Members $5; Non-members $15.
Aerobic Exercise Learn effective ways to increase strength
flexibility, weight loss and cardiovascular im-
provement. Instructor: Karen Rapport, Tuesday and
Thursday 9-10 a.m., 6-7 p.m., 7-8 pjn., 8 wks. Members
$20; Non-members $35.
"Achexercise" Designed for inactive persons to begin
strengthening muscles. Instructor: Karen Rapport.
Monday and Wednesday, 8:45-9:45 a.m., 8 wks.
Members $20; Non-members $35.
Women's Sport Camp (Members Only) Participate in
softball, volleyball, exercising, health and nutrition
information. Instructor: Karen Rapport. Fridays 11-1
p.m., 8 wks. No Charge.
Post Natal Exercise Designed for new mothers to firm and
tone their bodies. Instructor: Karen Rapport. Fridays,
10-11 a.m.. 8 wks. Members $10; Non-members $20.
LANGUAGE
Hebrew (On going Class) Students will learn con-
versational Hebrew. Instructor: Anat Stein, Com-
munity Ulpan Program. Tuesdays and Thursday, 7:30-
9:30 p.m.. $27.50 fee for members and non-members.
Spanish Beginning students learn conversational Spanish.
Instructor: Mrs. Haro, Monday and Wednesdays 7-10
p.m. No charge for Members and Non-Members.


F.I.R.S. Directs
Thousands To Help
12
To the casual observer, the files of
Federation's Information and Referral
Service resemble a latter day "Bintl Brief,"
the column which offered a wealth of advice
on personal and social problems to
generations of Jewish immigrants to the
United States who read the Jewish Daily
Forward.
In fact, according to Martha Cohen,
Information and Referral Specialist, 75 per
cent of her caseload consists of elderly Jews
who often found solutions to earlier problems
of family and readjustment through resources
such as the Jewish press, but now turn to
Federation for professional referrals which
formerly did not exist and "because they have
simply reached the end of their rope and have
no one else to help them with the problems
which accompany old age."
Since the bilingual (English-Yiddish)
service was initiated by Federations Com-
mittee on Services to the Elderly in March
1977, Elaine Bloom, chairwoman, indicates
(hat over 6.000 inquiries were handled about
concrete, seemingly insurmountable problems
concerning physical care, homemaker service,
transportation and other supportive services
which are often key in maintaining an in-
dependent lifestyle in the senior years.
Also included in those inquiries have been
requests for help from younger members of
the community in need of parent child,
marital or drug counseling, as well as advice
on child adoption and day care.
The office often receives call from people
throughout the United States who are making
inquiries about helping their parents who are
residents of the Greater Miami Jewish
The Raphaelys
Unlike many who come to Federation's
Information and Referral Service seeking
advice, Jon Raphaely and his family were
not afflicted by problems of advanced age, the
need for medical care or social service.
Two years ago, Raphaely and his family
decided to emigrate from their native
Republic of South Africa in favor of a country
where they could continue to enjoy a com-
fortable standard of living without the
anxiety of an uncertain political future
limiting opportunities for their children.
Raphaely, a textile manufacturer, and his
wife Dorothy had been to the United States
several times before arriving at their decision
to relocate here. Although they had deter-
mined that they wanted to stay on the East
Coast, they were uncertain about exactly
where. Basic criteria included quality schools
for Melissa, now 13, and Leo, now 11, along
with a substantial Jewish communtiy.
The question was resolved with a five city
tour which included Miami
However, one week in Miami could not
possibly settle all questions of housing,
schools, and the quality of Jewish life. On the
recommendation of another South Afridan.
the Raphaelys turned to Federation and the
Information and Referral Service.
"We were absolutely astounded by the
depth and organization of Jewish communal
life here." Raphaely said. This is a big city.
It is so much easier to have someone who
knows the community inform us of the best
possibilities for relocation here than to grope
on our own," he continued.
Raphaely added that the South African
Jewish community does not offer the variety
of communal facilities developed by American
Jewish communities.
Both Raphaely children were enrolled in
Jewish day schools in South Africa and have
continued their education hrre at the Beth
David Solomon Schechter School.
"The transition was relatively painless for
the children," Dorothy Raphaely said. In
Cape Town with its 30,000 Jews, both Melissa
and Leo were enrolled in Jewish day schools,
so the transfer into Beth David's similar
academic milieu cushioned what could have
been a traumatic move.
Mr. and Mrs. Raphaely agreed that the
visit to the Information and Referral Service
provided them with an overview of organized
Jewish life in Greater Miami to which they
might otherwise never have been exposed.
Having made the decision to call Miami
home, the Raphaelys have since become
active members of the Greater Miami Jewish
community. In addition to enrolling their
children in the Beth David Solomon
Schechter school, they have also become
members of Beth David Congregation.
"I have made a visit to the Federation a
part of the tour for other South Africans who
have come to Miami considering a move "
Raphaely said, adding that its resources have
obviously played a key role in building
Greater Miami into the quality Jewish
community it is.
community.
Although many of the requests for help
begin to take on a familiar ring after repeated
inquiries about the same subjects, the FIRS
office is connected to a data bank of all social
services in Dade and Monroe Counties
operated by the United Way which serves as a
resource should an inquiry come from a
neighborhood not often served by FIRS or be
of an infrequently handled nature.
"Most people who call do not have the
vaguest idea about how to resolve their
problems," Irene Baros, vice chairman of the
Elderly Services Committee said, adding that
the call to FIRS is often the first contact
many area Jews have with Federation.
"Somehow," she said, "they always
assume that Federation has the answer."
Changing political events have also in-
fluenced the caseload of FIRS. Since the
revolution in Iran, many Iranian Jews who
found themselves in Miami on a temporary
basis have come to FIRS seeking help in
changing their visa status, immigration plans
or permanent relocation.
In the three years of its existence. FIRS
has also earned the reputation as a general
almanac of Jewish life. Approximately 1,000
inquiries were made in 1980 on questions of
basic Jewish knowledge, catering facilities,
religious supplies and other assorted
questions which both newcomer and long time
resident often find themselves at a loss to
answer.
I'
Beach Suicides
A panel discussion and meeting of
Federation's Committee on Services to the
Elderly was held last month at the Ida Fisher
School on Miami Beach, in part stimulated by
a recent Miami Herald article which alleged
that Miami Beach has the highest suicide rate
in the United States, particularly among its
elderly Jewish population.
The meeting was held to obtain as much
.urrent information about the situation as
possible from a panel of community leaders
who are close to the problem.
The panel, chaired by committee chairman
Elftine Bloom, consisted of Steve Siskind.
consultant to the Miami Beach Redevelop-
ment Agency and Dan Brady, director of the
Miami Beach Community Mental Health
Center.
The discussion revealed that the suicide
rate lor Miami Beach had shown a decline in
the past three years from 35 per 100.000 in
19<8 to 33 per 100.000 in 1980. Those figures
dispute the Miami Herald report which
quoted a 50 per 100.0(H) rate in 1978-79.
In addition, the panel disclosed that the
growth in the suicide rate has been and is
currently in the younger population rather
than among the elderly. In 1980, the majority
oi suicides on Miami Beach were younger
than 50 years old.
Lack of communal services is not the cause
ot the suicide rate among the South Beach
population." Brady said. The incidence of
suicide among whites, the elderly, and the
chronically and terminally ill. is higher than
the rest of the population," he said, adding
that the racial and medical factors are
predominant among the elderly ..of ..Miami
Beach.
Fb,
[ o. u, wei ,|
'"O (J. 13.20. 27. IMl I
alfl ::.'.:, ; ; ..
"1*600
lUOri


13
Naftali Grossinger
I
Po be elderly and alone can be difficult
lgh, but for Naftali Grossinger, 73. life
thrown yet another in a long series of
Itacles in his way.
Irossinger. the sole survivor of his family
from the Holocaust, had made his way to
Miami Beach after living and working in
several cities since his arrival in the United
States as a displaced person in 1949.
Now, Grossinger, who had remained a
widower following the Holocaust, and his
roommate, a friend from his younger days in
Poland, were no longer able to share the 74th
Street apartment which had been home for
two years, and Grossinger needed to find an
alternative on his own.
His sole income comes from the Social
Security check he receives following the 17
years he worked as a pleater and embroiderer,
mostly in New York's garment district.
Faced with limited financial resources and
few contacts in the community. Grossinger
was recommend to the Information and
Referral Serivce. where persistence, patience
and three applications finally paid off in the
form of a comfortable sunny apartment in
Council Towers, a high rise for the elderly on
Collins Avenue and 6th Street, built
especially for the low income elderly.
In addition. Information and Referral
Service informed him of and enrolled Mr.
Grossinger in the Jewish Vocational Service's
Nutrition Program which provides him with a
hot kosher meal, five days weekly at 920
Alton Road.
The $59 a month rent offers him a safe and
clean one bedroom apartment with an un-
paralleled view of the Atlantic.
Mr. Grossinger spends part of his days at
the Ida Fisher Adult Education Center where
he now can concentrate on improving his
English, which until now he has never had the
opportunity to properly study.
Those classes and the newly found com-
panionship at the Nutrition Program have
opened up a new world for Mr. Grossinger
one which has allowed him to preserve his
dignity and happiness at a time of life so
many others lack in the most basic care.
To Mr. Grossinger, the Information and
Referral Service is summed up in one person,
its director, Martha Cohen. "You feel at home
with her when you come to speak with her,"
he said. "1 don't have the words to express
my appreciation to her for all she has done."
Part of that appreciation, however, has
been expressed in the number of individuals
in the South Beach area Mr. Grossinger has
sent to the Information and Referral Service
following the success of his own visit.
fcnel Topic
Miami Herald article also indicated
)uth Beach redevelopment, in the area
lof 5th Street, had a part to play in the
Bits of suicide, but according to Steve
Bd of the Redevelopment Agency, in
only one incident of suicide occurred in
^development area, in 1979 one incident,
1980, two incidents, neither of which
^ed the elderly. In addition, he said, the
ptating factors regarding the two 1979
bs have been traced to factors other
^development.
kmi Benson of the Jewish Vocational
res Nutritional Program reiterated
Is point by elaborating upon other
[significant and stressful problems af-
the elderly, such as the economics and
^e poor condition of the existing housing
in the South Beach area and the
ip of neighborhoods is significant, but
a component of the total situation,"
said.
Ir the last five years, Elaine Bloom said,
Breater Miami Jewish Federation has
fished a vast array of programs, services
icilities in the Miami Beach area, all of
have been designed to sustain the
ty in the community with dignity. The
that the growth in the suicide rate has
teen among the elderly on Miami Beach,
^indication of the enormous effort being
to deal with problems that can lead to
ie including loneliness, isolation,
fcssion, malnutrition, and emotional
la, she said. These programs include:
[Senior Ride, a transportation program of
Jewish Community Centers of South
Ja of 11 vehicles specially designed for
Sy and handicapped to bring them to
^rs offices, clinics, shopping and social
Jce agencies;
JSouth Beach Activity Center also of the
-all 253- <4uu ror iuwium"*""
JCC. which provides educational, cultural,
recreational and other group activities;
Day Care for the Frail Adult Program
also of the JCC, which provides a supervised
and intensive program for frail elderly to
avoid or postpone unnecessary in-
stitutionalization;
A subsidiary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged, the Miami Beach
Community Mental Health Center is a
comprehensive program of mental health
services for all age groups ranging from
outreach to inpatient facilities and day
treatment services;
Project Sinai, a transportation program
linking necessary medical and health care
services at Mount Sinai Medical Center to
indigent elderly;
Jewish Vocational Service Nutrition
Project, providing over 1600 congregate and
homebound meals at eight locations in Dade
County;
Jewish Family and Children's Service,
which provides specialized counseling ser-
vices to the elderly through its South Beach
office;
The Community C are program, a
cooperative effort of several Federation
agencies for indigent residents of Rebecca
Towers and the local community was
specifically designed and funded by the State
of Florida to avoid and postpone unnecessary
institutionalization through services such as
meals, homemakers and personal care, health
screening, emergency response, and chore
service;
Federation Towers, a rent-subsidized
housing facility for 150 indigent elderly of the
area, provides life-sustaining services to
enable independent living;
The Federation Information Service,
which provides a hot line telephone to all
residents on Miami Beach so that they may
identify and obtain programs and services
they may need in the most rapid and effective
way.
New German
Reparations
The Federal Republic of Germany has an-
nounced that it has established a special fund
for Jewish victims of Nazi persecution who
were unable to file claims under earlier
German indemnification laws.
According to the guidelines issued by the
German Government, grants will be made to
such Jewish victims who suffered damage to
their health and are judged to be in straitened
financial circumstances. The guidelines limit
individual payments to 5.000 German marks
per person, about $3,000.
It is the intention of the German Govern-
ment, within its budgetary limitations, to
make available up to 400 million German
marks for this purpose in the coming years.
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
against Germany will distribute the funds
subject to the German Government
guidelines.
The fund is intended primarily to handle
applications from such Jewish victims of Nazi
persecution who left Eastern Europe after
1965 when the deadline for filing claims under
the German indemnification laws expired,and
may affect recent Soviet-Jewish emigres.
Other victims who failed for very valid
reasons to file timely indemnification claims
in past years may also apply to the fund.
Interested individuals should register by
writing to:
Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany
Gruneburgweg 119
6000 Frankfurt, Germany
no later than December 31, 1981. Applicants
should state their full name, current address,
date and place of birth and the date and
country from which they emigrated.


I
.nuipra nrciuin
WORLD GATHERING
OF JEWISH
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
. ISRAEL. JUNE 14-18,1981-Nnwn |P0 TQ4T
Be Part off Jewish History
at the
World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors
June 15 18, 1981
in Jerusalem.

Join in a reunion of those whose survival was a miracle in the
a miracle through a variety of specially
arranged package tours from June 10 23, 1981
nation that it
I
SSSSKSS'vour trauel a9enr r '-n9
SUPERIOR TRAVEL BUREAU 154?Washii2tnn^o= Jf'Ha S3143-665"'>'5'
TRAVEL TRAVEL, LTD., WLmSSSSSPSStiS&^Si W' fc 33139' 675-5558
lG
in
tE
mj
l_
South Florida Committep rvTh,.,
00 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami, Ra. JJ137
6 4000 Dav* Schaecter, Chairman
. o, ia, m. -n ia


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ESC7CWS2A_ZLSVRQ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T14:50:04Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02715
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES