The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02756

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
Volume
54 Number 48 Three Section
Miami, FloridaFriday, November 27,1981
('to Soc/>'
ByMail80Cnts
Price 50 Cents
*
Rabbi Lynn Gottlieb has developed a syster of Jewish
liturgical sign language for members of a deaf
Congregation. < LOUUl photo by BUI Aihe I

:::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::
In Solo Pulpits
Women Rabbis
Move Up Ladder
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK A growing
number of the women who have
been ordained as Reform and Re-
construct ionist rabbis since such
ordinations began in 1972 are
being placed as "solo" rabbis.
spiritual leaders of congregations
too small to need more than one
rabbi, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency n ai informed in its an-
nual Mrvej on the status of
*omen rabbis in America.
During the past summer, 14
*omen were ordained as Reform
rabbis and lour as Reconstruc-
tions (Jung tne grand total
Of American women ordained as
rabbis 47 c Reform and 10
Reconstructionist.
Rabbi Joseph ("ilaser. execu-
tive vice president of the Central
Unferei.ce of American Rabbis,
we Reform rabbinical asso-
wtwn. said that eight of the
movement's 37 women rabbis
have been placed in solo pulpits,
presumably a step up the rab-
binical career ladder from the far
more typical position of assistant
rabbi held by most of the women
rabbis.
TWO OF the 1981 Reform or-
dainees Elyse Frishman of Ar-
mimk. NY and Leah Kroll of
Woodland Hills. Cal. have
been named solo rabbis Frish-
man at the Reform Temple of
Suffern. NY and Kroll at
Emanu-El at Elmhurst, NY.
Two of the 1981 Reconstruc
tionist ordainees found solo pul-
pits. Rabbi Joy I>evitt of Center-
point. N.Y. is at B'nai Keshet in
Montclair. N.J. Rabbi Hava Fell
is at B'rith Achim in Valley
Forge, Fa., a synagogue planning
to use solar sources for energy.
The other two 1981 Re-
Continued on Page 15-A
'Gentleman' From South Carolina
Rollings Calls Metzenbaum 'Senator
From B'nai B'rith' in Debate on Floor
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio) was
called the "Senator from B'nai B'rith"
during a debate on the Senate floor. The
remark was made by Sen. Ernest
Hoi lings (D., S.C.) during a heated
debate over legislation supporting
voluntary prayer in public schools. The
Senate adopted the measure which would
prevent the Justice Department from
blocking programs of voluntary prayer
or meditation in public schools.
While Hollings was speaking in
support of the measure, Metzenbaum
and several other Senators interrupted to
challenge him. "The questioning will
Continued on Page 15-A
Says Weinberger
'Jewish Lobby' Talk
Rang 'Ugly Tone'
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEWYORK\(JTA| Sec-
retary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger described the
injection of criticism of the
"Jewish lobby" in the de-
bate on the sale of AW ACS
reconnaissance aircraft and
other sophisticated weap-
onry to Saudi Arabia as an
"ugly tone" and at the
same time reaffirmed Presi-
dent Reagan's commitment
to the State of Israel.
Secretary Weinberger
Weinberger also said the Unit-
ed States would require any pro-
posal for peace in the Mideast to
contain "explicit recognition" of
Israel, although he admitted that
"bits and pieces" of any proposal
by Israel's neighbors could be
used to supplement the Camp
David process.
"THE ONLY plan that meets
this basic condition is the Camp
David negotiating process,"
Weinberger said, adding that the
Administration "remains as
committed as ever to that
process." He said that the U.S.
Continued on Page 5-A
Survey Shows
AWACS Struggle Brought Hate Mail
NEW YORK- (JTA)-
Of the pro-AWACS mail
received by U.S. Senators
during the debate. 7.1 per-
cent was anti-Semitic and
32 percent was critical of
Israel for alleged "in-
terference" in the con-
troversy, according to a
survey made public by the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The survey, conducted
following reports that anti-
Semitism had surfaced a-
mong some of the Senators'
constituents during the
AWACS debate, further
revealed that the mail ran
more than 2-1 against the
sale.
Seventy-two Senatorial offices
provided the ADL with data on
their anti-Semitic mail, and 61 of
these provided data on letters
critical of Israel. In announcing
the findings. ADL national di-
rector Nathan Ferlmutter de-
clared that "any injection of anti-
Semitism into an American pub-
lic debate, on any issue, is ab-
horrent and should be promptly
and resolutely condemned."
Ferlmutter also expressed
"deep concern" that many letters
Continued on Page 2-A
Don't Lecture Me/
Begin Shouts At Yamit Settlers
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier
Menachem Begin has had a stormy
toeeting in his office with three Yamit
Kttfers who are demanding that Israel
Juse to complete its withdrawal from
ainai next April as it is required to do
jjgder the terma of the Egyptian-1sraeli
peace treaty.
Begin agreed to receive the protes-
tors. One of them, Mischa Mishcon, has
been on a liquid diet for 40 days to pro-
test against the impending pull-out.
HE WAS CARRIED into the
Premier's office on a stretcher, ac-
Contiaued on Page 5-A
i m an Arab who (truck oil
D* Vadsflana


-* ~.
Page 14-A TbeJawiahJru*ii~..
Page 2 A The
Friday.
rr.mi"
Fahd Plan
Out of Question*
Warns
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM JTA>
Premier Men Them
Digiii ctggnririny rejected
the eight-point Saudi
Arabian plan for the Middle
East and declared that Is-
rael does doc need recog-
i ;joo from anybody.
We are aoc
report at TV Now York Ta
tbat Gaaaar
Arabaa s I'm
laatad Nataaaa.
rarw tbat tat j
Crowa Pnacc F
ii iiHa i Iarao
airaxi to ar
now Lane
AULAGAVY WAS
--: pc=3t -. : BB1 ataa t_.:-
at the rapoa to aVe
Tae pama aaaa aat rater ta) Lsratu
but a docs wjarifirafor caT. ror 1 *
complete i acatrmr of er-
rs
;.:
Baa
hat.
-:-
an
Em
to a
faaa IL-yadi- a
ac mjd tae Crown
til iitiiai to reoof
lsran
r^Ji^r
State Dep't. Won't
Rule Out Palestine State
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
tJTA The State
Department said that while
the United States does doc
advocate the creation of a
Palestinian state, it does
doc rule out that such a
could come into ex-
ttaTouirr.
tions.
I doe t taaak yoa
aay Laxec S
m racaat rears that ad-
' a Pakwtaaar state De-
MK spokosmaa Dear.
Facaer saad x napuiw to qoes-
ooaaf trees ;eputeis 'Bet a:
aow aoc aace m.--> raaac tut s
aannir r* nuac act of aago-
aauocs. I dc aoc :.-..< :.--i: az>
pet .-:- := :za: posrucc
FISCHER DENIED tbat Sec
rccary of State aaaaaaaal Hajg
ra-.: to aapiy. when be toid a
naaaa tbat
9 propoaal fcx a
PakrrTra- scat
-j -
*C >cai4f :rj: .: rijoc re: aaaa>
jatou
Facr.er *jc Haaj a
:.: :jl; :*; : baa
;areacbed
THE PREMIER : taere
was ao aarry to coodade the
j. -. f. r^r:- Apa! "---*
taat act tor Israe. fatal witb-
-_-* H stated atal
taere m at "c"* =**<
i. =-: aaaaaaaaal aaa
afaaaaai'taac wwacrawa. wouid
ec as scftad-ijec
aa aaa> seat be would not
rVor: Haaa. Mubarak of
Ly?c aac ?.inaaai Ree*ar- a.
ae wcc D* preoerec :
_- ae were aaaed to He
-_aere was ao seed M atteac a
x.' ae reaaaae to raaa* coo-
poancec
aaooad be
Haax was atyaaj
state
ratcaer addec lae
a tae appropr
xcxzmg'Jixs aadotber
Fsacber aao aud tae L'aatad
Spates "t< 2iade .t citar to Is-
rael tbat a does aoc ''*"*
o%er-flajBCS of Sands Arm baa, aacb
as ibe ooe -> Israel at a Israed piaaes ieft after bemgco-
toaared by Saucfc agcrafi
"WE FEEL
saouid be
isat ooaad
Baa wbec be was
raeii survediance
Lebaaoc be
=aen: was stnct-T
_: to tae to ootapoaer.
ta* Kaaaact coaaianae-
Sanc of tbe Labor Aa\pta
aaaat aac Dror Seaeermar
LarjC Beapr auc We caz seac
to do ta* job Re-
Sand saad Mr
rScaaaar' maaaiii tae coa-
DavaL tbere a ao aeed to reptace
In Woscou Ida \filgrom Sharansky sits pensnely benntka'\
pur'tun of her son. Anatoty. after appealing fruitlessly to tfc
authorities to permit her to visit him m the Perm labor camp.
Ida wrote her reUxtu.es Time is aoar the decisne factor, bu
time flies and nothing happens Maybe it s still possible to taut
^,m he's still young If u* could only snatch him out from
those conditions In the very nearest future perhaps he still can
ye sated.'
Neo-Nazis on Griddle
PARIS (JTA1 Ioterior Minister Gaston
Deferre has pledged tbe French government's deter-
miDation to dismantle "once aod for all" neo-Nazi or-
ganizations or groups still active in France Deferre.
speaking on Annis'ice Day to a gathering of French war
veterans, said:
I shall feel satisfied that the neo-Nazis are no
longer dangerous only when those responsible for the Rue-j
Copernic synagogue bomb attack will be arrested and
brought to trial."
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
to ~.'ae L'aa-
SaaaBAn
tbe Uaated
aope&I tbat Paieataaaac .Arabs
oc uat W eat Baac and Gaza Stnp
-_ vote -^e laraaaVaTagajaaal
peace procaas
N;* 5^'Cr 5 "L : ~ r'-
ADL Survey
Shows AWACS Debate
Brought Hate Mail
"-e^Ses-.ew :- Staff
- Tim : d
raaawna Z& 3'CSSTjerg. Pres*dert
ffaou ^e*raornec r- Ancre* Fer. VicePresxie'-t
i.zz-z-r: '.-- New York and Past
- j- -. zr: ~.\ zi --:- =rs :r-: z-r-z .?* s-
---* Charles baaWaW ce
?-=f-- -- '"- y.~zi: j oenr_ New York.
: : r-i :-
:;.-:-r z<~. :. : ':- t r-.~-
' :
- -.- :- -
?-'r!~ -. P
- : z-
Arfrec Gooer. Eaecutme Vice
President
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Joel Ka>
Syd Krc ri
OckSor-
Henry Bo^nar
Joseph Bass
AOORESSES
MIAMI BEACH 192C -ton
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NORMANOY lSi- 1250
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RIVERSIDE



_tksondr Paritsky has been sentenced to three years in a Soviet labor camp. According to
[he National Conference on Soviet Jewry, punishment was handed down in a Kharkov court
the charge that Paritsky had 'defamed' the Soviet state. Paritsky and his wife, Polina
ft) believe that his lawyer was a KGB agent. The couple are shown with their two children.
Headlines
Yiddish-Language Emergency Manual
The first Yiddish language fire and heart attack
nual and emergency "In Case of Fire" wall
j, prepared by the American Jewish Com
in cooperation with the Los Angeles Fire
ent and Jewish Family Services of Los
s. was presented to the Freda Mohr Multi-
vices Center there on Monday.
by the need to ease language barriers
j emergency fire and heart attack episodes,
r. Neil C. Sandberg, Western Regional director
^the Committee, and Chief John C. Gerard of
: Los Angeles Fire Department developed the
oject.
"Large numbers of persons for whom Yiddish
(primary' or sole language have a difficulty in
emending how to plug into available fire and
(services." Dr. Sandberg explained. "It was
ntial to bring this information to them in a
iv they could understand and utilize it."
Rabbi l-om Kronish of Temple Beth Sholom, of
ni Beach, has been reelected for a second
to the National Board of the Association of
rm Zionists of America. Rabbi Kronish is
in of the Rabbinical Cabinet in behalf of
knel Bonds.
ARZA. an affiliate of the Union of American
pebrew Congregations, is the Zionist arm of
encan Reform Judaism. It was established in
', has chapters in more than 400 communities
ughout the country and is currently con
ting a drive to achieve a membership of
0,000.
A coalition of Hispanic and Jewish organiza-
' representatives has welcomed the Reagan
listration's decision to support a provision
the Voting Rights Act designed to give Ian-
age assistance to minority voters.
Earlier this month, members of the group met
Assistant Attorney General William Brad-
Reynolds and aides from the Justice Depart
s Civil Rights Division to convey their
sentiments" in favor of including a lan-
& assistance clause. This provision calls for
inclusion of bilingual voting materials in areas
m there is a concentration of certain
gnated minority groups.
statements by members of the
ministration, including Attorney General Wil-
f rench Smith, had indicated the Administ-
er) favored extension of the Voting Rights
of 1965. but without the language assistance
kion. pending the receipt of additional
nsusdata.
fri.\
4?n pna'd R Keith. Commander. U.S. Army
as iM eveloPrnent and Readiness Command
told Jewish community leaders from around
* country that not only does the Soviet Union
large quantitative advantages over the
* in most weapons systems, but that these
Pns are also qualitatively superior.
waking at a dinner of the Jewish I nstitute for
" Security Affairs in Washington,
Keith called this situation "unprecedented"
t .uKna|nscio'"ble." He told the dinner guests
* the United States had developed weapons
a J* those of Ule Sovfct Union, but that
erpjf- pre8ent funding is insufficient for the
- procurement and development of these
years. Gen. Keith added that it is imperative that
the American soldier not face the Soviet Union
with inferior weapons.
Dr. Robert H. Belmaker, director of research of
the Jerusalem Mental Health Center, has been in-
vited to join the Advisory Board of the World
Federation of Societies of Biological Psychiatry.
He is the first Israeli to be so honored.
Dr. Belmaker is a leader in research on the use
of lithium to help persons suffering from manic-
depression, which has been a subject of research
at the Jerusalem Mental Health Center for over
ten years. In the past two years, JMHC has made
significant progress in another area, investigating
chemical compounds known as peptides, as an aid
to children afflicted with MBD, minimal brain
dysfunction. Dr. Belmaker chaired symposia on
both these topics at the recent World Congress of
Biological Psychiatry in Stockholm.
The possibility of a religious dialogue between
Jews and Muslims is "profoundly complicated"
because of the unique linkage between religious
faith and political power in Islam, according to
Henry Siegraan, executive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
In making the assessment, the AJCongress
official acknowledged that his appraisal would
not please those who see the religious area as a
"promising" one for discourse and interaction be-
tween Jews and Muslims, similar to that under-
way between Jews and Christians.
But while voicing his "regret at issuing such a
gloomy" forecast, he noted that it was. neverthe-
less, a "realistic" one, based on "fundamental
truths about Islamic theology."
A national conference and open board meeting
of Women's League for Conservative Judaism, to
be held Dec. 7 to 9 in Los Angeles, will feature
presentations, teach-ins. and panels led by ex-
perts on various facets of voluntarism, with the
theme "Dealing in Futures."
Rep. Tom Lantos Holocaust survivor to be elected to the United
States Congress, will discuss "Voluntarism:
Public and Private Sector'on Dec. 8. A profes-
sional economist and specialist in foreign policy.
Rep. Lantos is on House of Representatives
Committee of Foreign Affairs, Government
Operations, and the Aging.
A member of the anti-Nazi underground during
World War II and of the early post-war anti-
Communist student movement in his native
Budapest, Rep. Lantos came to America in 1947
on a Hillel Foundation scholarship. He holds a
Ph D in international economics from the Uni-
versity of California at Berkeley.
Pons.
While
noting the great improvement and
'tion of the Army during the past few
With important legislation on the Senate
calendar regarding prayer in the schools, abortion
and school busing, the National Executive Board
of B'nai B*rith Women has passed a resolution
vigorously opposing pending legislation that
would divest the U.S. Supreme Court and other
federal courts of jurisdiction over these and other
constitutional issues.
More than 25 such bills have been introduced in
the House and Senate by Sen. Jesse Helms (R.,
N.C.I and other members of the religious right
who seek to take these areas out of the jurisdic-
tion of the courts.
Friday, November 27, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Israel Moves to Defuse
Unstable Situation in Lebanon
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has moved to defuse the
tension that flared in south
Lebanon after three members of
the Christian militia were killed
when their vehicle struck a mine
apparently planted by Palestine
Liberation Organization infil-
trators.
Premier Menachem Begin told
U.S. Ambassador Samuel Lewis
at a meeting that Israel was in-
terested in maintaining the cease-
fire in Lebanon "indefinitely."
ISRAELI SOURCES said the
U.S. envoy was "gratified" by
the statement which Begin asked
him to convey to Secretary of
State Alexander Haig. The
sources denied that special high-
level messages were transmitted
from Washington to Jerusalem in
recent days demanding restraint
on Israel's part.
They said that the stituation in
Lebanon was not the main sub-
ject of Begins meeting with
Lewis. The source said it was one
of "periodic" meetings and dealt
mainly with the recent round of
autonomy talks in Cairo where
Lewis and Alfred Atherton, the
American Ambassador to Egypt,
represented the U.S.
Tension rose in south Lebanon
after the land mine incident over
the weekend. Maj. Saad Haddad.
commander of the militia, imme-
diately blocked key roads, cut-
ting off the transportation of
supplies to a number of posts
maintained by the United Na-
tions Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFILI Talks are going on
between Haddad and UNIFIL
officers to have the road blocks
lifted.
Meanwhile, Israel sources have
urged reporters to moderate the
tone of reports on the situation to
south Lebanon which gave an
impression of a near crises emer-
gency.
THE SOURCES also said that
Lewis made no references to re-
cent harsh punitive measures by
Israeli authorities on the West
Bonk at his meeting with Begin.
The measures included the
demolition of four houses whose
inhabitants threw Molotov cock-
tails at Israel Defense Force
patrols and the shooting of a 16-
year-old boy for throwing rocks
at an IDF patrol. The boy was in-
jured and released from the
hospital after being treated.
Sunday Night at the JCC Concert
November 29, 1981
7:30 P.M.
Phyllis Sdoia Satz Pianist
Performed with the Los Angeles Symphony,
The Chicago Symphony, The Quebec City Symphony
Scheduled to go on international tour in December
ICC Members $5.00
Non-mrmbers $7.00
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC
18900 Northeast 25th Avenue North Miami Beach Florida
932-4200
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Page
.on ina
14-A Tl^ Jewish Flo^iaft/Jiiidav Nnum>--
Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 27,1981
f
7
1
4
1

l;
%
::
i
n
I
Two Good Resolutions
The General Assembly of the Conference of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds just ended in St.
Louis has come up with two pretty good resolutions.
One of them places Soviet Jewry at the top of the list
of American Jewish priorities.
Another one points to the urgent plight of Falasha
Jewry in Africa.
The two resolutions both aim at saving Jews. The
difference is that Soviet Jews are favored. They are
Ashkenazic. They are Western. They are White.
They represent a cultural and intellectual Jewish af-
finity They are educationally and civilizationally ad-
: vanced. It is they, among other Europeans, whom
i the founding Zionist fathers had in mind when they
i envisioned the establishment of a new Jewish state
; to become Israel.
The Falashas are not favored. They are African.
They are Black. They represent a cultural and intel-
lectual Jewish curiosity. They are educationally and
civilizationally of an entirely different world. No
founding Zionist father could have had them in mind
when they envisioned the establishment of a new
Jewish state to become Israel.
Still, are they not, by their own allegiance and suf-
fering at the hands of oppressors today, Jews? We
are told that the answer is yes, but the question is
how many of us feel this in our hearts. Indeed, the
Falashas, themselves, accuse I srael of not feeling
this way and of remaining deaf to their pleas for de- I
liverance. p
The import of the two resolutions at the CJF As-
sembly is to reawaken our sensibilities to this pro-
found problem. Soviet Jews spurn their visas to
Israel, and we are implored to take them to our
hearts. Falasha Jews beg us to take them out of the j|
land of their bondage and bring them to Israel, and
we ignore them.
Perhaps the CJF resolutions will spur us to correct g
our inadequate handling of this African Jewish
tragedy. i
Book to be Studied
A new book, The New Fascists, is a product of the
work of Prof. Paul Wilkinson of Aberdeen University
in England. Wilkinson traces the links between the
Palestine Liberation Organization and neo-Nazi
groups going back as far*B"r96i-'v v* -" --* ** -*
PLO groups including instruc^raan4rprooa- .
ganda."
It was in that year that Nazi leaders, at a secret
meeting in Madrid, pledged to support "Fatah and
other.
There are countless paradoxes in the marriage. By
definition, the neo-Nazis are ultra-right wing. By
definition, the PLO, argues Prof. Wilkinson, "boast
of their intimacy with the Communist world as a
whole ..."
Still, that does not stop the Nazis. It never did.
After all. Hitler's Axis established alliances with the
Japanese and with the Italians, both of whom Hitler
considered as racial inferiors. Furthermore there is
the pact the Nazis signed with the Russians one year
before all hell broke loose on the Easter Front.
What Wilkinson's new book does is to shed new
light on the growing links uniting terrorist acts
across the globe for example, the relationship be-
tween Al Fatah and the Swiss Nazi Party; the trial in
Yugoslavia in 1975 involving three West German
Nazis who were intercepted on their way to a PLO
training camp.
All of which is by way of urging responsible
Western leadership to quit proposing the Pale-
stinians as suitable partners for Israel in a new Mid-
dle East peace accord. Talk about the paradox in
Nazi marriages of convenience. It should not be for-
gotten that the Arabs, themselves, were pretty good
at ideological marriages of convenience in World War
II. They supported the Nazis full tilt.
Someone ought to make Prof. Wilkinson's The
New Fascists "must" reading for our diplomats.
BKHBMtKKKBHRKKtRBKKKtKKEKEKsWHKKKKtHBIIttWIIIHKItl
Jfewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT- ISON.ESUi St. MiMH.Pk.S31M Phoo. 37J-405
P.O BoiOlMTS. Miaaai. Florida SS10I
FREDKSHOCHET LEOMINDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHEI
r.j.i_____jriililnti-- AhmuMui Eaaruuv* Editor
Tha JSaM FtortMMt DOM MM OaararrtM Tha Kaahruth
Of TM HXMMM MMrtMWl M IM CMMHM
I'ntituhH *'y Friday auc* 1W7 byThaJawiah Plondian
SacondOaaa Poaua* Pud in Miami. FU t'SPS 275JTO
ftatfSjatwM
Th^ j 1|t| ri.ni.r M ataortad m. JaarlaH Unity and tha JmmMi WMfcly. M*mt>* ol tha JmtMi
Source of Good Humor a Mystei
Two members of team of six
Israelis who were in Washington
to meet with top Reagan
Administration officials on the
so-called Fahd peace plan
stopped by to chat the other day.
During our brief talk, their good
humor amazed me, and it amazes
me in retrospect even more.
The fact is that I just don't
know what it is they've got to be
good-humored about. As a child
of the World War II generation. I
grew up to believe in the virtue of
high motivation, especially in the
halls of democratic government.
I even spent the next twenty
years of my life after serving in
the armed forces absolutely
believing that there were "good
wars" whose purpose it was to
change the course of history
away from the mischief of
devilish leaders like. say. Adolf
Hitler.
THE HITLERS among us
periodically managed to wrest

I
the wheel of the ship of state,
which they piloted toward the
destruction of civilization. Then
followed the "good wars." such
as World WarII'I believed, to
cleanse humanity of thoae
psychotic pretenders to power
and bring us all one step closer
toward some fabulous, final
Utopia.
Perhaps 1 am gilding the lily a
bit to emphasize what was not
alone my personal naivete in a
much simpler, now forgotten
world. This belief in self
I
Ttk J9*im*\ r-rawawi nsjss -* --------------------- -------------
IMmoN, nuann Svw> Arts FNlin Syndic*. Worldwide Nawt Scene*. National Editorial
tSSSsm.lS!tam Aaaoclattor. m Enotiah J,l.h aawaaaaa, and the Florida Praea
SUBSCRIPTION BATES (Local Araa) Ona Yeai-SISOO. Tro Vear-S34 00 Tnraa
Vaa/-$4 oo-Firl Friday cb montn (12 lasuasi-U SO. out ol town, countr, upon request
Friday. November 27.1981 *1 K1SLEV 5742
,r i '*a Number48
Volume 64
correcting human integrity <
our view of the character oft
times as we understood it.
The intervening years ,
this age of innocence have slw
that nothing changes We a
traded a Hitler from our
order in the same way that
dentist extracts a bad tooth]
Then followed Mao IBIjL
Brezhnev. Khaddafv and AmirJ
the IRA and the PLO. Castro and]
the Son of Papa Doc. Evil
endless. We fought a war to i
all warsalthough we she
have perceived in advance
idiocy of such a cause when..,.,,,
all, we fought the war to end illl
wars once before in 191718.
IT SEEMS now that ourageofl
innocence is over In contra* I
today, we are burdened by ml
such illusions as buoyed our
spirits then, illusions having to I
do with human perfection that it
just around the corner. Tfc'
current cry. "Better Red thanj
dead." tells us that
all wars, let alone with _.
wars" which "better Red than
dead" suggests are. a pipe-dream
in the first place
What I think the contrast
shows is that today's world
simply won't buy the notion that
there can be ethics in government
or in diplomacy From Richard
Nixon to Richard Allen, from the
U.S. State Department to the
Quai d" Or say and the Kremlin.
common notions of Jeffersonian
democracy are reckoned as
absurdities.
Since war is an instrument of]
diplomacy, ergo there can be dm
ethics in war either-no him
purpose to be achieved in $(
except for the pursuit ol power
I AM willing : :uedetasl
this is probably so Our otn
government, in my view, is tM
principal antagonist of tM
American people today All
between our antagonists abroad!
the Soviets whom wil
acknowledge as enemies and the
Arabs among whom we pretend |
to have some "moderate friends,
there is no choice so far 4T]
Continued on Page 13-A
Robert Segal
Roger Baldwin's Death Felt Deeply
Here was a useful American
who had the trust and admiration
of Gen. Douglas MacArthur in
the same season that he drew the
distrust and contempt of Sen. Joe
McCarthy.
He was Roger N. Baldwin,
tracing his < maternal and pater-
nal ancestry back to passengers
on the Mayflower, seeking free-
dom in a new land. When he died
recently at 97, he left a heritage
of shining devotion to the
onerous and often unpopular task
of fighting to maintain the
strength and sanctity of the Bill
of Rights. If we forget his exam-
ple of patriotism, we diminish the
nobler side of this nation's his-
tory.
REFUGEES from the Hitler
horror, when they founded the
International League for the
Rights of Man in New York in
1942, honored Baldwin by nam-
ing him chairman. In recent
times, frightened people have
dishonored him for defending the
rights of extremists, including
Ku Klux Klansmen and members
of the American Nazi Party, to
prance around in masks and
nightshirts and to flaunt the
hated swastika in Skokie. Illi-
nois.
Baldwin's creed was epito-
mized by his declaration that
"our nation's security lies in our
liberties: and if we sacrifice our
liberties, then what do we have to
fight for?" When he founded the
American Civil Liberties Bureau
(now Union) in 1917, he was a
prime champion of pacifism who
served nine months in jail for re-
fusing to register for the draft.
How closely he hewed to the
line of protecting the rights of all
was illustrated when he was busy
simultaneously to defend Klans-
men daring to assembly in
Catholic Boston while working to
convince doubters that Catholics
had the right to teach in the
public schools of Akron, Ohio.
HE CELEBRATED the indi-
visibility of our protected liber-
ties. The guarantee of these liber-
ties, chiseled into the Bill of
Rights, assures rich and poor,
fanatics and sane Americans,
newcomers and old settlers the
freedom to apeak and print
opinions, to assemble un-
molested, to petition for the
redress of grievances, and to en-
joy privacy in religious choice.
These threads constitute a seam-
less web; once unraveled, we be-
gin to march lock-step towards
the police state.
"I like the organization of the
American government," Jeffer-
son said in the days of our emer-
gence from revolution. "But I
will tell you what I do not like:
the omission of a Bill of Rights,
providing clearly for freedom of
religions, freedom of the press,
and trial by jury. Let me add that
a Bill of Rights is what the people
are entitled to against every
government on earth."
Jefferson's view prevailed B
in a later day when our freedoms
were under attack, we were for-
tunate to have Roger Baldwin
and those who believed and de I
ported themselves in the Baldwin j
manner to speak up.
NOW WE come to s tssunfl
time when the wise preatdeoMil
Yale. ABarllett GiarMtu.tsta*
aim at those he defines as psd-
dlers of coercion, warns sgsin*
new radical aassult oa[
pluralism and political snd I
gious freedom in A*"*
peaks of "a native blend*<
intimidation and the D*w I
tronic) technology now usdJJ |
threaten American values
decries "the cult of those who**
peddling absolutist
morality."
This danger signal nssdi jobs I
raked when we behold **
of the so-called Moral Ms**
and hear members of ^
Americans for Freedom < |
strating their contempt form*0
that freedom has long m" <
moat Americans by "M**'"
nonsense ss this at their
convention: "Wield we no.-J
sharp stUletti: cane theps-
to confetti" _o
We lost s giant in Wk*j|
win. We shall need new g
the days approaching ,
A Set'* Arts Ft**


Friday, November 27,1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A
Don't Lecture Me,'Begin to Settlers
Continued from Pag* 1 A
Ijoinpanied by two sympathizers. One of
lie latter, Moshe Aharon, was ordered
B leave the room after he angrily ac-
cused Begin of "betraying the people of
I Israel.'*
Begin reportedly told the three men
Ithat he would "not be lectured by you
labout love of Eretz Israel." He also
je it clear that he would not permit
Says Weinberger
government policy to be influenced by
hunger strikers, whatever their political
persuasion. Mishcon demanded that
Begin submit the Sinai withdrawal to a
national referendum.
Begin asked Mishcon to end his
fast, but he refused. Following the meet-
ing he was taken to a local hospital for an
infusion of glucose.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Berkowiiz
Founders of Tahnudic U.
'Jewish Lobby9 Talk Was 'Ugly Tone9
Continued from Page 1-A
not be pressured" into
ting any other approach. "I
that is something every one
the world should understand,"
jiid.
Weinberger's remarks on
East foreign policy were
of his address to 600 people
the Anti Defamation League
B'nai B nth "Man of the Year
ird" dinner at the Plaza Hotel
It was Weinberger's first
to a Jewish group since
ite approval last month of
18.5 billion arms sale to Saudi
iia.
Weinberger spoke after the
L s national director, Nathan
utter, challenged "persons
high responsibility" to
categorically repudiate the in-
of anti-Semitism and its
my. dual loyalty" into the
East debate. Perlmutter
ited this should be done
as former President Dwight
iwer publicly denounced
cCarthyism."
Perlmutter said in his opening
Its that Eisenhower's de-
lation has dealt McCarthy-
a severe blow from which it
recovered."
The President scored for
nanism, scored against
Perlmutter said. "I
id his example for emu-
today."
LET ME say quickly but
ly: a vote against AW ACS
enhancements was no less an
iression of Americanism than
vote for the AW ACS. And a
for AW ACS and enhance-
u had no more resonance as
anti-Israel or anti-Jewish
a vote against the package,"
ADL leader declared.
He continued, "What
urbed us, however, was the
*i into the debate of non-
. even mean-spirited in-
When a former President
United States." a reference
fanner President Richard
attributes opposition to
Prune Minister (of Israel) and
a Jews, "this tack,
ly said, pulls the cork, lets
the genie of anti-Semitism.
cony, dual loyalty." "
. that a speech to a
m group on Israel-U.S. re-
demanded "special
ess at this time." Wein-
eniphasixed that the two
J long term friendship wee
I on shared values." He
that when these values are
">to question, it does not
RELGO, INC.-
"eiigious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judalca
paper Backs
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VWiingtoi. Avenue. MB
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v Israeli
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'AUWIH WOOL or RAYON
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tvarything for a y,,, foon I .'!!ltn9 ,n Mrfcvah eela
'yWaahlngtoeAee.
'eh IS1-7712
Itae
mean a change in U.S. policy. He
noted that there was room for
disagreements, "but it is not the
sign of any policy reversal.''
THE DEFENSE Secretary
said that just as "explicit recog-
nition" of Israel was part of the
Administration's policy so, too,
was the issue of Israel's "non-
negotiable security." The Ad-
ministration, Weinberger said,
would not embark on any actions
in the Mideast that risk the
security of Israel or its capacity
for self-defense.
But he added that U.S. at-
tempts "to break out of the stale-
mate" in the Mideast may
require the U.S. and its allies to
take risks. He did not say what
risks U.S. allies in the region
would have to take.
Weinberger said it is important
for the Israelis to understand this
position as to avoid any "drastic
action" by the Jewish State. He
said this also holds true to other
U.S. allies in the Mideast. Wein-
berger concluded by citing Rea-
gan as an "underestimated"
man, who holds a deep "emotion-
al commitment" and desire for
peace.
Mr. and Mm. Murray Berkowiu. Founders ofTalmudic University of
Florida, will be among the community leaders to be honored at the
Seventh Anniversary Dinner of the university, scheduled Sunday
evening, Dec 13, at the Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
Mr. Berkowiu. known as Moshe Chaim to thousands of friends
throughout the United States and the world, is chairman of the board of
Talmudic University and was a driving force In bringing the first in-
stitution of higher learning devoted to Torah Judaism to South
Florida
Mrs. BerhowiU has been active in the Women's League for Talmudic
University since the inception of the college of which Rabbi Yochanan
Zweig is president and Rosh Ha Yeshiva.
The Berhowiues and their family have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the luxury kosher hotel industry in Miami Beach.
Adv.
NOW YOD CAN KIBITZ
WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
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Dialing direct is rhe easiest, fasresr, mosr money saving way to call long distance, any time For example, a
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$4 50 -47% less than rhe cost of an operoror assisted call So dial direct1 Here's how ro dial Haifa
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AtHmkn 51 ?tofc 4 RKo** 54
Oortom 3 Hoton 3 IHfe* 3
QewiheM) 57 JmMoMm 2 TbencB 6/
Southern Bed


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridly FrvUw iu.


. w -*^-
6-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 27.1961
>lf CJF Assembly
Soviet Jewry Listed as Most Important U.S. Priority
ST. LOUIS (JTA) "The
rescue of Soviet Jewry is the pre-
eminent task of this generation of
American Jews," Theodore
Mann, chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, told
the more thatn 2.500 lepieaenta-
tives from the United States and
Canada attending the 50th Gen-
eral Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
In the nesr future, Mann said
he expects relations between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union to im-
prove, particularly with respect
to trade, and here is the chance
for American Jews to seek
assurance that the Reagan Ad-
ministration will link the issue of
Soviet Jewish emigration to any
negotiations.
WHETHER OR not American
Jews are able to take advantage
of this opportunity depends on
two factors, Mann observed. "We
have got to be certain that the
Administration is attuned to our
issue and will give it prominence
in its negotiations with the
Soviet Union," he said, and "the
American Jewish community
must be seen by the Soviet Union
as an important and influential
part of the American electorate."
Continuing. Mann said that
"Our political power depends
upon a perception in Washington
that we are united on a certain
issue" and that this is an issue
"of overriding concern to the
community." Representatives
and Senators, as well as the Pres-
ident, must "believe that millions
of Americans really care about
the safety of these two or three
million Jews left in the Soviet
Union." Mann said.
He noted that emigration
dropped last month to a decade
bw and that "there have been
more arrests in the last five
nymtJin than in the last five
years."
JACQUELINE LEVINE of
Metropolitan New Jersey, out-
lined four recommendations for
action by American Jews: Jews
and non-Jews must be mobilised
for one million signatures on
petitions to be presented to
Soviet President Leonid Breah-
nev concerning the plight of
Soviet Jews: "emergency confer-
ences" need to be held to
publicize the desperate situation
of Jews in the USSR and it is im-
perative that there be a record at-
tendance at the Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry, planned for next
month in communities around
the country; it is important that
there be viaits to Soviet Jews by
well-informed American Jewish
leaders, along with regular letters
and telephone calls to boost the
morale of refuseniks; and there
must be political action.
"The Soviet Union and the
United States are locked I
litical contest, and in that<
the Soviet Jews are hoi
Levine said. "Moscow
tara^t. while Washington"
instrument." She conclu
stating that "We must
level of our voices." alou,
"the frequency and force7(
activities" to help secure i
emigration from the
Union.
Echoing the need for An
Jewish action on behalf c
Jewry, Dr. Yuri Stern. '
Soviet Jewish activist
emigrated to Israel !
with his wife end two
said that "without this wp
we are lost."
Worsening Plight of Falashas Must be Serious Foci
ST. LOUIS (JTA) The
worsening plight of 25,000
Ethiopian Jews Falashas
was the focus of serious concern
at the 50th anniversary General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations (CJF). The
five-day gathering which drew
more than 2,500 delegates from
200 Jewish Federations in the
U.S. and Canada, ended here last
week.
A resolution welcomed "the
expanded programs of the gov-
ernment of Israel and Jewish
Agency" to effect the immigra-
tion of Ethiopian Jews to Israel
and their integration and ab-
sorption into Israeli society. "But
the numbers reaching Israel only
emphasize how difficult and
desperate the situation is." the
resolution stated
Ethiopian Jews are in "danger
of physical and spiritual disin-
tegration" and there is an
"urgent need for all agencies con-
cerned to make greater efforts to
ameliorate their plight.' the CJF
resolution said.
IT NOTED that over 1.000
Falashas have reached Israel
since 1979 and "have adjusted to
that country in a remarkably
constructive and speedy man-
ner." However. "We continue to
call for a level of action that is
commensurate with the danger
and the urgency of need. The sit-
uation is desperate and calls for
rescue efforts of the highest pri-
ority," the resolution said.
At an earlier session. Daniel
Shapiro, chairman of the Nation-
al Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council's (NACRAC)
Committee on Ethiopian Jews,
told participants at a forum on
"Ethiopian Jews A Commu-
nity in Peril" that Israel was
doing all it could to assist "It is
a difficult and sensitive issue"
but "1 am convinced that Prime
Minister (Menacheml Begin is
making a strong effort to save
them." Shapiro said
A representative of Begins
government told the forum that
the Prime Minister himself
oversees the Falasha operation
He read a telegram from Begin
which urged "discretion" on the
issue which could "literally en-
danger the lives of people Be
gin's message gave assurances
that in Israel "There is no indif
ference. We lave no stone un-
turned in our absolute devotion
to his life saving cause and the
efforts is not barren."
A guest at the forum was an
Ethiopian Jew living in Israel.
Identified only as Abraham, ap-
parently to protect his family in
Ethiopia, he described the condi-
tions under which Falashas live.
He also gave an account of their
absorption process in Israel
where many must be taught the
basic rudiments of modern day
life in addition to learning
Hebrew and training for job
skills
BARRY WEISE, s member of
the Community Relations
Council of the Los Angeles
Federation, described his recent
visit to Ethiopia which he called a
"beautiful and enchanting land"
where the atmosphere is "remini
scent of Nazi Germany full of
terror."
Weise told how. after many
difficulties, particularly with the
dictatorial governor of 'he more
UCCBBSibsl uandar province who
refused to allow him to meet with
Black Jews there, he finally
reached a remote Falasha village
He brought them the first news
of the outside world that they
had since 1974. Weise said
"They were joyous They took
out their Bible we told them
the Jewish world had not forgot-
ten them." he said.
"We spoke with individi.
who had been tortured One
the Hebrew teachers had \
tied up by the hands. beaten
tured, accused of being a spy
a Zionist agent. His wounds
left untreated, but miraculo'
he survived." Weise reported
A MEMORANDUM (
culated among the CJF Asset
My delegates by Shapiro reporta
that "Rescue efforts are meetni
with a certain degree of succa
despite the many difficult!
which have become even meal
grave in the last three to fr
months This deterioration is tk
result of tensions initialed b
hostile countries and element
surrounding Ethiopia Amval
(in Israel) wen' interrupted b|
tween June inri \u;.
the memo saui
It emph.i-
Jewtah W"
deeply comi:..
Ethiopian lev.
volve I'herefof
discretion bti
munity is aba
V\ find tha:
and accusetr
other publk
sensitive .'
verv arm
7
1
*
I
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy
is pleased to announce
the Thirty Fourth Annual Scholarship Dinner
honoring
Mr. and Mrs. Tibor Hollo

r
r
ii
k>
u
a
*
L
'
i

a
u
a
11
w
a
a
r
Sunday, December 20th
at the Konover Hotel
5445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Cocktails at 6 Dinner at 7
Couvert: $250 per couple Black tie optional
Please loin us for this very special occasion
^"


I .' .
. Friday, November 27.1981 /The Jewiaii Florkiian Pa# 7-A
Buynow
before the
prices take off
New York City or
WashinjJtonJXC.
Prices are going
up December 9tn.
Buy before then,
____ and we'll guar-
antee your fare through
January 31st,1982.
IWSIRK III)
Airfares to New York and Washington. DC. generally
skyrocket in December.
This is the year you can do something about it. Buy your
Pan Am tickets before December 9. Well freeze your fare
at the $124 one-way price, and you can use your ticketsat
that pricedear through January 311982.
Our fares, and the fares of most airlines, will go to $135
each way to New York Monday through Thursday and $149
each way Friday through Sunday. To Washington, D.C.. the
fares will be $149each way every day of the week. So. if two
of you are flying, th means you can save as much as $100
by buying now. (Am. $100 saved around the holidays is an
important $100!)
You get the bonus of flying Pan Am.
Forget your hassles, settle back, have a cocktail. Well
give you the same care and attention we give our cus-
tomers on our international flights. The relaxation of your
tnp starts the moment you step on the plane. Well see to it.
or our name isn't Pan Am.
A note to you who wish to indulge in Pan Ams First
Class. Our one-way First Class fares are only $149 on all
flights, all days, if you buy your tickets before December 9.
Starting December 9. the First Class fare will be $174 on all
flights, all days.
How to go about going.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent. Corporate
Travel Department, or Pan Am at (305) 874-5000 in
Miami. (305) 462-6600 in Ft. Lauderdale. Fares and
schedules are subject to change without notice.
Miami to New York City
Leave Arrive Plane Airport
9:00am 11:43am 747 JFK
1:30pm 4:26pm 747 JFK
5:15pm 8:09pm L-1011 JFK
Miami to Washington JXC.
8:45am 11:07am 727 National
12:55pm 3:17pm 727 National
5:30pm 7:57pm 727 National
Kt.l.aiKk*ruaktoV*\orUit>
8:30am 10:59am 727 LaGuardia
1:05pm 3:57pm 727 LaGuardia
4:15pm 6:59pm 727 LaGuardia
Kt.I jwderdale to Washington. !).<:.
11:00am* 2:05pm 727 National
3:00pm* 5:59pm 727 National
onestop Schedules effective December 9
Call im for reservations. Seats may already be
unavailable to Florida 12/21-26. from Florida 1/1-5.



Pa
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 27, 1981
Demographic Survey
Miami Holocaust
;::::.
South Florida Jews to be Studied I Memorial to be Studied
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will conduct a demo-
graphic survey of the Jewish
community of Dade County,
Federation President Harry A.
(Hap) Levy has announced.
A Demographic Study Com-
mittee has selected a team of
University of Miami professors
to undertake the study, which
will be presented to the Federa-
tion Board of Directors by the
end of 1982.
According to Jessie Casselhoff,
Study Committee chairman, the
survey will be conducted by Dr.
Ira Sheskin, professor of
geography, in association with
Dr. Abraham Lavender of the
Department of Sociology, and
will be designed to help Federa-
tion identify the size, character-
istics, and needs of the Greater
Miami Jewish community
through the decade of the 1980's.
"THE SURVEY will give the
Jessie Casselhof
Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity a much needed self-por-
trait," said Casselhoff.'* Our pur-
pose is to obtain a demographic
Fahd Trip to U.S.
Delayed Until Next Year
WASHINGTON (JTA> _
Crown Prince Fahd of Saudi
Arabia, who had been expected to
visit Washington next month,
may not come here until next
year. This became apparent when
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
the' U.S. and the Saudis were
"working on a mutually conveni-
ent date' for Fahd's visit. It
could take place "after the first of
the year." he said-
Soon after the Senate approved
the sale of five AWACS surveil-
lance aircraft and enhancement
equipment for F-15 jets to Saudi
Arabia, a Saudi newspaper an-
nounced that Fahd would visit
Washington Dec. 1. But Rom-
berg stressed today that the re-
port was "erroneous" since a
mutually agreeable date has not
been set.
A State Department source
said later that neither the U.S.
nor the Saudis were holding up
the visit but that they only have
not been able to agree on a date
that was convenient both to the
Reagan Administration and
Saudi Arabia.
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Na
profile of the three areas of
heaviest Jewish concentration in
Greater Miami North Dade.
South Dade, and Miami Beach,
he explained.
The study is expected to focus
on the attitudes and needs of im-
portant community groups, such
as the elderly, families with
young children, singles and
others.
"The mobile and rapidly
changing nature of our Jewish
community makes it imperative
that the organized Jewish com
munity have data to decide how
to plan most intelligently for the
development and maintenance of
services." Casselhoff said.
Dr. Sheskin explained that
Greater Miami's is the 11th
Jewish community in major
American urban areas to com-
mission such a study in recent
years. After several months of
preliminary work, student in-
terviewers will begin contacting a
cross section of Jewish Miamians
during the Spring of 1982. In ad-
dition to the phone interview,
many residents will receive the
survey through the mail.
"We will be selecting people at
random." Sheskin explained,
"but the overall effect will be to
create a composite picture of the
Greater Miami Jewish communi-
ty." Sheskin stressed that names
of individuals will not be pub-
lished.
I>evy said that the survey "will
prove an invaluable tool in
getting the pulse of the commu-
nity. It will give us a clearer focus
on the changing attitudes and
beliefs of Greater Miami Jewry as
we confront difficult problems
like assimilation, intermarriage,
and caring for our large elderly
population."
Board of Directors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration has appointed a com-
mittee to explore ways to memo-
rialize the six million Jews who
died duiing the Holocaust.
GMJF President Harry A. (Hap)
Levy announced.
A Holocaust Memorial Com-
mittee, under the chairmanship
of Arthur Horowitz, plans to cre-
ate a "living memorial" with
year-round programming "to
help educate and sensitize the
community on the history of the
Holocaust, and its continued sig-
nificance not only for Jews but
for the entire world."
ACCORDING TO Horowitz,
committee members want to do
more than create a "passive"
memorial such as a statue or
eternal flame. "We decided that
the best thing for the community
is to create an educational
mechanism that will both per-
petuate the memory of the Jews
who perished in the Holocaust
and give a sense of the continuity
of Jewish life." explained HorO-
VUt/
As envisioned by the com
mittee. the Holocaust Memorial
will be a facility housing a li-
brary-, archives, a place for re-

Arthur Horowitz
>>:::>:x:::::::>:W::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::.:.:S:
search, text books, oral histories,
film strips, snap shots, caasi -
and other memorabalia of Holo-
caust survivors
Visitors will be able to vim
films such as the NBC docu-
drama. "Holocaust." as w<
programs like David Shoenbrun a
nightly summary reports on th
World (lathering of Hoi
Survivors and ABC's Nightline
reports on the same tubject
Canada Embassay in Jordan
OTTAWA UTAI Prime
Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau
announced that a Canadian Km-
bassy will be opened in Amman.
Jordan next year. He made the
announcement at the end of a
four-day visit by King Hussrm
Until now Canadian interests in
Jordan were represented by
Canada's Ambassador in Beirut.
Jordan has had for a long time an
Embassy in Ottawa.
Addressing a press conference
here. Hussein stressed theimpor
tance of improving bilateral rela-
tions with Canada but avoided
any direct answers to questions
regarding an eventual role for
Canada in the Middle East peace
process. The king accused Israel
of expansionism and attacked it
for refusing to grant self-de-
termination to the West Bank
Arabs.
Zip
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KNIGHT!" Can 3 Wish Pafem Pr0ud,V proclaim: "Meet mV THE
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Friday, November 27, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
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And you can warm up to TWA's $114
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Friday through Sunday the fare is $124 one
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Service horn Mlwnl International Airport Fares sublet to change
is good now through January 31,1982 *
Just buy your tickets by December 8,1981.
You can land at any of New York's three
airportsJFK, La Guardia, or Newark. And
starting in early December, we're adding wide-
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are $175 on, way to New York between January 1 i Also. $175.torn New York to Mum, between December 19-25
There will be a $10 charge on completely unused tickets submitted lor relund


Page 10-A The Jewish Fkwidian / Friday, November 27,1981

KKK Militants Plan 'Drastic Action'
NEW YORK- A signifi-
cant number of militant Ku
Klux Klan activists have
broken away from the main
bodies and, joined by
known Nazis, are planning
more drastic action than
the standard Klan cross
burnings and rallies.
That is one of the findings of a
six-month long investigation by
the American Jewish Committee
into current Klan activities. Also
reported were:
Dissatisfaction with
"moderate" Klan leadership,
Banker Charges U.S.
Policy 'Mortgaged' to Oil
NEW YORK The head of
Lehman Brothers Kuhn Loeb
Inc. has charged that American
foreign policy is "mortgaged" to
oil and the government's "gro-
tesque" energy policy has failed
to lessen the nation's vulnerabili-
ty to an import cutoff.
Peter G. Peterson, chairman of
the board of the major invest-
ment banking firm and Secretary
of Commerce in the Nixon Ad-
ministration, recalled that in
1973-74, the cutoff of only
600.000 barrels of oil a day
created turmoil and long lines at
gas stations.
"That was a mere 'vascular in-
cident' compared to the economic
and political struggle that would
affect this country if such a thing
were to happen today when we
are importing 2.5 million barrels
a day from the Mideast," he told
an American Jewish Congress
audience at the organization's
annual Stephen S. Wise Awards
dinner here.
PETERSON, who was on hand
to receive an award for "commit-
ment to social justice," claimed
that American energy problems,
which he attributed to the fact
that "we have or have had the
world's most grotesque energy
policy," have been compounded
by a gasoline tax that is only one-
tenth of that in most countries
abroad.
If we were to have a gasoline
tax equivalent to other in-
dustrialized countries," he noted,
"it is estimated by most experts
that we would reduce our imports
by 2 million barrels a day." Such
a reduction, he added, would
equal the total amount of
petroleum imported from Saudi
Arabia, Libya and Algeria.
Peterson was also sharply cri-
tical of the government's failure
to set up a set of procedures in
case of an emergency. Citing a
report just issued by the General
Accounting Office, he said that
not only has the government
failed to develop a plan to reduce
demand, but it has not even
established allocation guidelines
to follow in case of a cutoff.
HE SAID that the status of
the nation's strategic oil reserve
is down to a month's supply
"even though everyone agrees
that we should have at least six
months." At the current rate, it
will take 10 years to build up an
adequate storage reserve, Peter-
son said.
"America's foreign policy has a
large and growing petroleum
mortgage on it, and the larger
that petroleum mortgage is, the
higher the price is going to be,"
he declared.
Jewish Defense League
Denies Role in Attack
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Defense League says that
while it was not responsible for
the attack on a house used by the
Soviet Ambassador to the United
Nations, it "applauded all such
actions aimed at freedom for So
viet Jewry."
In a statement to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, the JDL at-
tributed the attack as part of "an
escalating campaign by Jewish
activists against the growing at-
mosphere of pogrom in the Soviet
Union." Attacks on Soviet per-
sonnel and installations will con-
tinue as long as Soviet Jews are
imprisoned or refused permission
to emigrate, the statement said.
According to police reports,
about a dozen shots were fired in-
to a glass-enclosed sitting room
of a building in the Glen Cove,
Long island compound housing
Soviet Ambassador Oleg
Troyanovsky. No one was in the
house at the time of the attack.
A man saying he represented
the JDL telephoned United Press
International and claimed re-
sponsibility for the attack. The
JDL has staged several protests
at the compound used by Soviet
envoys to the United Nations.
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lMwatft.Ave. 273 Valencia Avt
uHing in one instance, to a
suspected attempt to bomb The
Temple, Nashville's largest Re-
form congregation, as well as to a
plot to bomb a transmission
tower belonging to a TV station
supposedly Jewish-owned.
Several Nashville Jewish
businessmen were threatened
with violence
Increasing joint ventures
with Nazi groups, one of which
led to a charge that six Klansmen
and Nazis had murdered five
Communist Party workers.
The emergence of women in
Ku Klux Klan activities. Initial-
ly, their presence was detected
when a 50-year-old woman wss
taken into custody in Nashville,
and another was discovered in a
prominent role among Alabama
terrorists.
* Intensificationtof Klan efforts
in West Germany.
THE BREAKING off of
militant activists from
established Klan groups does not
appear to be an" isolated
phenomenon, according to the
American Jewish Committee's
Trends Analyses unit. In Catons-
ville. MD, Klansmen, unhappy
with lack of militancy in the local
Klan unit, formed their own
group, the leadersip of which was
taken into custody and charged
with intent to bomb the residence
of the local N AACP official.
Reports from informed
sources, the Committee asserts.
indicate that a similar situation is
developing in Alabama, where
Klansmen contemplate forming
an independent group also com-
mitted to violence.
Recently, according to the
Committee, law enforcement offi-
dala in the Federal Republic of
Germany have expressed concern
over the sharp increase in Invisi-*~
ble Empire Knights of Ku Klux
Klan activity in West Germany,
where the Klan is attempting to
recruit resident German neo-
Nazis to their ranks in areas sur-
rounding U.S. military bases.
Mr. and Mrs. Hy Chabner
Founders of Talmudic U. I
Mr and Mrs. Hyman Chabner will bt honored as Founder* of the
Talmudic University of Florida at its Seventh Anniversary Dinner Dec.
13 at the Crown Hotel, climaxing a aeries of honors bestowed upon the
two religious and community leaders
The Chabners, who have been instrumental in the work of the Greater
Miami Cemetery Association for Jewish causes at home and in Israel
have played key leadership roles for the Hebrew Academy, Beth El
Congregation, Bar-llan University, Yeshiva University, Israel Bonds,
Miirachi and numerous other causes.
They have served as officers for many institutions, and have found
the development of Talmudic University of Florida one of the
highlights of their lifetime devotion to To rah Judaism
When Beth El Congregation was forced to leave it former location in
Miami, it was Hyman Chabner who had the foresight to move the
synagogue to a new home in Miami Beach. This same quality of leader-
ship has played a decisive role in his work for Talmudic University.
Adv
FLY EL AL NOW
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EL AL passengers love Israel so
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The first voucher is good for a
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The second voucher is good for
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MA Takes Credit
'or Assist in Timerman Release
Friday, November 27,1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Luns Affirms Camp David
As Best Means for Mideast Peace
^Efe.
|_
SB
YORK-(JTA)-
Reanizky, immediate
ent of the DAI A. the
s*jicy for Argentine
i asserted here that the
cooperation with the
eli Ambassador Ram
.ntervened with the
government after the
publisher Jacobo
and that the inter-
_vas the initial impulse
jiovement that finally
about Timennan's re-
i v made the statement
ting of the Plenary
Df the World Jewish
American section.
was arrested in 1977
Jin prison, where he re-
Iwas regularly tortured.
Vept under house arrest
inths. before being
lot his citizenship and
llane to Israel, where he
JZKY asserted that
release, Timerman. 'for
|f his own, launched a
ftn campaign against the
Jadership in Argentina,
and in his book.
^Without A Name. Cell
a Number.'' Timerman
i made similar charges in
{k\ said Timerman's
[ DAIA tuiied to
itic activitiM
on m Lfl 'pnum.
: newspaper. was
untrue and that
In a charge that the
ha not ready to discuss
[the meaning ot Zionism
i false
said, contrary to
| charges, that the
had ignored the
I- am *! wa mobilized
I in cooperation with
from the varj moment
in arrest in a
it---, effort i \ ralaaat and to pre-
nal security
fICS OF Tunarnaan'i
of widespread anti-
|ni in trie \r gent me
pent have raised the
.merman's association
lavid Graivar, a dubious.
me Jewiah financier who
pad finance La Opinion.
died in a mysterious
rash.
ki.'ky asserted that DAIA
Is were aware of the fact
le anti-Semitic groups that
lin 1977, to exploit the
Graiver case would also try to
make Timerman the target of
their anti-Jewieh hatred. We be-
lieved that, in addition,
Timerman was entitled to our
help and protection for having
defended Jewish interests and
opposed anti-Semitism" in La
Opinion."
In charging Timerman with
defaming the Argentine Jewish
community and its leadership,
Resnizky declared that "the third
day after Timerman's detention,
I personally was received by the
then chief of the army and
today's President, General Viola,
to whom I conveyed officially the
preoccupation of Argentine
Jewry regarding the freedom and
personal security of Timerman."
In further rebuttal of
Timerman's charges. Resnizky
declared that "we have made
public our identification with the
ibarak Tells
fComm. He's
hind Accord
YORK President
Mubarak of Egypt has
a group of visiting
ins that the Egyptian
no less than his govern
stand squarely behind ful
it of the peace treaty with
[expressed confidence that
aeli government is deter-
to complete the steps re-
to be carried out under
eace treaty and said the
its, proven wrong before,
proven wrong again when
completes its withdrawal
Kinai next April.
Ibarak offered his views in
[than an hour's conversation
I delegation of leaders of the
can Jewiah Committee,
by Maynard Wishner.
?mmittee president. A re-
lf the meeting was tele-
M to AJCommittee
Quarters here
State of Israel and the Zionist
movement, stating unequivocally
that for Jews there is no differ-
ence between anti-Zionism and
anti-Semitism'."
HE SAID, "we conveved to
the authorities our concern for
Jews who disappeared or were
arrested without opening any
judgement on existing or not
existing responsibiities." He
added that the issue was raised
publicly at a DAIA conference in
Aordoba. in Mav 1979,"when we
stated" that "clarification of the
delicate problem of the dis-
appeared people would contri-
bute to the pacification' of the
Repulic" of Argentina.
He said the DAIA had never
remained silent about anti-
Jewish incidents, "which we
always denounced publicly,
within the country and assuming
full responsibility and all the
risks involved."
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA -
West European countries sup-
port the United States in the be-
lief thst the Camp David process
still is the best means of achiev-
ing peace in the Middle East.
Joseph Luns. Secretary General
of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization (NATO), said.
Luns. who spoke with re-
porters at the State Department
after a meeting with Secretary of
State Alexander Haig, said that
the U.S. "rightly" believes that
the Camp David process is the
only basis for negotiating a Mid-
east peace.
He said that some West Euro-
pean countries may have given
the "impression" thst they
wanted to substitute the eight-
point plan proposed by Crown
Prince Fahd of Saudi Arabia for
Camp David. He said that while
the Europeans see "merits" in
the Fahd plan, they have now
come to the "better perception"
that the Camp David process
should be the only means for
working toward peace.
LUNS, who said he discussed a
variety of U-S.-European issues
with Haig, said the Midesst was
among the topics discussed. He
said he believed the European
countries were moving toward
participation in the multinational
force that will patrol the Sinai
when Israel completes its final
withdrawal in April.
Britain, France. Italy and The
Netherlands have indicated their
willingness to participate in the
force. But this participation suf-
fered a setback after British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton attacked the Camp David
process and supported the Fahd
plan while on a visit to Saudi
Arabia. Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin said that Israel,
which like Egypt has a veto on
participants, would not allow any
country to join the force if in do-
ing so, it said it supported any
other means but the Camp David
process.
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Patrol .< A T*.- ------ -~
Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 27,1981
Shock at UNations
Kittani Elected President
General Assembly Raps
Israel for Iraq Raid
BY
DR. WILLIAM KOREY
UN degeneration was never so
shockingly bared as with the
election of the Iraqi delegate, Is-
mat Kittani, aa president of the
General Assembly. The UN is
supposed to be committed to
peace, but Iraq has a penchant
for aggression and war.
Iraq is the only country in the
world which is currently engaged
in two wars. She is still at war
with Israel and, strikingly, she is
the only Arab combatant which
has refused even to sign an ar-
mistice with the Jewish State.
Indeed, Iraq rejects the very
existence of Israel and regards
the letter's name as anathema.
Israel is never referred to by Iraqi
authorities except in the con-
temptuous form of the "Zionist
entity."
Last autumn, Iraq unleashed
an invasion of Iran and is still en-
gaged in striving to destroy the
Iranian military and to carve out
a colonial area for herself, indud
ing oil refin<
TO SELECT the Iraqi delegate
as president of the General
Assembly is like choosing Mus-
solini's representative to head the
Leagoe of Nations after fascist
Italy's conquest of Ethiopia.
Some have tried to minimize the
parallel by pointing to Kittani's
charm, intelligence and sophisti-
cation.
Kittani himself, however, un-
dercut the apologetics and sharp-
ly illuminated the spreading cor-
ruption that gnaws at the UN
core. He boldly announced that
his election "speaks well for the
reputation and the standing of
the Government of Iraq and what
Dr. Korey is president of B'nai
B'rith International and in this
London Chronicle Syndicate arti-
cle examines the implications of
the election of Ismat Kittani as
dresident of the United Nations
General A ssembly.
it stands for in the international
community."
What compounds the gross ob-
scenity is the fact that the
General Assembly over which
Kittani is presiding will probably
go down in UN annals for its ex-
pected anti-Israel tirades. On the
current agenda is an Iraq-
backed resolution censuring Is-
rael for the destruction of Bagh-
dad's nuclear reactor. That oc-
cured incidentally, Nov. 11.
If others welcomed the elimina-
tion of the reactor as a Middle
East Holocaust rescue operation,
the UN resolution calls for the
application of sanctions by the
Security Council.
Expulsion of Israel from the
General Assembly was first
seriously proposed in the summer
of 1979 at a conference of the non-
aligned, comprising 92 members,
held in Havana. With the PLO
acting as the driving force, the
so-called "Final Declaration" of
Havana formally called for
Israel's "exclusion from the in-
ternational community."
ON THE eve of the General
Assembly last year (Sep. 20,
1980). the 42-member Islamic
conference meeting in Fez,
Morocco, resolved to press for
Israel's removal from the UN.
But the split in Arab ranks flow-
ing from the Iraq-Iran war made
the decision "premature," in the
polite language of Islamic diplo-
mats.
Prepartions Underway to Deploy
Multination Force and Observers
In January. 1981, the anti-
Israel drive was resumed with the
Islamic summit conference in
Taif, Saudi Arabia, demanding a
jihad (holy war) against the Jew-
ish State. General tactical guide-
lines were advanced in February
at a meeting of the non-aligned in
New Delhi. India. The non-
aligned communique on Feb. 13
urged member states to vote
against accepting the credentials
of the Israeli delegation to the
UN.
That the UN expulsion
initiative is more than merely
theoretical was indicated in April
when a UN African refugee con-
ference was scheduled for
Geneva. Syria, Libya and Algeria
joined in a maneuver to prevent
the seating of the Israeli delega-
tion.
U.S. Ambassador Jeans
Kirkpetrick took an adamant and
principled stand: should Israel's
credentials not be accepted, she
and her staff would take the next'
plane home. With the U.S. ex-
pected to pledge about 60 percent
of the total 9470 million re-
quested for African refugees, her
warning could not but exert an
abortive effect upon the Arab
initiative.
IN JULY, the Islamic con-
ference meeting in Baghdad
chose a five-member committee
to develop a strategy for Israel's
suspension. When the New Delhi
non-aligned communique was an-
nounced last February, the State
Department formally declared
"that any challenge to Israel's
credentials in the UN General
Assembly would be illegal" and
would be opposed by the US "in
the firmest and most vigorous
way."
The statement carried a ring-
ing cautionary warning: "Such
action, if it is pressed, would have
the gravest consequences for
U.S. participation in the General
Assembly and for the future of
the UN itself."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM UTA) -
Preparations are underway for
deployment of the Multinational
Force and Observers (MFC))
which will patrol Sinai after
Israel's final withdrawal next
April, although the composition
of the force remains "up in the
air" for the time being.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir met with the civilian
director of the MFO, Ray Hunt of
the U.S., and Norwegian Gen.
Frederick Bull-Hansen who will
be its military commander. They
described to him their prepara-
tions for deploying the force on
March 20 in accordance with the
provisions of the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace treaty
THE U.S. is committed to pro-
vide more than half of the 2,500-
member MFO. The composition
of the remainder is not certain,
pr"^'")! final decisions by
Britain, France, Italy, Holland,
Australia and Canada to contri-
bute personnel. Hunt said those
countries could make a very use-
ful contribution to the MFO if
they decide eventually to join it,
particularly with sophisticated
communications and air and sea
unite.
But Hunt told reporters after
masting with Shamir that the
MFO would be able to perform its
duties even without the partici
pation of the other Western
powers. He said there would be
three battallions an American
one based at Shsrm el-Shaikh and
one each from Fiji and Colombia.
Uruguay has also undertaken to
contribute troops
Meanwhile. Israeli and
Egyptian military officers, carto-
graphers and legal experts are
busy drawing the future interns
tional border line between Israel
and Egypt after the evacuation of
Sinai is completed. It will corres-
pond to the old international
border dating from the Ottoman
Turkish rule. The experts are re-
ferring to maps and documents
from that era.
Israeli sources said the border
would be marked by more than
100 boundary stones set up at
equal distances from Eilat in the
south to Rafah in the north.
UNITED NATIONS The General Assembly has
adopted a resolution strongly
condemning Israel for its raid on
Iraq's nuclear reactor last June 7
and called on all states to stop
the shipment of arms to Israel.
The vote was 109-2 and 34 abs-
tentions. Israel and the United
States opposed the resolution.
Among those abstaining were the
European Economic Community
countries, except Greece.
.The resolution, which was
sponsored by Iraq and 29 other
Arab and Third World Countries,
declared that it "strongly con-
demns Israel for its premediated
and unprecedented act of aggies
sion in violation of the Charter of
the United Nations and the
norms of international conduct,
which constitutes a new and
dangerous escalation in the
threat to international peace and
security."
The resolution also called on all
states to stop shipment of arms
and related material to Israel, re-
quests the Security Council to in-
vestigate Israel's nuclear activi-
ties, and demanded that Israel
pay compensation "for the mate-
rial damage and loss of life as a
result of the attack."
The resolution, in its preamble,
also expressed concern over the
United States-supplied aircraft
and weapons by Israel in its
actions against Arab countries.
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Friday, November 27, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Pg 13-A
\urce of Good Humor a Mystery
Continued from Page 4-A
Krtlity is concerned. Either
gy. we're goners.
But if our antagonists abroad
about as iniquitous as they
, possibly be, our own govem-
rtital antagonists at home may
j] be even more iniquitous.
detrimental to our best
,sts today That is why. for
iple. they can talk about
lerate Arab friends."
,e now these two Israelis.
members of the Knesset,
ah Doron (Likud) and
lino HiUel (Labor). Hillel
ingratiates himself in my eyes
immediately. He defines a
"moderate Arab" as one who will
sell you a barrel of oil for two
dollars less. The visitors sit in my
office over steaming cups of
coffee and exhibit a good if
somewhat sad sense of humor.
The sadness inhibits me from
redefining Hillel s definition of a
"moderate Arab." I would have
liked to remind him that our good
Saudi buddies did just the op-
positethey raised the price of
oil two dollars a barrel instantly
as the AWACS issue successfully
Armenian Terrorist
Queried in Bombing
HUS (JTA) A
cted Armenian terror-
being questioned by
bh police on possible
with last year's Rue
k-nic Synagogue ex-
n.Thfl man. who gave
name as Dimitri
fgu. was arrested at
Virport while attemp-
board a plane for
I Jerusalem
laily Back
In Press
L'SAl.K.M (JTA) -
ist Jerusalem daily Al-
}as resumed publication.
er was closed last week
rs of the military censor.
ement to reopen it was
at the initiative of the
art of Justice.
i-ment was reached as
imise deal as the court
i appeal by the publishers
the closure order. Under
Ipromise. the paper un-
|to submit to the military
ly material "which is
i\e likely to harm the
the public or the public
a change from the oan-
iting policy toward the
lung that any material is
It was agreed that
tiree weeks the paper
pmit yet another appeal
this demand. Until the
I is heard by the court,
Nrt compromise will be in
The man, who belongs, accord
ing to his own declarations, to the
"Secret Armenian Liberation
Army," carried at the time of his
arrest a forged Cypriot passport
practically identical to that of the
Rue Copernic main suspect.
Alexander Panadruy. the man
who bought the Honda motor-
cycle on which the bomb was
placed.
BOTH PASSPORTS belong to
the same series and bear, to one
digit near, the same number.
Police say that the Armenians
and some of the Palestinian
terrorist groups also use similar
explosives and guns.
The Armenian has been shown
to some of the eyewitnesses who
had met the Hue Copernic Syna-
gogue main suspect. Panadruy,
including the Honda salesman
and a prostitute with whom he
had spent the night before the
attack, but who failed to identify
him.
Paris criminal police nonethe-
less believe that the connected
link with the Rue Copernic ex-
plosion, which killed four and
wounded 20, is sufficiently strong
to present him before the investi-
gation magistrate dealing with
the case. Police say Giougus'
arrest is the first serious lead
they have had on the case since
the bomb exploded last October.
HEADQUARTERS of the Ar-
menian terrorist organization is
in Beirut and four of the five
Armenian terrorists detained in
France were bom in Lebanon and
had operated for years in close
contact with various Palestinian
organizations.
Police investigators speculate
that the anti-Turkish Armenians
and anti-Jewish Palestinians
might have concluded a mutual
assistance treaty acting at times
one on behalf of the other.
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passed the Senate vote.
I KEEP asking myself what
there is for them to be so good-
humored about. Once, when it did
not cost anybody much of any-
thing, the Israelis had just about
the whole Western world on its
side. But these days, to be a
friend of Israel means to want to
be self-sacrificial, and so every-
body is abandoning them.
Just watch the British. In dis-
cussing the duplicity of
diplomacy, one always refers to
Machiavelli, or else to
Clausewitz. But it is the British
practitioners, not these theoreti-
cians, who best show us what a
sewer diplomacy is really all
about even today, long after
their decline.
Just watch how the British
ride the Middle East derby to see
why the Israelis have nothing
really to be good-humored about.
Then watch the American about-
face. The British have never pre-
tended about Israel and the
Israelis, whom they did their best
to sell out from Day No. 1. But
America?
WELL NOW, what the
Israeli mission was all about, two
of whom now sit before me. was a
typical schizophrenia reaction-
President Reagan saying one
thing about the Fahd peace plan,
including the President's stand
on Jerusalem, the State Depart-
ment saying another. And both
meaning not a single word of
what either one said, good or bad.
Or take the Kgyptians. The
Israelis are committed to giving
up the Sinai next April. Prime
Minister Begin has declared that
only a violation of the Camp
David agreement by Hosni
Mubarak's new regime will put a
halt to the withdrawal.
Mubarak has let it be known he
will adhere to every last ink spot
on that agreement until next
April. After that. I don't give you
a plug nickel for his interest in
continuing along the lines of
Camp David. In a world all rac-
ing toward an obscene embrace
with Araby. including the leering
Uncle Sam. why of all peoples
should the Egyptians be any dif-
ferent?
Shlomo Hillel. sipping his cof-
fee, looks up from the steam fog-
ging his glasses in an air-condi-
tioned office and says matter-of-
factly about prospects for peace
with Mubarak's Egypt after the
Sinai withdrawal:
"There will be no immediate
change. It will be a question (af-
ter next April) of the gradual
denormalization of ties between
Israel and Egypt today."
SAYS SARAH DORON of the
mission's meetings with
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig. National Security Adviser
Richard Allen, and Edwin Meese.
the President's personal adviser.
"They told ua all the right
things the things we wanted to
hear. But we were not assured.
We don't go home feeling any
better."
Hanging in the balance, as 1
see it, is the very survival of
Israel, a country which has its
own unresolved moral dilemmas
these days in the form of what are
popularly called the Palestinians.
It is a ddlemma no less insoluble
than ours or the rest of the
West's. How do you balance the
self-interest of political power
with individual freedom?
But the Israeli failure to re-
solve it may well spell instant
doom. In the West, the baleful
end of its immorality is of a more
gradual, Spenglerian sort. And so
I wonder again and again at the
good humor of the two Israelis
seated before me. It is a good
thing rooted, no doubt, in the
faith that the justice of their
: ust ultuaatelx. t,rjjimjh..
If for no"oTner reason. I am noi
assured.
In the air
Die Ttansvaie'
Charge Begin Attack on Kibbutzim
Shakes Base of Pioneer Structure
NEW YORK (JTA) Itz-
hak Korn, a member of the Cen-
tral Committee of Israel's oppo-
sition Labor Party has charged
that Premier Menachem Begin's
recent attacks on kibbutzim and
other officials' attacks on the
His i ad rut "shake the base of the
pioneering structure and can de-
stroy the pillars of Israeli
society."
Korn, a leader in the World
Zionist movement, asserted that
the only "counterweight against
a tendency to careerism in Israel
among the people are Labor
institutions which believe in pro-
gressive democracy, values based
on the ideals of kibbutzim and on
the principles of the early
founders of Israel."
ADDRESSING a meeting here
of the National Council of the
l^eague of Friends of Labor Is-
rael, Korn said that it was "vital
to have a larger periphery" of
Jews through the world who will
show solidarity with the kib-
butzim^ arid Histadrut'" in Israel
especially since, he added, the
present government of Israel
often attacks pioneering groups
in the Jewish state."
"All Israel is united against
the external dangers, such as the
eight-point Saudi Arabia (peace)
plan," he said, "but we can never
accept attacks on the pioneering
groups of Israel."
Several hundred delegates
attended the gathering of the
league which Korn described as
"an independent group which
sympathizes with the ideals of
Israeli labor." Korn said that he
hoped the government would not
attack kibbutzim, since a great
number of Sephardim in Israel do
not belong to kibbutzim, and that
"an attack by the Prime Minister
of Israel on kibbutzim which de-
clares that the settlements are
rich further exacerbates tensions
between Ashkenazim and
Sephardim."
KORN, who helped found the
league of Friends of Labor Israel
a few years ago. also announced
at the Council meeting that a new
World Council would hold its
first meeting in Israel in January
for a founding Convention. Dele-
gates will attend from the U.S.
and Canada. France, Australia
and other countries, he said.
Glider Raider
Sentenced
1
TEL AVIV-JTA)A 34
year-old Syrian who flew into
Israel by powered hang glider
some eight months ago but made
a forced landing after dropping a
homemade bomb harmlessly was
sentenced Monday to 12 years in
prison by a military court in
Haifa.
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i
rffantk 1 Be Jewish Kloridian / Friday, November 27,1981
Mission Worthwhile
-<&iKyfr$**t<*e~z>
Arens Says of Visit to Capitol Hill
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Although the concerns about
United States policy in the
Middle East that brought a six-
member bipartisan Knesset dele-
gation to Washington have not
lessened, the head of the group
said he believed the mission here
had been worthwhile.
Moshe Arens, chairman of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the Israeli group had not ex-
pected an immediate change in
Reagan Administration policy on
the Middle East. But Arens said
he believed the Israeli MKs were
listened to attentively in their
two days of talks with Adm-
inistration officials and members
of Congress.
ARENS, a Likud leader, and
Labor MK Chaim Herzog told a
breakfast meeting of reporters
that this was the first time the
Knesset had sent a bipartisan
group to Washington and this
demonstrated the concern by
both the government and the
opposition over recent positions
taken by the Reagan Ad-
ministration, including words of
praise for the eight-point Saudi
Arabian plan.
Arens reiterated the fear that
the Mideast peace process
"might be derailed" because of
the influx of sophisticated arms
to the Arab countries and be-
cause pressure might be brought
against Israel by "its friends" to
make concessions beyond those
already made in the Camp David
peace process.
He stressed that the eight-
point plan proposed by Crown
Prince Fahd of Saudi Arabia was
aimed at Israel's destruction. He
said most of the points represent
demands that the Saudis sought
to impose on Israel. While Arens
did not outline what these de-
mands were, the Fahd plan called
for Israel's complete withdrawal
to the pre-1967 borders and the
establishment of a Palestinian
state with East Jerusalem as its
capital.
ARENS SAID that the point
in the plan which affirms "the
right of all countries of the region
to live in peace" could be inter-
preted, as the United States has,
as demonstrating a willingness
by Saudi Arabia to accept Is-
rael's existence. But he called
this just a "cosmetic" change. He
stressed, however, that Israel is
willing at any time to enter into
"direct negotiations" with Saudi
Arabia.
(According to a report in the
New York Times, Gaafar
Allagany, the acting Saudi dele-
gate at the United Nations, said
the plan "does recognize Israel.
Rabbi Accuses Dutch
Of Disinterest in Jews
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
leading Dutch rabbi has accused
the Christian churches of Holland
of maintaining a detached atti-
tude toward Judaism and the
Jewish people, even when in
sympathy with them. Rabbi
Avraham Soetendorp, speaking
at a symposium on the 50th anni-
versary of the Liberal Jewish
Congregation, observed that af-
ter the synagogue bombing in
Antwerp last month there was no
spontaneous reactions from the
churches or any appeal by them
to participate in solidarity
demonstrations.
Soetendorp's father, the late
Rabbi Jacob Soetendorp, had
been active in creating better un-
Continentali
\ Cuisine
demanding between Christians
and Jews, but in recent years,
this understanding has become
less rather than more, his son de-
clared.
HE SAID that if there is any
reaction at all from Christian
churches to these attacks on
Jews it is cool, analytical and
aloof. He noted that even the
statement by the Council of
Christian Churches condemning
anti-Semitism lacked any expres-
sion of solidarity with Jews. He
attributed that attitude to the
fact that the Jewish people and
Israel are no longer seen as a sign
of hope but as a troublesome
problem.
In addition, Soetendorp said,
the churches view Judaism main-
ly as an interesting object of
study. The new generation of
Christians no longer feels any
responsibility for the suffering
caused Jews by the Nazis and
there is now, in several Christian
churches, a strong interest in
Islam and the Moslem countries
because of the large numbers of
Turks and Moroccans now living
in Holland, he said.
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It says 'all states.' We are not
afraid to say that it does recog-
nize Israel." Nevertheless, Is-
rael's Cabinet spokesman Arye
Naor said in Jerusalem that Is-
rael has in no way altered its total
opposition to the plan.
Herzog, who is a former Israeli
envoy to the United Nations, said
the Fahd plan rejects UN Secu-
rity Council Resolution 242 which
the Reagan Administration con-
tinues to stress as the basis for
U.S. peace efforts in the Middle
East. He noted that since the
1973 Yom Kippur War, Saudi
Arabia has contracted for mil-
itary projects totalling some $38
billion, which he said is enough to
arm all the countries of Africa
and six countries of NATO, in-
cluding France and West Ger-
many.
HERZOG NOTED that Saudi
Arabia kept the bulk of its ar-
mored force only 160 miles from
Eilat. He said the reason is that
the Saudi regime fears to have its
tank forces near Saudi Arabia's
populated centers for internal se-
curity reasons. Herzog said that
highly sophisticated weaponry
should not be sent to a country
which has "this justified fear."
On other issues, Herzog said
that while the Saudis may have
been helpful in achieving the
ceasefire across the Lebanon-Is-
rael border, they have been using
the ceasefire to pour arms to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in Lebanon.
Arens said that the threat from
the PLO in South Lebanon is the
reason Israel wants the Syrian
missiles removed from central
Lebanon. He said the missiles
have hampered Israel's surveil-
lance of PLO activities and Is-
rael's ability to know whether the
terrorists are planning attacks on
Israeli settlements. He said if the
PLO resumes its shelling of Is-
rael's northern settlements, Is-
rael will respond.
ARENS STRESSED that Is-
rael planned to go ahead with its
final withdrawal from the Sinai in
April unless there is a major vio-
lation of the peace treaty by
Egypt.
The two MKs denied that the
six-member bipartisan delegation
was a precursor of a government
of national unity in Israel. How-
ever, it was noted here that
former Labor Premier Yitzkhak
Rabin has called for such a
government, and that Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres is
scheduled to meet with Premier
Menachem Begin this week.
Arens stressed that such a
government would not change
Israel's policy but would be a
continuation of it with labor
support.
Beth Din Office
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V-
Thara'a
boon a aught mlatake. can you reverae?"
The Argm
Britons, Germans Disappointed
By EEC's Lack of Unity
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) British
and German officials have ex-
pressed deep disappointment
over the failure so far of the 10
member states of the European
Economic Community (EEC) to
agree on the text of a declaration
approving the participation by
member states in the Multina-
tional Force and Observers
(MFO) which is to patrol Sinai
after Israel completes its with-
drawal next April. The U.S. will
provide the bulk of the 2.500- man
force.
The declaration requires
unanimity. But Greece, the new-
est member of the EEC, remains
opposed to the formula proposed
by the other nine EEC partners
which would refer to the Camp
David agreements in one part
and to other documents, such as
the EEC's 1980 Venice Declara-
tion on the Mideast, in another.
THE NEW Greek government
headed by Socialist Premier
Andreas Papandreou supports
the Venice Declaration but is op-
posed to the Camp David ac-
cords. The Venice Declaration
calls for the association of the
Palestine Liberation Organisa-
tion in the peace process.
Israel has said it would dis-
qualify any country from partici-
pation in the MFO that does so
on the basis of any formula other
than Camp David. Britain.
France, Italy and Holland have
indicated a willingness to provide
units for the Sinai force but offi-
cial commitments depend on
EEC approval.
British and German officials,
meeting here in the course of the
regular Anglo-German consulta-
tions, said a new round of consul-
tations with Israel and the U.S.
would be necessary if Greece does
not drop its opposition. They said
another attempt would be msde
to convince the Greeks to accept
a formula containing references
to Csmp David "If this does not
produce the desired results, new
ways will be explored," a British
diplomat said.
PRIME MINISTER Mar
garet Thatcher of Britain and
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of
West Germany conferred on the
matter. Both leaders were said to
strongly support European parti-
cipation in the MFO although
West Germany itself would not
send troops to the region for hie-
toricsl snd constitutions!
reasons.
Schmidt praised British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton for his initiatives in various
parts of the world, including the
Middle East. Carrington sup-
ports Saudi Arabia's eight-point
plan which Israel has categorical-
ly rejected.
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nator from B'nai B'rith' Resentful
Continued from Page 1-A
done by the Senator from B'nai
Hollingssaid.
jITZENBAUM immediately re-
'I resent the remark of the Sen-
|m South Carolina, and he will ad-
le as the Senator from Ohio." The
| of the Senate is for Senators to
each other by naming the state
ley represent.
[will address the Senator as the
from Ohio." Hollings said. Later
debate. Metzenbaum said he
to address myself to this issue
)it of sadness a little sadness
)n of being embaressed for my
Itrho I thought used bad taste in
to the Senator from Ohio, and I
am embarrassed for him."
HOLLINGS replied that he made
his remark "only in a moment of levity. I
apologize to the Senator. It was not just
making fun. I was just being besieged
from all sides. I was referring to the Sen-
ator as a friend and not anything in his
religion. That would be my last intent.
The Senator knows my respect for him
and my respect for his religion." Met-
zenbaum expressed his appreciation for
Holling's later remarks.
Sen. Lowell Weicker (R., Conn.),
who was leading the opposition to the
school prayer measure, said Hollings' re-
mark may have been a "good thing. It
makes us all understand why religion
should not be debated on this floor."
Friday. November 27,1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Moderate Arabs Condemn Murder
Of Friendly West Bank Leader
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Moderate Arab leaders on the
West Bank h ave condemned the
murder of Khazem Al-Khatib. 23
and the wounding of his father.
Yussuf Al-Khatib, 60. in an
assasination attempt for which
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation reportedly has taken
credit.
The father and son came under
gunfire while driving to Ramal-
lah. The elder Al-Khatib is chair-
man of the Ramallah Region
Farmers Association which co-
operates with the Israeli military
government.
A STATEMENT published in
the Israeli Arab-language daily
Al Anba said the two men were
under death sentence by the PLO
inc ii Rabbis Move Up
"for collaborating with the
enemy." It warned that violence
between Arabs on the West Bank
could bring a repetition of the
tragedy of 1937 when hundreds of
Arabs in Palestine were mur-
dered by rival factions.
The statement was published
by the Hebron Region Farmers
Association, a group headed by
Mustapha Doudin. a former Jor-
danian government minister who
has received death threats from
local PLO supporters. Mean
while, the Palestine News Agen
cy in Beirut said that the PLO
would execute all collaborators
with the "Zionist enemy every-
where in the Holy Land."
Israeli security agencies are in
vestigating the attack on the Al-
Khatibs. but no suspects have
been detained
nuedfrom Page 1-A
knist ordainees are
ppel of Brooklyn and
ank of Woodshole,
ccording to Rabbi
chtenberg Alpert, a
[the Reconstructionist
College in Phila-
i is now its director of
fairs. Koppel has a part-
in OsMning. NY. at
Bon Anshe Dorshe
lalso continue to serve
woman rabbi in the
Forces, Alpert said.
Iworking at the Rab-
Qege and studying for a
li Temple University.
Routine practice of
women as assistant
kan with Sally Preisand
|9"2, became the first
be ordained a rabbi in
history She was
sistant rabbi at the
fise Free Synagogue in
and promoted to
rabbi before she
esigned, refusing to
bublicly on why she did
the 14 Reform women
lin 1981. eight have
I assistant rabbis. The
a pulpit farthest from
Bira Karen of Western
... who has been named
abbi of Temple Beth
lelboume, Australia.
Iher Reform women
ring as assistant rabbis
ynagoguesare:
kbramson of Boston.
Reform Temple Beth
Wynnewood. Pa.;
iron of Cincinnati.
i Or of Morristown,
Ferris of Scarsdale.
en Wise Free Syna-
Itnce Heller of St.
deph Sholom. Phila-
>nd Sara Perraar of
Fla Temple Beth El
Valley NY. Rabbi
| also named education
1 .AN DS BERG of
|hu. N.Y. waa named
?bbi at Central Syna-
nhattan. succeeding
who had been
>bbi for three years
pting a solo pulpit thia
P'e Beth Am in Tea-
dve of North Hilla.
abbi James Good-
ordained last June as
JJis. married and were
>tant rabbis at Shaare
bngregation in St.
W are the second
nd wife rabbinical
>NAL HEBREW*
'i Gift Center Inc
ue Gift Snop Supplies
P'MnzvahSets
** of Cnanukah Girts
h'nilion Avf \t II
^532-;
team serving the same congre-
gation. Sandy Fisenberg shares
the pulpit of Conservative Con-
gregation Beth El Zedek in
Indianapolis with her husband,
Dennis Sasso. also a Re-
constructionist rabbi.
Among the other new Reform
rabbis, Faedra Weiss of Los
Angeles is doing graduate work
in environmental health at Cin-
ciannati University. Rabbi
Sandra Levine of San Jose. Cal.,
has been named assistant
director of the ls Angeles chap-
ter of the American Jewish Com
mittee. I-aune Kuttenberg of
Clearwater, Fla., has been named
assistant chaplain at Yale Uni-
versity.
BEVERLY LERNER. who
served as one of three assistant
rabbis at the Temple in Atlanta.
was named to Congregation Or
Ami of Richmond. Va., as its first
woman rabbi a solo pulpit.
I)ebra I Lichen of Cleveland
Heights has been named to a solo
pulpit at Congregation B'nai
Shalom of Northboro, Mass.
Rabbi Rosalind Gold, assistant
rabbi of Temple B'rith Kodesh in
Rochester. NY., was named solo
rabbi of the Northern Virginia
Hebrew Congregation in Reston.
Joan Friedman, assistant rabbi
at Toronto's Holy Blossom Tem-
ple, has been named solo rabbi at
B'nai Israel in Laconia. N.H.
Preisand. after resigning from
the Stephen Wise synagogue,
took a part-time pulpit at Temple
Beth Fl in Elizabeth. N.J. and
later was named solo rabbi at
Monmouth Reform Temple
Tinton Falls.
JTA Feature Service
JCC
After School
Care Program
Adults over age 20 needed
to supervise Children's
programs in weekday
afternoons at the
Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center
Salary to commensurate
with experience
Contact Terr i Goldberg
at 932-4 200
in
oeeo

5/
JEWISH
rwKXW
Fimo


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend'
Jewish Notional Fund
Annual Tribute Banquet
Honoring


Abraham Grunhut
President JNF Gr. Miami
Guest Speakers

Rabbi William Berkowitz
Nat.'I Pres. JNF of America
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Foundation
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board

Sunday, December 20, 1981 at 6:30 p.m.
Outstanding Entertainment FontO.nebleOU HiltOn Hotel J^SSSfZ
Kosher Cuisine 420 Unco,n Rd M,amj Beach
Couwert $18.00 538-6464
JNF Strenathens isroelotrengtneo tne JNF
OCM
OCH


- Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. November 27, 1981

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Moses Tendler to Speak at Anniversary Dinner
rw Moses D. Tendler, professor
l.( Talmud and biology at
Iveshiva University, will be the
hnncipal speaker at the Seventh
C versary Dinner of Talmudic
?SeS/of Florida Sunday.
[ S. at the Crown Hotel in
Miami Beach.
\nnouncement of Tendlers
Lceptance was made jointly by
Murray (Moshe Chaim)
(krkowitz. chairman of the board
L Talmudic University, and by
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig. presi-
I dent of the university and Rosh
tVeshiva of the Miami Beach-
[ headquartered institution of
higher learning.
Tendler was named assistant
urofessor of Talmudic in 1967 and
ofcMor in 1974. He earned his
ph D. at Columbia University in
1957 after graduating from and
being ordained by Yeshiva
University.
Dr. Moses D. Tendler
Rerkowitz said the annual ban-
quet, will honor all founders of
Talmudic University. Those who
have contributed $10,000 or more
to the operating and building
funds of the university are desig-
nated as founders.
Tendler will take part in the
presentation of an honorary doc-
torate to Alfred E. Swire, sup-
porter of Talmudic University
and a leader of Torah Judaism
throughout the United States
and the State of Israel.
Elie Wiesel. chairman of the
President's Holocaust Commis-
sion and author, is the only other
person to have received an
honorary doctorate from Tal-
mudic University. Rabbi Zweig
said.
Ronald Fieldstone, Miami at-
torney and civic leader, was
named general chairman of the
dinner bv Berkowitz.
Abraham Grunhut to be Honored
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. chair-
man JNF Foundation and Rabbi
I Mayer Abramowitz. chairman
INK El 'iitive Hoard, have an-
Inounceii ihat the Annual Tribute
Banquet will be held on Dec. 20.
. p m at the Fontainebleau
I Hilton Hol.
Guest of honor will be
Abraham (irunhut. president.
,I\K o! Greater -Miami in recog-
nition ol his achievements, ac-
compli*>'" n's. and fund raising
I efforts on behalf ofJNP
Grunhut recently retired as
vice president of the Washington
ficeol the Washington
: Loan Aaeociatton.
| and ha> announced that this will
im mere time to dedicate
greater achieve-
ment > on behalf of JNF in the
future
(irunhut was employed by the
Abraham (irunhut
Hank Leumi le Israel. Tel Aviv.
from 1934 to 195*i. In 1956. he
joined Washington Saving! and
I.oan and in I960 became vice
president and manager of the
Washington \\e
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation was presented with five
\awards for its public relations programs at the Council of Jew-
\ish Federations General Assembly in St. Louis. Pictured (left to
\right) are GMJF President Harry A. (Hap) Levy; Arthur
\Flink. director of communication marketing; and GMJF Vice-
'Presidents Norman H. Lipoff and Samuel I. Adler. The Federa-
tion received awards in the annual CJF Public Relations Com-
petition for its newspaper advertising, radio spots, annual re-
port and Super Sunday program. It also received honorable
mention for its Community Mission brochure.
(irunhut is vice president of
Technion. chairman CIA for
Hanks and Savings and I.our.
Associations; member of the
(ireater Miami Executive Com-
mittee for Israel Bonds, member
of (ireater Miami Federation
Committee on Jewish Education,
and past president of the Miami
Heach Chapter of the American
Association for the United Na-
tions, member of the Greater
Miami-Israel Chamber of Com-
merce, past chairman of the Ad-
visory Hoard for the Senior
Citizens Day Care Center, mem
her of the Elks. Optimist Inter-
national, former Florida Chair-
man Foreign Affairs of American
Jewish Congress, B'nai B'rith.
board member of Temple
Menorah. past president of ZOA,
Miami Ik'ach, and past chairman
of (ireater Miami Zionist Presi-
dent's Council.
, the Council of Jewish Federation* General Assembly in St
Irk' Miamian* Sandi Simon (center) and Michael Adler
"thtl were congratulated by Richard P. Manekin, immediate
MM chairman of the CJF National Committee on Leadership
| "WMopmeitf, on their receipt of the Stanley C. Myers Presi-
Leadership Award. Simon and Adler were presented with
I awards at the Federation's Annual Meeting in 1961, for
?y service and dedication to the Greater Miami Jewish
Fkration.
^Jewish Floridiara
[M Florida Friday. November 27. 1981. 'Section B
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin welcomes Sam B. Topf
(right) to Isratech '81, Israel's bi-annual exhibition of products
by high-technology industries. Topf is president of the
America-Israel Chamber of Commerce and was among mem-
bers of a Florida delegation of businessmen to the exhibit.
Holocaust Colloquium to
Feature Mayer Abramowitz
Biscayne College announces
that Dr. Mayer Abramowitz, of
Temple Menorah. will address a
colloquium on the Holocaust
which will take place on its cam-
pus at the Center for Continuing
Education on Monday from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m.
Father Pat O'Neill, president
of Biscayne. said that the collo-
quium is part of the 13-week
radio series on the Holocaust
being broadcast everv Tuesday
night. 7:30 p.m.. over Radio Sta
lion WLRN-FM, Rabbi Rubin R
Dobin. adjunct professor of Jew-
ish Studies at Biscayne College
Pastoral Institute, is serving as
coordinator of the project.
The colloquium is open to the
public Biscayne campus is at
16400 N W 32rid Avenue. Miami
Dr. Abramowitz has been
spiritual leader of Temple
Menorah for more than 30 vears.
During World War II. he was a
chaplain in the United States
Army stationed in Kassel.
Germany. He was then trans-
ferred to Allied Headquarters in
Berlin, where he served as liaison
for American aid efforts to the
hundreds of thousands of Nazi
war victims who were displaced
persons and survivors of the con-
centration camps.
From his service at Salzburg,
Austria. Rabbi Abramowitz was
appointed director of emigration
for the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee in Italy. From 1948 to
1951. he supervised the transfer
of tens of thousands of Jews to
Israel.
Dr. Abramowitz was honored
at the recently-held International
Liberators Conference in
Washington sponsored by the
I S Department of State and the
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Coun-
cil.
McEwen to Chair Awards Dinner
Ted Koppel
Ted Koppel to he
Technion Speaker
Ted Koppel. ABC News
Journalist for 18 years, will be
the guest speaker at the annual
dinner given by the Greater
Miami Chapter of the American
Technion Society on Saturday
evening, Dec. 5, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hilton Hotel. Miami
Beach, according to Al Isaacson,
dinner chairman.
Koppel U anchorman, principal
on-air reporter and interviewer
for "ABC News Nightline." Prior
to his Nightline assignment, he
had been ABC News' chief diplo-
matic correspondent.
Book Review to be Held
"Great Books" Discussion
Group will present review of the
book "Judaism and the American
Idea," by Milton Konovitz, on
Thursday, at 1:30 p.m. in the au-
ditorium of the Miami Beach
Public Library. The discussion
will be led by Samuel A. Reiser,
past president of B'nai Zion.
The American Zionist Federa-
tion and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation are the
sponsors
Richard W. McEwen, chair-
man of the board. Burdine's. Inc.
will chair the 30th Annual Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews Brotherhood Awards
Dinner, on Saturday. Feb. 13, at
the Omni International Hotel.
The Brotherhood Awards Dinner
is the event at which three citi-
zens of Dade County are awarded
the NCCJ Silver Medallions for
"service to brotherhood."
Assisting McEwen in his du-
ties as general dinner chairman is
David Blumberg, president of
Planned Development Cor-
poration who is the 1981 awards
chairman, and Don Shoemaker,
senior editor. The Miami Herald,
who will chair the Pacesetter
Committee for the event.
Richard W, McEwen
Co-sponsors of the annual Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
gathered last week at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation to
organize for the Dec. 10 event, and to sign petitions calling on
Soviet President Brezhnev to free Soviet Jews wishing to
emigrate. Pictured left to right are: Renee Broun, B'nai B'rith
Women, Adrienne Chiron, Hadassah Miami Region, Sylvia
Farber Freedman, American Jewish Congress, and Carol Gold,
Jewish War Veterans Ladies' Auxilary. The Women's PI' **-
Soviet Jewry, convened this year by Hadassah-Miajti.
Miami Beach Regions, will be held at Temple Israel at 10:30
am.


*gfeV4->V The Jewish Kloridian / Fridav. Novwnhew 27 181
Page 2-B The Jewish Kloridian / Friday, November 27, 1981
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Jews Stand United in Action
By RABBI MARK KRAM
Hillel Director
University of Miami
A beautiful, petite, young girl
came to Hillel two weeks ago
after a long 24-hour Shabbat vigil
for Soviet Jewry. All of us were
exhausted having been up since
early Kriday through Saturday
sundown.
Something unusual
surrounded her a special glow,
perhaps a certain radiance. I
discovered quickly I was right.
Only two days earlier, she arrived
in Miami from Argentina, where
she had been imprisoned for four
years for no reason, other than
being a Jew.
The drama of the long day had
been brought into painful focus
by this introduction. My heart
broke. I could only extend my
hand, a kiss on the cheek, a warm
maze! tor and welcome!
THE YOUNG man who intro-
duced me to his new friend had
had the same experience only less
than a year ago. when he too was
released from Argentina jails.
My own Jewish mission be-
came clearly focused: How was 1
to stand idle as a Jew (never
mind as a rabbi) and allow my
people to be imprisoned, tor-
tured, denied rights, without
acting At that point, the dif-
ference between Argentina and
Russia was indistinguishable.
My people were the recipients of
this treatment. Not 100 years
ago. not 40 years ago. but now-
today.
We Jews in the U.S. are. so to
speak, "sitting pretty" Thank
God. today the worst type of pre-
judice against us is a possible
glare from an anti-Semitic neigh-
bor or a shopkeeper. We partici-
pate in every level of our society
even the Cabinet of the Presi-
dent. We are free to determine
our own lifestyles, careers, which
country club to join, and which
restaurant to visit. We are very
lucky.
But concomitant with those
freedoms and that level of living,
comes a responsibilty for other
Jews.
Not long ago. a girl dropped by
to ask me if she was a bad Jew"
for doubting or questioning her
belief in God. "Absolutely not," I
answered, encouraging her to
question, look for answers, and
then to build a stronger base for
her faith. I also stressed that
Judaism differs from Christianity
in one (among other) respect-that
to be a Christian (for fun-
damentalists especially) all one
has to do is to believe in Jesus as
the Messiah. To be Jewish, one
has to do, to act. Belief for us, is
important, but doing is essential,
JEWS CAN argue beliefs,
disagree, and still stand on firm
ground as Jews. Unity in belief is
far less important for Jews than
oneness in action.
1 have twin brothers. When
Wanted-Child Care
BABY WANTS TO ADOPT
LOVING GRANDMOTHER TO
HELP WORKING MOTHER
CALL 962-4756
WOMEN/MEN
Retired or part-time sales people
needed Excellent commissions.
Sales by appointment only.
For appointment call
652-4771
they were in nursery school, Ire-
member clearly that if they were
separated in different rooms, and
one fell down or was hurt in one
room, the other one hurt also, and
either felt the pain as well, or
knew immediately that some-
thing was wrong with his
brother.
We Jews are like this, or
should be. When one of us is
hurting in one part of the world,
we who are safe, must feel their
pain and rise to their cause. Our
action or inaction can mean, as I
was made so painfully aware, life
or death for our fellow Jews.
tSWtV Small Voice' to be Aired at 9:30
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has announced
that the "Still Small Voice"
program will be aired at 9:30 a.m.
instead of 8:30 a.m. on Sunday
on Channel 7. The announcement
was made by the Association's
President Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro of Temple Zion and
Chairman of the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami's
"Still Small Voice" Program
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz. of Beth
Torah Congregation.
SKYLAKE LAKEFRONT
EXECUTIVE HOME
100 m oaacn. pod. patio Dadroom. 3
oain study a dan WalKing distance to
Synagogue. J C C Snooping Canter
PRICED TO SELL
evenings a weekends 932*599
weekdays 031O400
FOR SALE
Co-Op Miami Beach.
Furnished, utilities, corner,
near park B.K. to beach. Cheap
up keep, close shopping.
nice neighbors, moving awsy.
Call 531 2496

ROOM-MATE
"Refined middle age lady seeks
a reputable person to share ex-
panses in a two bedroom v'lla-
Location. community of Oriole.
Oelray Beach-Person must have
references and own automobile
.hone: (305) 499-5240 "
The program on Sunday, will
be hosted by Rabbi Solomon
Schiff executive vice president of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and director of
chaplaincy, Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation. Guests will be
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and Rabbi Max-
well Berger of Temple Emanu-El
and a member of the Community
Chaplaincy staff. The subject will
be "chaplaincv."
Fav Ablin Stein
Mildred "Fleur" Jacobs
Miami Jewish Home
Plans Dinner-Dance
Officers and members of the
board of directors of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged will be installed at the
home's annual meeting and din-
ner-dance, scheduled for Sunday.
Dec. 6. The dinner-dance, co-
chaired by board members
Mildred "Fleur" Jacobs and Fay
Ablin Stein, will be held in the
dining room of Irving Cypen
Tower.
"This year's annual meeting is
all the more significant as the
Home celebrates its 35th year of
providing care to the com-
munity's elderly." stated Harold
Beck, president.
Maurice Sherman, president of
the Residents' Council will greet
the guests, and Judge Sidney
Aronovitz will install the new of-
ficers.
Regional Director
Major non-profit organization requires the talents of a dynamic and
dedicated professional skilled in organizational development, fund
raising and membership campaigns Strong Jewish and Israel com-
mitment important. Position available in Houston. Texas and also in
Los Angeles, CA. If you are prepared to assume responsibility and
seek opportunity and challenge, send your bio with all pertinent in-
formation. Indicate salary range. Confidentiality assured
Paul Flacks, National Exec. Dir.
Zionist Organization of America
4 East 34th Street
New York, NY 10016
Vacation in Europe
Switzerland
Come to Zurich Non-Stop
Air Florida Wide-Body DC-10
. a SCQQ00
Roundtrip from W& .
. 3900 N W 79th Avenue
SWISS Travel Organization [ OuJ ) t> / 1 1 JDD
Judge Gladstone to be
Honored Dec 16
Judge William E. Gladstone of
the 11th Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida, and active in the field of
juvenile justice, will receive the
Greater Miami Section. National
Council of Jewish Women's Han-
nah G. Solomon Award on Dec.
16 The award will be presented
at the Councils 11th annual
Child Care Event to be held at
the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
at an 11:30 a.m. luncheon.
The award is presented an-
nually "to a person who has
helped to change and expand the
role of women in community life,
and whose leadership has
motivated others to fight for
change," according to Nan Rich,
president.
"Judge Gladstone has long
been an inspirational force for
NCJW. He has shown leadership
by his own example and by way
of motivating others to work for
the rights of children and to build
a healthy community in which to
Nan Rich, president. Greatir
Miami Section. National Council
of Jewish Women
raise them," Rich said
Other recipients have included
Oliver J. Keller. Klame Bloom "
Mane Anderson. Henrv King
Stanford and Senator Jack Gor
don.
JWV 223 to Hold Party and Meeting
West Miami Auxiliary No. 223.
Jewish War Veterans, will hold
its annual Chanukah Party and
regular meeting on Thursday at 8
p.m. at the home of Charlotte
Mittler. Auxiliary President
Ruth Herman, will greet Dade
County Council President. Irene
Cooperman and her staff, who
will be making their official visit
to the Auxiliary that evening
Program Chairman Carol Marks,
and Cultural Chairman Lucie
Viola, and other members will
present a Chanukah program.
The meeting agenda will in-
clude plans for Mrs. Herman and
others to attend the JWV A
Department of Florida Council of
Administration meeting on Dec.
Hadar Women
Hadar Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will meet
Thursday at noon at Washington
Savings and Loan Association
Auditorium. 1132 Kane Con-
course. An auction will be held.
6 to participate in the luncheon
honoring National President
Bernyce Ford. A report by Fund
Raising Chairman Shirley Acht
man. about plans for the annual
Tag Week will I*- given
Hollos to be
Honored at Dinner
Mr and Mrs Tibor Hollo of
Miami Beach will be honored at
the Rabin Alexander S Gross
Hebrew Academy 34th Annual
Scholarship Dinner
The black-tie affair, to be held
on Dec 20 at the Konovei Hotel
will raise funds for the
Academy I Scholarship program
The Academy i acting I Ut
live Director l.H Abrami
Mr. and Mrs. Hollo were chosen
as this year s hoBonwe bee*
their "long-standing commit
ment and dedication to the He- *
brew Academv
MATH DROP IN CENTER
ALGEBRA OR GEOMETRY
SMALL GROUPS (6-8) STUDENTS
ARE BEING ACCEPTED FOR
INDIVIDUALIZED STUDY OF JR. HIGH
AND HIGH SCHOOL MATH.
VERY REASONABLE RATES
CALL 653-1327
BISCAYNE COLLEGE
16400 N.W. 32nd Avenue, Miami, Fla. 33054
625-6200
Cordially Invites You To Attend
"A Colloquium On The Holocasut"
Monday Afternoon November 30
3:30 5:30 p.m.
Speaker Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Tuna In every Tuesday Eva at 7:30 p.m. on WLRN-FM. 91J
For the Blscayne Collage Holocaust Sartes
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, Coordinator


mds to Honor Luria Family
State of Israel Bonds Or Israel Bonds, praised the Lurias
tion will honor the Luria for their "deep interest in Israel,
*"!? I. State of Israel Bonds the Israel Bonds program and the
Dinner to
Friday, November 27, 1981 The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Tribute
Be.ch.on Uec. 13.
be held at local Jewish community. Leonard
Sholom, Miami
In
and Gloria Luria, their sons and
daughter and parents, have im-
mersed themselves in work for
the Jewish people through ac-
tivity at Israel Bonds, the Jewish
Federation and numerous other
philanthropic organizations," the
Rabbi noted.
Leonard Lura has served in
i a pioneer member of the several leadership positions in
!th Florida community and the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
" of the founding families of eration and within the State of
* i. B^h Sholom." Gerson, a Israel Bonds Organization. His
mber of Temple Beth Sholom. wife, Gloria, owner of a Bay
^i sene as dinner chairman. Harbour art gallery, has been
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual ct!ve m. ,var>OU9 *"'
leader of the Temple, and divisions of local organizat.ons.
"tional campaign chairman of
announcing the dinner,
, R. Gerson, general cam-
Gl chairman of the Israel
S3s Organization, said that
^ial tribute wUl be pd to
rl Luria, who with her husband,
as well.
Residents of Jade Winds in North Miami Beach celebrated their annual Salute to Israel on be-
half of the State of Israel Bonds Organization. Honored for their participation in Jewish philan-
thropic and service organizations were Harriet and David Altholz who received Israel's City of
Peace Award. Also receiving the award were Rita and Isaac Birnbaum. From left, are: Robert
Singer, chairman; the Birnbaums; the Altholzes and Louis Steinberg, co-chairman.
Israel Bonds to Honor Beth David and Past Presidents
Ner Tamid for Israel Bonds
Temple Ner Tamid of Miami
Wh wul celebrate its annual
"Salute i" 1 ""."'1 Brunch Dec. 6. at
, Sklar Ballroom.
At that tin Israel's David Ben-
Gurk ;l1 '*' Panted
51 Ion /an.' in
th< ii performance
I i >

.
Mrs. Zane is a member of Tem-
ple Ner Tamid Board of Trustees
and served as temple secretary.
She is active in Haifa University
and has been involved with
\ arioua organizat iona
S;i.
.r! ;>.
Shabbat Under
the Stars
id Family Presents Sefer Torah
:
the
take place this


weeki
The State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization and Beth David Con-
gregation will hold a joint tribute
dinner to honor the Congrega-
tion's 70th anniversary and all of
the living Congregation past
presidents. The event is slated for
Dec, 5, in the Congregation's
Spector Hall at 7 p.m.
According to Meth David Pre*
il l tone d on-
on ha- alwa; wen
He
Vered Mizrachi
n are
Up member-1
... ; irtj "ii Mondaj
p in.
State of Israel through the pur-
chase of a SI million Israel Bond
which will be used for various
agricultural and other projects in
the Jewish State.
Chairpersons of the tribute an-
niversary dinner are Phil and
Shelley Bergman. Jules and
Linda Minkes and Jerome and
Roberta Shevin. Special guest
will be Robert Mayer Evans, for-
eign correspondent and former
Bureau Chief for CBS in Moscow.
P ISra>

nting the au ard
t) and Floret
Talmudic University of Florida Will Honor Founders
At Anniversary Dinner; Swire To Receive Doctorate
L
-wire of Sarasota
ill bei e the second person to
reo honorary degree of
,iw- from Talmudic
Un of Florida Sunday
ning !> i ta the Miami
l*< Iquartared university
Seventh Anniversary
1 the Crown Hotel
Flit Wieeel, chairman of the
President's Com mis ion on the
Holocaust and one of the foremost
Jewish writers of the 20th
century, was the first recipient of
an honorary doctorate. He
received the award at the Fifth
Anniversary Dinner two years
ago und continues a close re-
lationship with Talmudic Univer-
aitj and its chairman of the
"Snard. Murray (Moshe Chain))
Berkowks.
Herkowitz announced that
Kabbi Yochanan Zweig, presi-
dent and Rosh HaYeshiva of
Talmudic Universary. will
present Swire with the degree at
the banquet which is open to the
public Reservations, at $54 a
couple, may be made by tele-
phoning the Talmudic University
development office at 534-7050 or
5J4-8444.
A reception at 5:30 p.m. will
precede the 6:30 p.m. banquet.
4fc.pected to attract hundreds of
the state's foremost civic,
business, religion and education
leaders.
The Seventh Anniversary
Dinner also will honor all the
Pounders of Talmudic University
of Florida, men and women who
have made significant financial
contributions to the major in-ii
tution of higher learning
dedicated to Torah Judaism in
the Southeastern United States
The Alfred and Sadye Swire
College of Judaic Studies If
located on the iniversits main
campus at 1910 Alton Road, and
ls named in honor of the Swires
who have "provided invaluable
leadership and guidance in the
development of the university,
according to Rabbi Zweig
The Swires are major sup-
porters not only of Talmudic
University, but also of the
University of Miami and many
other educational institutions in
the general and Jewish com-
munities throughout Florida.
New York and Israel.
Berkowitz named Ronald
Fieldstone. prominent Miami
attorney and civic leader, as
chairman of the dinner com-
mittee. Rabbi Gimpel Orimland
was designated as honorary'
chairman, with Dr. Walter
Fingerer serving as vice chair-
man.
Five South Florida ccmmunal
leaders accepted positions as
dinner co-chairmen. They are
Miami Beach City Commissioner
Sy Eisenberg, Seymour Friend,
Paul Kasden, William G.
Mechanic and Seymour Rubin.
Daniel Retter. Miami Beach
attorney and civic leader who
serves as vice chairman of the
board of Talmudic University,
will work with Rabbi J. Burstyn
in coordinating the dinner.
Mi. and Mrs. Alfred E. Swire.
Principal speaker at the
Anniversary Dinner will be Dr.
Moses D. Tendler. renowned pro-
fessor of Talmud and biology at
Yeshiva University.
One of the country's most
respected cancer researchers, Dr.
Tendler was named assitant pro-
fessor of Talmud in 1967 and full
professor in 1974. He earned his
Ph. D. at Columbia University in
1957 after graduating from and
being ordained as Rabbi by
Yeshiva University.
An outstanding spokesman for
American Jewry, Dr. Tendler is
considered one of the nation's
foremost authorities on the role
of Torah Judaism in both the
United States general and Jewish
Communities. 9ponof^ by FmdoTtaMidieUiuv^tyo< Florida
Seymour Rubin, who served as
chairman of the dinner committee
which honored Mr. and Mrs.
Berkowitl and conferred the
honorary degree upon F.lie
\\ lesel. is serving as a special
consultant to the dinner com-
mittee.
Rubin was captain of the
United States golt team in the
Maccabiah Games in Israel some
years ago, and together with his
family contributed funds for the
Raymond Rubin Memorial
Ruilding which is a prime
structure of Talmudic University
of Florida's main campus.
Fieldstone said that this year's
dinner committee embraces "the
most comprehensive cross-
section of Jewish leadership ever
assembled in behalf of Talmudic
University of Florida. The overall
Jewish community has become
aware of the importance of
having such an institution
located in our state, enabling
students to continue their studies
of the Torah. Talmud and
Judaism from the post-high
school category to post-doctorate
studies.
"With a distinguished faculty
headed by Rabbi Zweig, an
acknowledged Talmudic scholar
of worldwide reputation, the
university is determined to
broaden its service to the general
community through adult
education programs, discussion
and study groups and programs
designed for those desiring both
formal and informal Jewish
jducation of the highest caliber."


'Vage'lVA 1 he Jewish Floridian Friday. November 27,1981

Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 27. 1981
MMHHMHmiiiiiiiiiiiiiHMMMMMHnf j^y Holds, Breakfast
:
i
o
i

5
3
tu
J.
Z
Co
tet
Ai
X
to
I
Community Corner
.I:i m.". Earl Jones in the title role and Christopher Plummer
pw lago will star in_Shakespeare's "Othello" at Parker Play-
hnuae. Fort I,auderdale The Zev Bufman production opens
icwriay at 8 p.m.
\ Rani Brunch for singles between the ages of 25 and 50
swill ho held on Sunday, at 11 a.m. at the Michael-Ann Russell
I .It-wish rommunity ("enter. North Miami Beach.
Bernice and Ralph Gerstenfeld. of Miami were two of 20
member* of the North American Aliyah Movement to attend the
H^.iuthiTn Region Yom lyun Conference in Miami Beach. One of
Ribr main speakers at the conference was Yochanan Simon, di-
Enrior of Tnuat Aliyah for the World Zionist Organization's Is-
= n-1 Branch.
Harold and Mary Berke; Hyman and Marcie Coverman.
= Mvrnn and Janice Grossman: Jack and Isabel Kapner; I eu
E Martin and Dorothy and Sidney Pasternak of South Dade. re-
Sfurnod recently from an Adult Quinmester of High School in Is-
= r..|
Blanche Gould, a volunteer at the Villa Maria Nursing and
= Rehabilitation Center, has been named the 1981 Volunteer of the
= Year bv t he Florida Health Care Association.
Chess Visions. Inc. and Sunshine Computers Inc.. with the
_|asistance of David S. Brummer of Coral Gables, have devised
San electronic system which visually makes learning the game of
=. hoss elementary. Steps are being taken to transcribe this for
inw> with video-recorders. David's parents, the Rev. and Mrs. P.
= HilM Brummer. of Congregation Or Olon. are South Florida |
Jn-iidont s.
WPBT Channel 2's 17th Annual "Auction of the Century"
(is srhediiled to appear on South Florida television screens April
jlfi through 25. with the first two days devoted to Fine Art and
I \ntiiiue Auction.
A joint breakfast will be held
for members of the Norman
Bruce Brown Auxiliary and Post
No. 174 of the Jewish War
Veterans Sunday at 9:30 at the
Israelite Center Temple. Separate
meetings, conducted by president
of the auxiliary Mrs. Mae
Schreiber and post commander
Mr. Alex Greenwald. will follow.
The auxiliary will hold their
social meeting on Monday, at the
South Miami Community Center
according to President Mae
Schreiber. The program will
feature an Officer of the South
Miami Police Department, who
will speak on "Crime Prevention
at 1 p.m. Auxiliary hostesses
are Mrs. Hortense Blum and
Mrs. Beatrice Landes.
Renee Brandes' "She's The Best Man Ir. My Cabinet." a
musical portrait of Golda Meir. made its premiere with Linda
Washburn and Pat Matthews at the Miami Dade Community
Collepe's. I.unchtime Lively Arts Series at noon Wednesday at
r.nsman Cultural Center. Kay Sestok was the piano accompanist.
Hope Center held its annual open house last Sunday. The'
new recreational building wasdedicatedby Judge Norman Ger-
Morris N. Broad
The Jewish Historical Society of South Florida is sponsor-
ine a historical stroll through old Key West, Sunday. Dec. 6.
Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club began a golf course im-
provement program which will be completed next year, accord-
inc to Betty Moore, newly named general manager of the club.
Hudson County Club of N.J. in Fla. will meet Wed. at 1
p m at American Savings & Loan Bldg. 1200 Lincoln Rd. The
Hon. Ixrnis P. Brenner will install officers for 1982, and Dr. Iris
Brurl. Ph.D. will speak.
The Annual meeting of the South Florida Chapter
American Physicians Fellowship will be held in The Wolfson
Auditorium. Mount Sinai Medical Center on Dec. 8, at 7: 30
p m Officers of the South Florida Chapters are Isaac Knoll,
M.D.. president. Jack Lubin. M.D.. Secretary and Arkadi M.
Rvwlin. M.D.,past national president.
Rabbi Joshua Tareis. principal of the Samuel Scheck Mil lei
""nmmunity Day School in North Miami Reach, leaves for
Mallas. to receive official school accreditation from the Southern
\ssnciation of Colleges and Schools.
Prof. Eugene Paul Wigner. Nobel laureate in Physics,
arrived recently at theTechnion Israel Institute of Technology.
i'hew he will lecture during the first semester of the 1981-82
academic vear.
Miami Region of Hadassah will honor Isaac Beahavis
= Singer at its "Myrtle Wreath Event" to be held Jan 14. at
Temple Israel. Chairpersons are Edythe Zimmerman and Helen
=Weisberg. region president Linda Minkes and membership CO
Soniinator is Blanche Fiske.
^lIHIIHHIIIHIHHHIIIIIII
PARALEGALS MAKE GOOD MONEY WITH INTERESTING JOBS
AND YOU MAY QUALIFY
A legal assistants' program begins
Jan. 11 involving a 10 month ser-
ies of courses to train you for
good jobs with law firms, banks,
government agencies, and insur-
ance firms. Classes are scheduled
Monday and Wednesday evenings
and Saturaay mornings.
PHONE NOW FOR INFORMATION
Barry University
M tllKIU IMI H\ MIIIWI I MM Hsllk
CONTINUING EDUCATION DEPT.
758-3392
11300 NE Second Avanue
Miami, Florida 33161
NEW YORK, Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, Chancellor of The Jewish
Theological Seminary of America, congratulates OUie A Cohen
of Miami and formerly of Boston as he is awarded an honorary
doctor of humane letters degree at a special academic convoca-
tion held at the Seminary. Shown with Mr. Cohen are Samuel M.
Melton (center), member of the board of directors, and Mrs. OUie
A. Cohen, who were co-sponsors for the degree, granted during a
day dedicated to the cornerstone laying ceremonies for the
Seminary's new library complex.
Morris Broad
Honored for Service
Morris N. Broad, president and
chief executive officer of Ameri-
can Savings and Loan Associa-
tion of Florida, was honored for
25 years of service at the recent
board of directors' meeting. The
presentation of the Service
Award Pin was made by his
father, Shepard Broad, founder of
the association and chairman of
the board.
Morris Broad began his career
by soliciting customers for the
Association. In 1958, Mr. Broad
= assumed the responsibilities of
the Association's mortgage lend-
ing and later that year, he be-
came vice president. On April 11,
1965, the board of directors
= elected him president and
managing officer.
Beth Torah
Features Speakers
Rabbi Philip Spectre, execu-
tive director of the MSORATI
(conservative) Movement Israel,
and his wife Barbara, will be
guest speakers at Friday evening
and Saturday morning services,
S this weekend at Beth Torah Con-
= gregation
Rabin Spectre established a
= Conservative synagogue in
Israel He and his wife arc
= presently touring the country on
= "jehalf of the M'Sorati Move-
ment.
Mr. and Mrs. Hy Galbut
Founders of Talmudic U.
Mr and Mrs Hyman P Galbut will be among the traders of Torah
Judaism who will be honored as Founders of Talmudic University of
Florida Dec. 13 at the Crown Hotel in Miami Beach at the university s
Seventh Anniversary Dinner.
Mr. Galbut, a former Miami Beach City Commissioner, is a rrtired
Captain in the United States Navy Reserve and a distinguished Miami
Beach attorney. Although they have been active leaders on behalf of tht
university, of the Mesivta, Hebrew Academy, Beth Israel and Ohr
Chaim, the Galbut s are proudest of their four sons.
Each was graduated from the Mesivta High School in Miami Beach
and each has carried on in the tradition of Torah Judaism. They are Dr
Robert N. Galbut, a physician, Dr David L Galbut, a cardiac surgeon.
Abraham A. Galbut, an attorney and Russell W. Galbut, a lawyer and
C.PA
Mrs. Galbut serves as officer manager of the law firm established by
her husband and works closely with him in communal causes MIS
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
"WONDERFUL!
Brilliantly made, warm, intelligent Marvelous'
CB
PLEASE SEE THIS MOVIE! It won one Oscar It
deserved two the second for making you feel
lust wonderful about being a human being'
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A delightful film."
Ir* N
SUNSET
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SOUTH MIAMI
>ZART:
ISAAC STERN
IN CHINA
EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT
NOW SHOWING


Friday, November27, 1981 /The Jewish Floridian Page6-B
Weddings
Cohen-Struminger
Ruaan Cohen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Bart L
< "H.n of Miami, will marrv Michael A. Strumin-
;-- r mn of Mr and Mrs Marvin Struminger of
Tenn on Nov. 29 at Temple Israel of Greater
Miami. Rabbi Haskel Bernat will officiate.
Bridesmaids include I^slie Guss. Lisa Spear.
Linda Cohen and Karen Struminger. Laurie Sil-
ver will be the Maid of Honor Ushers include
Ne.il Blah.r Andy Reiff. Gary Makowsky and
Mitch Bernaisky Scot Struminger will be Best
Man
The bride's gown is of white organza with
venire lace and pearls It has an empire waist.
high neckline, a \ neck back and fitted sleeves.
The pearl t iara carries a full length veil.
The bride is a graduate of the University of
Florida and is presently a Management Trainee at
Run Banks of Florida The groom is also a gradu-
ate of the University of Florida and is now em-
ployed with Harris Corporation as a Software
Engineer
After a honeymoon in Bermuda and New York,
t he couple will live in Palm Bay. Fla.
jefrs. Struminger
Marsh-Gitlin
Mark Gitlin of Coral Gables,
son of Dennis A. Gitlin, married
Pamela Marsh at Viscaya, Nov.
25. __________________________
The groom is an accountant
and the bride is a stewardess with
Air Florida.
National Home Fashions League Dinner Held
r'ioruiafhapteiNational Home
Fashions League honored their
Industry Colleagues at a dinner
at the Fountainbleau Hilton.
Gloria Muroff and Betty Jane
Hofstadter. interior designers.
served as chairpersons of the In-
dustry Colleagues Committee.
N v. appointees of the group
have been announced by Sharol
l^ewin. president of Florida
Chapter. National Home
Fashions League. They include:
Robert M. Baer. executive vice-
president of Baer s Furniture.
Jerry Cody, secretary-treasurer
of E.G. Cody. Hy Katz. president
of Sofas and Chairs Unlimited.
Hank Loewenstein. president of
Hank Loewenstein. Inc. and
Stanley Shur. vice-president of
Roche Bobois.
Rabbis Well and Smith to Speak
Rabbi Don Well, president of
the Hebrew Theological College.
and Rabbi Harold P. Smith, vice
president will visit the Miami
area on Dec. 6, 7. and 8.
Rabbi Smith served as rabbi of
Congregation Agudath Ac him of
South Shore, is an author of Jew-
ish educational textbooks, and is
a former president of Chicago
Rabbinical Council.
Rabbi Well taught Educational
Goldie Goldstein
to Speak
(ioldie Goldstein will be the
guest speaker at the breakfast
program of the Brotherhood of
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami. Miami Beach, on Sunday
at 10:30 a.m.. according to Aaron
rarr. program chairman and
Perry M. Fabian, president of the
Brotherhood. Goldstein will
speak on "The Holocaust ... A
Living Memorial Through Edu-
cation.''
40th Anniversary
Frieda and Henry Halber,
formerly of Rochester, and Miami
Beach, residents since 1974 will
w celebrating their 40th Wed-
ding Anniversary on Thankagiv-
m Day. Joining the couple are
their children Sandy Halber and
Utotta Halber Rosen, grandchil-
dren and Frieda's brother Rabbi
Abraham Album of Jerusalem.
Barber Position
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital lor the Aged seeks a
barber for one day per week.
Perfect lor retired barber. Call
Ann Bemer, Personnel
Coordinator 751-*2g. EOE.
Administration at the University
of Chicago for two years, and at
one time, served in Israel as re-
search director at the Henrietta
S/old National Institute for Re-
search in the Behavioral
Sciences.
These two educators will be
addressing a meeting of Miami
Friends of Hebrew Theological
College in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Dov Dunaevsky on Tuesday
evening, Dec. 8.
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of
Temple Ner Tamid. Miami
Beach, will appear on the
"Jewish Worship Hour'' on
Channel 10. Sunday at 8 a.m.
Flamingo ORT
Sophie Primak will give a book
review for Flamingo Chapter of
Women's American ORT. Dec.
10, in the auditorium of the Forte
Towers at noon.
South Seas ORT
South Seas Chapter of Worn
en's American ORT will hold a
general meeting on Tuesday at
noon at Temple Adath Yeshurun,
North Miami Beach. Esther
Silver is in charge.
Dr. Levtzion to Speak
Dr. Nehemia Levtzion. cur
rently a visiting fellow at Harv-
ard University, will discuss "In-
ternational Islamic Solidarity,"
Monday, at 2 p.m. The lecture
will be held in the University of
Miami's Center for Advance In-
ternational Studies located on the
Coral Gables campus.
For Sal* or Rant
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Call Manager
William G. Mechanic
Founder of Talmudic U.
*
I v
t~v JH
raw afl La
William G. Mechanic, Miami Beach hotel owner and religious leader,
will be among the Founders of Talmudic University to be honored Dec.
13 at the Seventh Anniversary Dinner at which Dr. Moses D. Tendler of
Yeshiva University will be the guest speaker.
Mr. Mechanic was one of the original founders of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy and the Louis Merwitxer Mesivta High School, and
is honorary life president of Miami Beach's Beth Jacob Congregation.
He has dedicated several Sefer Torahs to institutions in Israel and the
United States, including one enscribed in his parents' home in
Jerusalem 67 years ago, which is now on loan toOhrChaim Synagogue
in Miami Beach.
Mr. Mechanic also is a Founder of Ezros Torah and Eu Hayim In
Jerusalem and is a major supporter of orphanages and other in-
stitutions in Israel He also has giver, leadership to Yeshiva Torah
Vodaath in New York, but since moving here from Baltimore has aimed
at making it possible for young men to complete their formal study in
Torah and Talmud at Talmudic University. ADV
Maxwell Home; Coffee
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*Vage 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Fridav. November 27 lftRl
. ___________.. .. aaw i mu. iiuvciiiUVi I 1901
JWV Ladies Auxiliary Welcomes Nat'L President
The Department of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans. U.S.A. will wel-
come National President Bemyce
Ford, on her visit the weekend of
Dec. 5.
Activities have been planned
by Department President Ceil
Steinberg for Ford. Leah Eisen-
man. immediate past department
president and co-chairperson Ceil
Schwartz. past national
president.
Ford's JWV A career began 33
years ago as a member of Auxil-
iary 191 in White Plains. NY.,
where she served as president for
two terms. She went on to be-
come president of the Westches-
Women's League
Holds Eye
Bank Luncheon
The Lincoln Miami Beach
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel will hold its Annual Eye
Bank Luncheon at the Shelborne
Hotel. Miami Beach. Tuesday at
noon. Elsa Zigler will entertain,
and Muriel Lunden, Florida
Council Chairman, will present
an "In Appreciation" plaque to
Viola Minkoff Levine. member
and treasurer of the chapter.
Frances G. Resnick is the
chapter chairman, and Ruth
Block and Faye Saifer are chair-
men of the dav.
Bernvce Ford
Sisterhood Luncheon
and Book Review
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood
will hold a book review and
luncheon in the Louis and Goldie
Cohen Chapel on Thursday at
10:30 a.m. Rabbi Dr Eugene
Labovitz will review'The Book of
Lights." by Chaim Potok
Chairman of the book review is
Essie (Ilickman.
ter County Council, then rose to
the position of chaplain in the de-
partment of New York. She
served as secretary to the
national president before moving
to Arizona in 1974. After trans-
ferring to the Valley of the Sun
Auxiliary 194. she served as na-
tional guard in 1975, was elected
to various national offices, in-
cluding national senior vice
president.
Rabbi Melber to
Address
Local Zionists
Dr. Yehuda Melber. Rabbi and
Zionist leader will speak on
Chanukkah: The Battle for Jew-
ish Survival and Sovereignty in
the Past and Present" at the
monthly meeting of the Miami
Beach Zionist District. Monday.
Dec. 21. at 1 p.m. in the Ameri-
can Savings & Loan Auditorium.
Alton and Lincoln roads.
Rabbi Melber. is the spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Raphael.
He served as chaplain in the
Hagannah in Israel's War of In-
dependence in 1948 and received
the Ben Gurion award for out-
standing service at Zahal."
Julius A. Irvine, president will
preside. David S. Meyer is
program chairman.
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Friday. November 27, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Special"Undate" Section
Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida
Michael-Ann Russell
ICC
North Miami Beach
932-4200
South Dade
JCC
South Dade
251 1394
Miami Beach
JCC
Miami Beach
S34-3206
The JCC Is More!
;L
The Jewish Community Center is an
extended family for the frail and forgot-
ten on Miami Beach .. but it is more.
It is a support group for lonely singles
and anxious single parents .. but it is
more. It is "Mommy and Me" at the
Miami Beach JCC and "wholesome
hangout" for teenagers at Michael-Ann
Russell. .. but it is much more.
The JCC is a place for
Jews of all seasons. More
than any one age or interest
group, more that any
specific activity or
program, "it has come to
symbolize an intergenera-
tional meeting place,"
.urrent President of the
Jewish Community Centers
in South Florida. Indepen-
dent of synagogue af-
filiation or any religious
practice, the JCC is a place
where Jewish identity is
nurtured and Jewish roots
are grown.
Involved with the JCC
for many years, Shack has
watched the seed germinate
from the YM-YWHA of
thirty years ago, to the
multi-dimensional organi-
zation it has become today.
Her past participation at
the Michael Ann- Russell
Center and the Central
Board and her desire to see
the centers grow in
geometric proportions,
drew Shack into the
Presidency.
Other officers of the JCC's are Vice
Presidents Stanley R. Gilbert, Steven J.
Kravitz, Joel I. Levy, Gerald K. Sch-
wartz and Morton Silberman, Secretary
Mark Hauser, Treasurer Neal J.
Menachem and Immediate Past
President Muriel Russell.
Community awareness is the key to
the JCC's growth, according to
President Shack. Awareness of the
programs, recognition of the need for
expanded physical facilities and accep-
tance of the fact that government cut-
backs will make funding from the private
sector even more crucial, are at the heart
of its continued success.
To stimulate mem-
bership and publicize the
offerings at each of the
facilities. Shack proposes
an expanded "membership
outreach-' program.
"Parlor meetings" to in-
form and welcome
newcomers to the commu-
nity and to the JCC's are
planned as part of the out-
reach concept.
As Shack en-
thusiastically describes in-
dividually successful
events the trip to the
Olga Hirschhorn exhibit,
the dedication of the new
Miami Beach facility, the
day camps and after-school
activities there is an
underlying communal
feeling that the JCC's are a
vital, dynamic place for
Jews to become linked with
each other and their
cultural heritage.
Presently there are
three divisions operating
under the umbrella of The
Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida. The
Michael-Ann Russell
Center JCC serves
Dade, the Miami Beach
JCC. with a North and
South branch, serves all of
Miami Beach. And the
South Dade JCC serves the
South West.
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida is a beneficiary Agency of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
the United Way of Dade County and a
member Agency of the Jewish Welfare
poard.


--------

r>.------j t-
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 27,1981
Miami Beach
Means New
>ld-Time Beac
DAY CARE CENTER
It's not easy to be on the up side of life' when vision and
hearing fail and when an ailing body no longer responds to
the rhythm of youth. When family and friends are gone,
loneliness and isolation move right in. Despondent and
dependent, may of our age atrophy in nursing homes and
other institutions.
Not so at The Miami Beach JCC on Drexel Avenue. Here
a group of functionally impaired elderly people sit in a circle,
alive with conversation and activity. A step into the Day
Care Program for Frail Adults will reveal elderly people,
some blind, some semiambulatory. immersed in activities
that occupy their minds: talking, sharing, helping and caring
for each other. In this setting. Jewish people in their 80 s and
90's are living out their autumn years, with dignity, in-
dependence and companionship.
A typical day for Molly W. begins when the special blue van
picks her up in the morning at her apartment on South Beach. Upon
her arrival at the Center, housed at the Ida Fisher Community
School, she will partake of a light breakfast. Later in the morning
she can join in painting, knitting, reading or participating in a
discussion group. Nutrition classes teach the preparation of simple
snacks and light meals for those off times when participants are not
at the center. This fosters a feeling of independence and accom-
plishment.
A light dairy lunch is served at mid-day followed by afternoon
activities. Evaluating current offerings and selecting future ones is
part of the discussion. But, as Center Director Elaine Kramer says,
"They don't want to give up any of it. They love it all!"
Although many are hesitant to participate at first, most of the
members of this frail family begin to anticipate the love and at-
tention they receive here each day. Some may claim that they don't
even like the program, but will call and become quite agitated when
the center is closed.

With some individuals, who have been depressed and isolated
for a long time, involvement in the activities may be more gradual.
Eventually the many shared activities may result in socialization
and communication between group members.
Ben and Harry are a case in point. Ben, aged 90, and Harry, 87,
had been in the group together for about a year. Although both men
had lived in the same hotel for several years, they had never said
"hello" to each other. Initially, Harry chose to maintain his
isolation by adopting an "observer status," but gradually became
drawn into the group, establishing a warm relationship with Ben.
Sometimes, boys and girls from the contiguous Ida Fisher
Junior High School drop in to say "hello" to their older cai-ipus-
mates. The flash of a youthful smile quickly spans the years in the
wrinkled eyes of time. Sometimes a simple event triggers a spon-
taneous celebration; sing-a-longs and even dancing are not un-
common.
Periodically, special events are brought to the center. A perfor-
mance by a harpist from the Florida Philharmonic for both the
elderly and Junior High students provides the background for an
inter-generational experience. "It warms my heart to see the
pleasure derived from these special occasions," says Pearl Bern-
stem, a dedicated staff member at the center. Bernstein a social
worker who could not stay retired, gets tremendous satisfaction
from helping to bring dignity and meaning into the lives of these
lonely people who might otherwise be institutionalized.
Continued on Faff* 3


Friday, November 27, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page9-B
Michael
Programs
While Michael Ann russell continues to of-
fer a wide selection of programs for children
and adults, something new has been added this
year for teens. Living through the turbulent
teens is no easy task these days for parents or
their children. Worried about a safe place for
neighborhood youth to congregate, the spectre
of drug abuse, and anxious for them to develop
positive peer relationships, North Dade parents
welcome Lance Jacobs, new Teen Director, to
the Center.
The latest issue of "The Teen Times" lists
ive alternatives to addictive soap operas and
\uit'o games. Jacobs has offered classes in cooking.
photography, acting and leadership.
Flushed with success from a similar program
that he initiated in Clifton, New Jersey. Jacobs is
eager to fill the hiatus left when the previous teen
program in North Dade was abandoned three years
ago. After working on large-scale programs at the
New Jersey JCC and the Youth Commission, he is
anxious to use his skills to create a renewal of teen
activity in Miami.
Trying to reach as many area youths as is
feasible, Jacobs and his staff are visiting area high
schools, disseminating information about the center.
Adding a personal touch, he plans to call each teen
individually to stimulate interest and participation.
Programs have been designed to meet varying
interests. Athletically-oriented teens can participate
in officiated football and basketball leagues on Sun-
day nights. Beginning theatre groups offer script
reading, body movement, and expressions of feeling.
Teens in Service to People" is designed for those
volunteering their time in hospitals, senior adult
homes and big brother, big sister services.
The "College Caravan", an organized group
tour of the Universities of Florida and South Florida,
offers college-bound students an opportunity to
discuss the complexities of college entrance require-
ments with Admissions Officers. These "sneak pre-
views" will provide information that help allay the
apprehensions that so often accompany preparations
for col ledge admittance. By staying in a fraternity or
sorority house overnight, kids can get the scoop from
their peers in an informal setting.
Miami Beach
JCC South
(Continued From Pg. 2)
Before the blue van takes Molly and the others home, at the
end of the day, a hot meal is served. Ensuring that the proper
nutritional balance is achieved for the day is part of the total care
maintained at this center by Director Elaine Kramer, Pearl Bern-
stein and three nurses aides on staff here. Other social workers and
volunteers in the field check on the "part-time residents when they
are at home, in the evening and on weekends; they also keep an eye
out for others to refer to the program.
SOUTH BEACH ACTIVITIES CENTER
The Miami Beach JCC South houses another program for the
elderly at 25 Washington Avenue. Here, those who are mo-
bile and more self-sufficient than the frail aging, participate in a
variety of programs. The stimulation of discussion groups, a shared
lunch with a community of friends, fill the day. Together they
publish a newspaper, listen to political speakers who drop in
periodically, and enjoy stimulating exchanges with Nautilus Junior
High School students and others who visit.
According to Pat Podolsky, overall Director of the Miami
Beach JCC, plans for expanding the Washington \venue Center are
in progress.
As the population moves north, the JCC will move. Ultimately,
all of the South Beach programs will be housed in a multi-purpose
center at the Ida Fisher Community School. Pat Podolsky feels the
new ce-. ar will have an increased ability to serve the community as
it active!) seeks to create greater public awareness of the programs.
... Sppnuomd


~fllVf> ll-A i'h* .imrali Vlnrulin / IViiUu Mmnifc.. OT lQOl
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 27, 1981
Watchword is GrowthAt
Dynamic South Dade JCC
The watchword in the burgeoning Kendall area is growth, and
the JCC in South Dade is programmed extensively to meet a
variety of needs. Especially successful is the service for single
adults which affords young Jewish men and women the opportunity
to meet in a comfortable setting.
If one is unattached and turned off by the superficial bar scene:
if on is seeking meaningful relationships instead of plastic smiles
and one-time encounters, there's excellent company at the South
DadeJCC.
What makes the singles' program here so effective is thopar-
ticipation of its members in identifying and planning the kinds ot
activities they need. Fifteen men and women along with program
coordinator, Marcia Tejada, structure their events with care. As
participant Jeff Friedman says, 'What makes our program so suc-
cessful is that we are in touch with the needs of our singles commu-
nity."
Jill Rosenberg ieels that the aualitv of events is the drawing
card for a large number of compatible young people; many
close relationships have developed. Strong backing from the JCC
staff, especially the help of Marcia Tejada in planning and
facilitating arrangements, is a large factor in the positive results.
"The fact that two hundred people came to a recent dance at
Bogey's Barn is testimony to the growing popularity of our
program,'' says Tejada. Another first rate event is planned for
December at Cherries Rogers On The Green; a haynde and
barbecue are also in the offing.
But parties are not the only activities the South Dade singles
enjoy. Coed volleyball, softball and picnics provide carefree Sunday
fun. Lectures and discussions ranging from 'The Psychology of
Being Single," to seminars on financial planning and money man-
agement attact many participants.
Single parents, who also have the responsibility for raising
young children, have other problems in addition to social concerns.
Not only are they often overwhelmed by the burdens of single
parenting, but they must also learn to cope with being single in a
couples world, frequently forgotten by their married friends.
Feelings of rejection, bitterness and loneliness are difficult to
combat.
For these people, the 'Support Group for Single Parents," co-
ordinated by Marsha Botkin, serves as a social and emotional life-
line. Social Worker, Bobbi Heiman, leads group discussions on
topics such as "What Do I say on the First Date," "Human
Sexuality," and "How to Cope with Your Children." The relaxed
atmosphere is conducive for airing feelings and conflicts.
As people sit in a circle they discuss ways to accept oneself in
the uninarried state. Self provide for ones social life by planning m advance for things that
are enjoyable. Buying tickets ahead of time, planning vacations,
taking care of yourself are all part of promoting a better self-image
to oneself. Suggestions that restaurants have a singles.section
was proposed laughingly at first, but with serious afterthought
As people sit in a circle, feelings of loneliness come through.
succesfufbreakthroughs are shared and emotions are expressed
without shame.
Fran W an attractive, vibrant woman in her thirties, works a
full day and cares for her children. Exhausted after meeting the
daily demands of her. she still finds the energy to come to the social
events and support group at the JCC. Why does she hndjt so "
portant? "When you come to the group it replenishes you and gives
you emotional nourishment."
When she first came she had unresolved feelings of rejection.
defeat and failure. Coping as a single parent was overwhelming. he
group offered support; males could be friends without being dates
One even fixed a leaky faucet for her. Having a core group of singles
in similar circumstances made life a little more bearable. In fact.
Fran has since left her job as a secretary to start her own business.
She attributes part of her new confidence to the group and its
leader.
Miami Beach JCC-North
Family Focus
At the other end of the inter-generational spectrum, family-
oriented programs at the Miami Beach North are flourishing.
Interacting with other toddlers, laughing, singing and ultimately
sharing this is the stuff of childhood. The "Mommy and Me"
program, recognizing that socialization and interaction cannot be
learned in a vacuum, has become a popular class for young mothers
and their children.
Claudia Lawrence called the JCC as soon as she read the blurb
in the Neighbors section of the Miami Herald to ensure a place for
herself and son, Joshua."Mommy and Me" is a pre-nursery school
experience that children eighteen months to two and one half years
old share with their mothers.
Physical and social development is the goal. Walking the
balance beam, playing with sand and water, singing and painting
are part of the hourly class which meets two mornings a week.
While Joshua is learning how to get along with the other children,
his mother, Claudia, enjoys the comraderie of the other young
mothers.
Honey Geller, who heard about the program from other partici-
pants, finds an extra bonus to the connections she has made with
other Jewish families on Miami Beach and the sharing that goes
beyond the scope of the class itself. After class the mothers and
children continue their enjoyment by having lunch together.
"Birthday parties are shared and we enjoy watching all the children
growing together," says Geller.
The "Mommy and Me" class started a year ago at the Police
Athletic League building in Flamingo Park. Like many olfits sister
JCC programs, it met wherever space could be found. When uw
Miami Beach North JCC opened recently at 4221 Pine Tree Drive,
"Mommy and Me" moved right in.
Claudia Lawrence was delighted when the facility opened. She
said, "I thought the JCC catered only to the elderly." Inthe past,
the Miami Beach Center did concentrate on serving the needs ot tne
aged. But things have changed. Young people are moving bacK,
according to Pat Podolsky, Director of the Miami Beach J^-
"Many younger people from Miami Beach have grown up, gone to
school and returned with families of their own," she says. If tact,
over 1,000 people, many with young children, came to the first
Sunday-Funday on October 25. Festivities included puppet shows,
Israeli folk dancing, a magic show, games, exhibits and a sing-a-
long.
In addition to the preschool programs at Miami Beach North,
there are activities after school for elementary children, junior hign
and teens. Adults can also choose from a smorgasbord of classes
from "Exercise for those who hate exercise' to photography or
furniture restoration. Family events likewise take place on regular
basis.
Gerald Schwartz, President of the Miami Beach JCC.
pleased to see the JCC grow into a dynamic institution tnai
trying to stay in tune with the changing needs of the community
serves.


Krjday, November 27. 1981 The Jewish Floridian Page 1 IB
pioneer Women Activities
A Pre-Chanukah meeting will
be hild by the Masada Chapter of
PfoDeer Women on Wednesday
v< 90 p.m. in the civic auditorium
'Jl ih.' American Savings Build
kfi 821 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach.
Bertha I^ibmann. president of
the Masada Chapter and vice
president of the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women
Sa amat will give a book review
0( Random Winds" by Belva
Plain
guest lecturer Frieda I.ipp
Leah Benson, former national
vice president of Pioneer Women-
Na amat and the organizations
vice president of membership for
the South Florida Council, will be
the featured speaker at the
monthly meeting of Hi-Rise Tik-
vah club of Pioneer Women on
Tuesday at noon in the card room
<>f Forte Towers North. Miami
Beach.
Readings on Yiddish and
English poetry' *"d humor will be
featured at a meeting of the
\w\a Chapter of Pioneer
Women Na amat on Thursday at
1 p m at Temple Adath
Yesnurun. North Miami Beach
The readings will be Riven by

A Sunday Brunch will be
tMMted by the liana Chapter of
Pioneer Women-Na amat on Dec.
6 at 11 a.m. in the community
room of Winston Towers 500
Building. Sunny Isles. Rosalee
Williams, a guitarist and singer.
will perform
hild, past president of Cedars oj Lebanon Health Care
1 Auxiliary presents Miriam Suffer with the Auxiliary
.'(I of Merit This award U OS fil en to Suffer fur services to
kianization
Hadassah
Activities
Haim Yassky Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Wednesday at 1
p.m. at Byron Hall, Miami
Beach. A musical program for
Chanuka is planned.
On Dec 9, the chapter will hold
a luncheon and card party, at
noon also at Byron Hall.
The Hanna Senesch Chapter
Of Hadassah will hold its lun-
cheon meeting at noon. Dec. 7. at
ihi' Seville Hotel.
Ahyah Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its annual Holiday
Bazaar Tuesday, from 7 to 10
p.m. at Miami Sunset High
School.
All proceeds will benefit the
Hadassah Medical Organization
in Israel
Stephen S. Wise Hadassah will
hold their next meeting on Dec. 7
at the Seville Hotel. According to
(iertrude Sosna. presidium
president, a Chanukah Festival
of Lights will be featured.
Kin Karem Hadassah of Star
Lakes mil celebrate their 13th
birthday with a Has Mitzvah
Part) ai Temple Beth Torah.
Tuesday Si noon. Kntertainment
will be provided by Kosalie Wil-
Zohara Chapter of Hadassah
will hold it's HMO Luncheon on
Thursday noon, at Turnberry Isle
i ountrj Club Zohara ladies will
iel fashions presented by Nat
Allen Ih Frames Yellin. profes
sot ot Political Science at F1U
will be the iciest s|H-aker.
Tin Chapter will hold its next
meeting at the Aventura Jewish
(enter on Dec. 14 at 12:30 p.m.
Shirley (haraih will present a
candlelight ceremony to usher in
Chanukah, and Habbi David
Salt/man. Aventura Jewish Cen-
ter, will speak on "The Moral
Majority."
The Costa Braia Restaurant was the scene of an Israeli Brunch
v the Southeastern Florida Region of Women's American
"HI duest speaker, Zelda Magid (center) of the ORTDistrict
1/ Promotions Sub-Committee is welcomed by (left to right)
Loti Mishkin. chairperson; Jean Rose, region president; Rea
SchulU, and Lois Entin, executive committee chairman. The
e becoming Golden Circle contributors by making large financial
donations to help maintain the ORT schools.
Hawkins Announces Toll-Free Calls
1 s Senator Paula Hawkins
K Ha i announced the installa-
tion of a toll-free WATS line for
incoming calls to her Senate
oflka,
The new service means citizens
, throughout Florida who need
assistance or want to voice an
P>mon will be able to place toll-
I tree long distance cads to the
| aenator's office.
It' vitally important that the
ic'tuens of a state have access to
|U* offices of their elected offi-
cials." Senator Hawkins said.
"While we cant establish an
office in every city. I'm hopeful
this WATS line will make it
easier for the people of Florida to
communicate with my office."
The WATS line, a campaign
pledge of Senator Hawkins, will
be manned during normal office
hours of 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. It
will serve all counties in Florida
outside the local Winter Park
dialing area.
The toll-free number to call is
1-800-432-5104.
SH4RA BAUMGARD, M S.W
Registered Dane* Therapist
announce*
n THE MOVEMENT CENTER
Offering classes a workshops:
CREATIVE MOVEMENT for mother with cMd
SELF DEVELOPMENT thru Movement and Dance
EXERCISES THRU PREGNANCY
FOR INFORMATION CALL:
382-2S25 or 382-2226
Sam B. Topf to Speak
Sam B. Topf, chairman of the
board. Greater Miami Chapter.
American Technion Society, will
speak on "Technion" at the next
regular meeting of JWV Post
B82. Monday at 8 p.m. at the
Post's Auditorium, North Miami
Beach.
Jewish Home
Birthday Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary. Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, Douglas
Gardens will hold its monthly
birthday party for the residents,
on Sunday at 2 p.m. The party
will take place on the grounds of
the Home.
Frances Makovsky is program
chairman and Hy Fried will
entertain.
Bat Mitzvah
RELANIBELOUS
Relani Belous, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Belous, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah. Saturday at Temple Sinai.
The celebrant is in the eighth
grade at Highland Oaks Junior
High School and is in the re-
ligious class at Temple Sinai. She
is a member of the choir and also
plays the piano.
Mr. and Mrs. Belous will host
the kiddush following the serv-
ices and a reception in honor of
the occasion. Special guests will
include relatives from out of
town
| Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And his father Isaac said unto him: 'Come near now, and
kiss me, my Son' .And he smelted the smell of his raiment,
and blessed him'' (Gen. 27.26-27).
Toledo*
TOLEDOT Like Sarah. Rebekah at first was barren. After
Isaac prayed to God on her behalf, she bore twin boys Esau
and Jacob. Esau grew up a hunter, Jacob an upright dweller in
tents. One day, Esau returned from the field very hungry, and
disdainfully sold his "elder son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of
lentil soup. Isaac was old and blind and likely to die soon. He
called Esau and instructed him to prepare Isaac's favorite
dishes, that he might bless him before his death. However.
Rebekah who favored Jacob for his superior merits, arranged for
Jacob to secure his father's coveted blessing instead of his elder
brother. Fearing Esau's revenge, and anxious lest Jacob marry a
Canaanite woman, his mother sent him to her brother Laban,
who lived in Paddan-Aram. Before leaving. Jacob received
Isaac's blessing, the continuation of God's original blessing to
Abraham: that he and his seed would inherit the land of Canaan.
Isaac bade Jacob marry one of his uncle Laban's daughters.
Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
torth Miami Beach 947 1435
Usatl Simcha Froodman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Fn nighi services 815pm Bat Mittvan o>
Mindy lame* Sat mom services David Wmton
will chant Hattorah
Candelighting Time &11
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Wash. Ave.. M.B.
LATE FRI EVE SERVICE
8 P.M.
DR LEHRMAN WILL PREACH ON
"GRATEFULLY YOURS"
SAT MORN SERV 9 AM.
Sermon 10" 30
TEMPLE BETH AM Or Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morion Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Frt 8:30 p.m. Special "Home lor the
Holidays'service
Torah serv. Sat 9:15 am
and 11:15 a.m.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Friday Night Services at 8 p m
South Dade Chapel. 7500SW 120thStreet
Saturday Morning Services.
Coral May Sanctuary 2625 S W 3rd Avenue
Raooi Dav-d H Auerbach officiates and
preaches me sermons. Cantor William W
Upaon chants the liturgy
Daily Service* at Corn Way Chapel
South Dade Minyan on Tuesday Mornings
join Miami's Historic Congregation
For information call 864-381 1 (Coral Way! or
238280' (South Dadei
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W .12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro 8S&6334
Cantor Leon Segei
Rose Benin-Executive Secretary
Daily Minyan 7:45 a.m. and 530 p.m.
Late Friday services 8:15 p.m Dr.
Donald Mtehetson wtH discuss
Israel Faces a Hostile Wood'"
Saturday servica
______MB am and 515 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St N. Miami. R. 33181
8915506 Conservative
Only Temple In North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. l.ederman
Cantor Moehe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joeeph A Gorfinkel
Dally services 8:15 a.m.. 5 p.m
Frt. nite 8 p.m. Rabbi Emeritus
Gorflnkei win apeak on "Thanks
gMngforWhatr
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41 st St
Or. Leon Kronish. Rabbi
538-7231
Liberal
Cantor David Corrvteer Fit Eva, 8:15 pm
Or Leon Kronen will spaa* on Beth
Shotom and me Ouaiitv of Lite Sal
KMoa-m-ServioBS
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1061 N Miami Beech Blvd.
Dr. Max A. UpechKz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec Director
Frt Evening Service 8fl0 pm
Sat Morning Service 830 a.m.
Daty Services: 7:30 am -5:30 pm
Sat mom. Bar Mttzveh oi David M
riagerv Sat aft Bar Mitzvah of
KyteT
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 5764000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President
Reegsous Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 5784000
Rabbinical Association Ottice
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Dnve Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Fri. eve. 7 pm Sat. 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL Ot Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskeil M. Bemat
AssL Rabbi Jeffrey K. Salkm
Cantor. Jacob G. Bomstem
Friday evening Nov. 6,8 pm
Downtown Tn^m-so, ving br-rvtre Ranc- Bemat
win discuaa T*w Wonder of Being Me
Kendall RaMx Sait n wm discuss What Price
tf> B.lhognP'
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Fri Nov. 27 815 p.m Sabbath
Servicea, Rabbi Eisenstat will speak
on the "Pursuit oi Happiness"
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services at 8:15 pm
Saturday services at 9 a.m.
SHAARE TEF1LLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Coort*111
Miami, Ft Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-0698
Sabbath services 9:30 am
Frt. 525 p.m
Sat 930 a.m. and 525 pjn.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngaley, Rabbi 923-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving ShutVes. Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath eve services &15 p.m
(7:30 pm first Friday ot month)
Sabbath morning servicea 10:30
Bat Mitzvah oi Relani Belous
TEMPLE BON- Coneervattve
8000 Malar Dr. 271-2311
Dr Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Benjamin Dtokaon. Cantor
Minyan Services Mon. & Thurs 7 AM
I Sabbath Eve. Services 8:15 P.M
Sabbath Services 9:30 am
i Are Welcome
Frt. Eve. Dr Shapiro
iXonwntfonaay
Speaking"
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE ISM 8L. N. Mam Beach, n J312
MNM
0.1
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagter St.. Miami. F1. 33131
3794553. Rabbi Lewis L Bogage.
Director, Union of American Hebrew
Corigregattori.


~

^i AT iTietJewisR'Tloridian / Friday, November 27, 1981
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name En-
richment Center at 7730 SW 53
Avenue. Miami. FI. 33148 In-
tend* to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Lllyan Strassman
(owner)
13S73 November IS. M. 27;
December*, imi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Cafe
Coco at 700 Collins Ave.. Hal
Harbour. Fla 331M Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
David MIglcovsky. President
13331 October 80;
__________November 8.13.30.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 11121
IN RE: THE MARRAIGE OF
SOLIENNE DESMORNES
JOSEPH.
Petitioner Wife.
VS.
PHELIPE JOSEPH.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: PHELIPE JOSEPH
73 Rue Toussalnt
Cayes. HAITI
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you ars
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at
e*< tomey. GEORGE T. RAMANI.
ESQ. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. It West Flagler
I Street. Miami. Florida 33130
V and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
fl Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
v fore 28 day of December. 1M1.
\ If you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
1 you for the relief demanded In
said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami Dade County, Florida,
this 24 day of November, 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY: N A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
13420 November 27:
December 4 11.18.1981
----------------------------------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 91-tsw
IN RE ESTATE OF
RAYE F. ROTH.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of RAYE F ROTH, de-
ceased. File Number 81-9030. Is
Emdlng In the Circuit Court for
ade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 W Flagler Street, Miami.
Fla. 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
repi eeentatlve s attorney are
sst forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIR8T PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cation of the personal repre
sentaUve. venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED wnj.
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 27,1941.
Personal Representative
Henry L Roth
10650 W. Bay Harbor Drive.
No R
Bay Harbor. Florida 33164
LYNN W FROMBERO.
Esquire
Attorney for Personal
Representative
FROMBEI
__ERG. FROMBERO,
ROTH. GROSS. COHEN,
SHORE A BERKS. P.A.
Suite No. 900,
2000E Hallandale
Beach Blvd.
Hallandale. Florida33009
Telephone 940-0709
1342J November ST;
December 4,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Chi-
cago Time Enterprises, Inc. d-
b-a The Home News; Las No-
bdas Intends to register said
riame with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dads County.
Florida.
Chicago Time
Enterprises. Inc.
November 20, 27.
December 4. 11.1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
File Number II 4551
Division 94
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE 9CHRIER.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the admin 1st rat Inn
of the Estate of ROSE
SCHRIER. Deceased. File
Number 81-9SS1 Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 3rd floor, Dado County
Courthouse. 78 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130
The personal representatives
of the estate are HARRY B
SCHRIER and DAVID A.
SCHRIER whose addresses
respectively are 7780 S.W 178th
Street, Miami, Florida 38167
and 1780 N.E 191st Street.
North Miami Beach. Florida
(3179. The name and address of
the personal representatives'
attorney ars sst forth below.
All persona 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 Ihe 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 contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk (o mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion November 27 1981
Harry B. Schrier
David A Schrier
Ae Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Rose Schrier
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
SIEGFRIED A RAMER.
18800 N.E. 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Florida 3S103
Telephone (3081944-8741
18419 November 27;
December 4.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of D
A S SOLAR at number 604 SE
13th Court. In the City of Deer-
field Beach, Florida, Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Miami Beach. Flor
lda. this 24 day of October, 1981.
SERGE LAURENCE
(Owner's name i
Attorney of Applicant
LEONM FIRTEL. PA.
420 Lincoln Road.No 320
Miami Beach, FI. 88189
Telephone: (3061831-1101
13146 November A IS:
20. ST. 1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.11 1723s FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ARACEUS GARCIA.
Petitioner Wife
vs.
NELSON GARCIA.
Respondent-Husband
TO: NELSON GARCIA
Residence Unknown
YOU NELSON GARCIA ars
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL OALLUP, 2366
Salasdo Street. Coral Gables.
Florida, 88184, on or before De-
cember 11. 1901 else Petition
will be taken as confessed.
This 9th day of November
1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By A. D. Wads
Deputy Clerk
lOTTT November 13. 20. 27.
December 4, UW1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name of R
A SOLAR and RAYMOND'S
ROOFING AND SOLAR at
number 2842 Taft Street. In the
City of Hollywood. Florida. In-
tends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
29th day of October. 1981
RAYMOND'S
ROOFING INC
BY Raymond Laurence
President
Attorney for Applicant
LEONM FIRTEL. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 320
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)531 1101
13847 Novembers. 13;
20. 27,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name
FLORIDA PIZZA SUPPLY
CO at 7820 N W 74th Street.
Miami. Florida 83188 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
C.J.C SERVICES. INC.
By: CARLOBURINO,
President
13388 November 20. 27:
December4. ll. lOU
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 11 17182 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE The marriage of:
INDRAWATEE ACKLOO,
Petitioner wife
and
VINCENT ACKLOO,
Respondent husband
YOU. VINCENT ACKLOO.
Lot 23 B Hampshire Road Cor
entyne Berblce. Guyana. South
America, are required to file
your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court
and senes a copy thereof upon
the petitioner's attorney. Her-
man Cohen. Esq 822 S W. 1st
Street. Miami. Fla. 33180. on or
before December 21. 1981. or
else p-tltlon will be confessed.
Dated November 12. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13889 November 20.27;
December 4. 11. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. Sl-HSt* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
The marriage of
M A/HAHI I. HAQ KHAN.
husband.
and
OLLIEKAHN.
wife
TO: OLLIEKAHN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
ARTHUR H LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1516 NW 187 STREET. MIAMI.
FLORIDA 33189. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 4. 1981. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28 day of Octo-
ber. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By 8 A.Byrd
As Deputy Clerk
13843 November 8.18;
20. ?7_ tfi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 81-14411 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
JOSEALONSO.
Petitioner Husband
vs.
GENOVEVA ALONSO.
Reepondent Wife
TO:GENOVEVAALONSO
SiaCaldwellSt
Danville.
Kentucky 40422
YOU OENOVEVA ALONSO
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2886 Sal-
sedo Street. Coral Gables,
Florida. 33134, on or be lore De-
cember 4. 1981 else Petition will
be taken as confessed.
This 28 day of October. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By 8. A.Byrd
Deputy Clerk
18844 November 9.18:
sa-it-issaj
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Noll 14474
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DONALD CHAMPION.
Petloner-Husband
and
SUSAN CHAMPION.
Respondent-Wife.
TO SUSAN CHAMPION
13DRYHLLROAD
NORWALK,
CONNECTICUT
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
ALBERT Wllensky, Attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
819 Dupont Plata Center. 300
Blscayne Blvd Miami. Florida
83131, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before December
18th, 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
eecutive weeks In THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10th day of No-
vember. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT WILENSK Y
819 Dupont PlaaaCenter
300 Blscayne Boulevard Way
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
13376 November IS. 20. 27.
December 4.1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case NO: 61117ft
NOTICE OF
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PAVILION AUTO LEASING
AND RENTALS. INC.. A Flor
Ida corporation.
Plaintiff
vs
HUGO LEONIDOS CEBAL-
LOS and EDUARDO RAM
tREZBETARANO
Defendants.
TO: EduardoRamirez
Betarano
K 7 A No 30-77
Glrardot.
Colombia. South America
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Complaint 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 An-
tonio Torrent. Jr Esquire.
Stone Sostchin 4 Gomalei.
P A attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address la 1401 West
Flagler Street. Suite 201.
Miami. Florida 38135. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled Court on or be-
fore December 4th. 1881. other
wise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the Complaint
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the Jewish
Flortdtan
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said Court at Miami. Flor
Ida. on this 80th day of October,
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
ByK Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
STONE, SOSTCHIN a
GONZALEZ. PA
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33186
phone 305-849-4411
13350 November 9.18;
20. 27. 1991
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
DIVISION FC 01
CASE NO. 31-1127]
NOTICE OF
LISPSNOENS
IN RE The Marriage of
ARTHUR ISAACSON,
Petitioner.
and
SANDRA ISAACSON.
Respondent.
TO: RESPONDENT. SANDRA
ISAACSON. AND ALL
OTHERS WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED of the
Institution of this action by Pe-
titioner sgalst you seeking a
divorce and rallef concerning
the following property In Dade
County. Florida:
Unit F 206 Northlake Village
at the California Club. Official
Records Book 10390, Page 2380.
of the Public Records of Dads
County. Florida
DATED October 20.1981.
PIKEN ANDSNYDER
Attorneys for Petitioner
815 N E 126 Street
North Miami. Florida 88161
<8081 891-8772
By: OERALD PIKEN
November*. 18
. jji.ai.mi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CS1S No. 81-1417* FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
SYLVIA ROLLE,
Petitioner
and
KSWIN JOHN ROLLE.
Respondent
TO:EDWIN JOHN
ROLLE
c-o Bahamian Cement
P.O. Box F 100
Freeport. Bahamas
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. JOHN J GALLAG-
HER, whose address Is 1454
N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33126. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this
nth day of December. 1981. or
a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 3rd day of no
vember. 19S1.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of
the Circuit Court
13369 Novembers. 13.
30. 27. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No.91 letftFC
FAMILY CIVIL
DEPARTMENT
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIA ESTRELLA
PEREZ.
Petitioner.
and
CARLOS JOAQUIN
PEREZ.
Respondent
TO CARLOSJOAQUIN
PEREZ
5101 Park Ave .
Apt. 4 D
West New York.
N J. 07093
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dtaso-
ui um of Marriage has boon
filed against you and you are
required to serve s copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
MELVIN J ASHER. ESQ
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1880 S.W 8th Street.
Miami. Florida 33185. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore December 4, 1981. other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Novem
ber. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
LtSM Novembers. 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 II 11200
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH DIIORIO.
and
PATRICIA ANN
DI IORIO.
TO: PATRICIA ANN
DI IORIO
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you ars required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses If any to It on ALAN
8. KESSLER. ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2801 Collins Avenue,
Suite M8. Miami Beach. Flor
Ida 83189. 588-4431. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
DECEMBER 11th. 1981. other-
wise a default will be ent-red
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each wesk for four con-
secutive weeks THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3rd day of NO-
VEMBER, 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Selfried
-As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN 8 KESSLER.
ESQUIRE
2301 Collins Avenue. M8
Miami Beach. Florida 33189
Telephone 588-4421
Telephone: 888-4431
Attorney for Petitioner
1MM November 6.18:
20. ST, 1881


Friday, November 27, 1981 The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
cuit court of
nth judicial
iin AND FOB
JnTY, FLORIDA
"division
*0 II-ISM*
c SUIT ACTION
[for
5LUTION
jkRRIAOE
[MARRIAGE OF
j 3TADLER.
|r -Wife.
|L STADLER.
enl-Husband
BL
EK
rj,d Avenue
[Tonawenda.
rk1*233
HEREBY NOT1
acUon for Dlsso
srrlage "n
vou. nd you are
_erveacopyof your
Irises. If my. "
TrENCE aSHER.
f petitioner. whoe
IA211 North Eul
IP North Miami
Hda 33183. and file
j ith the Clerk of
|\ led Court on or be-
[t.er 19B1. other
gment may be en
Bt you for relief de-
he Petition
TICE shall be pub
each week for four
JiUve week! In the
Indian. 130 North
fctreet. Miami. Flor-
p MY HAND AND
I SAID COURT AT
LoRlDA on this 18
Ember. 1981
JDP BR1NKER
I Circuit Court
Ij J Nelaon
(Deputy Clerk
EnCE ASHER
fcr Petitioner
lEaat
JM
nl Beach.
in
www
November 37.
cenber. 11.18. 1981
pICEUNDER
JUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
tl the undersigned,
I engage In business
[fictitious name Jo-
hrllch Enterprises,
N E 188 Street,
nl Beach. Fla ssi3
[register aald name
'lerk of the Circuit
kdeCounty. Florida.
phG Ehrllch
Irlaea. Inc.. d-b-a
-lypnuala Center
iG Ehrllch
'resident
November ST;
rember*. 11 18. 1981
riCE UNDER
|OUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
it the undersigned.
[ rngsge In bualneaa
rtltlous name GEL-
TACRANT Intends
Isald name with the
V Circuit Court of
iy. Florida
11 be rt Chow
KEIL
lurant
i Avenue
I FLA
Novembers?;
remberi. 11. 18.1981
r>CE OF ACTION
IUCTIVE SERVICE
i PROPERTY)
ICIRCUITCOURTOF
LEVENTH JUDICIAL
llT OF FLORIDA, IN
|OR DADE COUNTY
ctionNo II 1716* FC
ML Y DIVISION
I NOTICE OF
>ISSOLUTION
IF MARRIAGE
I Marriage of
IF RODRIGUEZ.
m-r
iRODRIOUa
P.ODfUOUBZ
H Nc UH1K
I lAilaa y Pino
parto Tejac
|HAHANA.(THA
UU-: HEREBY NOT!
' a I'etltlan for Dlsso
Marrutge has
ta and commenced In
and you are required
"l> of your written
I any. to It. on CAR
MENDEZ. Eq
lor Petitioner whose
t W 4th Avenue.
' >rida. S3012. and
Icnglnal with the Clerk
|yled Court on or before
it 11. 1981; otherwise a
Iwlii be entered against
I the relief prayed for In
^plaint or petition
utlce lhall be published
P(h week, for four con-
weeks In THE JEW
PRIDIAN.
ray hand and the
said Court at Miami
on this 6 day of No
LARDP HKINKER
Clerk circuit Court
unty, Florida
Hy S A Byrd
I As Deputy Clerk
PSM MKNDKZ.Eiq
[th Avenue
[AH, Florida MOM
|
November 13. 20.27.
December 4, 1901
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. II 17431
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION.
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
ELSIE D LUMARQUE
AND
JEAN ROBERT LUMARQl 'E
TO JEAN ROBERT
l.lMAHgi K
100S Wllmohr Street
Apartment F
Brook Iy
New York 11212
YOf ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1KI) that a petition for Disso-
lution 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 HV
MAN P UAUil IT, ESQUIRE
GA1.BIT, GALBUT*. MENIN.
ATTORNEY FOR Petitioner,
whose address Is 999 Washing
ton Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida. 33139. and file the nrtg
Inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before No-
vember 18. 1981. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
1SH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of No-
vember. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
HYMAN P GALBUT. Esq
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone (873-3100)
Attorney for Petitioner
1MM November 30. 27.
December 4. 11.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name JOE
ADVERTISING at 1870 WEST
39th PL Hlaleah. FL 33012
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Joe Imports A
Exports Corp.. Owner
13399 November 30. 27;
December 4,11,1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Briar
Bay Hardware at 13126 S W 88
Place. Miami. Fla 33136 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Samuel R Hassld
Owner
1J409 November 37.
December*. 11.18. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO.II-17571 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
WILLIE MAE SMITH.
Wife-Petitioner,
and
ABOB1.ASTER SMITH
H us band Responde nt
TO ABOBI.ASTER SMITH
Resident Unknown
YOI ARE HEREMV NOTI
F1ED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve s copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on David
A Karp. Esquire, of Javltaand
Karp 3680 Blscayne Blvd.. BU
504. Miami. Florida (SS1ST
387V i attorney for Petitioner
w hose address U 3660 Blscayne
Boulevard Suite 604 Miami.
Florida .33137 3879. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
fore December 38. 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 consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23 day of No-
vember. 1981
RICHARD!' BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Faith Wyant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Javlta k Karp: David A Karp
3660 Blscayne Blvd Ste 50*
Miami. Florida 33137 3879
Telephone 13061 67c -
Attorney for Petitioner
1341B Novemfc-
December*. U. is ivi
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.11-17791 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
STANLEY C SCHLITZ.
Petitioner Husband,
and
ELIZABETH M SCHLITZ.
Respondent Wife.
TO Elizabeth M SchllU
i Residence Unknown i
YOI/ ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
w rltten defenses, if any. to It on
Alan H Miller. Esq.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
10871 Caribbean Blvd Suite
302. Miami. Florida 33189. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 28. 1981.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23 day of No-
vember. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Faith Wyant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
Alan H Miller. Esq
10871 Caribbean Blvd..
Suite 302
Miami. Florida 33189
Telephone I SOB i 338-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
13416 November27;
December 4. 11. 18. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 81-17577
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
EUGENIO FONTANEZ.
Petitioner-Husband
MARTHA FONTANEZ.
Respondent Wife
TO MARTHA FONTANEZ
Residence Unknown
YOI" MARTHA FONTANEZ
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2386 Sal-
ledo Street. Coral Gables.
Florida. 33134. on or before De-
cember 18. 1981 else Petition
will be taken as confessed.
This 16 day of November.
1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By N A Hewett
Deputy Clerk
13397 November 30. 37;
December 4.11. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No.11-17272
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
IN THE MARRIAGE OF
ADKI.AIDACAKDONA
AI.FARO
Petitioner-Wife
and
MiKI. FERDINAND
AI.FARO.
Respondent Husband
Tx> NOEL FERDINAND
AI.FARO
10SSE Curry Road.
ShO|
Tempe, Arizona
Yoi ARE HEREBY Nl
FIED that a petition for Dlsso
lotion of your M in lag* has
Im-iI filed and commenced In
this court and you ar.
In serve copy of your written
if any
HOWARD N OALBJ I M
QUIRE >o OALBUT OAL
Hi T MENIN attorney for
Petitioner whose address is
IMW Washington Avenue Miami
Beach Florida. 33139 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
(ore December 11. 1981. other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 9 day of Novem-
'"rICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
HOWARD N. GALBUT.
ESQUIRE _____
c-o GALBUT. GAI .BIT*
MENIN
wo Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Floridi'
Attorney for Petitioner
Noveml
Oe.en bel 4 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.II 1901*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
HAYDEE IZZO.
Petitioner Wife
and
FRANCISCO IZZO.
Respondent-Husband
TO FRANCISCO IZZO
Pyurredon 872
Ramos Me]las
Buenos Aires.
Argentina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lullon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
MARIO Ql'INTERO. JR.
ESQ. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N W 12
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 28,
1981. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 33 day of No-
vember, 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
KOSS QUTNTERO
ATTORNE YS AT LAW
101 NW 13 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone 1306)336-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
13418 November 37;
December 4, 11, 18.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name CEN-
TRAL TRADING COMPANY
d-b-a VILMA FASHIONS at 347
East 49 Street. Hlaleah. Flor-
ida 33013 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
REINALDO FRANCISCO
ALFONSO, President
ANGEL BLANCO. Secretary
MARIO QUINTERO.
JR., ESQ.
Attorney for
CENTRAL TRADING
COMPANY
18414 November 37;
December4. 11 i ieai
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. II 17007 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
STEPHANIE B PILOTO.
a-k-a
S'lEPHANIEB THAMES,
Petitioner.
and
OSVALDO PILOTO.
Respondent
TO Osvaldo Plloto
411 Sunnyslde Drive
Apt ('(
ELCAMPO Texas
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It. on CAR-
l.os M MENDEZ. Esq
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2986 W 4th Avenue,
HIALEAH Florida. 33012. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
December 4, 1981; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FIX)RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 4 day of No-
vember. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: S. A. Byrd
At Deputy Clerk
13366 Novembers. 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 HES-
SEN FULFORD HESSEN
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
INC at 7380 RED ROAD SO.
MIAMI. FLA. 33143 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
President
JAMES DAVIS FULFORD
Vice-President
STEPHEN HESSEN SR
Sec.-Treasurer
ANDREW J HESSEN
13353 Novembers, 13;
30.37. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. ii-ssFC
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FRITZ JULIEN.
Petitioner-Husband.
MARY ANN JULIEN,
Respondent-Wife
TO MRS MARY ANN
JULIEN
1930 N W 82nd St
Miami. FL
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petitioner For
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T RAM
ANI. 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 be-
fore 11th day of December,
1981. If you fall to do so, judg-
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida.
this 3rd day of November, 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY : K. Self rled
Deputy Clerk
13367 November 6. 13;
30.37.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
File Number 11-9197
Division 63
IN RE ESTATE OF
I .EON ARD FARBER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of LEONARD FARBER.
deceased. File Number HI 9197.
is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 7S West Klagler
Street Miami. Florida 33130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OP THIS NOTICE Hi all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cation of the personal
representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TlONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 20, 1981
Co-Personal Representative:
RUTHSIRK'N
183 Hampton Court
Newlngton. Connecticut 08111
and
FRANCES KSHAIIRn
1086 99th Court
Bay Harbor Island* i
Attorney for Personal
Representative
DANIEL/, AVERHOOK
One Blscayne Tow r
Suite 2770
Miami. Florida:*
Telephone 305 374 i
13390 November
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
EMAN EXPORT CO at 1116
SW 101 AVE. MIAMI intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
E Friedman. Owner
17400 November 20,37;
December 4. 11. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
KAROL STORE at 941 LIN
COLN RD M Beach. Fla
33139 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir
cult Court of Dade County.
Florida
SONIA GOMEZ. OWNER
13398 November 20. 27;
December 4. 11. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. Ill 7344
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
CHARLESE WEAVER
Petitioner
and
EVELYNT WEAVER.
Respondent
TO EVELYN T. WEAVER
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREHY NOTI
FIED that an action (or Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
v. rltten defenses. If any *o It on
MICHAEL A REICHMAN
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1401 N.W. 17th Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida 33126. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 18, 1981;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand ai
seal of said court at Ml.mil.
Florida on this 10 day of No-
vember. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINK El'.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count v Fl
ByL. C H
Ad Depot CU
i Circuit Court Seal i
MICHAEL A REICH)
: SQUIRE
i*u N.W 17th Ai
, iami. Florida ?
Telephone 326 i>
Attorney for Pet Itl
13883 Nove-
De..
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No II 17057
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
IN THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANKELBRtTUS
Petitioner-Husband
and ELMETA BRUTUS,
Respondent-Wife
TO: ELMETA BRUTUS
f k aSEIDE
Rue 4 Che mln 306
Cayes. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
DAVID S BERGER. attorney
for Petltlner. whose address Is
809 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore December 11. 1981. other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Novem-
ber, 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS. I ERGER
899 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 306-872 3100
Attorney for Petitioner
13366 November 13. 30.27;
December4.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Spe-
cial Kind of Lady Boutique at
60i Bird Road. Miami. Fla.
33166 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Raul Jara. Owner 18372
November 13, 20. 87;
_________________December 4.1M1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Pro-
Collections In South Florida at
Suite 317. 10700 Caribbean Bou-
levard. Miami. Florida Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Fl.
ROCHMOi:
INCORPORAI
SANFORDF DERN1S
Attorney for ROCHMOR
INCORPORATED
13370 November 13. 30. 37:
December 4. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name W ins-
can at 9300 S Dadeland Blvd .
No. 409 Miami Fla 331
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the C
I Court of DadeCount> 1
World Inventor
Scanning Corp
17401 Nov.
December 4 ;;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME L4
NOTICE IS HI-
JIVEN that the
desiring to enga^1' In
under the flctlti.
DISCOUNT at 7i>*
Lane. Hlaleah
Intends to re*
with the Clerk '
I Court of Dade <
Fernarsi
Medardo v i
1X318


ruge 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 27.1981
Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 27. 1981
* .
it
Public Notice
)*1H* CIRCUIT COURT OF
<-H.i.?LEVENTHJUD|CIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
.Civil Action No.81 17323
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
,, OFA*ARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
PATRICIA JACKSON
Petitioner wile,
JAMES JACKSON.
___ Respondent husband.
TO: JAMES JACKSON
B-irnL',hARE HEREBY NOTI-
fTED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage ha. been
nied against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
ARTHUR H.UPSON.tSrneT
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1818 NW 167th Street Suite 218
Miami FT. 33169. and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 18. 1*81; otherwise
default will be entered against f
Si for the relief demanded In
e complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the i
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 10 day of No-
vember, 1081.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
13374 November 13. 20. 27;
December 4. lBSi
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.8' 17354 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF V.ARRIAGE
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No II 174*7
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
BRENDAS. MULLEN
Petitioner
and
ALV1N BERNARD MULLEN
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ALVIN BERNARD
MULLEN
Residence Address
Unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
n arrlage has been riled
against and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, U any. on MARVIN
GREBER. Attorney for
Petitioner. 633 N E 167 St..
N.M.B.. Fl 33162 on or before
December 18. 1981. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court: otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: November 17, 1081.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
by L.C Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
133M Novembers. 77;
December 4.11,1081 ,



' AIM be
-! you for the
. anded in the com-
plaint or petition
Thl published
once each ueek tor four con-
secu:. in THE JEM
I8HF1
WIT? hand and the
seal of vi.(1 court at Miami.
Florida on this 16 day of No
vember. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
' Circuit Court Seal i
AlanH Miller. Esq
10871 Caribbean Blvd
Suite 302
Miami. Florida 33180
Telephone i 305i 2381080
Attorney for Petitioner
13395 November 20, 27,
December 4. 11. 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.II 17015
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
NRE THE MARRIAGE OF
DUQUEPSONNE
JOSEPH EXTRA.
Petitioner Husband
Jid
MARIE THE RE SE
INNOCENT EXTRA.
Respondent-Wife
rO MARIE THERESE
INNOCENT EXTRA
Delmas83, No. 14
P.O. Box 13271
Port au Prince. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
nXD that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage hai
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on
LLOYD M ROLTMAN, ESy ,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 8ulte 615, 7000 NE
Second Avenue. Miami. FL
33138. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before December
11. 1081: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Novem-
ber. 1081
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC. P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
13366 November 18. 20.27.
December 4. 1961 .
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. II 1*272 FC( 23)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF
Ml :
i ise a
trains t
published
secutive weeks In THK JEW
8 mv hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 dav of N .
vember .
Hie, BRINKER
As :iit Court
Dadet'ounty, Florida
ByK Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
HAROLD ROSEN. ESQUIRE
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 320
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 834-4787
Attorney for Petitioner
13393 November 20. 27;
December*. 11. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH IUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.II 7711(01)
IN RE ESTATE OF
FLORE NCE SCHN EIDE R,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
Tou are hereby notified that
the administration of the estate
of FLORENCE SCHNEIDER
deceased, late of Dade County,
Florida. FUe Number 81-7718 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 represen-
tative of this estate Is Stanley
F. Schneider, whose address Is
11406 Howard Drive. Kensing-
ton, Maryland 30895 The name
and address of the attorney for
the personal representative are
set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST 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
'or the claim the I
and a
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.II I 7017
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JUNE WATKIN8.
Petitioner-Wife
and
KENNETH LEON
WATKIN8.
Respondent -Husband
TO KENNETH LEON
WATKINS
Residence and
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution 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
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Suite 618. 1st State
Bank Bldg 7900 NE 2nd Ave
nue. Miami. FL 33188. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
fore December 11. 1081: other-
wise a default will be entered
agalnt you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
act) a. k '.if
in THE IEW
ISHF1 ORI1
. hand and
Miami,




..'URT
>RIDA



NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
OIVEM that the undersigned
desiring In songs, in business
under the fictitious name Ft'I.
FORD UIREARMSCO. INC at
T3Mi RED ROAD SO MIAMI
FLORIDA 33143 Intends to
-ler said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court o(
Dade County. Florida
President
JAMES DAVIS F'ULFORD
Vice-President
Virginia Ann Hessen
Sec.-Treasurer
Sophia Davis Fulford
13352 November!. 13.
20.27.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 11-17232 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
RACHEL L TIMMONS,
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
JESSE LEE
TIMMONS, JR
Respondent-Husband
TO. STG. 1 JES8EL
TIMMONS. JR
337 36-1762
Naval Station
Long Beach, Ca 90822
YOU JESSE L TIMMONS.
JR. are hereby notified to file
your answer to this Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with,
the Clerk of the Court and mall
a copy to Petitioner's Attorney,
DANIEL GALLUP, 2S661
Salxedo Street, Coral Gables.
Florida. 38134, on or before De-
cember 11. 1081 else Petition
will be taken as confessed.
This 0th day of November,
1081.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK CIRCUIT COURT
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clark
13378 November IS. JO. 27;
December*, 1M]

-
FILED WILL BE ^
BARRJ
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this llth da,\
Schnektsr
As I .. present*'
of thl
FLORENCE SCHNEIDER
First publlraton of this notice
of administration on the 7- day
of November. 1081
STEVEN 1. CANTOR. Esq
Of Law Offices of
FROMBERG FROMBERG
ROTH. GROSS COHEN4
SHORE PA
Suite M 102.
19 W Flakier Street
Miami Florida 33130
Telephone 1 305 1 040-0709
IMH Novi
I :nber 4. 1KM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITOF
THE ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 1 10775
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
WADAHNASSAH.
Petitioner-Husband
and
FRANCESCAMILLE
NASSAR,
___ Respondent Wife
TO FRANCESCAMILLE
NASS AK
v ESIDENCE UNKNOWN
nr?^thARB HEREBY NOTI-
r ifcu that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage ha. been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any to it on
?Sl":J HB*ER. attorney
tor Petitioner, whose address is
000 Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach. Florida 33130. and fUe
the original with the clerk of
t ",Ve ,l2'l'd court on r be-
fore December 28, 1081. other-
22 d"au" "'" e entered
against you for the relief de
m.nded in the complain,^
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutive weeks In THE Jfii
ISH FLORIDIAN EW"
aJsTSS my h*nd "
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 10 day of N^
vember. 1081 "*
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dsde County. Florida
ByK Selfrled
,r* ..^^Puly Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS BERQER
w. Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (8061672-3100
*}!y tor Petitioner
^ n.____November*;
December 4. u, jg, 1(81
N< ON
- and

-
tOI M : 1ED that
an action to quiet title to the
Count) Florida
18 BISCAYNE
BEACH SECONI \M>I
' nng to the plal th.
as recorded In Plat Hook 46 st
Page 39 of the Public Records
of Dade County Florida,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses
If any to It on HENRY M
WAITZKIN plaintiffs at
tomey whose address Is 740
71 st Street. Miami Heach. Flor-
ida 33141 on or before Decem
ber 24 1081, and file the ortgl
nal with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain
tiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter other* ise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on November
19. 19*1
RICHARD 1' BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Willie Bradshaw. Jr
As Deputy Clark
13411 November 27
December*. 11. in. mxi
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No 11 17371
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
GERRY MARTELLY,
Petitioner Husband
end
BEATRICE HILLAIRE
MARTELLY
Respondent Wife
TO BEATRICE HILLAIRE
MARTELLY
2nd Avenue Bolosss No. 54
Port-au-Piince.
Haiti, W I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution 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
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address 1* Suite 616, 7000 NE
2nd Avenue. Miami, FL 33188.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 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 con
secutive weeks in Till-: JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
Wn ) hand and the
il said court at Miami
this 12 d
081
R inker
"CUITCOUBIOF
rn juDiciAi
D FOR DADE COUN
'
ON

'"THEC,RCU,TCOURT
DADE COUNTY FLOo, .
F^lATED'^0NA*
File Number |! 2j(u
NRE Est'aToJ'
Ma "-'shIP
NOTICE of
The idm,N!STHA"ON
me Administration nf,
UUe of MAURkt u'"!'
SHIP, deceased File BAR
81-2808. Is nendi- dumber
cult Court ?or"nTI,'F^r
Florida. Probate 1 vi.,00""^
address of wh ch ,n. "*
Flagler Street. Mla '", J *
The names and adn, londt
"> pereona, r*2S2S
tative's attorney r- rpr**n-
below y ar* *t forth '
All Interested oersnn.
required to file wiuTim *">
WITH IN THREE M^-n^"'
THE FIRST Pl-HMr740r
OF THIS NOT ICE CATIN
claims again,! the ... .'' *"
OJ "I Vctlon' b?**
sentatlve. venue
Uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND rmisr.
TIONS NOT SO FILEDWH?
Publication of ;.. ;. Vlc,h
begun on Noven-.
Persona, I
aementineH (Joldman
s V, '
Alton .
Jai k A: *
'
'
'
\
or jurti.






?J^.CIRCU,T COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.11-1712*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE MARRIAGE OF
TERCILLON GUERRIER ,
husband
and
GRISLAINE GUERRIER
wife
TO:
C'*LAINE GUERRIER
FIRM sARE HEREBY NOTI
f .. "n ctlon for Dlsso
mid*1 M*rrtage ha. beer,
filed aganst you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
AHTHU R H LIPSON. attornev
for PeUUoner. whose addreasl.
1818 NW itr STREET MUM?
w,A S" .^"etheoiurlnaj
TtvfJ ilerk of the m
rlvS. ^irt on or >'ore De-
cember 18, 1081. otherwise a
default will be entered ejnUnst
you for the relief damwCdta
BSBltf~5*J my h*nd '"O ">e
rSLS mXd court at Miami
Florida on this 10 day of Ni
vsmber. 1081 y "
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsCTerk. Circuit Court
"l^County. Florida
^y^POopsUnd
As Deputy Clerk
'November 20. J7; I
D^ambari.ii.nsa

' Ite216
188 Atid (.
orlgi' rk of the
.iurt on 01 '
II. 19M othei
11 v ill b. iminsl
for Ihs relief deman
ition
* M SS m> hand and the
id court at Miami
Florida on this 4 day of Novem-
ber 1881
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, On uJJ Court
1 i.ide 1 'iiuiitv Elorida
My C P Copeland
As Deputy Clark
i.t:M9 November 18, S :;
I >e< ember 10*1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name KE \
K(>l uR 1.AH at 91*8 S W 87th
M Miami Florida 33176
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court o( I ...de County. Florida
ORLANDO DC ASTRO
STEPHEN A WAYNER Esq
WAYNERALEAVY.P.A
Attorney for
AI.L-DADECtiIXJR.INC
91*8S W 87th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33176
13386 November 20. 27.
December* 11. I0i


NOTICE UNDER
NTT'T'OUS NAM^ LAW
GIVFl^f. iS "EREHY
ieslrtn V" "^ ur""rlKned.
name wlVr",^ % n*ltt'r '
norlda rt of Db* Cou"y
MF*E'GHTOONTROL
MKI)> bv Teddy Cohen
November 27
December*, n. ig. igg,
::h<*
18302
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
0.IVEN that the undersigned,
oesirtng to engage in business
undr tht^ctitious name RAY
LAND VENTURES at 16208
SAV uath Avenue. Miami,
Dade County, Florida intends
% re*'LUr *ld "*"** '"> the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
RAYFRANCONI
Stephen A Waynar, Esq
Wayner ft Leavy. P aT^
Attorney for
Rayland Ventures
91*6 8 W 87th Avenue
Miami, Florida 83176
18887 November 80. 8T;
December*. 11. 10*11
NOTICt
FlCTITiC


'
1881
OuUlermi
Trustee
stum-: BOSTCH
kLEZ P \
Attom*
Miami 1X88188
1 ^408
Decembci i
IN THE CIRCUIT COUlT'Or
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
NAND FOR
DADECOUNTY FLOWIDA
CASE NO II 17911
FAMILY DIVISION
IN HE The Man
ROBERTO !
PeUUonei H isl
and
CULOTTESEN
CLERGISTE
Respondent W
NOTICE BY
PI BUCATION
YOU. CILOT1 r :M
CUCROISTI "
Gonaives. Haiti mf hereby
notified to sen.
Answer to the
Dissolution of v IHeO
against you upon :'
tomey, GEORiii- '
ESQUIRE. 812 N W '
nue. Miami. Florid. SS1SI nd
file original wltl of
the Court on or h-
ber 28, 1081, otherwise th*
PeUtlon will be confessed by
y" ..
DATED this 20 day of No-
vember. 1081
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK
By. L C Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
November 27:
December* :i. 18. !*_
WtIIIUNMT
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKEBi
GIVEN that the undersign'^
desiring to engage in u*n*m
unUer the fictitious name otu
FONTAINE at 0850 B >
Harbor Drive. Bay Harbor is-
lands. Florida intends to ftp
ter said name with the C ler*
the Circuit Court of Dane
County. Florida
hosteijjckie:
d'ARGENTEt'IL. BJC-
By: Chrlstlane De\ sutrsver*
KURTWELU9CH
Attorney for
Hosteller!*
d'Argenteull. Inc
181 AlmertaAve ,
Suite 2fk>E ..,
Coral Gables. FU S3U*
18*07 4tfvemBerj'j
rjinb.r4. II. U-W
13413


Friday, November 27, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
ael Should Not Demandvan der Stoel Charles Temple, Resident of Miami
IaMSTERDAM Foreign
%Em M* van der s "'"
E Israel should not demand
C the European Economic
Liunity (EEC) countries
|Son 'heir Ven.ce dec aration
Hnne 198 as condition tor
[iiipation in the Multinational
Kind Observers (MFOI in
L,i At the same time, he said
"cannot link our possible
Ueipation m the Sinai force
Lh the condition that Israel
"id wholeheartedly approve
-tVenice declaration."
frhe Venice document calls for
, association of the Palestine
deration Organization in the
EL* peflce Proce98 Israel haa
Eected it as a basis for
ptiations and has also said it
juld disqualify any nation that
(en to a formula other than the
tap David accords as the ra-
nale for participating in the
|Van der Stoel spoke to report-
here in connection with the
fc(' foreign ministers' con-
Stations in Brussels on the
Yai peace force It is a miscon-
ttion to believe that the EEC
buld be prepared to abandon
declaration of Venice on the
Jdeast in order to facilitate the
lublishnu-nt of the Sinai peace
W The EEC unconditionally
Eheres to this declaration." he
ALBANY N.\ Neve York
iate Minority leader
nfred Ohrenatain has hailed
New York State Hanking
rds decision to deny a
two Nan York State
iks by a consortium of in-
kors from Arab countries
idi Arabia. Kuwait and the
ited Arab hmirat.-
mancial General Hankshares
2 Business
Notes
Promotion of two veteran cer
ied public accountant! to part-
rship in the South Florida of-
eof Touche Ross & Co.. the in-
national accounting and
magement consulting firm.
s announced jointly by Kussell
Palmer, the firm's managing
nner and chief executive offi-
and Ronald S Chase, par-
?nncharge of Touche Ross'
ami headquarters
Clifford G Benson. Jr.. and
W S Toll are the new South
??*! Danners of the "Big
nt accounting firm.
(Benson, ,i CPA and attorney.
K named by Chase as director
tax operations for South
widaactiMties He is in charge
is the holding company for the
Bank of Commerce in New York
City and Community State Bank
in Albany, as well as 10 other
banks in Virginia, Maryland,
Tennessee and the District of
Columbia. The consortium made
a bid for the holding company.
Ohrenstein. who for the past
eight months has spearheaded a
drive to deny the representatives
of the Arab countries their bid.
called the vote a victory for New
York State.
WASHINGTON Yehuda
Blum. Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations, charged here
that the eight-point plan pro-
posed by Crown Prince Fahd of
Saudi Arabia was neither a
"peace" plan nor the Saudis' own
proposal.
"There is every indication that
these eight points were drafted, if
not by, certainly with the
cooperation of the PLO." he told
some 400 members of the Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women
(NCJWI attending the organiza-
tion's 1981 Joint Program
Institute here.
Blum said the fingerprints"
of the PLO are all over the Fahd
plan, which he charged was
aimed at bringing about an end
to U.S. support of Israel
TEL AVIV Persistent
rumors that Labor might join Li
kud to form a national unity
government were decisively put
down by Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres. He told a press
conference here that before Labor
could even consider such a move,
the basic guidelines of the
present government would have
to be changed and this Premier
Talk
Btnton
of client services, practice
development and the overall ad-
ministration of the tax function.
Benson is a graduate of
Pennsylvania State University,
the Brooklyn Law School and
New York University I.LM
Taxation program.
Toll was designated to direct
professional staff recruiting and
counseling. He is a specialist in
the area of financial institutions,
and has experience in working
with financially-troubled com-
panies and those in bankruptcy
Toll is on the board of directors
of the Gold Coast Chapter of the
Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants.
The law firm of Fromberg. Fromberg. Roth. Gross. Cohen
"o Shore, a professional association, announce that hereafter
the firm shall be known as Frombers. Fromberii. Roth. Gross,
|oh. Shore and Berke, P.A.. Karen Post Kondell and Steven
I* Untor have become associates.
H 'ercontin*ntal Bank inaugurated a new building for its
"aieah "ranch at 1325 W. 49 Street in Hialeah.
Inhhlhe new buildinK w'th more than 12.000 square feet has a
on> with 12 teller windows. Additionally, there are two walk
"P teller windows and four drive-in lanes for 30 cars
After 50 years of owning and operating restaurants, Harry
^ngerman is now associated with the Retail-Restaurant
"vision of Cushman & Wakefield. according to Richard L.
Ucy, manager. Retail Division of Cushman & Wakefield.
Gerald S. Engel has been appointed Southeast Region
Managing Partner of Alexander Grant and Company.
E Anthony Infante, president of Intercontinental Bank has
jounced the following appointments: Armando J. Posse as
e President of its Hialeah Branch; Marcelo Menendez as an
^tani auditor, and Nicholas J. Gutierrez as a mortgage loan
gn"r in the real estate department
Menachem Begin absolutely
refuses to do.
According to Peres. Begins
only interest in a national
coalition would be to humiliate
the Labor Alignment by making
it a junior partner. It is not his
intention to call on Labor to help
overcome the country's intracta-
ble problems which. Peres said,
developed or were worsened by
the faulty measures taken by Be-
gin and his Likud colleagues.
The only national coalition in
Israel's history was formed after
the Six-Day War when the ruling
Labor Party joined forces with
the opposition, including Begins
Herut Party.
NEW YORK An Israeli ed-
ucator who attended a five-day
Congress on Jewish Education in
I^atin America held in Rio de
Janeiro last week said here that
he found Latin American Jewry
at the threshold of a Jewish re-
naissance based on Jewish edu-
cation and the centrality of Israel
to Jewish life
Dr. Eli Tavin. head of the
World Zionist Organization's
Department of Education in Je-
rusalem, said the Congress
demonstrated "the determined
efforts of Latin American Jewry
to achieve a robust and creative
Jewish life based upon Jewish
knowledge and understanding, a
positive Jewish identity and
strong personal and communal
lies to and identification with the
State of Israel."
He said, in his report released
by the WZO-American Section,
that the gathering had attracted
a record 224 educators from 11
countries, including Argentina,
Brazil. Chile. Colombia. Mexico,
Paraguay. Peru. Uruguay and
Venezuela. He said "the Jewish
elan, vigor and determination"
they displayed "expressed a
dedicated commitment to Jewish
education as the instrument to
create a Jewish renaissance in
Latin America."
KAPLAN
Bertha S.. of Miami passed away
November 17. Mrs. Kaplan had been a
resident here for the past 23 years, com
ing from Baltimore. She was a member
of Temple Zion She is survived by her
husband. Albert, sons. Joseph E ,
William D and Philip, daughter, Lllli
Beth, and sisters, Annette Rankln.
Washington, and Leah Minti, New
York Services were held November IV
at Gordon Funeral Home with inter
ment in Star of David Memorial Park
MONTGOMERY
Irene M 86, of Miami Beach, passed
away November 17 Mrs. Montgomery
had been a local resident for 40 years,
coming here from East Orange. New
Jersey She is survived by her daughter.
Meredith Rommel, five grandchildren
and seven great grandchildren. Mrs.
Montgomery was involved for many
years in a variety of community actlvl
ties Services were held November Wat
Riverside
SPERO
Ethel D 81, of Miami Beach, wife of
Past president of Temple Beth Shalom,
chairman of the Board of Beth Shalom,
member of the Friends of Hebrew
university, Hadassah, she was rhe
original founder of the Papanicolaou
Clinic and a member of Variety Chll
drens Hospital She is survived by her
husband, Ralph of Miami Beach,
brothers, George Oanltz of Miami
Beach, Leonard Daniti of Philadelphia.
Pa and sister. Ceil Deiti Services
were held at Rubin Zilbert Memorial
Chapel.
SINOERMAN
Jamie. l. a native of Miami, passed
away Nov 20. A graduate of Palmetto
Senior High School, Miss Slngerman
was attending the University of F lor Ida
She Is survived by her parents. Ronald
and Linda Singerman, maternal grand
parents. Karl and Minna Jacobs, aunts
and uncles. Birdie Alexander, Alan and
Roslyn Jacobs, Joe and Minnie Speri
ing, Abe and Grace Sperling and Sidney
Greenberg. Services were held Nov. 22,
at Gordon Funeral Home
WEISS
Lawrence, of N. Miami Beach passed
away Nov 24. He was a 32-year
resident, formerly of Chicago. Helssur
vived by his wife. Lillian, a son. Alter
(Joanne) Weiss. Hollywood, two grand
children a brother. John Weiss ot
Chicago and sisters. Helen Zemensky of
Miami Beach and Myrtle Neuma" of
Mirm Services were held In Chicago
Riverside Chapel
Charles, 76, of Miami, passed
away Nov. 21. He was a resident
of Miami for many years. He is
survived by his wife, Sarah, a
son, Ralph J Temple of Wash-
ington, DC, a brother, Jonn
Temple of Miami Beach, and two
grandchildren. Services were held
Nov. 22 at Gordon Funeral
Home.
Sidney Axelrod Passes Away
Sidney. 74, of Lauderdale Lakes,
passed away Nov. 20. He had
made his home in South Florida
for the past 56 years, coming
from Chicago. He is survived by
a son, Robert of Jacksonville, a
daughter, Marilyn Bakst of At-
Benjamin
Honigman,
81, Passes
Benjamin, 81, of Miami Beach,
passed away Nov. 22. He was a
lifetime member of Hibiscus
Masonic Lodge, Shriner for over
52 years, formerly affiliated with
Oasis Lodge, Charlotte, N.C.,
member of Mahi Shrine, National
Maritime Union, retired seaman
and served in the Merchant
Marines in WW II. He is sur-
vived by sisters. Mrs. Ray H.
London. Miami Beach, and Mrs.
Selma Kohn. Baltimore. MD. and
twelve nieces and nephews.
Services were held Nov. 23.
lantic City, N.J.; two sisters,
Ruth Ehrens of Sunrise. Ethel
Bner of Sunrise; four grandchil-
dren and one great-grandchild.
Services were held Nov. 22 at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery. Gordon Funeral
Home.
FELDMAN
Louis C 65 of Miami passed away on
November 18. Mr. Feldman had been a
local resident for 46 years, coming here
from New York. He is survived by his
wife, Helen. Miami, brother, George,
and two sisters. Lillian Bingman and
Irene Andresen, New York Services
were held November 21.
KRAVITZ. Herman. Miami Beach
ROSENBAUM. Joaeph. Rubln-Zllbert
HELL Ida
ROBINSON. George, November 28.
Rubln-Zllbert
BERKOWITZ.Estelle. North Miami.
November 18. Rubln-Zllbert
DRLTZ. Glnny. Miami, November 24.
Riverside
HERSHKOWITZ. Isidore H 78, Miami
Beach. November 23. Riverside
MORRIS. RuthB November 28. Rubln-
Zllbert
ORLEANS. Alfred P.. November 24
SCHACHT. Eve. November 24
shenleld. lawrence. M. North Miami.
November 28. Levitt-Welnateln
STOCK. Shelly. Bay Harbour lalea.
November 24. Riverside
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open |Mfff Day Cfaiea' -Saaeef*
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
HaaMlM Chape*
anmaaa
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out of Slate Arrangements
PRE PAID FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR GUARANTEED SECURITY PLAN'
MorW HUM lull
IM40W [>**,
SMMt
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When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to .assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County Broward County
1949-1656 925-3396
l J385 \\< K( pa tented Levitl f
New York H d MhRd Forest Mill*. N Y


'asaHassesv
rage 14-A The Jewish Floridian / FriHv Nnvnk97 ioai
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridisn Fridsy. November 27. 1961
Gainesville Judaica Library Receives Gift, Enlarges Collection
By
JOY KENYON
and
KAREN LONG
GAINESVILLE A gift
fror-. the Nations! Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
hss augmented the University of
Florida's Isser and Rae Price
Library of Judaica
A Jo-member delegation from
the Florida branch of the nation-
wide organization recently
presented the gift books on
topics ranging from Jewish laws.
holiday? and history to views of
modem problems, information
for children and kosher cooking.
Rochelle Bsltuch. president of
the Florida group, ssid the 18-
book donation will "enrich the
library." which in turn "not only
enhances the university, but
Judaica in general
The 55.000-volume. four-year-
old library, part of L'F's Center
for Jewish Studies, includes the
40.000-volume Mishkin Collec-
tion, gathered by Rabbi Leonard
C. Mishkin of Chicago It con-
tains books, pamphlets, periodi-
cals, serials. encyclopedias,
bibliographies and essays con-
centrating on the political, social,
economic and intellectual history
of Jewish culture.
JUDAICA librarian Robert
Singerman. directing the arduous
task of cataloging the collection.
aid gifts such as the one given
>y the Women's League are im-
portant in helping the library
grow. He added he is especially
nterested in obtaining books,
.holographs, manuscripts and
diaries from individuals, as well
as from Jewish agencies and
synagogues.
Other recent gifts to the library
include 1.600 color slides of Israel
collected by the lste Rev. Otis
Mason, an Episcopal minister,
and donated by Rivy Chapman of
St. Petersburg. Also inlcuded
was a 300-volume private Judaica
library of the late Milton Green-
wald. rabbi for Temple B'nai
Israel in Brunswick. Ga.. donated
by his widow. Ruth Greenwald.
UF dedicated the library last
March in ceremonies honoring a
Jacksonville family who gave the
university S400.000 to support
and expand its collection.
REAL ESTATE developers
Jack and Samuel Price gave the
endowment in honor of their
mother. Rae. and their late
father. Isser. both instrumental
in establishing the Jacksonville
Jewish Center in the 1920s
A $101,000 grant from the Na-
tional Endowment for the
Humanities helped set up the li-
brary in temporary quarters in
L'F's Library East and financed
the cataloging.
Singerman said IF? Judaica
collection probably rsnks among
the top 15 of all Judaica libraries
in the nation and is second in size
only to UCLA among state-sup-
ported universities.
Besides the Mishkin Collec-
tion, it also includes 4.200
volumes of modern Hebrew
literature and poetry bought
from the late professor Shlomo
Marenof. who retired to Sarasota
after teaching at Brandeis
University and at the University
of Detroit It also includes the
entire inventory* of a second-hand
Yiddish and Hebrew bookstore in
New York City
FOR THE last several months.
Singerman has been buying parts
of a collection of rare and unusual
books of Judaica from a Montreal
rabbi
"Ours is one of the best re-
sources on a national and state
level for Judaica.' Singerman
said The bulk of our collection
can be circulated, making it par-
ticularly useful to doctoral
students concentrating on He
brew literature. history or
philosophy
Speaking on behalf of the
Gainesville area Sisterhood of
Congregation B'nai Israel. Vice
President Seima Trachtenberg
said. "I'm delighted that such a
library exists and that we can
come and borrow books of Jewish
interest

Miami Woman's Drama, 'Pageant9
Opens in New York
Miami Beach, a setting for in-
ternational beauty pageants and
a name that instantly brings to
mind images of sun worshippers
and the good life, is also the
hometown of playwright Janet
Greenhut. whose broadside on
beauty pageants is about to have
its premiere m New York City
Pageant, which opens Dec 19
at Yeshiva University's Stern
College for Women in Man
hattan. studies the avarice a
mong finalists in a typica
American beauty contest.
"I have nothing against
beauty queens." Geenhut ex-
plains. "I am a writer, and the
pageant happened to provide a
good setting for me to say things
that I have been intending to say
for sometime."
GREENHUT ADMITS that
she has never been a contestant
in a beauty contest and claims
she is not out to reform the
pageants.
"I mainly wanted to contrast
greed and innocence, but I alsc
wanted to expose the false
glamour of the pageants and ol
some of the contestants." she
said
Even though women in gen-
eral have made great strides
away from being judged and
judging themselves as if they
were constantly in a beauty-
pageant, they still are asked by
society to be superficially
glamorous in order to prove their
inner worth," Greenhut stated.
In Greenhut's script, three of
four finalists are knocked out of
pageant competition when the
fourth contestant succeeds in a
vicious scheme to seize the
beauty queen title.
THE POIGNANCY of the in-
justice is underscored by the fact
that each of the three losing
women brings to the pageant real
day-to-day problems, which in
the course of losing the pageant,
they must fully acknowledge It
is these problems that the winner
maliciously exploits to take the
upperhand in the midst of the
competition and the pageantry.
According to the 21-year-old
Greenhut. a 1978 graduate of the
North Miami Beach Senior High
School, she first realized that she
could write whan a teacher in the
second grade accused bar of pla-
giarizing s poasn that
Janet Greenhut
herself
"I still remember that poem
because the teacher gave me an
Y on it. But from that day on. I
knew that I had the ability to
write professionally. Greenhut
reminisced in New York.
In junior high school, she won
three consecutive awards in an
annual essay contest on America
and at Stem College for Women,
where Greenhut is finishing her
Bachelor s degree in speech and
drama, she won a literary award
for her poet ry
A previous play by Greenhut.
which has yet to be staged, is
called Losf and Found, dealing
with the problems of a trial attor-
ney Pageant, which took only
three months for the author to
write, will be offered to Broadway
producers when it completes its
run at Stern College
IN HER apartment in Man-
hattan. Janet Greenhut sits,
hardly able to believe that on
Dec 19 her work will be held up
for public scrutiny in a city
where, on any given night, sev-
eral dozen plays by new play-
wrights open and fold She has
led a quiet life until now.
Her parents, both public school
teachers, offer her love and sup-
port that still nourishes her in her
new role as an about-to-be-dis-
covered dramatist in the cultural
center of the world.
And as for opening night.
Greenhut says, after the last
curtain she'll go home and return
to work on her latest work,
another drama, which if things
proceed as they are now. proba-
bly will be staged in New York
City
Norway Fish Producers Launch Drive
for Restaurant and Institution Business
Catering to America's growing
taste for fish and fish products.
Norwegian producers are mount-
ing a drive to create more
awareness for their products a
mong restaurant and insti-
tutional food managers, accord-
ing to Per H Houge, consul com-
mercial for the Trade Commis-
sion of Norway in New York.
"Expanded production due
mainly to Norway's leadership
position in fish farming plus im-
proved air freight capabilities for
distributing frsah and frozen fish
have enabled Norwegian
producers to seek s larger US.
market share." Houge said.
Houge reports that "today
Norway ranks as the world's
fourth largest producer of fish
and fish products and second in
terms of net fish exports, with
about 90 percent of the total
of three million
tone being sold abroad."
The Trade Commission re-
cently hosted a series of lun-
cheons in Miami to introduce new
Norwegian foods to the U.S.
Books Sought
forJCC
December is Jewish Book
Month, and the South Dade JCC
is getting ready now for the Used
Book Sale to be bald on Dec. 11
and 13.
"We are looking for used books
for the event," says Laurel
Shapiro, chairperson of the
Cultural Arts Committee of the
Center. "Primarily wa are
esring used children's books, art
books, and best sellers either
in hardback or paperback."
The donated books can be
dropped off at the South Dads
m
f
S'ational Women's League for Conseri atv. i
augmented the University of Florida's I- P',
Library of Judaica. the largest of its kind in S .:heas
Presenting the gift of books on a variety of subjt -\
members of the league's Florida branch She:, nan r hdaui
librarian. Bob Singerman: Selma Tra< \
Standing are Mitzi Weiss. Ileftl andEstehr V.
New Techniques Allow Study
of Biochemical Reactions
When you put a physicist and
a biochemist together, things
happen." says Dr Julius Schullz.
president of the Papanicolaou
Cancer Research Institute.
Schulu refers to the Uni-
versity of Miami's Dr. Joseph
Hirschberg. the physicist, and
Dr Elli Kohen. scientist at the
PCRI and DM professor of
biology
On Dr. Kohen s recommenda-
tion, the PCRI Board of Di-
rectors named Dr Hirschberg an
honorary fellow of the Institute
on Nov. 16 "in recognition of his
contributions to cancer research
through his expertise in the field
of optics
TOGETHER. Hirschberg and
Kohen have made it possible to
study biochemical reactions
within living cells Traditionally,
biochemists have studied cellular
chemical reactions with*, sub-
stances extracted from cells. The
new techniques, microspectro-
fluorometnc procedures, permit
study of these reactions within
entire living cells and groups of
cells
The procedures involve
measuring fluorescent light
emitted during specific chemical
reactions within the cell. To in-
duce the reactions, substances
are Injartarl
sponse i* mea-
Hirschberg- nstrument,
micn>-(
low-level light
veloped for astroo
to measure cell n
lem- of studying the dia
distant celestia.
minute celluLir reactions atti
marks bly similar r.irschberj'l
photon counti '
sue-within a aneousijj
like examining listsnttMaJ
FOR COMPLETE
his biocherr.i..i \penmenu
Kohen also DOadl bsarwr
cells through a rr.KT' -opedun
injection and react inn But'
an ordinary, or even extr
dinary high powered nucrosa.
it is impossible t4 inject andi
ser\e a cell simultaneously
there simply is not igh"
between the pecimt -. and
microscope
rufving len<< Hiri
this problem too Ht created|
special optical system allor-
more working -; -"*
neous injection and ol servatr
Hirschberg M*-rs
permits Kohn to utiltf. his M
chemical genius to ssek duell
cell function and disfur
may result in increased und
standing of cancer
AmeriFirst Offers Metal Plating
TaxSaver Certificates v&\
In conjunction with the fifth
anniversary of the Alton Road
Office of AmeriFirst Federal.
Miami Beach, a metal plating of a
Medicare of Social Security card
will be available to customers and
area residents through Doc 11.
Anyone visiting the office may
have the information from their
Social Security of Medicare card
transferred to a permanent metal
card free. In addition, visitors
may have their blood pressure
checked at the "Blood Pressure
Teller" from Dec 2 through 31.
"We're delighted we can offer
these free services to area
residents and our customers dur-
ing November and December."
commented Office Manager
Eloise Washington. "This is also
an excellent time for customers
and visitors to loam more about
our
other financial service*
Bastings
Named
President
Hasnng*
Barry G. Hastings wtajj"
ry named president of :3*cuw
Trust Company of Miami
Hasting, has served as IP*J
dent of Security Trust Conj
of Sarasota, since 19T7. 'JT&A
mempfoy-ofV^.c^Bn.
and Trust Company he W^
career -rith Security Trust
pany of Miamiinl9'4




Miami Beach JCC-North Opens
totkJwfak
C.Nii irtiiH.W


WWOT>

Page 14-B The Jewish ifc^uL- TmJl
-*. mm mm
Contents
2
Miami Beach JCC-North page 6
Campaign Highlights page 8
CRC On Two Fronts page 11
South Dade
Super Sunday
page 12
page 13
Give something no one else in the
world can give Give vourself
DETAILS ON PAGE 13
i
m
Um
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
Novemoer27 i98iDvthe
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Btscavne Boulevard
Miami Florida 33137
President
Harry A. (Hap) Lew
Executive vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman. Public Relations committee
Eli Tlmoner


1982 Campaign Off To
Record Start.. .
As Israel Faces Most Dangerous Period Since Yom Kippur War
As the 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign gets under way, there
is greater concern for the safety of Israel now than
ai anv time since the 1973 War. Undoubtedly
impelled by concern for Israel, contributors are
|jiving to the 1982 Campaign at an unparalleled
[rate, according to Philip T. Warren. General
Chairman of the Campaign. Warren announced
[that during September and October more than $5
million was raised for the Campaign, the fastest
start for any CJA-IEF Campaign in history 'Our
[excellent beginning to the 1982 Campaign is
extremely encouraging because it puts us on
target to reach our ultimate Campaign goal."'
Warren commented. "What we must do now is to
sustain and build on this early enthusiasm as we
approach the big January events that formally
open the Campaign, Super Sunday on January 17,
and the Campaign Opening Dinner on January
125."
According to Federation President Harry A.
lHapl Levy, the almost daily barrage of tragic
land unsettling events of the past two months,
have greatly increased our concern that Israel's
'security is being endangered. In the aftermath of
.hi- assassination of Anwar Sadat, and the sale of
MWACS and deadly Sidewinder missiles to
(Saudia Arabia, came the news that the Saudi
Eight Point Plan was receiving favorable reaction
from the Administration. The visit to Miami on
hiovember 16 of two Israeli members of Knesset,
Likud's Sarah Doron and Labor's Shlomo Hillel
pade clear Israel's bipartisan opposition to a
Saudi plan, which, if adopted, would place Israel
I ji deadly peril."
"This year," Levy continued, "a record CJA-
IEF Campaign is essential to send a clear
/message; that the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
Imunity stands as one with the people of Israel,
land we will do everything possible to help Israel in
[this time of crisis, and no-peace, no-war un-
|certainty "
Levy added that "there is also increased
IJewish need in Miami, due, in part, to severe
[Federal budget cuts, now beginning to have an
effect in Dade Countv. The cuts could have a
evastating impact here unless the Jewish com-
munity maintains its support for vital programs
and facilities that benefit thousands of our people,
young and old alike."
As the Campaign began moving into high gear.
Warren announced a number of key appointments
to Campaign leadership positions. Lawrence
SchantZ will be Synagogue Chairman: Jon Kislak.
Chairman of Campaign Training, and Norman
Lipoff, Chairman of the Pacesetter $25,000-
$99,999 Division. Samuel Adler has been ap-
pointed Chairman of the $250,000 Club; Al
Golden, Co-Chairman of the High Rise Division;
Marcy Lofton, Women's Division Missions
Chairman; Bunny Adler, Pacesetter Cruise
Chairman.
Campaign Chairman Warren explained that
two key Campain events set for early December, a
Solicitation Skills Seminar the evening of
December 7, and the Annual Pacesetter dinner,
December 10 "would play key roles in raising
community consciousness about the importance of
the Campaign, and preparing many of those who
will be active for the hard work ahead."
The Solicitation Skills Seminar starts at 5
p.m., December 7, with a presentation by Rabbi
Herbert A. Friedman on "Campaign '82: The
Critical Questions". Following dinner, there will
be a special seminar on sharpening solicitation
skills, for the Campaign ahead.
Rabbi Friedman is a former United Jewish
Appeal National Campaign Chairman and
Executive Vice President. He served as assistant
advisor of Jewish affairs to the commander of U.S.
Occupation Forces in Germany in World War.II.
Secretly recruited into the Haganah, he worked in
the illegal immigration operation called "Aliyah
Bet". Friedman was present at critical movements
in the life of Jewish communities worldwide;
pogroms in Morocco in 1955; the flight of
Hungarian Jewish refugees in 1956; and the
exodus from Rumania in 1957. He also par-
ticipated in the historic formation of the Israel
Emergency Fund in 1967.
Commenting on the December 7 event.
Chairman Warren said, "We are deeply honored to
have a man so deeply involved in the struggle for
Jewish survival with us to share his unique
perspective on the most important issues facing
us as we enter Campaign 82. We also believe that
the Solicitation Skills Seminar will help many of
our volunteers to become more enthusiastic,
confident campaigners, able to answer con-
vincingly any questions posed to them."
The Pacesetter Dinner, to be held the evening
of December 10 at the Fontainebleau Hotel, is
shaping up as a major event bringing together
hundreds of Pacesetters (contributors of $10,000
or more). According to Warren. "Prior to the
formal opening of the Campaign, the Pacesetter
event represents the commitment of the
Federation leadership to building the most
successful campaign yet."
Another key Campaign event will be the Lion
of Judah Brunch, the annual gathering of
Pacesetters and Trustees of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's Division. Guest
speaker at the December 15 event, to be held at
the Miami Beach home of Maureen Muss, will be
United States Representative Tom Lantos of
California, the first Holocaust survivor to serve in
the House of Representatives.
As he looks ahead to the big Campaign events
of December and January. Warren says that, "We
have reason to be optimistic, but we must never
allow ourselves to become complacent. Our ex-
cellent Campaign start indicates that the Greater
Miami Jewish Community is willing to increase
contributions to meet the growing need. But
to reach our Campaign goal, we must work ac-
tively for the duration of the Campaign."
"The reaching of our Campaign goal," Warren
continued, "will be determined bv thousands
of individual decisions whether we increase our
pledges from years past; whether we choose to get
involved. Each of our individual decisions will
have an enormous impact on the ability of Jews in
Miami, in Israel and throughout the world to
fulfill their aspirations and dreams and to live full
and meaningful Jewish lives. It will have a direct
impact on the ability of Israel to shake off ad-
versity and meet the challenge of the difficult
years ahead. In a very real sense, when you jtive to
the CJA-IEF Campaign, you are giving To Life."
Bunny Adler
Pacesetter Cruise
Chairman
Samuel Adler
$250,000 Club Chairman
Alfred Golden
Hi-Rise Division
Co-Chairman
Jon Kislak
Campaign Training
Chairman
Marcy Lefton
W-D. Missions
Chairman
Norman Lipoff
Chairman-Pacesetter
$25,000-99,999
Lawrence Schantz
Synagogue Chairman


^Lii_J2>e Jewish FToridian Fr*~
Construction Begins on
Apartments For
Elderly in S. Dade
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Jewish Federation
Housing Slates Late
1982 Opening For 110
Apartment Unit
Construction has begun on Jewish Federation
Housing Inc.'s long awaited "Federation Towers
II": a four story 110 apartment unit subsidized
housing complex for the elderly. Samuel I. Adler.
President of Jewish Federation Housing has
announced. The new building, which is located on
a seven acre section of the 28 acre Federation
owned site at the corner of 112 Avenue and 112
Street, is expected to be ready for occupancy by
the end of 1982.
According to Adler. the South Dade apartment
unit, unofficially called "Federation Towers II".
but still to be given a permanent name, is an
important step in Federation's long term com-
mitment to provide low cost, secure housing for
the Jewish elderly. "This new building will follow
in the footsteps of our highly successful
Federation Towers I" Adler explained, "Not only
will the new unit help provide affordable housing
for Dade County's ever growing population of low
income Jewish elderly, but it will also reduce the
number of elderly who might otherwise have to go
into institutional settings if Federation's housing
program were not in operation."
The living units at the South Dade building, all
one bedroom apartments, including ten
designated especially to accomodate handicapped
residents, will be rented to low income Itit
who will receive federal rent subsidies. Utilities
will be included in the rent, and no resident will
pay more than 25 per cent of his income for rent.
Maximum yearly income allowable to qualify tor
the unit is S 12.000 for married couples and f 10,000
for single persons. Residents must be current
residents of Dade County and be 62 years of age to
qualify, except in the case of married couples,
where one spouse must be at least 62. (A laltaj
number of handicapped residents will be exempt
from the age requirement) In addition, residents
must be capable of maintaining themselves in
their apartments.
The apartment building is being financed
through a 5.275.200 loan from the United States
Department of Housing and 'ffaft iIrwl
(HUD> under Section Tm&lo Jewish Fe
Housing Inc. a subsidiary of the Greater Miami
"Not only will the South Dade building help provide
affordable housing for Dade County's ever growing
population of low income Jewish elderly, but it will
also reduce the number of elderly who might other-
wise have to go into institutional settings."
Samuel I. Adler, JFH President
Jewish Federation. In addition. HUD has made a
commitment of $735,000 under Section 8 to
provide rent subsidies
Myron J. Brodie. executive vice president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation explained
that. the new housing unit will resemble
Federation Towers I in the sense that it will be for
the well elderly' who are able to live in-
dependently, but need a low cost, secure and well
cared-for environment with opportunities for a
rich social and cultural life."
When completed, the building will include
safety features in each unit, including an elec-
tronic emergency response system, telephone
reassurance, recreation, educational and cultural
programming, shopping and transportation
assistance. These services will be provided
through Federation's family of local agencies,
many of which are located within a short distance
of the building.
Facilities at the apartment unit will include a
horary, lounge, crafts room, game room, meeting
room and dining and social halls. Although each
apartment will be equipped with a kitchen, there
will also be a central kitchen for the preparation of
communal and holiday meals.
Harry A. Levy, President of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation hailed the agreement to go
ahead with project, saying, "we are deeply
gratified that negotiations with the Department of
Housing and Urban Development have been
successful and that we can now begin construction
of this important new housing unit. We pledge to
continue our efforts to meet the needs of our
elderly, who account for one of every three Jews in
Greater Miami"
rattan Stoliuck' GMJF's Director of Plan-
ning and Budgeting said that, "the Greater
Miami Jewish community is deeply grateful to all
the people who worked long and hard to turn this
long standing dream into reality We are
especially grateful for the efforts of Martin Fine,
an internationally known authority on housing for
the elderly and a member of the GMJF Board of
Directors whose assistance was crucial in
obatining the loan from H.U.D. and in closing the
arrangements for construction.'' Skolnick pointed
out that under terms worked out with HUD, rents
at the apartment unit will cover the mortgage, and
provide funds sufficient to pay for oeprating costs.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federations
commitment to a housing program for the elderly
was first articulated more than six years ago by
GMJF's Committee on Services to the Elderly,
which created a task force to study the problem.
This resulted in the creation of Jewish Federation
Housing Inc.. a non-profit corporation formed W
coordinate the construction of Federation Towers.
an 11-story apartment building for the elderly in
Miami Beach which opened in November, 19"'
"The overwhelming response of the eldery
population to Federation Towers and its highly
successful operation, provided us with sobd
evidence of the correctness of our original vision,
and gave us a model on which to base futun>^\
forts'" Adler explained. "Soon plans commenced
for a second building, and Jewish Federation
Housing II was created to carry them out.
Happily, these plans too are now coming to
fruition."
Persons interested in applying for n
apartment in the Federation Towers II should
contact Martha Cohen GMJF. 576-4000. ext 327.
Ms. Cohen will take the names and addresses of w
those, who express an mtssest in living in the
building. Application forms will be mailed out to
all interested persons st s later date.


Women's Division
Lion of Judah Brunch
The Lion of Judah Brunch, the annual
gathering of Pacesetters and Trustees of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division, will take place Tuesday, December 15,
on behalf of the GMJF 1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
Hosting the event at her Miami Beach home
will be Maureen Muss, working closely with
Women's Division Pacesetter Trustee chair-
man Nancy Frehling. Pacesetter Trustee co-
chairman Paul Friedland, and Women's Division
Campaign Chairman Ellen Mandler.
Guest speaker will be United States
Congressman Tom Lantos of California.
Congressman Lantos is the first Holocaust
survivor to serve in the House of Representatives.
In addition, he is active in the fight for freedom for
Soviet Jews.
Members of the Women's Division Pacesetter-
Trustee Committee include: Mimi Abel. Florence
Abrams. Willa Abramson, Bunny Adler. Irene
Baros. Florence Bellock. Helene Berger, Elaine
Bloom. Irma Braman. Ruth Charin. Lucille Cher-
nin. Betty Cooper, Hazel Cypen, Marcia Epstein,
Porita Feldenkreis, Pat Fine. Nancy Frehling,
Paula Friedland. Mikki Futernick. Bobbi Gilbert.
I.ydia Goldring. Goldie Goldstein. Florence
Hecht. Bunny Horowitz. Gert Kartzmer, Bobbie
Kohn. Marcy Lefton. Bea Levy, Davida Levy,
Paula Iievy, Nancy Lipoff, Belle Lipsky, Ellen
Mandler, Carolyn Miller, Joan Morrison. Gertrude
Muss. Maureen Muss, Gloria Raffel, Anita Rob-
bins. Phyllis Rosen, Elaine Ross. Muriel Russell.
Marvis Schaecter, Gloria Scharlin, Maxine Sch-
wartz. Fileen Silberman, Val Silberman, Sandi
Simon. Marilyn Smith. Fay Stein, Jackie Traurig,
and Helyne Treister.
For more information about the event, please
contact the GMJF Women's Division office at
576-4000.
Nancy Frehling
Paula Friedland
Arkin Emphasizes Tax Advantage of
Paying Pledges Before End of 1981
L
The Greater Miami Jewish Fede-ation is
urging those members of the community with
outstanding pledges to the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign to
make payment on those pledges before the end of
the year.
According to Cash Chairman L. Jules Arkin.
"This year, there is an additional reason to pay
past campaign pledges or pre-pay pledges to the
1982 Campaign before the end of 1981.'' Arkin
explained that due to the Economic Recovery Tax
Act of 1981. the last month of 1981 represents a
unique opportunity for contributors to donate and
pay their pledges in 1981. adding, "since the after-
tax cost of a contribution may never be so low to
the contributor as in 1981. individuals are urged to
take advantage of the tax saving opportunities
immediately."
Due to the tax law change, Arkin said, persons
making cash payments before the end of the year
will be able to take advantage of unearned income,
such as investment dividents and interest. He
added, "what is essential to remember is that
pledges are deductible in the year they are paid,
not when made. For that reason, you may wish to
consider prepaying your pledge this year for
maximum tax savings. Arkin said that a check
mailed to Federation December 31, 1981 is
deductible on a 1981 tax return, even if it is not
received by Federation until after the start of the
new year."
L. Jules Arkin explained that it is possible to
gain tax cuts from both earned income, in-
vestment income, and capital gains. Taking the
phase-in period into account the effective tax cuts
and earned income are: l1 j per cent for 1981; 10
per cent for 1982, 19 per cent for 1983 and 23 per
cent for 1984. The top tax rate on investment
income is lowered from 70 to 50 per cent ef-
fective January 1. 1982. and the top rate on a
long term capital gains is reduced to 20 per cent
from 28 per cent for sales after June 9, 1981.
Sidney Lefcourt. chairman of the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies also explained that
because of the change in the capital tax brackets
brought about by the new tax reforms, potential
donors to the Foundation also may find it
beneficial to make capital assets contributions
before January 1, 1982. Lefcourt noted, "the
establishment this month of a Philanthropic Fund
will afford you the advantage of tax deductions
this year, and future use of the income and, or
principal of the fund for future charitable
allocations."
1982 CJA-IEF Campaign Chairman Philip T.
Warren commented that, "given the critical
challenges confronting Israel at this time, and the
increased Jewish needs "in Miami in the wake of
the Federal budget cuts, it is vital that contribu-
tors who have not paid their pledges do so before
the end of 1981." He added, "while it may be
beneficial for contributors to make payments
before December 31, it also happens to be essential
for the future of Israel, which is now facing some
of its most ominous challenges since the Yom Kip-
pur War." Concluded Warren, "Israel needs all of
the support we can give her, not sometime next
year, but right now."


I
PageH-B The Jewish PimL- -
New Miami Beach JCC-North
Opens on Pinetree Drive
First Family Oriented
Center On The Beach
Solemn speeches and puppet shows ... a
classy art exhibition, and children enjoying ringer
painting ... A traditional consecration with the
blessings of the bread and wine, followed by a
joyous reception; complete with cheese and
champagne. It was all part of the two day opening
bash held recently at the new Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center-North at 4221 Pinetree Drive,
attended by more than 300 participants of all
ages. For Beach residents, who had long ex-
pressed a strong desire to create a family-oriented
JCC on the Beach (the only other facility, the
Miami Beach JCC-South serves a largely elderly
population), the opening of the new center, in the
old Wofford Estate on Pinetree Drive, represented
the fruition of a long held dream. "We had to work
hard to attain this building and create a JCC, but
tonight all of the effort is worth it," said Gerald K.
Schwartz, president of the Miami Beach JCC.
Added Dade County Commissioner Ruth Shack,
president of the JCCs of South Florida, "This
Center is magnificent, not only because of its
physical beauty, but also because it will help to
give Jewish families all over the Beach a closer
identification with the Jewish community. This is
a new era for the Jews of Miami Beach."
The Miami Beach Jewish Community Center-
North is one of four JCCs in Dade County, in-
cluding Miami Beach JCC-South, Michael-Ann
Russell JCC in North Miami Beach, and South
Dade JCC. The Dade County JCCs are part of the
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida,
which includes JCCs in Broward and Palm Beach
counties.
The multifaceted personality of the new JCC
found expression on the opening weekend. On
Saturday night there was a moving innovation by
Rabbi David Saltzman, and speeches by
Federation assistant executive vice president
Lazer Cohen, Commissioner Shack, Gerald K.
Schwartz, David Nevel, co-chairman of the eve-
ning, former mayor Murray Meyerson and other
Beach political luminaries. The evening also
marked the opening of an art exhibition entitled
"Inception" put together by the Women's Caucus
for Art, featuring the works of many of Miami's
best painters and sculptors. (The show runs
through the end of November at the JCC).
Plaques were presented to three people;
Rosalyn Berrins. for her early work in the
development of the JCC, and Gerald K. Schwartz
and Steve Lecker, without whom creation of the
JCC would have been impossible.
Sunday was family day, with hundreds of
children running through the building and across
the grounds, enjoying hot dogs, balloons, finger
painting, picnicking, and a first rate marionette
show. "It was really marvelous to see and hear so
many young children," says Miami Beach JCC di-
rector Pat Podolsky. "Now we really feel like a
family center." Podolsky explained that the JCC
plans to hold family days on a monthly basis, with
admission free for JCC members. Among the
events planned for upcoming Family Days are a
Country and Western style day, and an Israeli
Day' complete with Israeli food and folk dancing.
The Miami Beach JCC-North has now em
barked on its first eight week cycle of program
ming. For mothers with toddlers, there is the
innovative "Mommy and Me", which gives
toddlers their first organized experience in in
teraction with other children, and allows mothers
to be present to enjoy the experience. For boys
and girls there are courses in gardening, karate.
krav maga, a unique Israeli system of self-defense,
crafts, cooking, chemistry, photography, art.
magic, and many others including Operation
Shabbat'; learning how and why Shababt is
celebrated through games, stories and cooking
Teenagers have a special set of programs, in
eluding a "Teen Lounge", a place to meet and rap
with friends, play pool or pinball, and feel at home
in the JCC. A series of interesting adult programs
are also being started, ranging from yoga, aerobic
dance, and 'jazz-e-cise'.to less strenuous activities
luce quilting, bridge and 'Gourmet Garnishing.
In addition there will be a number of special
family oriented events throughout the ye*}", in-
cluding family picnics. Jewish holiday
celebrations, mystery bus trips, and even afanui)
cruise to the Bahamas. Explains director
Podolsky, "we believe we have created
stimulating set of programs which oner
something special to people of all ages.
In building its future, the Miami Beach JCC-
North has the active support of both the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and the City of Miami
Beach.
Lazer Cohen, in remarks delivered at the JCC
opening event, said that, "the opening;of uua
center is a kind of Genesis for Miami Beacn. a
beginning of a process that I believe will be
stabilizing influence in this area, as well as
provider of services and programs for families 01
this community. The creation of this communicy
center and its exciting programs, again demon
strates the vitality of these families and tneir
capability for serving the Greater Miami Jewn
Community." Cohen added that. Federation
wishes the center continued success and woiu
forward to our ongoing partnership in meeting
needs of our community."
The Center also was praised in an Official


Proclamation of the City of Miami Beach, which
said, in part, "this new and vital facility will
provide family oriented activities for citizens of all
ages," and added, "The proposed activities of this
new Jewish Community Center are bound to
improve the quality of life for the citizens of
Miami Beach."
Miami Beach JCCNorth President Schwartz
responded that, "we are extremely grateful to the
City of Miami Beach for making this fine facility
available to us, and to Federation for the
cooperation it has given us from beginning to
end." There is a heady sense of exhilaration at the
JCC these days. Schwartz explained, "partly
because we are off to such a tremendous start with
the programming falling beautifully into place.
But we are also very pleased that we have been
able to create an active leadership, representing a
real cross section of the community. The Center is
a place for the young Jewish families of the Beach
to come together. At last we have a focus for
building a true community." Added Schwartz,
"we nre extremely proud and happy to at last have
a Center, but the real challenges lie ahead. Let us
hope the Miami Beach Jewish community gives
this marvelous new Center the support it needs
and deserves."
Persons desiring information about the Center
and its programs should contact Ms. Podolsky at
534-3206.
I-
4-
GMJF, Agencies Plan Program Utilizing
Talents of Retired Pro fessionals
After stimulating business and professional
careers lasting forty years or more, they come by
the thousands to Miami, to enjoy a placid
retirement in the Florida sun. But for too many
retired people there is the demoralizing feeling
that they have nothing to look forward to; that
they are no longer of any use to the community.
Now the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and its
agencies are embarking on an innovative program
for the retired which takes direct aim at this
malaise. The new project, the Volunteer Executive
Program (VEP) is designed to serve a dual
purpose; to bring scores of highly qualified retired
people with experience in business and the
professions into meaningful positions in the
Jewish communal field on a voluntary basis, and
to begin to utilize the tremendous reservoir of
talent and expertise that retired professionals
represent for the betterment of the Jewish
community.
According to Sidney Lefcourt, chairman of the
VEP program, "in the past the problem has been
that few retired executives become involved in
communal organizations other than on boards and
committees because the volunteer jobs available
are generally not commensurate with their
abilities and experience." Added Lefcourt. "VEP
aims to provide these people with a substantial
challenging opportunity to give the community
the benefit of their experiences."
Lefcourt explains that individuals accepted
into the program will first take an orientation
course to familiarize them with the organized
Jewish community, its history, organizational
structures and process. The orientation will also
include such topics as the role of the professional,
professional relationships and volunteensm.
After completion of the course. VEP volunteers
will be assigned a position in Federation or an
agency, and will be required to make a com-
mitment to work one or two days a week
According to Lefcourt. the program will grye
Federation and ita agencies an opportunity to
improve and expand services beyond what can
presently be accomplished due to the restraints of
a limited staff. Lefcourt adds. "There are so many
people whose expertise can be of tremendous use
to the Greater Miami Jewish community. Retired
business executives, statisticians, public relations
people, accountants, data processors, librarians,
social workers, consultants, and people from many
other professions, can all make important.con-
tributions to the operation of the GMJF and its
agencies. We plan to move ahead as quickly as
possible with the implementation of this
program."
Lazer Cohen, GMJF assistant executive vice
president explains that, "A number of our
agencies have responded very enthusiastically to
the VEP idea, so we feel prospects for success are
good. It should be clearly noted from the
beginning, morever. that no VEP volunteer will
replace a professional staff person at Federation or
in the agencies. Our purpose is to expand and
enhance services, and to give more people the
chance to get more deeply involved in the affairs
of the Jewish community. The importance of
positive outreach to the retired community cannot
be overestimated.
All persons interested in applying for the VEP program should com-
plete and mail to:
Mr. Lazer Cohen
Assistant Executive Vice President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Fl. 33138
Persons whose professional background correspond with the needs of
Federation and its agencies will be contacted to arrange a personal in-
terview.
Name:.
Address:.
Telephone No-
Professional Background-
Type of Volunteer Position Desired:.



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5|B 14-B The Jewish Flnr.H;^ *<_.
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Community Mission
Strengthens Commitment
to Israel, Campaign
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"Tremendously exciting and deeply moving
... A first-hand encounter with the land and
people of Israel ... An unforgettable look at an
Israel I never saw as a tourist ... a trip that
strengthened my commitment to Israel, and made
me realize just how crucial the CJA-IEF Cam-
paign to the well-being of the Jewish State."
These were some of the comments of par-
ticipants in the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1981 Mission to Israel which
returned earlier this month after ten unforgettable
days in Israel. The Mission criss crossed Israel,
from the Red Sea Port of Eilat in the deep South,
to Gush Etzion in hills of Judea. Along the way,
there were visits to such places as Beth
Hetefusoth (Museum of the Diaspora) in Tel
Aviv, Yad Vashem, the Western Wall and the
many historic sites and holy shrines of Jerusalem,
Masada and the gorgeous Dead Sea oasis of Ein
Gedi, an Israel Defense Forces base, and Or
Akiva, Miami's Project Renewal sister city.
Participants who had been on previous
missions spent much of the visit this time in the
Negev, gaining a close up look at the desert region
which now assumes a critical importance for
Israel, as she prepared to return the Sinai to
Egypt. The entire mission visited one of the soon
to be abandoned Sinai settlements to gain a
greater appreciation of the steep price Israel is
paying for peace.
One of the best features of the tour, according
to participants, was the chance to meet the
Israeli; everyone from ordinary kibbutzniks and
city dwellers to the mayors of Jerusalem and Tel
Aviv, Teddy Kollek and Shlomo La hat. The
participants also were addressed by Interior
Minister Yosef Burg, who serves as Israel's chief
representative to the Autonomy negotiations with
Egypt. Mission participant Sheila Cristal ex-
plained that. "The chance to meet Israelis and
talk to them about the issues that confront them
was especially exciting for me. All of the Israelis
we met were warm and friendly, and seemed
touched by our presence and support. It gave you
a marvelous feeling."
Before arriving in Israel, many of the par-
ticipants took part in two sub-missions; one to
Paris and the other to Budapest, Hungary. Both
visits concentrated on the Jewish communities of
these two European capitals. In Paris, the
itinerary included visits with outstanding
members of the French Jewish community,
meetings with leading French dignitaries, and
visits to Parisian sights of special Jewish interest.
One such place was the Rue Copernic Synagogue,
bombed by anti-Semites last year, where mission
participants were able to share Shabbat with
Bon Voyage: Toasting the success of the Com-
munity Mission with champagne at Miami Inter-
national Airport are (left to right Davida Levy,
Terri Witten, and Harry (Hap) Levy.
Rabbi Michael Williams. But Paris is always more
than the sum total of its parts.
One mission participant summed up the
feelings of the group when he said, "Paris, the
City of Lights Montmatre ... the Champs
Elysees, lunch with the Baron Guy de Rothschild
. what finer way could one spend four days?"
By contrast, the visit to Budapest, the in-
credible beautiful city on the Danube that was
once one of the capitals of Jewish culture, had a
slightly melancholy air. Explained Sheila Cristal,
"The Jews of Hungary are today but a remnant of
what they were half a century ago; a small, poor,
aging community struggling to survive. It really
made you realize the importance of togetherness;
of being strongly and proudly Jewish."
This first ever mission to Hungary included
visits to Budapest's Jewish Museum, a JDC-
funded home for the elderly, where resident baked
challah for mission participants, and the Dohany
Synagogue, the largest in the world. Marcy
Lefton, who along with David Schaecter served as
mission co-chairman, said that. "We found the
Hungarian Jews to be wonderful people who take
great pride in the rich Central European culture of
Hungary, but also are proud to be Jews." She
added, "traveling together behind the Iron
Curtain brought all of us on the mission very close
together. We felt deeply the common bond we
share as American Jews."
Among the highpoints of the ten days in Israel
for many participants was the stop in Or Akiva,
where mission participants toured the town,
visiting schools, community centers, and
resident's apartments, talking to everyone from
the mayor to local youths. Said mission par-
ticipant Susan Metsch, "forme the visit to Or
Akiva was especially meaningful, because it was a
look at the side of Israel most visitors never see. It
is a place with a lot of problems, but there was
definitely an air of hope, a feeling that through
Project Renewal real advances are being made.
One thing that excited me was to see the im-
provements in the town that had been brought
about through Project Renewal and funds from
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, such a
recreational facility for children, and a center for
the elderly. It meant a great deal to me to see the
tangible results of what our money has ac-
complished."
For Mrs. Metsch. as for many others on i
mission, the high point of the trip was nightt
torchlight ceremony atop Masada, where .
mission participants met up with an Israeli cho
"We sang folk songs with the Israelis, a
laughed and talked far into the night. The wh
experience was deeply moving, conveying to al
us the sense of oneness of the Jewish people
You got a feeling that we're all in this togeth.
If we don't stand by the people of Israel, noon
else will."
Marcy Lefton best expressed the group I
in the aftermath of the mission. "Somehow
mission became so much more than an enjoyibli
excursion to Europe and Israel.'' She said, fn
many of us, there was a feeling of truly con
home, of finding facets of ourselves we had
explored before. No one who shared in th
magical experience will ever be quite the same
(Left to right) Terri Witten. Dr. Victor Witten,
Former Miami Beach Police Commissioner Koc*y
Pomerance, and David Schaecter discuss W\
Mission s itinerary.
(Left to right) Meryl Loring and Marvis Schaecter
await departure of the New York bound plane.


.-.V

CRC Heightens Struggle
For Soviet Jews, Falashas
11
CRC Spurs Miami Participation in Petition To Brezhnev
As Soviet Jewish Emigration Drops to Ten Year Low
The bitter truth is that while we sit and wring
our hands, the gates are forcibly closing on Soviet
' wry We must act quickly and forcefully if we
are to save our brothers and sisters from per
manent internment in the gigantic prison camp
known as the Soviet Union."
This is the assessment of Hinda Cantor,
chairman of the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry (SFCSJI. a committee of GMJF's
Community Relations Committee (CRC). Cantor
spoke as Soviet Jewish emigration reached a ten
vear low, with only 368 Jews allowed to leave the
Soviet Union in October. By way of comparison.
4 746 Jews left the Soviet Union in October of the
peak year of 1979. when more than 51.000 Jews
were able to leave. Total emigration through ten
months of 1981 totals less than 10.000. by far the
lowest yearly total since the Jewish emigration
movement began at the beginning of the 1970s.
To dramatize these figures, and build pressure
on the Soviet government to release more Jews.
*tRC and SFCSJ are spearheading South Florida's
participation in an intensive international cam-
paign to draw attention to the worsening plight of
Soviet Jewry. The campaign is built around a new
petition to Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev that
states. "We people of different religious, racial,
national and political persuasions ... are deeply
distressed that at present your government
virtually denies Jews who wish to depart the
exercise of their Right to Leave and to family
reunification, as guaranteed by international
agreements."
The petition, which is now being circulated in
Miami, calls upon the Soviet Union to: "Permit
those men, women, and children who for years
have sought to leave the USSR the Right to Leave
and to be united with relatives Cease all
harassment of and pressure on Jews who express
the wish to emigrate and to unite with their
families and their people in their national
homeland Free all Prisoners of Conscience
sent to labor camps, prison and exile solely
because of their desire to leave for Israel."
David B. Fleeman, Chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee, explains that the
petition campaign grew out of an emergency
meeting of the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry held in New York at the end of September
at which time it was decided that something
drastic had to be done about the dramatic
deterioration of the situation for Jews in the
Soviet Union. "Not only have there been harsh
new restrictions on emigration requirements,"
Fleeman says, "but a large number of arrests have
taken place, particularly of Jews involved in the
Jewish cultural and educational movement,
greatly swelling the numbers of Prisoners of
Conscience. Meanwhile, one can only conclude
that the current low rate of less than 400 Jews per
month leaving the Soviet Union means that there
is no longer emigration and repatriation, whether
based on family reunification or the Right to
Leave. The situation can best be likened to that of
more than* a decade ago, before efforts throughout
the world went into high gear, and before 250,000
succeed in leaving the Soviet Union."
The petition campaign, which is seeking to
gather more than a million signatures worldwide,
will officially close December 18, so that the
campaign results can be tallied and submitted to
the next meeting of the Presidium of the World
Conference on Soviet Jewry in Janury 1982. The
petition will then be sent to Soviet authorities.
Locally, the SFCSJ and CRC are coordinating
efforts to gather signatures at synagogues,
churches, schools, community centers, Jewish and
community organizations as well as in public
facilities (airports, libraries, shopping areas) and
on collese campuses. Fleeman explains that,
"while the primary goal of this campaign is to
reach Soviet authorities, we believe that it will
help to focus our own constituency and educate
the public to the crisis situation confronting
Soviet Jewry, and will also help to bolster the
morale of Jewish activists in the Soviet Union."
One key event in the campaign will be the
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry, which will be held
at Temple Israel on Human Rights Day,
December 10 at 10:30 a.m. Convened this year by
Continued on pg. 14
Situation of Falashas Deteriorating:
CRC Urges Intensified Rescue Efforts
The situation of Ethiopia's Falasha Jews has
deteriorated dramatically in the past two years,
and the rich and ancient culture of Ethiopian
Jewry may face final decimation if something is
not done soon. The organized Jewish community
has a responsibility to educate American Jewry
about the plight of the Falashas. and to urge the
Israeli government to continue its efforts to rescue
as many Falashas as possible.
This is the grim essence of reports on the
Falashas reaching Miami, according to David
Fleeman, chairman of GMJF's Community
Relation-, Committee. To dramatize the Greater
Miami Jewish community's concern for the
Falashas, CRC has issued a proclamation which
notes the Falashas strong desire as religious Jews
to return to the Jewish homeland, and the com-
mitment of Israel and World Jewry to redeem the
Falashas, and states in part, "the Greater Miami
Jewish community will be vigilant in its efforts to
"tttue Ethiopian Jewry ... the Greater Miami
Jewish community urges that the issue of
Ethiopian Jewry be given the highest priority at
^appropriate Jewish assemblies ... and that all
eorts on behalf of Ethiopian Jewry (should) be
utensified, since despite all the statements of
goodwill and intentions of the State of Israel and
j vorld Jewry. Ethiopian Jewry continues to perish
m alarming numbers in degrading and inhumane
tffcumstances."
Fleeman reports that although the Israel
government has managed to bring more than
JjWO Falashas to Israel since the election of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin in 1977, rrfany more
j^t be brought out of Ethiopia and refugee
<*mP8 in nearby African countries as quickly as
possible, or thousands may die in the coming
months. Fleeman adds, "One thing we find
terribly tragic is that the Falashas are the first
group of Jews since the Holocaust to face ex-
tinction, and yet, even involved committed Jews
here in Miami know little about them. We must do
everything possible to focus attention on their
plight."
According to Henry Parnes, a CRC member
who has been deeply involved in the Falasha cause
for a number of years, the Falashas are a oeople
tapped in the middle; between the^Marxist
g^erwnent in Addis Ababa, the Ethiopian
capital, and the landed aristocracy which fearing
S loss of its holdings to the landless Jewsin
Gondar and Tigre provinces *^*J~"
the lews instead. Ethiopian refugees report toat
F^lashaS JEe being SHK^J-d^SB
into slavery. Instead of coming to the aid of the
Jews government forces have stepped up an anti-
Kc agonist campaign. Jews have been
arrested for practicing religious rituals security
Jorceslntimidate villagers by searching for^Zionist
agents and arresting Jewish communal workers
and teachers.
According to Simcha Jacobovici. in a recent
article in the New York Times, the number of
Falashas has been reduced to fewer than 10,000
from 28.000 in 1975 through forced conversion
cSpersai. hunger, disease and violence^ Several
thousand Falashas are now in refugee camps in
countries like the Sudan and Somalia where many
are succumbing to malnutrition and disease, and
sTme are victims of attacks by non-Jewish
refugees seeking scapegoats for their misfortune.
Jacobovici quotes a British doctor Isaac Gottlieb
who has visited the Falashas numerous times as
saying, "It seems that everyone belongs to one
side or another. The Jews are supported by no one.
They are caught in a deadly crossfire and are the
targets of vicious attacks."
Helen Weisberg, chairwoman of CRC's Middle
East and Foreign Jewry Committee, urged in-
fluential members of the community to com-
municate with Prime Minister Manachem Begin
and other Israeli officials, urging them to redouble
their efforts on behalf of their Jewish brethren. In
addition she urged that letters be written to
President Reagan (White House, Washington,
D C); as well as to Senators Lawton Chiles and
Paula Hawkins (Senate Office Building,
Washington, D.C.) and Congressmen William
Lehman, Dante Fascell and Claude Pepper (House
Office Building, Washington, D.C.)
Weisberg commented, "while the Israel
government is trying varying tactics to rescue
Falashas, the situation is extremely sensitive and
difficult problems remain. The organized
American Jewish community has a clear moral
responsibility to give Israel whatever support we
can offer in its desperate race against time to save
the remnant of this proud people." Weisberg
pointed out that the Falashas have practiced
Judaism in Ethiopia for more than 2,000 years,
and their status as authentic Jews has been af-
firmed by Israels Chief Rabbis."
For further information about the Falashas,
guest speakers or slide presentations, contact the
Community Relations office of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. 576-4000.



Page 14-B The Jmuiak pi-^
.on iaai
South Dade
51 Dade Area Committee To Pull Elements of South Dade
Community Closer Together
121
During the past decade. South Dade has
been transformed from a peaceful land of farms
and Everglades into a major new urban area. The
Jewish community of South Dade has grown from
equally humble beginnings into one of the major
three Jewish communities in Greater Miami, with
an especially large concentration of young Jewish
families. But something important has been
largely missing in South Dade; a sense of the
warm, tightly knit Jewish community one finds in
older, more established Jewish communities. The
problem we confront in South Dade is that this is
a brand new metropolitan area, with people
moving in from all over the country" explains Neil
Littower. President of B'nai B'rith Men of South
Dade. 'Very few of us have any roots here. As a
result, the many components of the South Dade
Jewish Community such as the temples, and the
various Jewish organizations and activist groups
have often lacked a common focus or goal, with
each basically going its own way. Even more im-
portant, until very recently there have been few
efforts to work together to reach the majority of
Jews in South Dade who are not affiliated with the
community in any way."
In fact, the South Dade Jewish Community
took its first steps toward coalescing about a year
ago with the opening of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation South Dade Office, and formation of
the GM JF South Dade Steering Committee. Now
the process of linking the various elements of the
community into a coherent whole is being taken a
vital step further with the formation of the South
Dade Area Committee (SDAC). 'We see the
creation of the South Dade Area Committee as an
extremely important step in establishing
Meet Your Leadership
Dorothy Oppenheim
Dorothy Oppenheim has been involved in
community activities in South Florida for twenty-
five years. She has served on the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Board of Directors 1979-80, and
as chairman of the South Dade Community
Services and Planning Committee, 1981-82. She
has also he'd leadership positions with National
Conference of Christians and Jews, Girl Scouts of
America. United Way. and other community
projects.
Ms. Oppenheim is currently serving as Vice-
chairperson of I the South Dade Steering Com-
mittee and as ahairperson of the Community
Service and Planning Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, South Dade Office.
This committee has been charged with becoming
familiar with Federation agencies in South Dade
and also studies unmet needs in the area. The
committee has been most successful in achieving
new and expanded services within the South Dade
Jewish Community. Ms. Oppenheim is especially
excited with the goals of this committee, "to
ultimately bring about a better life for Jewish
people who live in South Dade and who require
social services".
Ms. Oppenheim has been dtBghtri by the new
leadership in South Dade. "It is both my pleasure
and privilege to work among such dedicated and
committee young Jewish people who have a true
sense of community involvement and respon-
sibility"-
Dorothy Oppenheim received bar teacher's
certificate from Wayne State University, Detroit,
Michigan. She presently serves as the Director of
I Field Services for the Girl Scout Council of Dade
I and Monroe Counties.
meaningful communication, interaction, and
cooperation for the Jewish .community of South
Dade, its congregations, organizations, and
agencies" says Fran Levey, Chairperson of the
South Dade Steering Committee. "It will help us
to gain a better understanding of how the com-
munity views Federation, as well as what the
community would like to see Federation doing in
South Dade."
According to Marc Mauser. Chairman of the
SDAC Ad Hoc Structure Committee, "The South
Dade Area Committee will act as a sounding
board for community feelings and concerns, serve
as a conduit to and from the organizations
represented, and will discuss issues and vote on
recommendations for consideration by the South
Dade Steering Committee."
The South Dade Area Committee is to be
composed of representatives from the Federation
Family of agencies serving South Dade. all area
temples and synagogues, representatives from all
Jewish organizations with chapters in South
Dade. or serving a sizable group of constituents in
the area, the entire membership of the GMJF
South Dade Steering Committee, and members at
large who have demonstrated leadership within
the South Dade Jewish community.
The South Dade Area Committee will meet at
least twice a year, with its members encouraged to
serve on subcommittees under the auspices of the
GMJF South Dade Office. They will be eligible for
appointment to the South Dade Steering Com-
mittee and other important committees at the
Federation Central Office as they became
available. "The SDAC will bring the concerns of
Federation much closer to the community, and
vice versa" explains Marc Mauser, "It will provide
a major vehicle for intra-community cooperation
in areas of mutual interest and concern."
Discussions with Community leaders shows
widespread enthusiasm for the idea of the South
Dade Area Committee. "I believe it will help to
create better communication between Federation
and the temples and synagogues" savs Al Liebert,
president of Congregation Beth Am. "Such an
effort cannot help but pull the community closer
together." Dr. Steven Fein, president of
Congregation Samuel says "I hope this in-
novative new committee will not only bring the
South Dade Jewish community closer together
but will demonstrate the presence of South Dade
to the Greater Miami Jewish Community." He
adds, "As an active proponent of synagogues I
am in favor of anything that will increase
awareness of the important role of synagogues in
Jewish life.
Another person active in the South Dade
religious Jewish community Rabbi David Eliezrie
director of Chabad House at the University of
K0,^1,.ia?dutheuC.habad Community Center in
Kendall Lakes believes the SDAC has a great
potential to build closer relations between the
religious community and Federation and its
agencies. "The most important thing is to create
better communication" says Eliezrie. "Once we
esubhsh forums like this one for talking to each
other, we find that we have many mulual con
sZ!Lthat n,!y by workin8 ESS can we
succeed m combatting assimilation and strength-
ening Jewish identity. I feel the religious com-
25? L^9 "' ""P0*1 contribution to make to
this emerging dialogue."
Nan Rich, chairperson of the National Council
of Jewish Women of Greater Miami says th
As a communal organization that is experiencing
its most rapid growth in South Dade. wVare ver?
BODUl Dade Community closer together In the
wake of the passage of the AWACS sale to Saudi
SStf "rj w*h the pressure for thelaudl8
mS ftfe^EM* *M that the various
parts ot the Jewish community pull together *n
S! XSTtT* mre SEKeE onBSttS
are of cntical importance to us all" RichfeSs ![
All too often we tend to dupkcate^chThe?.'
efforts, wasting valuable time. mmSmSUmi
mumty resources, simply for lacKf^ec^.
AreeCommittes will be an important first *-?
overcoming that problem." m
Neil Littower of B'nai B'rith sees the win
of the South Dade Area ComnuC i
representing "a greet step forward for Wk
Dade." He explains that "The main thinTl
Committee will do is to give the Jewish leader.^
of South Dade a chance to get together on
regular basis, to share ideas that will help i
stimulate cooperation and communicate
Ultimately we all have one common goal to unit*
the Jewish people, and to make those who haw
not yet become involved proud and aware of their
Jewishness. In South Dade. as a new community
we have a huge numbers of people who are pooriv"
identified as Jews. Many of these people have
simply not felt comfortable in a Jewish in
stitutional setting. What we must do is reach out
actively to these people, to show them their
personal stake in a united Jewish community I
believe the creation of this committee is an im-
portant first step in accomplishing that."
Fran Levey says she is hopeful that the Area
Committee can be fully in place and functioning
by the beginning of 1982. Says Levey, We look
forward to starting the new year with'a new spirit
of unity and cooperation in South Dade."
South Dade Shalom
Stephanie Mauser. South Dade Shalom
Committee Chairperson, has announced that a
reception for newcomers to the South Dade Jewish
community will be held on Sunday. December 6th.
at 7 p.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
South Dade Office. 12401 S.W. 102nd Avenue.
"This is an opportunity for newcomers to the
South Dade area to learn about the Jewish
community and to share a relaxed evening
meeting others new to the area," said Mrs.
Mauser A Shalom booklet, listing important
information about the Jewish community will be
distributed.
For further information or to RSVP. contact
the South Dade Office of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation at 251-9334.
Schechterman to Speak
Dr. Bernard Schechterman. Professor of
Political Science at the University of Miami, will
speak on "The Birth of Israel" on Thursday.
December 3rd at 8:15 p.m., as part of the con-
tinuing series. "The Jewish Connection: An
adventure in Jewish Identity and Commitment"
This event, sponsored by the Leadership
Development Department of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Federation s South Dade
Area Office, will be held at 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave-
nue. Future lectures in the series include The
Future of the American Jewish Community on
January 7th by Dr. Jonathan Woocher. Assistant
Professor of Jewish Communal Service. Hrandeis
University and -Troubled Jews in Troubled
Lands" on January 28th by Ted Comet. Director
of the Overseas Program of the Council of Jewish
Federation in New York. Several additional
programs will also be planned.


4. *
uper Sunday,
Ijan. 17,1982
13
Give Something No One Else
In The World Can Give.
Give Yourself.
Lydia Goldring
.V
Maxine Schwartz
Over 3,000 volunteers from every segment of
e Greater Miami Jewish Community are ex-
cted to mobilize at Temple Israel on Sunday
wuary 17. 1982 for Super Sunday, the massive
uual phone-a-thon which, last January, became
ie largest single fund raising event in Combined
wish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund history,
opes are even higher as Super Sunday 1982
iproaches with Super Sunday co-chairman
axine Schwartz commenting, "given the en-
usiastic advance response we have received so
r, we are optimistic we can top the Super
"xby 1981 total of $1.4 million raised for the
JA-IEF Campaign. But the final dollars and
nts figure is only one facet of what Super
nday is all about. In fact, Super Sunday affords
Busands of Jewish Miamians the opportunity to
u together as a community in pursuit of a
Krnon goal; helping their fellow Jews in need -
lomp, in Israel and around the world."
A* part of that community theme, Super
way this year will have an added attraction:
,Ph^' r the SuP?r Sunday Exposition Center,
which major Jewish organizations throughout
-wr Miami will be represented. Sandi Simon,
* Sunday Expo Center Coordinator com-
iih l53 ? offers a unique opportunity for
rm organizations to explain their work and
JJ a colorful display booth format for a
>y s exposition which will be the most
ul assembly of the Jewish people in
a national level, Super Sunday has become
"gest annual fund raising network for Jews
the United States, and is sponsored by the
Jewish Appeal and Federations through-
le country.
n Greater Miami, we hope our volunteer
oree will be able to reach over 30,000 Jewish
nlas during the course of Super Sunday"
ms Eric Turetsky, Super Sunday co-
aan- "To achieve this goal however, we need
wimurn number of volunteers willing to get
1 'or a few hours on Super Sunday,
David Rosenbaum
Eric Turetsky
whether handling the telephones, stuffing en-
velopes, sorting pledge cards, or in another
capacity. For Greater Miami Jewry, Super
Sunday is a responsibility and an even greater
opportunity. By working for nothing on January
SUPER SUNDAY VOLUNTEER
SIGN UP FORM
To be held at Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Name__________________________________
Address _______________________________
(City)______
Phone_____
.(State) .
.(Home)
(Zip)___
jOffice)-
I will be representing (Organization, Synagogue.
Agency)
On Super Sunday I would like to be a:
() Phone Volunteer
() Non-Phone Volunteer
Please indicate the session or sessions you
prefer
010:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
(>11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
01:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
() 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
() 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
() 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
We'll be in touch with you shortly to confirm all
details regarding your Super Sunday par-
ticipation meantime, thanks for volunteering!
CLIP AND MAIL TO:
Super Sunday
GMJF
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fla. 33137
17, you can help to change everything for your
fellow Jews in need, whether in Miami, Israel, or
throughout the world."
Phone sessions for Super Sunday volunteers
will begin at 10 a.m. with a one hour session, and
then continue for two hours each throughout the
day, concluding at 9 p.m. Maxine Schwartz, co-
chairman responsible for Training and Orientation
explains that, "we plan to brief phone and admin-
istrative volunteers at 45 minute training sessions
which will precede their scheduled two hour shift."
(Continued on pg. 14)
First Time Ever Pacesetter Cruise
To Nowhere Set For January 13
Arthur Pearlman and Polly de Hirsch Meyer are
pictured at a Cruise to Nowhere planning meeting.
One of the most exciting and festive events
ever planned for Federation Pacesetters is
scheduled for Wednesday January 13, 1982.
That's the date of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Pacesetter Cruise to Nowhere aboard
the fabulous new luxury liner. Tropicale.
Thanks to the generosity of Lyn and Ted
Arison and Carnival Cruise Lines. Federation
Pacesetters, those who make a minimum gift, of
$10,000 or more to the 1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund will be guests
aboard the ship of the 80s on an inaugural
overnight cruise just prior to her maiden voyage.
The Tropicale is the ninth largest passenger snip
in the world.
The fabulous evening will include a lavish
aevan conra* dinaarj sntftrtf'**"*^* supeib
champagne and wines, and a sumptuous buffet
all courtesy of Carnival Cruise Lines. The
Tropicale will return to port the morning of
January 14.
Bunny Adler, chairman of the Pacesetter
Cruise Committee says that, "We hope all
Pacesetters will get involved in this unique cruise
to make this event the best ever truly a once in
a lifetime experience."
Pacesetter Cruise Committee: Chairman Bun-
ny Adler; Co-Chairmen, Arrangements, Jill
Arkin, Rosalie Ark in, Paula Friedland: Co-
Chairmen, Attendance, Irma Braman, Aaron
Podhurst, Gloria Scharlin; Chairman, Gaming.
Morton Silberman; Chairman, Public Relations,
Arthur Pearlman.
._ __Mjmj Afr*1! Fri Ahramann. Judy and Michael
Continued on Page 14


Page 14-B TkoU_^l .:

or 1001
FJP To Hold Annual
Tax Seminar
14
"The Effect of the Economic Recovery Tax Act
of 1981 on Charitable Giving" will be the topic of
the Annual Tax Seminar of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies to be held from 4-6 p.m. on
December 10, 1981, at the Standard Club. Sub-
jects to be discussed include "Special Effects on
Family and Business Holdings" by Norman A.
Sugarman. "Updating Wills for Estate Planning"
by Sydney Traum and "Specific Tax Benefits
from Charitable Giving" by Steven Lapidus.
Shepard King, chairman of the sponsor's Legal
and Tax Advisory Committee, noted that "the
Seminar is open to accountants, attorneys, trust
officers, financial and estate planners, tax ad-
visors and related professionals. Continuing
Professional Education accreditation from the
Florida Bar and Florida Board of Accountancy
has been requested for this program. There will be
no solicitation of funds.
As in past years, the panel includes three
nationally recognized authorities on tax
philanthropy. Norman A. Sugarman, a prominent
attorney in Cleveland and Washington, D.C., is a
former Assistant Commissioner of the Internal
Revenue Service. He presently serves as Special
Counsel to the National Endowment Fund
Development Committee of the Council of Jewish
Federations.
Sydney S. Traum, a prominent Miami at-
torney, is a member of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Board of Directors, serves as
President of the Hillel Jewish Student Centers'
Community Board, and is a member of GMJF's
Petition to Brezhnev
Continued from pg. 11
the Miami and Miami Beach regions of Hadassah,
the program will include a press conference
featuring top representatives of the Russian
Orthodox, Roman Catholic and Baptist Churches,
leading rabbis and Jewish communal leaders, the
National Conference of Christians and Jews, as
well as community leaders. At the press con-
ference, an attempt will be made to place a call to
President Brezhnev in Moscow.
The plea will focus attention on the plight of
the Prisoners of Conscience in the Soviet Union,
including two non-Jewish prisoners, Yuri Federov
and Aleksei Murzhenko, who are the only two
prisoners from the Leningrad Trial still being held
in the Soviet Union. (The last of the Jewish
prisoners, Joseph Mendelevich, was allowed to
leave earlier this year).
Hinda Cantor urges the entire Greater Miami
Jewish community to get behind the petition
effort. "Time is short, and we need to make a
maximum effort to get as many signatures as
possible. Every week the situation of Soviet Jews
is deteriorating and only a concerted international
campaign on their behalf is going to influence the
Soviet authorities and rever that trend. More
than ever we need to make c ur voices heard. We
must be heard and seen in our public expression of
solidarity."
Any group interested in participating in the
petition campaign should contact the Community
Relations Committee, 576-4000.
Agency Administrative Practices Committee. He
is a member of the Florida Bars Executive
Council-Tax Section, a past president of the
Greater Miami Tax Institute and President of the
Florida Association of Attorney-Certified Public
Accountants. Traum graduated from Harvard
Law School J.D. and New York University Law
School LL.M (Taxation).
Steven Lapidus, a prominent Miami attorney,
specializes in Federal tax law. He graduated from
New York University School of Law and received
an MA in Taxation from NYU. Lapidus is a
member of the Legal and Tax Advisory Com
mittee of the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies.
Sidney Lefcourt, chairman of the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies, suggests that, "the
impact of Reaganomics and the new taxes on
Estate Planning cannot be overemphasized. This
seminar offers professionals in the fields of tax
and philanthropy a chance to come together and
interpret these changes through discussion".
This program is sponsored by the Foundation
as the department of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation which develops financial resources by
securing bequests, endowments, legacies, in-
surance proceeds, trusts and philanthropic funds
to provide seed money for pilot projects,
emergencies and future needs.
Seating at the Tax Seminar will be limited;
persons wishing to attend should contact the
Foundation office as soon as possible at 576-4000,
ext. 223.
Grant Available To
Victims Of
Nazi Persecution
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against* Germany has called upon all Jtwisl
victims of Nazi persecution, who may be eligible
to receive grants from the Claims Conference
Hardship Fund, to file their application not later
than December 31, 1981. More than thirty million
marks have already been paid out to eligible
claimants.
The Hardship 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 Other
persecutees who failed for very valid reasons to
file timely indemnification claims in past years
may also apply to the Hardship Fund.
The Claims Conference assumed the respon-
sibility for the administration of the Hardship
Fund, which is funded by the German Federal
Government and distributed under German
Government Guidelines. The Guidelines limits
individual payments to five thousand marks per
person.
Applications and assistance may be obtained
by contacting Charlotte Oliver at the National
Council of Jewish Women, 576-4747.
Super Sunday Jan. 17,1982

(Continued from pg. 13)
"We are urging those people who are called on
Super Sunday to respond positively," stated
Lydia Goldring, Super Sunday co-chairman.
"Jewish needs are more pressing than ever, both
at home, where many of our people are grappling
with the ravages of inflation coupled with severe
cutbacks in Federal funding for essential human
services, and in Israel, where the struggle is to
meet the staggering costs of peace, while
simultaneously maintaining the Israel Defense
Forces in a state of maximum readiness." Adds
David Rosenbaum-Super Sunday Co-chairman "It
is vital that we answer the forces of hatred who
assassinated Anwar Sadat a symbol of peace.
It is vital that we act to keep our Jewish com-
munity strong to assure lives of dignity and
self reliance for the elderly, to help our youth
understand the depth and richness of our Jewish
culture, to provide support for the human services
that make Israel the strong and vibrant society it
is today, and to give moral and material help to
Jews in need throughout the world."
According to Philip T. Warren, General
Chairman of Federation's 1982 CJA-1EF Cam-
paign, "Super Sunday is truly 'super', both in its
scope and its potential. And because this is the
major kick-off event for the 1982 CJA-IEF
Campaign, a 'super' Super Sunday is absolutely
vital if we are to build the momentum we need to
reach our Campaign goal. Super Sunday, January
17, 1982, is therefore a day of vital importance to
the Greater Miami Jewish Community, a day on
which all of us must unite as one and draw upon
our resources to the fullest extent possible to
demonstrate our support for our fellow Jews
everywhere."
Serving on the Super Sunday Executive
Committee in addition to the four co-chairmen are
Irene Baros, Renee Braun, Maurice Donsky, Sid
Fagin, Abe Franklin, Rabbi Simcha Freedman,
JoellFriedland, Morris Futernick, Al Golden, Phil
Golden, Harriet Green, Leo Hack. Kenneth
Hoffman, Norma Jay, Phil Kates, Rabbi Morris
Kipper. Paula Levy. Ellen Mandler. Monique
O Hayon. Sidney Olson, Barbara Ramsay. Gerald
Robins. Milton Samuels. Marvis Schaecter. Alex
Sheer, and Susan Sirotta.
To join this intensive drive to strengthen world
Jewry by volunteering for two hours on Super
Sunday. call the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
at 576-4000 or fill in the form on page 13 and mail
to: Super Sunday. GMJF, 4200 Biscayne Boule-
vard. Miami, Florida 33137.
Pacesetter Cruise
Continued from Page 13
Adler. Ellie Ager. Lyn and Ted Arison. David
Balogh, Irene Baros. Helene Berger, Barbara ana
George Bergmann. Elaine BerkowiU, vida
Berkowitz, Lucille Chernin. Lorraine Cooper man.
Polly de Hirsch Meyer, Dorita and George rel
denkreis, Morris Futernick, Ann and Benjamin
Gordon. Lorraine Greenberg. Phyllis and Jerry
Gross. Herb Gruber. Sheldon Guren, Florence
Hecht. Bunny and Arthur Horowitz, Nancy
Kanter, Roz and Cal Kovens, Magda and George
Lefton. Marcy and Donald Lefton, Bea and
Richard Levy, Davida Levy, Paula Levy. Heiie
Lipsky. Ellen Mandler. Carolyn Miller, Joan Mor-
rison, Gertrude Muss, Sidney Olson, Iris and b*
Poland. Gloria Raffel, Shirley Raffel. Anita
Robbins. Muriel Russell. Marvis Schaecter. Lois
Siegel. Eileen Silberman. Val Silberman. Sanai
Simon. Marilyn Smith. Jackie Traurig. Renee
Warren. Marjorie Wien. Hilda Zaiac and Tanya
ZaUea.


ecember Community
alendar
15
IESDAY. DEC. 1
It* Young Adults Division of the
Uter Miami Jewish Federation presents
MalH-earn-In
CtheGMJF. Rooms 2 A and 2B.
0pm
.sTfi-4000 for more information
Wednesday, dec. 2
legation Shaare Tefilla will
gior \duit Education classes.
^topic is anti-Semitism and the
ru lecturer is Mr William Gralnick.
Htheast Regional Director of the
American Jewish Committee.
k Circle Court Apts.. Apt. 111.
ufiOSAV 164th St.. Miami.
|pm.
182-0898 for more information
UlRSDAY DEC. 3
for Greater Miami Jewish Federation
,vsnts the South Dade Community
ducation program in the Social Hall
lithe South Dade office.
E401 S.W 102nd Ave Miami.
|pm
bl 251-1394 for more information
NDAY. DEC. 6
vish Community Centers of South Florida
wots Jewish Book Month at the
rhael Ann Russell Community Center.
BON E 25th Ave.. No. Miami Beach.
[TENTS 2-3 p.m. "Jewish story telling
1 children".
Ip.m.
ok display and sale.
lOp.m. I-ecture by Rabbi Herbert Tarr.
|horof The Conversion of Chaplain Cohen.
1932-4200 for more information
kth Dade Jewish Community Center
pents South Dade Shalom"
heSouthDadeJ.C.C.
S.W 102nd Ave.. Miami.
251-9334 for more information
i David Sisterhood
joQsoringan auction
[Channel 4's Bob Weaver
pctioneer.
18.W. 120th Street. Miami.
Jpm
54-3911 for more information
FDAY. DEC. 7
freater Miami Jewish Federation
tation Skills Seminar. Guest Speaker, Rabbi
prt Friedman
oiscayne Blvd.
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 9
Temple Beth Shalom Great Performances
series featuring Bella Davidovich. pianist
and Dmitry Sitkovestsky. violinist.
in the Temple Sanctuary.
41 14 Chase Ave., Miami Beach.
8 p.m.
Call 532-3491 for more information
Congregation Shaare Tefilla will
sponsor adult education classes.
The topic is "Divorce: The surprisingly
positive Jewish attitude toward a negative
religious institution." at
Circle Court Apts. Apt. 111.
8460 S.W. 154th St.. Miami.
s p.m.
("all 382-0898 for more information
THURSDAY. DEC. 10
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
presents Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
and Human Rights Day.
1.37 N.E. 19th Street. Miami.
1030a.m.
Call 573-5900 for more information
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Annual Pacesetter Dinner
at the Fountainebleau Hilton Hotel
6:30 p.m.
Call 576-4000 for more information
FRIDAY, DEC. 11
South Dade Jewish Community Center
will have a New and Used Book Sale
at the South Dade J.C.C..
12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.. Miami.
10a.m.
Call 2511394 for more information
SATURDAY. DEC. 12
Congregation Shaare Tefillah
presents an Art Auction, featuring
ethnic Jewish art and other secular art
at Crossings Country Park.
11578 S.W. 132nd Ave.. Miami.
7 30 p.m. Preview
8:30 p.m. Auction
Call 382-0898 for more information
['6-4000 for more information
SDAY. DEC. 8
le Israel presents
k Review at Temple Israel.
E 19th Street. Miami.
am
IO-5900 for more information
SUNDAY. DEC. 13
Temple Beth Shalom's Omnibus series
will present a lecture by Dr. Harry Orlinsky.
one of the world's outstanding Bible scholars,
in the Temple Sanctuary,
4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach
10:30a.m.
Call Temple Office 532-3491 for more in-
formation
MONDAY. DEC. 14
Temple Beth Sholom Great Artist series
featuring flutist James Galway. along
with a trio including Phillip Moll on piano
and Moray Welsh on cello,
in the Theatre of Performing Arts.
1700 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.
8 p.m.
Call 532-3491 for more information
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 16
National Council of Jewish Women
presents a communitywide "Child Care Event
and features Judge William F. Gladstone and
Hannah G. Solomon as Award recipients,
at the Fontainebleau Hilton (Fontaine Room).
4441 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach
11:30 a.m.
Call 576-4747 for more information
Congregation Shaare Tefilla will sponsor
adult education classes. The topic is
Chanukah: Traditions and stories relating
to the holiday.
at Circle Court Apts.. Apt. 111.
8460 S.W. 154th St.. Miami.
8 p.m.
Call 382-0898 for more information
DEC. 16.17.19. 20. and 22
Temple Beth Sholom's Special Presentation
of the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center.
in the Temple Sanctuary.
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach
8 p.m.
(4 p.m. on December20th only.)
Call 532-3491 for more information
SUNDAY, DEC. 20
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
presents a "Salute to Chanukah", a party for
children: along with Israeli dancing.
at the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center,
4221 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach.
12 Noon to 3 p.m.
Call 534-3206 for more information
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
The deadline for January events is December 7. 1981
I Please Print or Type)
I
i
Organization
Event---------
Place
Date
.Time
.((A.M.OP.M.
Your Name
Title _____
.Phone No.
I
i
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i

i
i
MAILTO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
i
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I

I
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rafe M-A the Jrih rifflafan/&., NnMmW77 ,M,
Pae 14-B TU i__;-.. ^__________________
Z' ------------------------------------
PERSONAL
Will the person whose
CJA-IEF campaign
contribution has not yet
been paid, please do so
without further delay.
Thousands of needy Jews
are counting on it. GMJF
CJA-IEF 4200 Biscavne
Blvd. Miami. Fl. 33137.


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