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:
AA00010090:02759

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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
Reagan s Unequivocal' Evidence
Was Israeli Intelligence Behind U.S. Reaction to Libya Scare?
WASHINGTON First President
Reagan declared an emergency situation
and ordered all American citizens out of
Libya, with the accent on the 1,500
Americans working either with
American oil companies in Libya, or with
Libyan firms as engineers.
Next, he declared that they'd better
leave, or else .
"Or else" was never spelled out after
some of the firms said "no," they weren't
going to leave just because the President
told them to. Individual workers de-
clared that some of their best friends
were Libyans, and no Libyan had ever
been anything less than altogether
courteous to them.
ALL OF THIS came as a conse-
quence of the "hard evidence," never
shared with the American public, that
President Reagan said last week he had
of a Libyan plot masterminded by Col.
Moammar Khadafy to assassinate him,
and other top-level Administration offi-
cials if the Libyan terrorists dispatched
to the United States in the form of "hit
squads" failed to get him.
Now, the latest wrinkle. The "hard
evidence," which Khadafy has branded
Continued on Page 6-A
Mitterrand: Israel Yes, Arabs Yes
..(.., ....
. i ^
BBBEl TIPS OVCB
COVERING P.JAGAN
AITm Oil
IOMBSION6 ACTIVATES IEVEH
Miles Away From Hell
Return Rate High in Israel
By JENNIFER KREY
[Like any resident of Kibbutz
Hashita. Moshe is provided
the kibbutz with an apart-
lent, clothing and an allowance.
"w Moshe is different from
fwv member of Bet Hashita in
important way: Moshe is an
/-wnvat A "special guest" of
rl Hashita. a mile away from
' former residence Shatta
F'son in the Jezreel Valley -
Joshe works daily at the kib-
Fs metal factory. He dis-
vd Bet Hashita while part of
>hatta-Bet Hashita Project.
innovative program designed
[assimilate ex-convicts into Ia-
society.
[A decade ago there were 1,200
P" men behind bars. Now
pre are almost 6,000 prisoners
Ph a recidivist rate of 60 per-
IConditions in Israeli prisons
Pve been in the public eye since
Prison System
they were exposed on television
three years ago. They are over-
crowded sometimes there is
less than 7.5 feet of living space
per prisoner and poorly
ventilated. Some are without
beds. Last July, the Prison
Service Investigating Committee
described conditions as "so
serious, subhuman, and on the
verge of explosion that (there's a
need) for a revolutionary change
in the way prisons are run."
THE SHATTA-BET Hashita
project began at the initiative of
the Prison Service in June, 1980.
The philosophy: get prisoners
like Moshe out from behind bars
and into constructive work in the
community. Candidates for the
program include prisoners who
received sentences of less than a
year, and who have demonstrated
good behavior.
At first the kibbutzniks were
reluctant to let prisoners come to
their home. "When you face
something like that for the first
time it's frightening." explained
Ron Sarig. Bet Hashitas
secretary. "Before you meet
them, you might think they have
horns. But soon we came to
know them as individuals and
have formed some wonderful re-
lationships," he added.
So far, there have been no in-
cidents of prisoner misbehavior.
Of course, these prisoners are not
Israel's most dangerous men.
Nobody convicted of murder,
sexual assault, terrorism, or drug
abuse may be accepted into the
program. Most of the 10 pris-
oners presently making daytime
trips to Bet Hasita are serving
Continued on Page 12-A
Words in Israel Were
'Misunderstood/ Says
French Minister Cheysson
Israel Was Satisfied...............................2 A
France Sought Improved Relations.................8 A
Cheysson Wanted Normalization'..................9-A
Britain Was Stunned.............................10-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand de-
fined France's dual policy in the Middle East. He said it
calls for the recognition of Israel and the means to defend
itself but also recognition of the Palestinians and their
right to a homeland with, eventually, state structures.
Interviewed on television, Mitterrand acknowledged that "we risk
(by this policty) being misunderstood by both sides. But there is also a
good chance that both sides wU understand us and approve France's
position," he said.
The French President who is scheduled to go to Israel Feb. 10 the
first French head of state to visit that country declared. "I shall say
in Jerusalem what I have said in Riyadh." a reference to his recent trip
to Saudi Arabia. "The main thing is that France now invariably says
the same'to all parties.
THIS WAS seen as meaning that during his forthcoming visit to
Israel he will press for Palestinian self-determination, as he did in Am-
Continued on Page 15 A
PRESIDENT MITTERRAND


r^li-k ine Jewish Florida/ Friday. NovW87 |MI
Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 18. 1981
Before the Storm: Part 1
Israel Was Satisified Misunderstandings Over
-.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAI
French Foreign Minister
Claude Cheysson's 24-hour
visit to Israel ended here
with his Israeli hosts
immensely satisfied that
the long era of "misunder-
standings" and cold rela-
tions between the two
countries has ended
although France and Israel
still remain worlds apart on
Middle East political is-
sues, mainly resolution of
the Palestinian problem.
The Israelis were especially
gratified by Cheysson's unquali-
fied pledge that there would be no
more "European initiatives" in
the region, indicating that as far
as France was concerned, the
European Economic Com-
munity's Venice declaration of
June. 1980 is dead.
Facing reporters at a joint
press conference with Cheysson
just before the French diplomat
boarded his plane at Ben Gurion
Airport. Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir declared that
"the word misunderstanding'
can now be erased from our com-
mon vocabulary." He said
Cheysson's visit had borne out
Israel's hopes that it would open
a new era of dialogue and mutual
understanding.
CHEYSSON observed that the
"abnormal" situation that had
prevailed in the past with almost
no dialogue between France and
Israel, is now over. Shamir said
he and the French minister had
reached "a large measure of
identical outlook and agree-
ment." and even on those points
Kennedy Demands Reagan
End Mideast Impasse,
Bring Linowitz Back
BOSTON (JTAI Sen.
Edward Kennedy (D Mass. I has
called on the Reagan Ad-
ministration to end "months of
inaction" by appointing a new
Middle East negotiator to suc-
ceed Sol Linowitz in the Israel-
Egypt peace talks.
"In pursuing these nego-
tiations, the United States must
reaffirm that the Palestine
Liberation Organization must
never play a part in the peace
talks until it has abandoned
terrorism and renounced ab-
solutely and forever the oath to
destroy Israel." Kennedy said in
an address to 4.000 delegates
attending the biennial assembly
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UHAC). the
association of Reform syna-
gogues, and the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods
(NFTSI.
KENNEDY SPOKE in accept
ing a Torah Scroll for the Kenne-
dy Library here from UAHC
president Rabbi Alexander
Schindler. The Torah Scroll had
originally been presented by the
UAHC to the Senator's brother,
President John Kennedy, in 1962.
After Kennedy's assassination,
the scroll was placed in the
UAHC's religious action center
in Washington
In his address. Kennedy de-
clared: "We must hold a steady
course on the Camp David path
to peace. We must not permit the
Soviet Union or its surrogates to
subvert that process. We must
not set the accords aside in a
futile effort to appease those
sworn to an unholy war against
the Holy Land of Israel."
Continuing, the Senator said:
"And we must unequivocally
repudiate the incredible
suggestion that the United
States should recognize or deal
with the terrorist.- of the PLO."
"It is wrong." Kennedy states,
to lavish praise on the so-called
Fahd peace plan, which fails to
recognize the State of Israel, fails
to accept Israel's right to live in
peace with secure and defensible
borders, and fails even to accept
United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. We
must insist that the (Reaganl
Administration reject the Saudi
demand for a new Palestinian
state, with Jerusalem as its
capital."
KENNEDY TERMED the re-
cent approval of the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance planes
and other sophisticated weap-
onry to Saudi Arabia "the most
dangerous and damaging arms
sale ever sought by any Ad-
ministration." He called thedeci
sion "wrong for our own national
security, wrong for the cause o:
peace in the Middle East ana
wrong for the people of Israel."
The Senator also denounced
statements made during the
AWACS debate which, he said,
"in effect questioned the patriot-
ism of American Jews who op-
posed the sale. We must condemn
tactics that raise the spectre of
religious prejudice that blame
dissent over public policy on
diversity of religious faith '
He said "the Administration
complained that Jewish Amen
cans were vigorously expressing
their views. But where were the
Administration's complaints
about the corporations that
lobbied hard for AWACS because
of the business it would bring.''
And why were there no com-
plaints about Saudi princes
gliding through the halls of Con-
gress?
"I believe that no Americans
are any less American because
they care about Israel or
understand that the security of
Israel is vital to the security of
the United States."
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were there was disagreement
their conversations had pro-
ceeded in an atmosphere of
understanding.
Above all. said Shamir. Israel
was pleased to note Cheysson's
repeated assurances that there
would be no more "European ini-
tiatives in the affairs of our
region." There was also agree-
ment on the central role of the
Camp David process. Shamir
added.
The two ministers held more
than five hours of formal talks
during Cheysson s brief stay Is-
raeli sources said today s
working session was focussed on
bilateral ties. Both men pledged
to strengthen trade relations, en-
courage more French in-
vestments in Israel and to revive
the long dormant Joint Economic
Council. They also agreed to ex-
pand cultural relations, the
sources said
SHAMIR acknowledged the
differences over a solution of the
Arab-Israeli conflict. Cheysson
had remarked, during an official
dinner that the Palestinians had
a right to a homeland and
sovereignty Shamir repeated at
the press conference Israel s \ it v.
that the Palestinians already had
a homeland" Jordan and
that the problem was not
sovereignty but the 12 billion
Palestinians on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip who live un
willingly under Israeli rule
According to Israeli sources.
Cheysson told Shamir at their
meetings that while he appre-
ciates the Israeli's presentation
of their views, he believed that
the Israel-Arab conflict has now
become the Palestinian problem
which must be solved. In a radio
interview earlier. Cheysson ob-
served that Israel, as a state in
the region, "should be sensitive
to the rights of other peoples in
the region."
But in discussing the areas
where the two countries differ
sharply, the French Foreign Min-
ister couched his remarks in
warm, friendly tones. At no time
in his public addresses did he
mention the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The Venice dec-
laration's insistence that the
PLO must be associated with the
Middle East peace process was
one reason for its absolute re-
jection by Israel.
THE ISRAELIS were de-
lighted, therefore, when Cheys-
son. dismissed the notion of
further European initiatives. As
long as the present government is
in office in Paris there would be
no such initiative he said
Cheysson also pledged th,tj(,
Israel were ever attacked Fn
would stand bv her u".
that in Europe there hA
tong standing conflicts bet,
France and Bntam or be^
France and Germany. eventuS
resolved by mutual coonenut/
He hoped that ,n the g.
too. dialogue, moderation J$
mutual recognition would be Ik! I
path to a settlement I
Cheysson further pleased hi I
hosts when, in the course of twl
working sessions, he spoke of 0,1
need for Israel to negotiate!
the "states" of the region in
ing that the PLO was not on r
equal footing in this respect Hjl
agreed with Shamir that'll
peace process must continue B|
he did not agree with his gloil
account of progress in the |
tonomy talks with Egypt.
Shamir asked Cheysson i
President Francois Mutt.,,
that the Israeli government .,
people were preparing an espJ
cially warm welcome for '
when he makes his state
here Feb. 10 The date was *t|
during Cheysson visit Uwid
the first visit to Israel by
French chief of state
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Friday, December 18, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
HIAS Will Cooperate With Jewish Agency for Now
NEW YORK (JTA) ln
response to a personal appeal
from Israeli Premier Menachem
Begin. HIAS the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society has
ggreed to cooperate on a trial
basis with a Jewish Agency plan
for the handling of Soviet Jews
arriving in Vienna. The plan,
under which HIAS will assist
sviet Jewish emigrants only if
"thev have first degree relatives in
the U.S. or other Western
countries, was introduced by the
Jewish Agency last August.
HIAS participation. some
terms of which are still to be ne-
gotiated, was approved by its
board of directors and was an-
nounced by Edwin Shapiro the
organization's president.
SHAPIRO SAID HIAS would
^Ust the plan for a three-month
period starting around Jan. 1 "in
the hope that it will result in a
heavier flow of Jews from the
Soviet Union." He noted that
PLO Seeks
Ties With
Equador
By JAIME REIBEL
QUITO. Ecuador (JTA) -
Issam Resseiso, the Palestine
Liberation Organization rep-
resentative for the Andean region
of South America, has requested
authorization from the Ecua-
dorian National House of Rep-
i mentativM to open a PLO office
in Quito aa thf first step towards
Irecognition of a "Palestinian
!
Bess* iso, who ia based in Lima.
Peru, where the PLO is not ac-
corded diplomatic status, me'
with the Legislative
mission on International Al
n Quito The Commission's
lent, Uejandre Carrion, de-
jp/ared in reference to commonly
pccepted international principles
of co-existenca shared by the
Ecuadorian and Palestinian peo-
ples, that "there will be a con-
crete response to each one of the
I petitions presented."
THE CROUNDWORK for the
PLO approach to the Ecuadorian
government was laid last May.
Oil Harragan. then Vice Presi-
Ident of the Ecuadorian House of
Representatives and leader of the
Congressional delegation that
toured the Middle East following
the Ecuadorian-Peruvian border
I flare-up of January, was reported
[^ have stated, in an interview
pun the Kuwaiti News Agency,
Vm Ecuador supported the
|raJestiniancause.
When questioned whether
tcuidor would permit the PLO
open an office, to represent its
""rests in Quito, the legislator
aplained: "The Parliament will
wppoit that question it it's ap-
fc"1 & Minister of
Foragn Relations.''
Ifcfe^*' "* "adage* member
| w the Organization of Petroleum
Importing Countriss (OPEC),
EL2" 8tron overture for
I w8f? .to ** Armb nations in
K '^formed sources in Quito
E5*tt* thia move is mo-
tejby"-* f' -
5r V** hr goods.
\ u*%T* "Unnso>vsiopment
nw;iC!L0matk backin Eu-
Peru territorial dispute with
.JJADITIONALLY close la-
L^^cuadorian relations may
1 noticeably if Ecuador recog-
i e legitimacy of the PLO.
?!&1,!.36.Jew8 had left the
USSR during the past three
months "the lowest number in
the last 10years."
"At the end of three months,"
Shapiro said, "the results will be
evaluated and a determination
made abut continuing the new
PffX" He disclosed that he and
HIAS executive vice president
Leonard Seidenman had met with
Begin in Jerusalem Nov. 22. At
that meeting the Israeli leader
appealed to the organization to
try out the plan.
In a statement issued here.
HIAS explained that under a
long-standing arrangement be-
tween the Jewish Agency and
HIAS, Jewish refugees arriving
in Vienna from the Soviet Union
have been met by Jewish Agency
workers and urged to continue on
to Israel. Until Last August, if
they declined to do so, the Jewish
Agency referred them to HIAS,
which provided assistance in
emigrating to lands other than
Israel.
"IN AUGUST, however, the
Jewish Agency unilaterally an-
nounced it would no longer refer
to HIAS those Soviet Jews who
on their arrival in Vienna chose
not to go to Israel, "the HIAS
statement said. "The only ex-
ceptions were those who had
spouses, parents or children in
the U.S."
HIAS responded at that time
that it was "not prepared to
refuse its services to Soviet Jew-
ish emigrants who have not been
specifically referred by the Jew-
ish Agency." Since August,
HIAS has been assisting such
emigrants who have sought its
help on their own initiative.
Under the trial plan, the HIAS
statement noted, it is expected
that Soviet Jews who do not wish
to go to Israel will seek the help
of other refugee and resettlement
organizations, both Jewish and
non-Jewish. Funds for Soviet
refugee resettlement to the U.S.
are furnished largely by the
U.S. Government.
IN JERUSALEM, Leon Dul-
zin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist Or-
ganization Executives, welcomed
the decision by HIAS to co-
operate with the Jewish Agency
plan. This arrangement had been
in effect last August, but was
then dropped by HIAS, he noted.
During the time it was in effect
many Soviet Jews who would
have sought HIAS' aid went
instead to the anti-Zionist Sat-
mar Hasidic Rav Tov organiza-
tion. Dulzin told Israel Radio
that even if fewer Soviet Jews
sought Rav Tov's aid under the
new HIAS arrangement. Jewish
organizations in the United
States should organize them-
selves against Rav Tov. "HIAS
is part of the national (U.S.) Jew-
ish organizations," Dulzin said.
"Rav Tov is an anti-Zionist, anti-
Israel organization."
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*^gei4-A 1 ne Jewish Meridian/Friday. NmNmhar 27 i<
Page 4 A The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 18,1981
-
Intelligence No Surprise
asss*5*
The report that Israeli intelligence was largely
the source of U.S. information that the Libyans had
been plotting the assassination of President Reagan
and other top-level Administration officials should
come as no surprise.
Israeli intelligence has often been the source of
information about the Arabs passed onto other
Western governments. In fact. Israeli intelligence
has in the past shared intelligence data about Arab
governments or Arab movements even with the
Arabs themselves.
There was for example, the assassination plot
against President Sadat in 1974-75 that Israel's
supersleuths uncovered and passed on to officials in
Cairo a gesture that helped encourage ties bet-
ween the two countries and ultimately led to what is
popular called the "Sadat peace initiative.**
Before that. Israeli intelligence figured in Jor-
dan's successful struggle in the early 70's against the
takeover efforts of the Palestine Liberation
Organization an example of a good turn to which
King Hussein responded with his usual ineptitude.
Although it is not yet confirmed, there is at least
some evidence that Israeli intelligence knew of the
last plot against President Sadat that took his life on
Oct. 6 information on which Sadat failed to act
with sufficient seriousness of intent to break it up be-
cause, by his own admission, he was by then deeply
involved in metaphysical transcendalism; he had
come to confuse historic immortality and his own
apparent charisma with what assassins can do to
alter political fortunes by outright murder.
We permit ourselves to muse on this now be-
cause of the media's tendency to make light of the
latest Israeli intelligence as inaccurate at best or
even a ploy at worst to soften American public
opinion to some subsequent Israeli military action of
its own against the Khadafy regime should it be
forthcoming.
If the Reagan Administration is using Libya as
a smokescreen to dim the American public's view of
its own unhappy political and economic cir-
cumstances these days, that is one thing. But to
suggest that the Khadafy threat is without sub-
stance because Israel's intelligence was without sub-
stance is quite another unacceptable and danger-
ous conclusion.
Tribute to Grunhut
The Jewish National Fund of Greater Miami will
be honoring a unique leader on Sunday night at the
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel. Abraham Grunhut has
been associated with the organization for the last 15
years the last ten of them as its president.
Furthermore, under Grunhut s leadership, the
organization raised the largest sums of money in its
history in the cause of JNF projects in Israel.
Born in Frankfurt am Main in Germany, Grun-
hut emigrated to Israel in 1932. and so he knew first-
hand the tortures of the Galut under the worst on-
slaught of anti-Semitism in Jewish history in the
form of the Nazi Hok> aust.
But it was in Israel that, during the pre-state-
hood days, he also witnessed and contributed to the
laying of the foundationstone of Israel reborn. Later
on. serving in General Staff Intelligence with the
British Army, 1941-1946. and thereafter as an in-
telligence officer with Palmach and the Israel Army,
he beheld the historic transition of the Zionist dream
into the reality of Jewish statehood.
It is therefore no mystery why Grunhut is being
honored here Sunday night. In every phase of his
own life. Grunhut has been at the heart of the Jewish
State's growth and development. In the last decade
and a half, as a Jewish National Fund leader, he has
helped the reality of Israel even more.
Jewish Floridian
riFLAXT
ruDiwocxn
-imne ms Mn rw n:n
PO hi'lVl
IMOUlfSDUS
iiirmiM
SVZAKKE SMOCMET
EmmUur
__
Robert Segal
No Word Was Spoken of 'Arab Lobby'
THERE WAS a great deal
heard about the 'Israel" and or
Jewish lobby" during the recent
debate over the sale of AW ACS
surveillance planes and F-15
enhancement equipment to Saudi
Arabia What seemed to be for-
gotten by the critics that this
lobby is nothing more than a
group of Americans voicing their
legitimate views on an issue that
is important to themselves and
which they believe is in the
national interest of the United
States.
Now that efforts to block the
AW ACS sale were defeated by a
52-48 vote of the Senate, more
and more people are pointing out
that the "Jewish lobby." as
powerful as it is supposed to be.
never had a chance against the
pressures from the oil companies
and other business interests,
which unlike the American
Jewish community fought the
battle mostly from outside public
view
The lecture circuit will be full
of speakers pointing this out
during the upcoming weeks and
months. But one of theclearcut
explanations was presented
recently by Hobart Rowen. the
Washington Post's astute
economic analyst, who earlier
documented how the Saudi
Arabian efforts to keep the price
of oil down were for the benefit of
the Saudis and not out of friend-
ship for the United States.
IN ONE of his recent Sunday
columns. Rowen dismisses the
view that it was President
Reagan's personal effort with
individual Senators that reversed
the almost sure defeat for the
AWACS sale into a victory for
the President
"The real pressure behind the
sale of AWACS is not to save
face for Reagan or u> promote
peace' in the Middle East." he
wrote."It ia a crass and grubby
reach for the Arab dollar -
helped by a little bribery m-re and
there if necessary. Thai c.upled
with Hie Pentagon's effort to
lower the unit-cost of the
AWACS plane, is what built the
groundshell for the Saudis When
vou have the oil-cum-business
lobby and the Pentagon s gen-
erals in tandem, that the
military-industrial complex -
remember President Eisen-
hower's farewell warning? on
the move. Against that kind of
power, don't lose too much sleep
over the Jewish lobby
Rowen says that a "primary *
source of the financing for the
growing conservative majority''
in Congress is the oil industry
which contributed $4 5 billion to
congressional campaigis in 1960.
double its contributions in 1978
The columnist says that the
industry now hopes to help the
Republicans win control of the
House in 1962. according to
Harold Scroggms. a lobbyist for
the Independent Petroleum
Producers Association We
came to a decision some tune ago
that the only way we could
change the political fortunes of
the petroleum industry was to
change Congress." Scroggms is
quoted as saying
ROWEN ALSO points out
how companies like the Mobile
Oil Corp.. which led the offensive
in support of the AWACS.
sought to frighten Americans
over a possible loss of American
business if the AWACS 18.5
billion arms sale package was
rejected
Senators earlier reported how
they began receiving letters from
executives of companies which do
business in the Middle East in
support of the sale Some
Senators noted that Boeing.
manufacturer of the 707 which
houses the AWACS equipment.
Continued oa Page 13 A
Ben Gal lob
Women May Wear Prayer Shawl
Friday. December 18. 1981
Volume 54
22 K1SLAV 5742
Number 51
Two Conservative rabbis have
expressed the view that there is
no prohibition in Jewish religious
law against women wearing
prayershawls. One of the re-
ported that some members of the
Committee on Law and Stan-
dards of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly wanted to recommend that a
special pray ershawl for women be
designed
The question was discussed in
separate articles by Rabbi Martin
Sandberg of Santurce. Puerto
Rico, and Rabbi Jonathan Porath
of Clark. N.J.. in the fall issue of
Outlook, the quarterly publica-
tion of the Women's League tor
Conservative Judaism.
SANDBERG declared that
"careful study of Halachic
sources seems to offer a clear
theoretical possibility of women
putting on tallitot and. according
to one view, they may even be
required to do so."
Sandberg also examined the
argument of Btgrd Isk the
Torah ban against the wearing of
women of men's clothing. He
asserted that "this line of argu-
ment is not used in the tra-
ditional sources against the use
of a tailit by women, with one
minor exception Custom today
has made the tailit a male Dero-
gative but there is nothing in the
garment itself ch makes it ex-
clusively male."
He said the Rabbinical Assem-
bly's law committee had con-
sidered the matter in September.
1978 and concluded "there is no
prohibition against a woman
wearing a tailit He said the idea
of designing a special tailit for
women was one some committee
members wanted to recommend
to the Women's League. So far.
he added "no such tailit has come
into popular use
PORATH WROTE that our
traditional sources, more out of
unfamibanty with this practice
than anything else, counched
their objections to women
wearing a tailit in social and
cultural, rather than Halachic
terma"
He declared that Jewish tra-
dition views afjaSjjM as bearing
a message To the rabbis, one's
garments reflect a sense of tzini-
vut. modesty and humihtv
before God." He said that by
putting on a special garment.
Jews separate "the holy from the
mundane."
Porath suggested that the
question for Conservative
Judaism was not "May women
bedeck themselves in special
prayer garments?" but rather
What should the appearance of
that women's special garment
be?"
He suggested that, through
custom and use. the traditional
prayershawl used in synagogues
is a male prayer garment He
added that "we should noi want
our young girls and women to be
taught from infancy and Bat
Mitzvah on. that maleness or
being like one of the boys' is the
model for women's behavior and
practice."
PORATH advocated a special
prayer garment for women, with
four corners and ritual fringes,
but with a different appearance,
reflecting "women's sensitivity
and eye for design, pattern and
color." He expressed the hope
that "this kind of parallel reli-
gious development" would do
much to help resolve the "" ten-
sion" created by s number ot
controversies Conservative Ju-
daism is facing "regarding tht
proposed expansion of women s
ritual participation and role
The most divisive issue cur-
rently is whether women should
be admitted to the rabbuueal
school of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America After
several years of sharp debate be-
tween the Rabbinical Assembly.
which has repeatedly endorsee
the idea of Conservative women
rabbis, and some key pM
ties in the seminary faculty
strongly oppose it. the issue has
been shelved far the time beu*
Some of the women who naa
hoped to become Conservative
rabbia have since enrolled in U*
Reform and Reconstructionist
/<


Our Readers Write
Friday, December 18,1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Editorial on Falasha Suffering Praised
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Regarding your Nov. 27 edi-
torial, "Two Good Resolutions,"
highlighting the life-threatening
plight of the Falashas, I salute
you for being brave enough to
print what many of our
coreligionarts dare not verbalise.
You wrote that because the
Falashas are black, and are "edu-
' rationally and civilizationally"
not what the Zionist fathers had
in mind when envisioning the
Jewish State, that many Jews
turn a deaf ear to the Ethiopian
Jews' pleas for deliverance.
It has been 33 years since the
founding of the State of Israel:
six years since the Knesset
unanimously decreed that the
Law of Return applied to the
r Falashas, two years since
Ethiopian Jewish leader, Yonah
Bogale. pleaded for the lives of all
Ethiopian Jews at the 1979
General Assembly of the Con-
ference of Jewish Federations in
Montreal; and again two years
since the world Jewish leadership
(and the Knesset) decided to "go
public'' about the plight of the
Falashas.
DURING THESE years, we
have witnessed continuing in-
eptitude and deceipt on the part
of the Jewish Agency, the very
Agency that has been assigned
the task of rescuing the Falashas.
Until 1977. there were less than
200 Ethiopian Jews in Israel;
that year, a further 120 arrived.
Today, there are some 1,400 in
Israel they are still frequently
''confused with the "Black He-
brews,'' who are neither Hebrews
nor citizens.
The Falshas in Israel acclimate
quickly, learn Hebrew rapidly,
and adopt Israeli ways in much
the same manner as did the
Yemenite Aliyah of 1949-50.
Their fervent religious Zionism is
a strong motivating factor. But
the Jewish Agency continues to
^give mainly "lip service" to the
official Israeli Government policy
pen*
Anew twist
in gift ideas.
"taimanla from
Snn itfBSeM
""WTOa'a aandarda
<* tc*on and
dragn
Buttnay'm
*< right no*.
* nd rang* of
"ytat and pncM to.
t-occaaongtft
giving
Tr too* a on* of
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nubaupcmaand
"ehing panda an
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" today tor a look at
woirowt wnbng
ciaaca TRZ by
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**>": 757-W13
of rescuing the Falashas. They
act only when prodded.
I appreciate your honesty in
raising the issue of their color,
and the fact that because of it,
they have been neglected. That
neglect must be considered
mortal because the Falashas face
total extinction in Ethiopia.
IT IS almost too late. We must
immediately urge the Jewish
Agency to live up to then-
promises and pronouncements,
and mount a really meaningful
campaign to rescue the Falashas.
We Jews in the free world, es-
pecially in the West, have had
many opportunities to effect their
rescue. If we fail in this sacred
trust that of pikuach nefesh
(the saving of souls) we shall
be responsible for the "final solu-
tion" for a community of devout
and loyal Jews, whose traditions
go back to before the destruction
of the first Temple.
HENRY M. PARNES
Chairman, Committee for
Syrian and Ethiopian Jewry,
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridan:
A Denver neighborhood group
recently discovered that an im-
portant historical structure, the
format-home of Mrs. Golda Meir,
was slated to be demolished to
make room for tennis courts for a
boy's club.
Our committee, an off-shoot of
that group, feels that your
readers would be interested
in reading about our project and
would like to take part in the ef-
fort to move and restore this
building to create a museum to
honor this great woman and the
early Jewish community in Den-
ver.
We would appreciate hearing
from your readers in regard to
memoirs concerning .Mrs. Meir.
This material is being gathered
for inclusion in the museum.
Processing
Should be Role
Of Israelis
JEAN MAY
Save Golda'. Home
Denver, Colo.
Doctors Deny Begin Was
Suffering from Blood Clotting
JERUSALEM (JTA) Hadassah Hospital doc-
tors deny reports that Premier Menachem Begin was
suffering from blood clotting. A hospital communique
stated that Begin was recovering from his injury, a
broken hip from slipping in his bathroom. He feels better,
has less pain and will be released from the hospital within
a week, the communique added.
Speculation regarding a possible deterioration in
Begin's health arose after doctors ordered the Premier to
refrain from receiving visitors from abroad. However, it
was expected that Begin would receive U.S. Secretary of
State Alexander Haig who visited Israel Sunday.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The outgoing director general of
the Absorption Ministry, Azriel
Waldman. has publicly proposed
that processing of would-be
immigrants abroad should be
handled by Israeli government
diplomats (consuls) and no longer
by Jewish Agency emissaries.
Waldman's proposal was
immediately attacked by
WZO Agency Chairman Leon
Dulzin who branded it "anti-
Zionist." Dulzin said it had been
raised periodically in the past,
but it ignored the special status
of the WZO in Jewish affairs.
In media interviews this week,
Waldman said this would be the
normal and natural situation.
Waldman reasoned that if
government officials instead of
WZO-Agency emissaries were
responsible for handling olim,
there would be closer co-
ordination with the government
departments back home which
deal with the olim once they
actually arrive here.
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Southern Bell


rage 14-A "be JewuET]

Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 18, 1981
Reagan's Evidence
Was Israeli Intelligence Behind U.S. Reaction to Libya Scare?
Continued from Page 1-A
as a "lie" at the same time that he called
Reagan a "coward," apparently came
from Israeli intelligence. So said Robert
C. Toth and Ronald J.Ostrow, of the Los
Angeles Times, over the weekend.
According to Toth and Ostrow, it is
the Israelis who told the Administration
that "Carlos the Jackal" was in com-
mand of the "hit squads," and that the
squads were already in Mexico or
Canada, planning their assassination ef-
fort sometime during the Christmas
holidays for maximum impact on the
American public.
BUT TOTH and Ostrow declare
that they had been informed by one of
those ubiquitous "unnamed sources"
that Israel has "wanted an excuse to go
Reform Campaign
in and bash Libya for a long time"
anyway. And so maybe the Israelis had
planted the story to soften up American
public opinion in the event they them-
selves opted for a strike against Libya in
the same way that they did last June
against Iraq with international public
opinion that time going strongly against
them.
In Washington, the Israel Embassy
had no comment on the subject. But
American officials insist the the specific
details of the alleged Khaday plot had
been leaked to the press and so received
wider coverage than the Administration
originally intended. Nevertheless, the
intelligence information allegedly had
"little or no effect" on U.S. government
decisions to deal with the threat.
THIS WAS seen at wide variance
with President Reagan's own reaction to
what he called his hard "unequivocal"
evidence, and also with the Administra-
tion's decision to beef up security
around the President. Reagan initially
said without a doubt that teams trained
to kill U.S. leaders were on their wav.
Whatdoes seem to be emerging with
at least some clarity is that Israeli in-
telligence included special information
on the alleged role of Carlos (Illich
Ramirez Sanchez), the "most-wanted"
international terrorist, in the plot. Israel
has special interest of its own in Carlos,
who is reported to have ma*ierminded
the 1972 attack on the Israeli compound
of athletes at the Olympic (James in
Munich in which 11 athletes wen
murdered.
'Outreach' to Focus on Conversion
BOSTON UTAi The Un-
ion of American Hebrew ('ontjre-
jT.itions, representing 780 Reform
synagoguw in the United Stataa
and Canada, baa launched a cam-
paign of outreach aimed at
spreading the message of Juda-
ti> nun-.Jewish partners in
d marriages, to the children
^uch marriages and to per-
sons of no rehgious preference."
The action was taken at the
I \HC 56th biennial convention
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Rabbi Alexander Schindlar,
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adopted a aerlJM oi rvcommenda-
tions ottered by u joint task tore
of the I \HC and the < entral
Conference of American Kabbi1-
the association of Reform rabbiv
headed by David lielin. a Dm
Moines lawyer, and Kabbi Max
Shapiro of Minneapolis. Minn.
THE TASK force was tormed
following an address by Schindler
to the U A HC board of trustees in
December. 1978. calling on Re
form congregations to become
"champions of Judaism. b\
taking "affirmative action to
make Judaism available to thOM
within our midst and to the un-
churched across America."
Following the vote. Schindler
said that the UAHC would move
promptly in three main areas to
implement the task force recom-
mendations to:
1. welcome recent converts
so-called "Jews by Choice'*
into Jewish communal life;
2. encourage non-Jewish
spouses in mixed-marriages to
become involved in synagogue
activities, and raise their children
as Jews: and
3. organize reading rooms and
u> provide educational materials,
including books. pamphlets.
video tapes and films, to maki
information about JudaiMO
available to all those who ha\. |
spiritual hunt-
vn oul reocl pn>gian guide,
:ust published by the UAHC
give* I description of the
target audience for ->uch a pro-
gram to luTat; non-Jews
It cnis those individuals who,
are not memlter* of any religious
group and who Ma UlMIMRhnN as
having fallen away from the rel
igion into which they wen- born
'We do not envision a
missionary' campaign of knock
ing on doors or doing any aggres-
sive solicitation." the UAHC
program guide states We are
not trying to win people away
from their religions, nor are we
offering the one true path to
salvation
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JNF Messages Will
Highlight Sunday Fete
For Leader Grunhut
Jewish National Fund of
Jreater Miami will honor
\braham Grunhut for his
nany years of leadership to
he organization, the last
Lrade of them as presi-
dent. Celebration will be
Sunday. 6:30 p.m., at the
Fontainebleau Hilton on
Miami Beach.
Grunhut recently retired as
vice president of the Washington
Avenue office of Washington
federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation I plan to give more of
Eiiv time now that I have it. to
fcdicate myself to even greater
kchievement on behalf of JNF in
(the future.'' says Grunhut.
GUEST SPEAKERS at the
Sunday night function will in-
clude Rabbi William Berkowitz.
president of the Jewish National
Bund of America for the last five
Tconsecutive terms: Rabbi Irving
hrman. chairman of the JNF
Friday, December 18, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
!
Rabbi Lehrman
JudgeKogan
[Foundation, and Rabb Mayer
|Abramowitz, chairman of the
INF Executive Board
Berkowitz is expected to dis-
fuss a wide variety of upcoming
M- projects in Israel, including
Jthe new green belt of trees to sur-
round Jerusalem. Afforestation
activities are taking place on all
sides of the city, involving tens of
thousands of trees. Recently, the*
total of trees planted by the JNF
has reached over 8.000 acres.
Rabbi Lehrman's message will
focus on means of assuring
contributions "in perpetuity"
through the JNF Foundation.
Rabbi Abramowitz will discuss a
new plan to find vacation spots in
other regions of the country, now
that the Sinai is to be returned to
Egypt. He will reveal plans for a
new IS 15 million plan to develop
the coast of Lake Kinneret.
especially the northern and
eastern parts, under the auspices
of the JNF' in conjunction with
the Ministry of Tourism and the
Jewish Agency.
THE FONTAINEBLEAU
Hilton function precedes by one
week a celebration also in Grun-
hut s honor scheduled for
Sunday. Dec. 27. at noon at the
Fontainebleau.
At the second celebration.
Rabbi Lehrman will be principal
speaker before a gathering of the
Farband-JNF installation affair
Ciuest artist will be Cantor Zvi
Adler. who will chant the
Chanukah prayers for the
lighting ol the menorah, ac-
cording to Judge Zev Kogan,
president of JNF's southeast
region.
Canadians Will Welcome Extradition
TORONTO (JTA) Justice Minister Jean
Chretien said that the Canadian government would accept
requests for the extradition of Nazi war criminals but
would not put such persons on trial in Canada.
"We'd be delighted to oblige an extradition request,"
told the Parliamentary Justice Committee. 'But I
[ion I intend to introduce legislation for crimes committed
1 yean ago in other nations,'- Chretien said.
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AtHarvard
Polish History Goes on Exhibit
BOSTON (JTA) One
thousand years of Polish Jewish
history was put on view at Har-
vard^ Widener Library with the
opening of "Jewish Art and Arti-
facts: Lost and Rediscovered," a
loan exhibition sponsored by the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations (UAHC) under the
terms of an unusual cultural ex-
change agreement with the
Polish Government.
At a dinner, given by Harvard
University president Derek Bok.
Poland's Minister of Religious
Affairs. Jerzy Kuberski, hailed
the exhibition as "testifying to
the creativity of Jews living in
Poland-' and expressing the hope
that the exhibition would "mark
further cooperation and serve the
common need for friendship and
peace."
KUBERSKI RECALLED the
Statute of Kalisoz. which he said
was one of the world's first legal
documents defining the rights
and privileges of the Jewish com-
munity. The statute dates back
to the year 1264.
Kuberski, who is also president
of the International Association
for Januscz Konv.uk, Polish Jew-
ish author and educator who
went with 200 children to the gas
chambers at Treblinka, said the
exhibition demonstrated "the
contribution of Polish Jews
scholars, artisans, writers, rabbis
and zadikim to the repository
of human achievement.
"The thousand vear history of
Polish Jewry depicted in this
exhibition,'' he said," is
testimony to the existence of
Jewish and Polish lives, so
tragically broken and sanctified
by the death of millions."
RABBI Philip Hiat. assistant
to Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
UAHC president, praised the Po-
lish government and Catholic
church authorities in Poland for
their cooperation in making
available the rare examples of
Jewish art for the loan exhibition.
Among the items on view, which
Hiat helped to choose during
three visits to Poland this year,
are: a silver and gilt Torah Crown
inlaid with semi-precious stones:
a Torah mantle of silk and
metallic thread: a 13th century
Codex: and a 14th Century
holiday prayerbook.
The exhibition will travel
across the United States, begin-
ning with a private showing at
the Knoedler gallery in New York
and including the Skirball
Museum in Los Angeles, and the
Spertus Museum in Chicago.
In his remarks. Kuberski said
also that a major exhibition of
Jewish contributions to Polish
thought, art, literature and his-
tory would be held in Cracow and
Warsaw in April 1983 to mark
the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
FimD
CHAIM WEIZMAN FARBAND BRANCH
Traditional Installation Luncheon
Jewish National Fund
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman-JNF Foundation
ISIDORE HAMMER
Vice-President
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 27,1981
Konover Hotel 12:00 Noon
Entertainment
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For Reservations Phone
JEAN LEW
Corresponding Secretary
672-7396
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r*gei4-A iDBjewiaktkHMtimi/FTidmv.tinymn^ri 1M1
Page 8-A The Jewiah Floridian. Friday. December 18.1981
Before the Storm: Part 2
Socialist Leaders Were Moving Toward 'Even-Handed' Policy
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTAI France's
new Socialist Administration is
moving test ahead to improve
France's relations with both Is-
rael and the Arab states on the
basis of an even-handed policy in
the Middle East
Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson was in Israel last week
to lay the groundwork for the
first visit ever by a French Presi-
dent. Francois Mitterrand is ex-
pected to arrive in Israel in
February to symbolize France's
new relationship with Israel.
SINCE HIS election last May.
Mitterrand has tried and, up till
now, succeeded in what seemed
an impossible task: renew
Frances former friendship with
Israel while continuing the
former Administration's policy of
dose ties with the Arab countries
and its backing of a Palestinian
state.
Upon his election. Mitterrand
was viewed with unconcealed
suspicion by practically all the
Arab world. He was known as a
warm friend of Israel and a fer-
vent backer of its right to ensure
its security. The new President's
first meetings were with King
Khaled of Saudi Arabs and the
presidents of half a dozen Arab
state*.
During these meetings, he said
some things which Israel did not
appreciate, but adamantly stuck
to his basic approach concerning
Israel's rights. He never varied
one iota from this stand, not even
during his recent visit to Algeria
where he reiterated, while ad-
dressing the Parliament, Israel's
right to secure borders.
MITTERRAND, during his
forthcoming trip to Israel, will
most probably balance this ap-
proach by calling for Palestinian
participation in future peace
talks and for the creation of a
Palestinian state. Mitterrand's
goodwill has seemed so con-
vincing up till now that Israel has
accepted from him views and
suggestions which would have
been considred openly hostile
coming from anyone else.
Both Premier Menachem
Begin and some Labor Party
leaders have tried to dissociate
Mitterrand from the pro-
Palestinian statements made by
Cheysson. Last week Begin said
Giscard d'Estaing
remembering bad times
in an interview with French tele-
vision that 'Mitterrand is our
friend.'' adding, "the same can-
not be said about his Foreign
Minister."
Whatever the French Foreign
Minister's own views might be.
Cheysson only carries out presi-
dential directives If anything.
Mitterrand has an even stronger
grip on foreign affairs than his
two predecessors. Presidents
Valery Giscard d'Estaing and
Georges Pompidou
DURING MITTERRAND'S
visit to Israel and hia forth-
coming talks with Basin and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, he plans to make it clear,
French sources say. that Cheys-
son only carried out the policies
kid down by the Ely see.
Mitterrand's trump card up till
now has been his intimate knowl-
edge of how Israel reacts and how
the Jewiah mind works. His old
association with various Israeli
leaders and his many Jewiah
friends have taught him the im-
portance of symbols the irri-
tation caused by certain terms
and gestures and the Jewish
sensitivity to certain asso-
ciations
The new Socialist Administra-
tion, with the exception of
Cheysson s statements in Beirut
last August has up till now
avoided the pitfalls into which
former Gaullist Administrations
have fallen and which cost Gis-
card his electoral defeat. During
"~" Flagler Federal and IRA make it possible mm~mmm*
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called, for Palestine Liberate
Organization participation fa
future Mideast peace talks and
affirmed that the Palestinians
should be given the opportunity
for self-determination Also dur-
ing hia visit. Cheysson met with
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
In spite of the new '' Mitter
rand manner," Frances policy-
remains basically the same. It is
warmer towards Israel and more
understanding of Israels needs
but, aa it became apparent in last
month's joint declaration with
Britain. Holland and Italy over
the Sinai peacekeeping force, it
continues to subscribe to the
Venice Declaration issued by the
European in June. 1980 which"*
calls for the PLO s inclusion in
future peace talk*- and the
eventual creation of a Palestinian
state
WHAT Mitterrand plans to
say. in varying terms Mitter-
rand more tactfully, Cheysson
more harshly is that France
continues to support the Camp
David agreement'- !>u; Mieves
that these accords will tooo rvach
the end of the road and ova
avenues should then be explored
In spite of Mitterrand anr
words and lincan I
at this stage thai differ
ernes will develop in the relation*
Iwtween the two
rial is convinced tha- the ("amp
1 >h\ ul agreement si .. I -
basis for all future peace develop
menus and adamant..
consider a I'l.O rule in the
process
France, together with prac-
tically all of Western Europe, is
already calling for t he opening of
a new diplomatic chapter after
Israel's withdrawal from Sinai
next April. It was Cheyssons
task, during his visit to Israel, to
explain that France's backing for
this policy is not hostile to Israel
German Kids
Know Less
Of Nazi Era
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN UTA) West
German high school students are
much leas knowledgeable about
the Nazi persecution of Jews and
the Nuremberg racial laws than
their counterparts were 20 years
ago, according to a survey by the
University ofGiessen conducted
in the Federal state of Hessen.
At the same time, despite their
lack of knowledge, today's high
school students reject the Nazi
ideology much more clearly and
strongly than did the students ol
two decades ago. the survey
showed.
Nevertheless, the findings a-
mong 435 students m seven
schools were described s
astonishing by experts who ex-
pected today's young people to ^
be much better informed than UN
earlier generation because of tne
extensive reporting on the N"
era by the mass media during u*
past two years
The results showed that male
students are better informed than
female students. The best in-
formed youngsters were thoeeac-
tive in the ecological movement
and therefore more interested\m
general political issues than tne
supporters of other movements
or the high school population
general
The survey confirmed the find-
ing by previous public opinion
polls that the impact ot u*
American television series
"Holocaust." which was broso
cast in West Germany in i^-
evaporated rapidly. The imme-
diate effect of the series was w
shatter Weet German silen^sno
indifference to the Nazi \^nei'
tion of Jews.


Before the Storm: Part 3
Trance is Israel's Friend'
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
French Presidential
spokesman Pierre Bere-
govoy said that Foreign
Minister Claude Cheys-
son's visit to Israel has
enabled the two countries
to normalize their
relations" and to make it
clear that "France is Is-
raels friend" though it in-
tends to be "a friend of the
Arabs as well." Other
French officials, however,
were trying to play down
some of the Ministers
promises and commitments
given during his 24-hour
stay in Israel.
Officials, who did not want
their identity disclosed the
normal practice in France said
that Cheysson's promise that
there will be no more European
initiatives on the Middle East in
the near future should be taken to
mean "that neither France nor
West Europe should try and im-
pose its will but should support
locally produced initiatives."
THE OFFICIALS also said
that the 1980 Venice declaration
"is by now outdated." According
to these officials "Europe now
favors the creation of a Pales-
tinian state" and the Venice joint
statement by the 10 European
Economic Community ministers
was only an intermediary step in
this direction.
All officials questioned by the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
stressed, however. Cheysson's
and President Francois Mitter-
rand's determination to improve
relations with Israel, back its
need for security, facilitate its
economic ties with the EEC and
JDC Adopts $39.5 Million
Budget to Help Jews Worldwide
strengthen France's relations
with the Jewish State.
Clarifying Cheysson's state-
ments on the Venice declaration,
the Foreign Ministry spokesman
said "The principles remain true
but their application has
changed."
The spokesman also reiterated
France's "deep commitment" to
the Camp David agreements as
outlined by Cheysson during his
visit to Jerusalem. He said that
this does not exclude other peace
processes which could run paral-
lel with the Camp David agree-
ment or continue after its termi-
nation.
THE GENERAL mood in
France, whether in official circles
or the general public, is one of op-
timism that relations between the
two countries have definitely
taken a great step forward.
It is not clear yet how France's
other European partners will re-
act. The test will come tonight
when Cheysson meets for dinner
in Brussels with British Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington. who
spearheaded the joint European
initiative, and Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher of West
Germany.
Friday, December 18.1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Israel to Proceed With Canal Project
Despite UN Vote Requesting Halt
JERUSALEM (JTA) Energy Minister Yitzhak
Berman announced that Israel intends to proceed with its
plan to build a canal between the Mediterranean and the
Dead Sea despite a vote Monday in the United Nations
General Assembly's Special Political Committee request-
ing Israel to stop all moves to build the canal.
THE VOTE on the Arab-sponsored resolution was
114-2 with three abstentions. Israel and the United States
cast the two negative votes. The Arabs contended that
Israel, as an occupying power is not permitted by in-
ternational law to change the physical nature of the terri-
tory it holds. Part of the canal is to be built on territory
captured by Israel in the Six-Day War.
Berman said that Israel was willing to discuss the
project with Jordan which has objected to the construc-
tion of the canal.
NEW YORK (JTAI- A
udgel "I .Uion was
adopted by the Board of
r>. ol the American Jewish
-Juinl Distribution Committee at
its annual meeting here and
Taub. Now Jersey
---man and communal
i roolactod JDC
president for a MCOOd one-year
Ralph Goldman, who was
reelected JDC executive vice
pn aidant, reviewed the achieve-
ments of JIX' in 1981 and
reported that more than 500.000
persona had been helped around
the world with a total 1981 ex-
penditure of $39,523,000.
IN HIS address Taub spoke of
"* the "opening windows and
closing doors of Eastern
Europe." Most gratifying, he
said, was the return of the JDC to
Czechoslovakia and Poland in
1981 after an absence of 30 years
in Czechoslovakia and fourteen
years in Poland. Other windows,
he said were opened in previous
years in Hungary, Rumania, and
Yugoslavia.
"IN ALL," Taub said, "some
130,000 to 150.000 Jews in East
European countries are now back
to direct contact with us. On the
other hand." Taub continued, "a
great big door has dosed.
- Emigration from the Soviet
Union has plummeted from over
4.000 a month to under 400."
The largest item in the 1982
budget of $39.6 million is for
relief and welfare which, at $13.7
million, constitutes 37.1 percent
of the total. The second largest
item in the budget, Jewish
education, at $9.4 million is 25.5
percent. Among the other budget
items by category are services to
a, the aged, $4.2 million or 11.4
percent, and health services at
$3.4 million or 9.2 percent.
A GEOGRAPHIC break
down of the budget shows 30.4
percent or $11.2 million expended
in Israel; 23.9 percent or $8.8
million for Relief-in-Transit
(largely Eastern Europe); 15.8
percent or $5.8 million in Eastern
Europe; 14.4 percent or $5.3
million in Moslem nations and
10.6 percent or $3.9 million in
Western Europe. Ninety three
cents of every JDC dollar is spent
on programs, $36.8 million out of
* $39.5 million.

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i/Fridv.hfcwnar
27 IM1
Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, December 18. 1981
Before the Storm: Part 4Britain Stunned
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
British government has been
stunned and angered by the
attack on Europe's Middle East
diplomacy by French Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson.
Twenty-four hours after
Cheysson said in Israel that there
would be no more European ini-
tiatives in the Mideast, in-
dicating that as far as France was
concerned the European Eco-
nomic Community's Venice dec-
laration of June, 1980 is dead, the
British Foreign Office said that
an official record of his remarks
was still being awaited.
IT APPARENTLY did not
trust the transcript of the re-
marks made immediately avail-
able to it by the BBC's monitor-
ing service.
It was also pointed out that
Foreign Secretary Lord Caning-
ton was likely to meet with
Cheysson at the NATO Council
meeting, when there was bound
to be a sharp exchange of views.
Cheyssons statement came as
the British government was still
reeling from the collapse of the
Arab summit in Fez, Mororcco,
and from the Israeli rejection of
the British-drafted terms for
joining the multinational peace-
keeping force in Sinai after Israel
withdraws from the area next
April.
ISRAEL LAST week
questioned the participation of
Britain. France. Italy and
Holland in the force because they
based their participation on the
Venice declaration which called
for the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to be associated with
the Mideast peace process.
However. Cheysson's state-
ment did not come as a total sur-
prise to British diplomats. The
first signs that Britain and
France differed acutely in their
approach to the Middle East
came with the election of Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand. In
stark contrast to President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing,
Mitterrand quickly distanced
himself from the EEC's Venice
declaration.
More recently. Mitterrand
jumped the gun over the issue of
supplying troops to the Sinai
peacekeeping and observation
force. During his visit to Wash-
ington in October, he made it
clear that France supported the
scheme and the whole Camp
David framework.
HIS STATEMENT came at
the very time that Britain in
the name of Europe was
dragging its feet over the Sinai
force and declaring Camp David
all but dead.
By saying in Israel that it is
the Venice declaration, rather
than Camp David, that is out-
dated, Cheysson showed that de-
spite their joint membership in
the EEC. France and Britain
Warns of 'Rupture'
Peres Urges Autonomy
Agreement Should be
Reached Before Pull-Out
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)-
Shimon Peres, chairman of
Israel's opposition Labor
Party, said here that Israel
should continue the auto-
nomy negotiations,
presently underway be-
tween Israel, Egypt and
the United States, and
strive to conclude an agree-
ment by April. 1982, when
Israel is to complete its
withdrawal from Sinai.
Peres, addressing a meeting of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, said that the future
autonomy agreement could be
implemented first in the Gaza
Strip, since the problems there
are less complex than the prob-
lems in the West Bank. He did
not specify.
PERES SAID that Israel is
not interested in creating "a rup-
ture'' between the United States
and Saudi Arabia. But Israel, he
said, is demanding that U.S. -
Saudi relations should be based
on the mutual goal of reaching a
peaceful settlement of the Mid-
east conflict
"If the Saudis are seriously in-
terested in peace they would
adopt (Security Council) Reso-
lution 242, or would say: this is
our position instead of
presenting a set of conditions
such as the plan of Crown Prince
Fahd. Peres said. He added that
Israel is willing to negotiate, but
will not accept pre-conditions.
The former Defense Minister
said that Saudi Arabia is "not
doing us a favor" by moving in a
peaceful direction. He noted that
the Saudis share the Red Sea
with Israel, and once Saudi Ara-
bia begins to fortify their side of
the shore with military weapons
Israel will do the same on its
shore."
"Israel will then be able to
threaten the Saudi oil fields, but
they cannot threaten our oil
fields." Peres said to the laughter
of the audience.
HE SAID that the Labor
Party still considers the "Jor-
danian option" to be the most
realistic option for the future of
the West Bank. "The Jordanian
option is the Israeli option."
Peres said, claiming that nego-
tiations between Israel and Jor-
dan on the future of the West
Bank is the best guarantee
against the establishment of a
PLO state.
He said that in the past he con-
sidered Jordan to be the second
after Egypt on the peace
list, but today Jordan is the third
after Saudi Arabia.
Peres also said that the con-
version of Israel "to a bi-national
state.-' presumably by annexing
the West Bank, "will be a tragic
mistake." Israel, he declared
"must stay a Jewish State."
Replying to a question on his
party's opposition to the recent
strategic cooperation agreement
signed by the United States and
Israel. Peres said the opposition
was on a number of points. He
said the agreement was not clear
about "what Israel should do" in
a crisis and did not treat equally
Israel and the U.S. "since any
U.S. undertaking must be ap-
proved by Congress."
In addition, Peres said, "we are
unhappy that Soviet Russia was
mentioned by name," contrary to
all other international agree-
ments the U.S. had signed. He
contended that mentioning the
Soviet Union might harm the
position of Soviet Jews.
"We would like to see," Peres
said, a strategic agreement (be-
tween Israel and the U.S.)
coupled with a political agree-
ment" that would address itself
to solving the Arab-Israeli con-
flict.
have lost none of their traditional
rivalry over the Middle East,
even though neither of them is a
major power in that area.
The collapse of the Fez con-
ference punctured Britain's illu-
sion that it was possible for the
Arab world to formulate a com-
mon, if tentative, peace policy.
Cheysson's remarks have shown
that a viable European policy is
also out of reach.
FOR BRITISH Foreign Sec-
retary Lord Carrington, this is a
personal as well as diplomatic
setback. As the man who had
settled the long-running Rho-
desian conflict, he had begun his
six months presidency of the
EEC Council of Ministers in June
with high hopes.
Initially, he had hoped that, on
behalf of Europe, he could soften
the friction between America and
the Soyjt Union which had flared
after the Sov.et invasion tf
Afghanistan. The RuS91s'
treated hi, call for ^5
national conference with disdain
On nuclear disarmament t
Carrington played no part'what'
soever in promoting the Z
Big Two negotiations.
From Afghanistan. Carrington
turned more hopefully to ih.
Mideast The Foreign Off ^
welter of press briefings, patron
izingly scoffed at the "in
consistency" of American policy
while boasting about Europe's
traditional expertise in the Mid
east. For the time being at least it
has stopped playing this record
Hl
a
Mantis
dr
bi.
UN
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in
CANTORS ASSEMBLY OF AMERICA
presents
LEADING CANTORS of OUR TIME
TIBOR HELEN
larhursl 1
DAVID BAGLEY
Montn
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ERNO GROSZ
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Union of American Hebrew Congregations
presented three Rabbi Maurice N. Eisen-
drath Bearer of Light Awards at its 56th
biennial general assembly in Boston this
week. Recipients (left to right) are former
New York Sen. Jacob K. Javits, "for his ex-
ceptional public service;" Ashraf A. Qhor-
bal. Egyptian Ambassador to the U.S.,
who accepted a posthumous award to Anwar
Sadat "Jor his service to the world com-
munity' ; and Justice Emit N. Baar, former
UAHC board chairman, "for service to
Reform Judaism. The awards are named for
the late president of the UAHC, the central
body of Reform congregations in the U.S.
and Canada, with 1.2 million members.
Kids' Rights Center of Litigation

B>BENGALLOH
NEW YORK (JTAJ -
\ custody battle in Man-
hattan Supreme Court in
which a court ordVr has
been issued which specifi-
ally requires that the reli-
gious rights of the affected
children be protected in
resolving the custody dis-
a as reported today by
N >' ional Jewish Com
in on Law and Public
irs ICOLPA)
Howard Zuckennaa COLPA
h ;. said 1I rod to
rsi limi a k h a sti|tulation
ieen mad' in .1 i ustody
H( -.ill Manhattan
Supreme Court Justice Martin
has ordered ap|*>mtment
il a special guardian tor the two
h i hildten boy i aged 12
and 13, with thai stipulation
HI! SAID COI PA had sub-
mitted friend ol the court briel
the case md that Dennis
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Happs. COLPA executive
director, argued No\ it before
Justice Stecher in support of the
appoint ment
The unique court order
emerged in the reopening of the
issue ot which parent should have
CUStod) ot the children After the
psrenta w< r> divorced in
the moth, r i sidi'nt ot the Boro
Park lection ol Brooklyn, agreed
t" .i gr Ull d) to the
'iirtei i .....emisi now
hv ing ii. East Orangi N I
Rappa iaid the name-- ot tne
md the children were
being withheld to protect their
privacy pending th forthcoming
re-hearing "t the custody issue.
lie said the two boys run BW8)
from their father to rejoin their
mother The lather reclaimed the
younger hoy hut the older one
remained with the mother
WHEN THE mother relused
to surrender the older child, the
father moved before Stecher to
regain custody ol the older child
and to have the mother held in
contempt of court for refusing to
obe) the original custody agree-
ment
The mother came to COLPA,
declaring that the lather had
become non-observant since the
divorce, and was not adequately
providing for the religious
rearing and education of the hoys
in accordance with the parental
separation agreement
Rapps said the mother, in con-
testing the father's effort to
regain custody of the older boy.
submitted a statement to the
court from the boys in which they
objected to their inability to
practice their religion SB obser-
\ ant Jews and asked the court to
grant them status as parties to
assert this right, independent of
t he w is!-. ,it t heir parents
RAPPS SAID COLPA entered
the case, not in support of either
t ti. lather or the mo' ,er. but in
support of the principle that
whl re there i- a cust children ot mature age are en-
titled to standing to assert this
right in a litigation which will
affect their education and up-
bringing, and ability to observe
tin ir religion.
Zuckerman said there have
been a number of recent court de-
cisions which have recognized
and applied the principle that a
child's interest in a custody pro-
reeding may require individual
child representation of the
premise that the parents cannot
be relied on to put aside their
partisanship for the welfare of
t heir children
Hut. Zuckerman said, the
Manhattan hearing appeared to
Ik- the first instance in which a
guardian appointment has been
ordered in which religious
practice is the basic issue.
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6 6 12
Friday. December 18. 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Leaders Gather to Protest
Western Europe's Act of Terrorism
NEW YORK (JTAI Pub
lie officials, religious leaders and
members of the diplomatic corps
joined over 700 other New
Yorkers at a memorial gathering
at the Fifth Avenue Synagogue
in Manhattan to protest acts of
terrorism against Jewish com-
munities in Western Europe.
Sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of New
York and its 30 member agencies,
the program memorialized the
victims of the Oct. 20 synagogue
bombing in Antwerp, as well as
those maimed and killed in a
series of attacks on Jewish com-
munal institutions, in Paris,
Vienna. Antwerp. Rome and
other cities over the past 12
months.
JCRC President Laurence
Tisch. who presided at the gath
ering, called for "a reawakening
of conscience by decent people
the world over that may result
in sterner government action by
our own country and the interna-
tional community against those
who have displayed so little
regard for human life and the
fabric of our civilization."
HOWARD SQUADRON.
chairman ol the Conference o!
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations deplored
the fact that anti-Semitism is no
longer unfashionable, as we
discovered in the long AW ACS
light When the UN adopts
anti-Zionist resolutions and
Europe and the third world
stands silently by. Squadron
said, "we know they are palking
about us and contributing to an
atmosphere that allows syna-
gogues to be attacked. Kvery
threat to Israel threatens Jews
everywhere. We must therefore
give the world the message that
there is not distinction being
Jewish is being Zionist and sup-
porting and defending Israel, and
the world will just have to live
with that, "he said.
State Attorney General
Robert Abrams called the Ant-
' werp bombing "another blow at
humanity that is part of an up-
surge of anti-Semitism and anti-
Jewish violence in many parts of
the world, including here in the
United States."
New York City Council Presi-
dent Carol Bellamy cited the hate
mail received by many Senators
prior to last weeks AW ACS vote
as indicative of the "anti-
Semitism that still exists just
beneath the surface of American
life. In Antwerp two weeks ago,"
she said, "we saw old demons in
new clothing. We must assure
that our collective voice is heard
be it a bombing in Antwerp or
vandalism in Brooklyn be-
cause silence and inaction can
only be interpreted as tolerance,"
she said.
CITY COMPTROLLER
Harrison Ooldin called the day's
gathering a way to tell the world
that Americans see terrorism as
an affront to civili/.at ion
Hep Charles It angel (D-L-R.
\ Y I called on New Yorkers "to
continue to hold hands and see t 0
it that hatred and intolerance do
not become corn B|
Ambassador Is,, ri de Yie-
schauwer, the Consul-General ot
Belgium, noted that his prime
Minister had voiced 'what every
Belgian (eels indignation al
this senseless murder, and had
assured the Jewish community
his government would do all it
could to safeguard its security
and intended to take part in any-
international initiative to oppose
all kinds of terrorism.
Ambassador Naftalie Lavie.
the Consul -General of Israel in
New York, lamented the fact that
Israel had had to learn to deal
with terrorism "and warned the
world about it. but in vain." Tol-
erance of terrorism, whether vol-
untary or induced by fear, can
only encourage further terrorist
acts. Lavie said
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 18,1981
Behind the Scenes
Memo Caused Party Struggles
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The memorandum on
strategic cooperation be-
tween the United States
and Israel was praised by
leaders of the Likud but
sharply denounced by lead-
ers of the Labor Alignment.
The memorandum, which was
signed by Israel's Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon and U.S. De-
fense Secretary Caspar Winber-
ger in Washington, was praised
by Deputy Premier Simcha Ehr-
lich as "another stage in tb*
friendly relations between the
two countries. I hope this is only
the beginning." A statement
issued by the office of Premier
Menachem Begin said the memo-
randum was "an important
achievement, as it would
strengthen Israel's ties with the
United States and improve her
international status."
LABOR ALIGNMENT
leaders denounced the memoran-
dum for stating that the strategic
cooperation "is designed against
the threat to peace and security
of the region caused by the Soviet
Union or Soviet-controlled forces
from outside the region intro-
duced into the region."
Former Foreign M mister Abba
Eban, who is now a Knesset
member, said that no previous
international document signed by
the U.S. states specifically that it
is directed against the Soviet
Union. For example, the NATO
treaty is dfined as directed
against possible attack from all
directions, Eban noted. A previ-
ous memorandum of understand-
ing between the U.S. and Israel
in 1975 stated that the U.S.
would assist Israel against
threats by any "world power,"
Eban said.
He added that only the Eisen-
hower Doctrine of the 1950s made
a more specific reference to a pos-
sible enemy by stating that the
U.S. would protect Israel against
"aggression by any country ruled
by Communism." The fact is. he
pointed out, that Israel is the
first country in the history of
modern diplomacy to tie itself in
a formal agreement with the U.S.
specifically directed against the
Soviet Union.
FORMER PREMIER Yitzhak
Rabin was critical of the
memorandum because "one un-
derstands from that document
that Israel has given her a prior
agreement that the Israel De-
fense Force will be operated in
the Middle East under circum-
Mile from Hell
Return Rate Said
To be High in Prison Just
One Mile from Hell
Continued from Page 1-A
time for armed robbery.
THE VISITORS either work
in the kibbutz metal factory like
Moshe, or in the olive groves.
They are paid according to the
Histadrut wage scale with one-
third of the money going to the
prisoner's family, one-third to his
savings and one-third to his
pocket. While prison labor earns
the convict about a dollar a day,
kibbutz work can bring in up to
$400 a month. Perhaps more im-
portant than the money, the kib-
butz helps the prisoners find
work when they finish serving
their terms.
One prisoner, Yitzhak 28, is
serving his third sentence for
armed robbery. The experience
of working on the kibbutz, he
feels, will help him stay out of
prison in the future. "They trust
me here and it feels great," he
says.
Yitzhak strolled through the
kibbutz one evening and was
stopped in front of the dining
room by an elderly veteran of the
kibbutz who petted him on the
back and chatted for a few
minutes. Afterwards Yitzhak
i: "He's 80 years old and still
working. So there's no reason I
can't still work."
YITZHAK CALLS his
adopted brother "my brother."
He feels comfortable going in and
out of his family's apartment to
get a newspaper to read while sit-
ting on the front lawn or to raid
the refrigerator.
It is too early to say whether
prisoners like Mose and Yitzhak
are "cured" of their lives of
crime. Finding a job and a stable
family life are frequently pre-
requisites for a potential criminal
to stay out of trouble. But for
now at least, the Shatta-Bet
Haahita Project has helped these
men find new direction in their
lives.
During the past ten years
Moshe has spent only a few
months between jail sentences as
a free man. At 30, he feels he
finally has the opportunity to
break his criminal pattern.
Choosing to remain on the kib-
butz and avoid the path that led
him to jail in the first place, he is
considering taking the final step
of the rehabilitated ex-convict,
applying for membership on the
kibbutz. For Moshe, it would be,
as be says, an entry into "a para-
dise only a mile away from bell."
stances so far unknown, for pur-
poses that are not directly for the
defense of Israel. In return we did
not get anything new. Further-
more, the U.S. cannot under its
Constitution act military unless
this action is for the purpose of
defending America or American
citizens."
Rabin's criticism was under-
stood to refer to the clause in the
memorandum dealing with mili-
tary cooperation between the two
countries, joint military exercises
and acting "cooperatively and in
a timely manner to deal with" the
threat to peace and security of
the region.
The new agreement is not a
mutual security pact such as the
U.S. has signed with many coun-
tries, but not with Israel, in the
past. It does not commit the U.S.
to come to Israel's protection but
only to cooperate with Israel
against Soviet and Soviet-con-
trolled forces posing threats to
the region.
FORMER CHIEF of Staff Lt.
Gen Morderchai Gur said that
"the way that agreement has
been worded makes Israel into a
sort of American satellite." Gur,
a leading Labor Party member of
the Knesset, told Israel Radio
that Washington was trying to
preserve a low profile on all mat-
ters concerning Israel's security
in the Mideast whicle emphasiz-
ing the service it could obtain
from Israel in the conflict be-
tween the US. and the USSR.
"There is no sense in Israel
becoming a confrontation state
for the Soviet Union by turning
into an American arsenal." Gur
said. "The agreement is not for
the good for Israel."
The memorandum of under-
standing was also assailed by
Communist Party Knesset mem-
ber Toufik Toubi. He charged
that the memo was tantamount
to a declaration of war against
the Soviet Union and that it
would expose Israel as a military
target in the case of a confronta-
tion between U.S. and the USSR.
BUT Dr. Eliahu Ben Elissar.
former Israeli Ambassador to
Egypt, told Israel Radio that
Israel was not going to fight for
the United States and the agree-
ment does not threaten Israel's
Arab neighbors. "The agreement
is not aimed against our Arab
neighbors but we need the U.S.
against the Soviet Union." he
said. The agreement states that
the strategic cooperation "is not
directed at any states within the
region."
The issue was also raised in the
Knesset Security and Foreign
Affairs Committee which met
with Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan. Eitan referred all ques-
tions dealing with the memoran-
dum to Sharon, who ended his
trip to Washington earlier than
planned to take part in a Knesset
debate tomorrow on this issue.
Both the Alignment and the
Communist Party intend to sub-
mit motions of no -confidence in
the government following the
I signing of the memorandum.
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Soviet Jew Who Eluded Authorities
e
Was Arrested on Thanksgiving Day
ALBANY. NY. Boris Chernobilsky, s Soviet Jew
who successfully eluded Russian
authorities for four months, was
arrested in Moscow on Thanks-
giving Day, according to
Assemblyman Richard Gottfried
(D.-L.. Manhattan).
"I am greatly saddened by the
news of his arrest," said Gott-
fried, who learned of Cher-
nobilsky's capture "Yet Mr.
Cheraobilsky's heroic and un-
precedented success at evading
Soviet authorities for so long
stands as an inspiration of
freedom-loving people every-
where. I shall be renewing my ef-
forts on his behalf, demanding
that Chernobilsky be released
from prison and allowed to emi-
grate with his family."
CHERNOBILSKY went
underground in late July, on the
eve of his scheduled trial before a
Moscow court. He had been
charged with "resisting a rep
__ntative of authority" Wnen
Soviet police broke up a meeting
ot Jews in a torest outsKleMoi.
cow in May.
Gottfried had been asked bv
the Greater New York Conference
on Soviet Jewry to "adopt
Chernobilsky, who is a radio
engineer by profession. Cherno
bilsky's supporters have sought
to aid his Struggle through tele-
grams to the Soviet ambassador
and demonstrations at the Soviet
Mission in New York.
Chernobilsky, his wife, and two
young daughters have been re-
fused an exit visa since 1975, on
grounds of "state secrecy."
Before going underground
Chernobilsky led public
demonstrations of Jewish ac-
tivists, and served a 15-day .,'
sentence in 1976 for "malicious
hooliganism." He was released
after supporters engaged in a
worldwide campaign to secure
the engineer's release.
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Friday, December 18,1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Levesque Said to be Hot
About Invitation To
PLO to Join Confab
Ingrid Bergman, star of Paramount Studio's
new four-hour television film, 'A Woman
Called Golda' is photographed at a recent
press conference held at the Tel Aviv-
Sheraton Hotel in Israel. At her right is Judy
Davis, Australian actress, who portrays
Mrs. Meir as a young woman.
Headlines
Germany Extends Claims Deadline
| The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
.: Against Germany announces the extension of the
deadline for the filing of applications by Jewish
victims of Nazi persecution who may be eligible to
l receive grants from the Claims Conference Hard
I ship Fund until December 31. 1962. More than
:l)M->(> million has already been paid out to
eligible claimants.
The Hardship Fund is intended to handle ap
plications from such Jewish victims of Nazi per-
secution 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 in-
demnification claims in the past may also apply
to the Hardship Fund.
Address for American residents is Claims Con-
ference Hardship Fund. 15 East 26th Street.
| Room 1355. New York, N.Y. 10010.
The rabbi of Brazil's largest Jewish congre-
gation has disputed Jacobo Timerman's claim
I that anti-Semitism is comparable to that of pre-
\ war Nazi Germany, calling it "an exaggeration
| that has already destroyed bis credibility."
Rabbi Henry I. Sobel of Congregacao Israelite
Paulista in Sao Paulo conceded that there are
serious anti-Semitic trends in Argentina today"
but pointed out that Jews are "free to leave the
country whenever they wish and to take all their
property with them.
| The fact that relatively few have done so
speaks for itself." Rabbi Sobel said. Calling
Timerman "a self-proclaimed Zionist who never
Participated in Argentinian Jewish life," Rabbi
Sobel accused the former publisher of the Buenos
Aires daily La Opinion of "applying his redis-
covered ardor for Jewishness retroactively for the
purpose of self-promotion." ______
>
ben. Charles Percy (R., 111.), chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee, has told the World
Jewish Congress that the issue of Soviet Jewry
wll be raised by President Reagan and be placed
on the agenda of issues to be discussed at the
forthcoming Soviet-American summit meeting.
Meeting in the Foreign Relations Committee
Chamber of the Senate. Alan Cranston (D.. Cal.)
joined Percy in advancing the view that based on
previous experience and their current dealings
*>th high Soviet officials, a strategic approach
oased on a firm and effective policy of "quiet
diplomacy" on the Soviet Jewry issue would
probably do more to accomplish desired ends.
Percy referred to conversations he had with
>viet Ambassador Anatoliy Dobrynin in which
^obrynin indicated that Arab pressure was being
Pbad on this issue.
Raoul Wallenburg, newly-named honorary
ICTCan citizen, will be memorialized in a
|scnolar8hip fund by the National Ladies'
Vni?" Jewi8n w*r Veterans of the USA.
wallenburg is the Swedish Diplomat who is be-
~ved still to be alive in a prison in the Soviet
"on. who was instrumental in saving the lives
n*rly 100,000 Hungarian Jews during the
Jlocaust.
The new scholarship fund was announced by
National President Bemyce T. Ford and Scholar-
ship Chairwoman Charlotte Steinberg. Recipient
of JWVA scholarships are children and grand-
children of Auxiliary members.
The Anti-Defamation League Foundation is
establishing a Hubert H. Humphrey Memorial in
ADL's national headquarters. A room will con-
tain a bronze relief of the late Mr. Humphrey and
photographs and other memorabilia depicting his
long career.
The former Vice President's widow, Mrs.
Muriel Humphrey Brown, and his son, Hubert H.
Humphrey III, participated in dedication
ceremonies last week at the ADL building in New
York
According to Benjamin R. Epstein, executive
vice president of the ADL Foundation, the
agency is honoring "this great American because
he personified the ideals of human rights and
brotherhood which have animated the work of the
Anti-Defamation League for 68 years.
The 33rd annual National Jewish Book
Awards, conducted by the JWB Jewish Book
Council, have been announced by Dr. Robert
Gordis, Council president.
Deadline for submissions is Dec. 31, and rules
are available upon request from the JWB Book
Council. 15 East 26th Street. New York. 10010.
A call for "sisterhood power" to help serve the
changing synagogue family is being issued by the
newly-elected president of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods, representing 100.000
women in 650 Reform temples.
Mrs. Constance Kreshtool of Wilmington, Del..
who succeeds Mrs. Lillian Maltzer of Detroit, also
urged the mobilization in each local sisterhood of
"a cadre of informed and committed women wo
will respond to calls for advocacy and action on
the critical issues of the day. among them the im-
pact of the religious right on the principle of
church-state separation, the rise of latent anti
Semitism and the struggle to strengthen Israel
and Jewish communities around the world.
Gershon Avner. who has served Israel in am-
bassadorial Dosts. as the State's official ombuds-
man, and as Secretary to the Cabinet, is the new
director of political affairs in the American Jewish
Committee's Israel Office headed by Dr. M.
Bernard Resnikoff
Announcement of Avner's appointment was
made by Bertram H. Gold. AJC executive vice
president. Prior to his appointment. Avner was
president of Haifa University.
Avner has been Israel's Ambassador to Nor-
way Ambassador to Canada. Under-Secretary for
European Affairs in the Ministry of Foreign Af-
fairs, director of the United States Division of the
Ministry of Foreign Affair >nd charge d af-
faires in Budapest and Sofia
MONTREAL Prime
Minister Rene Levesque of
Quebec expressed disgust here
that the Parti Quebecois which he
heads invited two Palestine
Liberation Organization officials
to attend its convention here last
weekend as observers.
"The invitation is nothing else
but kindergarten infern-
al iona I ism." Levesque told a
press conference in Quebec City.
He indicated it was a gesture by
the party's radical majority to
discredit him.
But Levesque was equivocal on
the nature of the PLO when he
appeared on a television inter-
view last Saturday night. Asked
by the host, Pierre Nadeau, if he
was aware that the PLO is a
terrorist organization, the Prime
Minister replied: "There is an
element of terror in the PLO. But
let us not forget that the State of
Israel itself was born out of
terrorism."
LEVESQUE called his press
conference to dissociate himself
from "any inuendos" arising
from the convention. He repeated
his threat to resign from the Parti
Quebecois where he is presently
embroiled in a struggle with
radical secessionists who, he said,
want to circumvent the demo-
cratic process.
The invitations to Edmon
Omran, attached to the PLO's
information bureau in Ottawa,
and Abdullah Abdullah, another
PLO spokesman, were the first
from any political party in North
American to PLO represen
tatives. Omran said the PLO
receives its greatest support in
Canada from Quebeckers who
share with it a fight for national
identity ... When we were
presented to the delegates the
reception we received was so
tremendous that we felt that the
Quebecois are really behind us."
Levesque noted at his press
conference that the convention
also gave a "standing ovation" to
Jacques Rose, a convicted
Canadian Terrorist free on parole.
He and his brother. Paul Rose,
still in prison, received life
sentences for the assassination of
the Liberal Party Quebec
Minister Pierre Laport in 1970.
SYLVAIN SIMARD, vice
president of the Parti Quebecois,
said after the convention that the
invitation to the PLO did not
signify direct support for the Pal-
estinian cause. "Invitations were
sent to all the progressive parties
in the world, including the Israeli
Labor Party," Simard said.
The Parti Quebecois and the
Quebec government have never
taken an official position on the
issue of a Palestinian homeland.
Levesque, before coming to
power, had advocated creation of
a homeland for the Palestinian
people. The Federal government
does not recognize the PLO. Its
information bureau in Ottawa is
technically part of the Arab
League's information office there.
JTA report by Michael
Solomon.
No Word Was Spoken
About Arab Lobby
Continued from Page 4- A
urged its subcontractors to write
their Senators in favor of the sale.
All these things were known
during the debate, but somehow
the stress was on the "Jewish
lobby." Rowen wonders why
those "who profess to worry
about the 'divided loyalty' of
Americans of Jewish faith" do
not "express concern about a
business lobby that puts its
dollars-and-cents stake in the
Persian Gulf ahead of anything
else."
THIS IS a situation that must
receive more public attention.
The oil and other business in-
terests have always played and
will continue to play a role in the
development of American policy
in the Middle East. The question
is whether they will be allowed to
be the dominant factor.
Seven Arts Feature
^m
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than the very best. The
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For weddings, receptions,
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rage 14-A lb* Jewish"
Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. December 18,1981
Filling in Background
Memo Raised MK's Very Hot Tempers
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon assertes that the
U.S. Israel memoran-
dum of understanding on
strategic cooperation
means "a real change" in
Israel's international
standing. In a tough Knes-
set speech in reply to four
motions of no confidence,
Sharon accused the opposi-
tion of deliberately "per-
verting" the accord in order
to criticize it. He called on
the nation not to listen to
the opposition "doom-
sayers."
The four no confidence motions
were submitted to the Knesset by
the Labor Alignment, Commu-
nist Party. Shinui and Telem fol-
lowing the signing of the U.S.-
Israel memorandum of un-
derstanding by Sharon and Sec-
retary of Defense Caspar Wein-
berger in Washington.
The four Knesset factions con-
tended that the government gave
away more than it received by
signing the memorandum; that
Israel was now what amounted to
a satellite of the U.S.; and that
Israel was allied with the U.S.
against the Soviet Union making
Israel a target of the USSR in
any superpower confrontation.
KNESSET SPEAKER
Menachem Savidor decided to
delay the opening of the debate in
order to allow all Knesset
members who wished to attend
the debate to also attend earlier
in the day the memorial services
for David Ben Ciunon at Kibbutz
Sde Boker. Ben Ciurion. Israel's
first Premier died eight years
ago.
The Labor Alignment failed in
an attempt to seek a court order
nullifying Savidor's decision to
begin the debate later.
Sharon, in his address to the
Knesset, said the memorandum
of understanding was "not an
accord for the newspapers*' and
hinted (despite official U.S.
denials) that there was a secret
part detailing concrete fields of
cooperation. "No one would
expect us to publish details of
how many tanks or how much
ammunition (is to be stored) or
what sort of intelligence (is to be
exchanged).'' Sharon said.
HE ACCUSED the opposition
of "hypocrisy" in "pretending
that Israel's defense is solely
against the threat from the Arabs
and not against the Soviet
Union." Hurling invectives,
especially at "past generals who
pretend to be statesmen" (a
lessrence to Labor Alignment
Knesset members Yitzhak Rabin
and Mordechai Gut), Sharon said
the accord would pave the way
for Israel's induston In a regional
RELGO, INC-
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strategic framework led by the
U.S. "against threats we cannot
face alone." The framework he
added, might in time become an
economic regional grouping, too.
Sharon contended that the ac-
cord could be invoked if the Sovi-
ets intervened directly on the side
of the Arabs in a future war
against Israel, or if they helped
the Arabs in such a war. Labor
Knesset members shouted from
their seats that this was not so:
the accord specifies threats "from
outside the region" only.
Sharon shouted back that in
1956 Israel had withdrawn from
Sinai under a Soviet threat, and
in 1973 the Soviets had threat-
ened to intervene if Israel went
ahead to destroy the Egyptian
Thrid Army.
"Whom are you trying to kid
(that Israel is not faced by a So-
viet military threat)?" Sharon
taunted the Labor benches.
"Whom are you pretending to
... I know it hurts to be in oppo-
sition ... to see someone else
reaching an agreement but
you will have to get used to this
frustration for a long time to
come..."
THE ACCORD, he continued,
would "put an end to the hopes of
our Arab enemies" that with the
help of the USSR they will even-
tually be able to annihilate Israel.
It was also "a basis for ties with
countries in Asia and Africa
which fear Soviet expansionism
. and you'll be hearing much
more on that in the future."
(Sharon recently toured several
African countries, according to
foreign reports.)
There was no importance in the
opposition argument that this
accord, unlike any previous pact
[even NATO. CENTO and
SI \TO| specifically mentioned
the Soviet Union and was there-
fore a gratuitous and dangerous
provocation. Other facts spoke of
the threat of Communism.''
which was the same thing.
Sharon said.
He said the Taiwan-US.
defense pact "uses plain lan-
guage" which raised howls of
protest from the opposition that
he was reducing Israel to the
level of Taiwan.
Sharon for his part said the ac-
cord meant that after years of
often humiliating requests by
Israel for U.S. military aid. the
relationship had now been put on
a footing of reciprocity "as be-
tween equals."
HE "promised faithfully" that
when the accord came to be filled
out with practical content in
future negotiations, or actually
invoked, "only one guideline will
steer us: the needs of the defense
of Israel." The Israel Defense
Force would not be put to use for
non-Israeli interests, Sharon
insisted.
In his motion of no confidence,
on behalf of the Labor Align-
ment, Abba Eban termed the
government's handling of the
whole episode "hasty, on-
balanced and purposeless." He
mocked Sharon s chums (mads in
Washington) that there was a
secret part to the pact. "It is so
secret that even the Americans
don't know about it," Eban said.
Sharon said in Washington
that the memorandum of under-
standing was "unclassified" and
presented to the press. He said
that the working groups and co-
ordinating councils which will
work out the U.S.-Israel agree-
ment may decide on details that
will be classified. Responding to
reports on Israel Radio that there
FRIEND*
I MARRIAI
r<2iz)3rt
FMEMDSHrP. If
BtAJBajAal
Ftaa Soo-nid
dayaaa
VtCC-ASSMstans 41 EM 4SM St *m
MOO NYC W1 T yaw aona aiiiiannn wmhom soar
was a secret codicil to the agree-
ment, Sharon stressed that the
agreement was public and only
some of the later arrangements
might not be publicized.
Both Eban and Amnon Rubin-
stein (Shinui) pointed out that by
pledging to help Israel against
forces "outside the region," the
U.S. could be said to have actual-
ly weakened its commitment to
help Israel against its Arab
enemies ("the real enemy," said
Eban) inside the area.
THE SAME point was made
earlier in a press interview by
Minister Without Portfolio Yitz-
hak Modai. He said it had
"occurred to him" only after the
accord was signed. The accord
stated that it "is designed
against the threat to peace and
security of the region caused by
the Soviet Union or Soviet-
controlled forces from outside the
region introduced into the
region" and "is not directed
against any states within the
region."
Eban hit at the specification of
the USSR. The Americans, he
said, would be negotiating with
Soviets on arms control and other
tension-reducing measures. "We
will be left only with the aggres-
sive and provocative rhetoric" (of
the accord), he said.
Meir Wilner (Communist
Party) warned that Israel was
needlessly baiting the Soviet
Union which had never wavered
in its basic suport for the sover-
eignty and independence of the
Jewish State but opposed only its
occupation of Arab lands. "You
will yet have need of the Soviet
I'nion." Wilner warned. The ac-
cord, he said, made Israel a
primary "American base" for
attack against local Arab states.
YUVAL HUMAN iTaWyal
argued that the accord would
necessarily constrict Israel's
freedom of military action in the
future. An action such as the raid
on the Iraqi reactor or the "Litani
Operation" would have to be ap-
proved first by Washington, he
noted. But such approval would
not be forthcoming, and if Israel
went ahead without it there
would be a confrontation with the
U.S., Neeman warned.
Both Neeman and Rubinstein
contended that by making an
overt enemy of the Soviets.
Israel's government had heed-
lessly endangered the fates and
future of the Soviet Jewish
commmunity Rubinstein asked
whether this element was ever
taken into consideration in the
"hasty and faulty policy making
process."
Sharon, in his reply, did not
refer to this point. Bat he insisted
that the process had not been
hasty. There had been "innumer-
able discussions" at various poli-
cy making levels over many
months, he said.
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Bonn Resumes Litigation
Against Two Former SS Officials
BONN (JTA) The West
German state Prosecutor's Office
has resumed proceedings against
two of the former SS officials who
ware found guilty in the trial of
Maidanek officials which took
place in Duesseldorf earlier this
year. The move against Hilde-
gard Laechert and Hermann
Back ma nn was taken because the (
prosecution feels that the court
had imposed relatively low prison
terms 12 and 10 years,
respectively.
Originally the prosecution
hoped it would succeed in getting
life imprisonment for both SS
officials and. as a result, omitted
some important points in its bill
of indictment. These points will
now be raised.
Since the verdicts against the
Maidanek officials were handed
down last July, eight of the ac
cused have appealed the verdicts.
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Friday. December 18, 1981 /The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Mitterrand Hot, Cold About Era of Good Feeling
Continued from Page 1 A
man. Algiers and Riyadh, but will also uphold Israels right to inde
pendence and security.
In his interview here, Mitterrand said: Israel has the right to exist
. One cannot refuse it the means to existence. It needs security
secure frontiers. Its rights rights have to be recognized But in the
same way. I will say to my Israeli friends: You must recognize the
right to existence of the Palestinian people.''
Metterrand said the nature of a Palestinian homeland was a matter
to be determined by negotiations between the parties concerned and
France is not a negotiator. He observed, however. "How can you.
without falling into illusion and lies say that there could be a Pales-
tinian homeland but with the Palestinians forbidden to create and de-
fend the state structure of their choice?"
MEANWHILE, Foreign Minister Claude Cheysson backed away
from some of his pro-Israeli statements and said that certain of his
declarations, made in Jerusalem earlier last week, had been "badly in-
terpreted" and do not accurately reflect French policy in the Middle
East.
Cheysson played down his earlier pro-Israeli statements after
several Arab state protested against the change in France's policy and
indirectly warned that their traditional friendship with France was
now at stake.
The French government was also impressed by the violent reaction
of most of its European partners. Britain's Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington and the Dutch and Belgian Foreign Ministers all voiced
their protests against what they termed France's unilateral change of
position without prior consultation with its European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) partners. French newspapers reported that Cheysson
was taken to task by both Carrington and West German Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher with whom he met in Brussels. Both
claimed that France cannot speak on Europe's behalf or make any
commitments on its own.
SPEAKING AT a press conference in Brussels. Cheysson said that
the Venice declaration of June, 1980, is still valid "and fits us per-
fectly." Toning down his Jerusalem-made promise that there would be
no more European initiatives in the Mideast, the Foreign Minister
said the misunderstanding arose from "unclear terminology." Accord-
ing to him, the enice declaration "is not an initiative" and thus re-
mains valid.
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Page 16-A The Jewh Fferidiaa Friday- Dmmb 18.


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Move Takes World by Surprise
Israel Annexes Golan Heights in Special Session
By HUGH ORGEL
I TEL AVIV (JTA) -
rael moved this week to
nex the Golan Heights.
he Cabinet took the
cision at a special ses-
jon, and Premier Mena-
hem Begin announced it to
Knesset early Sunday
.temoon.
[According to Israel Radio, the
i|an bill consists of three short
La^raphs. It states that Israeli
will henceforth apply to the
blan Heights region, the terri-
, i-jpiured from Syria in the
- S[% Day War; that the law
,t immediately; and
|cr:
it the
Minister of Interior is
responsible for its imple-
mentation. Israel Radio said all
security precautions have been
taken on the Golan Heights to
prevent any hostile action
THE MOVE took Israel and
the rest of the world by surprise.
The Cabinet's approval came at a
special session held in Begins
home only hours after he was re-
leased from Hadassah Hospital
where he was confined for the
past two weeks with a broken
hip.
Apparently the government
considered this the opportune
moment to annex the territory. It
followed Sunday's assertion by
President Hafez Assad of Syria
that "even if the Palestine
Liberation Organization recog-
nizes Israel, we in Syria cannot
recognize it." Asad's statement
was quoted in the Kuwaiti news-
paper. AlRaiAlAam.
In addition, the Cabinet re-
portedly felt that the time is ripe
for annexation because most of
the world's attention, including
that of the U.S. and the Soviet
Union, is concentrated on events
in Poland where the government
declared martial law Sunday in a
showdown confrontation with the
Solidarity trade union move-
ment
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig cancelled his visit to Israel,
scheduled for Sunday, and to
Turkey. Pakistan and India, be-
cause of the Polish crisis and
/
l*iC-T
k t%
> right are Albert Furst, President of Kogan, President JNF Southern Region.
eth Israel Congregation; Rabbi David They are planning the Congregation's annual
\Lehrfield, spiritual leader; Harry Greenspan, banquet in behalf of the Jewish National
\honuri.. Maurice Kusnitz, past president Fund Tuesday evening,
[and chairman of the Board; ana Zev W.
Two JNF Functions Here
Community Efforts for Israel's Land
Authority to be Noted at Banquet
Jr Irving Lehman, chairman
the Jewish National Fund
kundation. will be guest speaker
Ian .mllation banquet of the
aim Weismann Branch of
rband on Sunday noon, Dec.
at the Konover Hotel on
ii Beach.
Abraham Grunhut, president
the Jewish National Fund of
ter Miami, and Rabbi Mayer
ramowitz, chairman of the
if Executive Board, have
intly announced Dr. Lehrman s
eduled appearance at the tra-
lonal installation banquet.
THE INSTALLATION con
UN a beautiful tradition
blished over two decades ago.
bining a joyous occasion with
ponsibility and dedication to
Jewish National Fund, the
eemer and reclaimer of the
d of Israel." they declared.
In a reference to the late Jew-
community leader, Moe
in. who died recently, Isidore
mer. vice president of the
im Weizmann Branch, ex-
hat "Had Mr. Levin
n alive today, he would have
installed into his 20th year
president of the Branch."
Guest artist at the function
be Cantor Zvi Adler, who will
t the prayer over the
anukah candles.
Meanwhile, at a function
uled for Tuesday, Dec 22,
egation Knesaeth Israel
hold its annual Jewish Na-
Fund dinner in the Congre-
*n Social Hall at 6 p.m.
GUEST OF honor will be
Greenspan, s Knesssth Is-
member and former presi-
* of his congregation in The
/^Said Rabbi David Lehrfield.
ritual leader of Knesssth Is-
Ours is a traditional annual
Oration to honor the land ra-
tion programs of ihe Jew-
Ntional Fund in the State of
Council of Greater Miami, said
that the Council was also taking
note of Albert Furst, president of
Knesseth Israel, and Maurice
Kusnitz, past president and
chairman of the Congregation
Board, for their "outstanding
leadership."
Miami Jewish Home
Reelects Harold Beck
IGrunh
ut. in behalf ol the JNF
Harold Beck was reelected to a
second term as president of
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged last week
at the 3ftth annual meeting and
dinner-dance.
The annual meeting and din-
ner-dance, chaired by board
members Mildred "Fleur" Jacobs
and Fay Ablin Stein, was held in
the central dining room of Irving
Cypen Tower, on the campus of
the Miami Jewish Home
Other officers elected or re-
elected at the 35th annual meet
ing are Irving Cypen. chairman
of the board; Albert E. Ossip.
Aaron Kravitz. and Leo Rose.
Jr., past presidents.
Elected as honorary vice pres-
idents were Fay Ablin Stein.
David B. Fleeman, Stanley M.
Beckerman, Polly deHirsch
Meyer, Etta Ruby. M. J.
Kopelowitz, Harry Chemin.
Mollie Silvennan, Lilyan Becker-
man, Louis Stein. Marshall Wise,
and Harry A. Levy.
Serving as vice presidents of
the Miami Jewish Home are
Arthur Pearlman. Edward
Shapiro, Solomon Garazi, Martin
Margulies, Arthur P. Mark,
Stephen H. Cypen. and B. B.
Goldstein. In addition the follow-
ing officers were elected: A.
Jeffrey Bsrasch, treasurer; Helen
Rechtschsffer, finsncial secre-
tary; Melvin H. Baer. corres
ponding secretary; Lila Hestter,
recording secretary, and Gladys
Israel, associate recording secre
tary.
The five new bosrd mem
bers sre Myron M Behnnan,
Harold Beck
Sidney Cooperman, Florence
Hecht, Sidney L. Olson, and
Phillip Warren
judge Sidney AronoviU, a
board memberof the Home,
served as Installation Officer.
The evening slso featured
speeches by Maurice Sherman,
president of the Residents' Coun-
cil of the Miami Jewish Home,
and by Paul Gould who serves as
Council president of the Com-
munity Care Adult Day Center, a
community outreach program
sponsored by the Home.
Chanukah Festival
Chabad House of Miami Beach
is holdirp a Chanukah Mitzvah
Festival Israel at Miami
,ach City Hull on Wednesday
at7:30pm.
returned to Washington from
Brussels.
THE ANNEXATION move
was also seen as a test of
Egyptian reaction. The govern-
ment apparently felt that Cairo's
intentions should be put to a
severe test before Israel com-
pletes its withdrawal from Sinai
next April.
The Egyptian government has
already responded in Cairo,
deploring the annexation as a
violation of the Camp David
accord. At the same time, the
regime of President Hosni Mu-
barak was careful to underscore
the fact that, while it intended
immediately to cancel the
ongoing autonomy talks in Tel
Aviv, it would live up to the
letter of the peace treaty with Is-
rael.
Egypt also warned that if
Syria, which has branded the
annexation an "act of war." did
in fact launch hostilities with Is-
rael, President Assad could ex-
pect no support, military or
otherwise, from Cairo.
Ironically, it was only several
months ago that the government
and Knesset flatly rejected a bill
to annex the Golan Heights sub-
mitted by Geula Cohen of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya faction.
COHEN SAID that in view of
the Cabinet's decision she would
Continued on Page 2-B
Miami. Florida Friday. December IS. 1981 Section B
Rabbis Tell Parents
What Not to Do
About Christmas
This is the "Guide for Jewish
Parents Regarding Christmas"
issued each year by the Rab-
binical Association of Greater
Miami.
The Guide, according to Rabbi
Norman N. Shapiro of Temple
Zion. Association president, "is
in response to many inquiries by
countless Jewish families in the
community. During this time of
the year, Jewish families are con-
fronted by confusion and conflict
that the holiday poses for them.
It is hoped that the Guide will
help relieve some of this con-
fusion."
Copies of the Guide have been
distributed to the rabbis of the
community by the Association's
executive vice president. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Chaplaincy.
Q. Isn't Christmas a national
holiday which all Jews can ob-
serve in good conscience?
A. Banks and government
agencies do close, but above all
things, Christmas is a major
Christian holy day which cele-
brates the birth of Jesus, the
Christian Messiah.
To suggest to our Christian
friends that Christmas is any-
thing else would be pre-
sumptuous. Christmas is not in
the same category ss Thanks-
giving Day, Fourth of July,
Decoration Day, or any other
American holiday. Since we do
not regard Jesus as our savior,
we do not observe Christmas. To
do so is to violate our religious
principles.
Q. How do Christian clergy-
men and the responsible Chris-
tian laiety feel about the seculari-
zation of Christmas ?
A- Responsible Christian
leaders bemoan the perversion of
the Christmas season and are
trying to do something about it.
Christian clergymen and laymen
constantly speak out against the
commercialization of the Christ-
mas celebration. Committed and
dedicated Christians regard the
holiday as s religious observant,
and are disturbed by anything
which detracts from its religious
significance.
Q Does that mean that some
Christians may even be offended
by Jews celebrating Christmas?
A. Since a Jew who celebrates
Christmas woul I ob'iouslv not
be csfebrat *.' ontic
meaning of tl *uy ob-
servance of C regardless
of how small, bf byJV would be s
mockery and offensive to
believing Christians.
Q. What about the Christmas
tree?
A. It symbolizes the-wood
upon which Jesus was crucified.
The tree is a distinctively Chris-
tian symbol. Even if a Jew does
not attribute the same meaning
to the tree as his Christian neigh-
bors, it still does not belong in a
Jewish home. The association
with Christmas and Christianity
is very strong, and children
would not be able to appreciate
any subtle distinctions.
When people see a Christmas
tree, they do not think of
Halloween or July 4. The symbol
is clearly as Christian a symbol
as the menorah is a Jewish
symbol.
To place a tree in a Jewish
home "because it is pretty" or
because "everyone else has one"
conveys to our children that
aesthetics are more important
than maintaining one's in-
dividuality.
Q. Should Jewish children par-
ticipate in Christmas plays in
public schools?
A. No. Christmas plays
generally portray religious
themes which have no place in a
public school.
Q. Should Jewish children par-
ticipate in Christmas parties in
the public schools ?
A. Parties designated as
Christmas parties or having the
appearance of Christmas parties
have no place in the public sch-
ools. Winter or year-end parties
of h general nature are accepta
ble. As a result, children should
be taught to have the courage to
excuse themselves from those
exercises which violate their
beliefs and practices.
Q. Should Jewish children sing
Christmas carols?
A. No. Carols are religious
hymns. They do not belong in the
public school. Jewish children
should not be required to sing
hymns which embody a theology
they do not accept.
Q. Do we harm our children by
directing them not to participate ?
A. No. The classroom is one a-
mong many places which reveals
the existence of differences. We
further our children's personal
growth and maturity by teaching
them that they can respect the
faith of their neighbor without
embracing that faith. We can
clearly -nark these differ* >y
Continued on Page 2-B


w. Nnvumhfr 27 1M1
Page 2-B The Jewish FkTM*tan Friday December 1 rtfcl
Sculptress Says She
Can Do ItAnd
Then Becomes Artist
Miami sculptress Lois T Goid-
B talk the story that when she
and her late husband. Ted.
former la* partner of Rep Dante
FaaoaU. commented on the high
price of an attractive piece of
sculpture, she stated that. I
could do that Goldstein con
descending! v patted her on the
head and replied. N es dear "
She then started experiment
in^r ith paper mache Since then.
aha has studied at the Pans-
American Academy in France.
will have her work shown in New
I at the Lynn Kottler Gal-
leries, and recently opened her
own art gallery and school in
Soutl) Dade
BLTNG A serious artist and
living in Miami. Goldstein under-
stands, but does not accept the
notion that Miami is not con-
sidered a serious city for art
The problem is. Goldstein
elaborates, that there is a lack of
personal pride for Miami. After
:-::-:-:-::-:-:-xxv:.x-x.:.:.x<<<.Snx^
Lois Goldstein
Golan
Annexed
Continued from Page IB
I
I
withdraw her Golan bill and
present, instead, a motion for the
immediate annexation of the
occupied West Bank
Begin, addressing the Knesset
from a wheelchair, sought to
justify the annexation on
grounds that there are no pros-
pects for peace negotiations with
Syria in the foreseeable future.
He also claimed that historically,
the Golan Heights have always
been regarded as an integral part
of "Land of Israel" and therefore
there were security, moral and
political reasons for its annexa-
tion.
Begin said that he had ap-
pealed to Assad in the past to
join the peace process by coming
to Jerusalem or to receive him.
Begin, in Damascus But all such
overtures were rejected, he said
Should we wait for years,
possibly fbr five generations, for
the Syrians to change their
minds? Begin asked
Music Festival
Continues
The Chamber Musk Society of
Lincoln Center's five day festival
presented by JND Concert
Foundation. Inc.. continue* on
Sunday with music by Bartok.
Brahms and Mendelssohn. The 4
p-m concert will be held in the
auditorium of Temple Beth
Sholom Miami Beach
On Tuesday, the final concert
also at Temple Beth Sholom. will
eature the musk of Poulenc.
Mozart and Brahms.
all. many people are from else-
where, some have not taken the
effort to decorate their com-
munity as one decorates his
house or apartment and make it
their own But she feels, despite
Miamis temporary image prob-
lem, the time is ripe for art to
blossom and flourish here
In addition to raising five chil-
dren (three natural, two foster
the last two arrived late in life
theirs and mine'"I. Goldstein
found the energy to be an active
member of Artist Equity, the
florida Sculpture League. Profes-
sional Artist Guild, the Ceramic
League of Miami, and the WCA
She has worked as an instructor
for the Ceramic League and the
Grove House, and as art director
and editor for the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women News Bul-
letin.
AS A volunteer art instructor
for handicapped children in the
Dade County public school
system, her students built a
styrofoam. wire, and wood model
of the solar system The principal
objected, reasoning it was a use-
less activity for blind students
However, the project won a
second prize in a countywide
competition but as a science
project, not as an art project, as
originally conceived. Goldstein
refers to it as a project in the
humanistic
Her art school and gallery, the
Lois T. Goldstein Ateuer is an
extension of that idea
Forty Niners Party
The annual Chanukah Latka
Party sponsored by the Forty
Niners of Temple Emanu-El will
be held this Wednesday, at noon
in Sirkxn Hall at the Temple En-
tertainment will be provided by
Shmuel Fershko. musical director
of Temple Emanu-El
Henrietta London is president
of the Fortv Niners
SKIN a NAILS
SKIN and NAIL
SKIN and NAILS
S.JPt.rJirUL %2V ML*-. '4
SMC '17- fUu- 8"
flail it rap pi if m. 3
Lo^hmann's Plaza
18775 Biscayne Blvd.
Mr tmdMn Sidney Silk
Maison Grande
for Israel Bonds
Residents of Maison Grande on
Miami Beach will celebrate a
Night for Israel in cooperation
with the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, on Dec 27 at 7:30
p.m.. in the Rotunda Room
At that time. Sidney and
Barbara Silk will be awarded Is
reel's Scroll of Honor recognizing
their participation in organiza-
tions including B'nai B nth.
Hadassah. ORT. and City of
Hope.
Silk is a founding member of
Temple King Solomon and Mrs
Silk is active with Project New
Bom and the American Cancer
Society They are supporters of
the Greater Miami Opera Guild
Special guest will be Jerome
Gleekel. Jewish communal
leader Chairmen of the event are
Mever and Bea Levinson Co-
chairmen are Sidney and Birdie
Bernbaum. and Louis and Elsie
Friedman.
Chanukah Concert
Beth Torah Congregation will
feature guest cantors Chaim
Eleazir Herstik. Moshe Schulhof.
and Shmuel Yigoda in a
Chanukah Concert this Wednes-
day at 7:30 p.m. in the Main
Sanctuary of the Temple. Cantor
Zvee Arom will also appear inthe
concert
Rabbis Tell
Parents
.
93V-9999
Continued from Page IB
such simple statements as. This
is what we do and "This is what
we do not do." Furthermore, we
do our children a great service by
teaching them the importance of
living by their convictions
Q What about other Jeuish
children who participate m
Chnstrnas obserxances in the
public schools'
A There are now. as there
always have been parents who
do not accept the viewpoint of
responsible Jewish leadership.
Nevertheless this is no excuse
for negligence on the part of sin-
cere, dedicated Jew ish pan -
Q Whom shoutd ue contact if
ue hate problems in rrgard to
our children's participation in
these school actti ities'
A. You may contact your local
Rabbi or the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami. 576-4000
Q. Would not the entire prob-
lem be soiled in the public school
by joint Christinas and
Chanukah celebration* t
A. No. It a violation of the
Constitution to observe any sec
tarian holiday in the public
school. We do not correct an error
by compounding the error.
Q Should Chanukah be cele-
brated in the public schools f
A. No. To do so violates the
Constitution, uses the taxpayer
money for sectarian purpose*.
and jeopardize* t.u principle of
the separation <'. Jiurcn and
taw. without wrucr there can ba
Super Sunday Co-Chairmen to
Appear on 'Still Small Voice'
Maxine Schwartz and David
Rosenbaum co-chairmen of
Super Sunday 1982. will be
guests on The Still Small Yoke"
Sunday at 9 30 am on WCKT
Channel 7 Rabbi Max Lipschitz
of Temple Beth Toreh will host
the program, which will deal with
Voluntarism in America and the
American Jewish Community"
with particular emphasis on
the role volunteers will play m
Super Sunday
Over 3.000 volunteers are ex
pected to participate in the Jan
17 event at Temple Israel The
annua* phone-a..-,- r spon
by the Great*- Miami Je
Federation on behalf of the:
Combined Jewish Appeal-U,
E merge ncy Fur. a CamD
Persons inters tad jj, {,
teenng for Super Sunday A
contact the Peaerai
Aventura S'isterhooA
The Sisterhood of the Av|
tura Jewish Center it havu,|
"Chanukah
>ng
Wednesday, at I p rr. at the(
ter. A talent ikit win
presented by members
Postal Service
with a difference.
Telephone notificatKin. m
Bat confidential private Mnnce 366 d*) -
!> V-.lur Rim!
MbVTI hr*
Regional Director
Maiof non-profit organization requires the ta anta o* a :.-
dedicated professional skilled in organizational de-
rating and memoersnip campaigns Strong je*'sr- a-: >
mitment important Position available m Mousto-- "
Los Angeies C* H you are prepa'ed to ass.-^e real
see* opportunity and challenge, send your a>c a a .-
formation indicate salary range Confidents t> ass
Paul Flacks, National Exec. Dir.
Zionist Organization ot America
4 East 34th Street
New York, NY 10016
i- : a-.
-
: a s:
B ty M
ISRAEL
Lowest Air Fares
$649
N.Y. To Tel Aviv
Round Trip
Also Special Low Prices From Miami
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Highway. North Miami Beach
931-3031
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
'05* N MIAMI BEAC- BO~-E.Aa:r
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WMAMdlt C*c*nb 23 1M1 4tn hM -7 30 P M
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Added Attractjon-The Beth Torah Choir led by Greta Fie**
~ mm, Piano Accompanist
TICKETS ARE AVAILABLE AT THE SYNAGOGUE 0
For additional information call 947-7526


Friday, December 18. 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
hundred
million
dollars.
Is that chutzpah?
. ou answer that question, there are a few
things you ought to know about Yeshiva University
Our students, for example They're not
your average run-of-the-mill college kids They're
a special group Because everyone who enters
Yeshiva University as an undergraduate takes on
a dual program: a tough academic curriculum,
and Jewish studies at the highest level
As you might imagine, most of our students
develop a strong attachment to Judaism Some of
them go on to become rabbis. But not all
Some study hard to become doctors and
lawyers. Others work at becoming social workers
and teachers We get lots of business brains too.
And they all make us very proud.
In the college class of 79. nearly every
senior who applied to a law school was accepted.
And 82% of those who applied to medical schools
made the grade.
In '80. things became even better. We tn-
JYed an impressive 95% acceptance rate to medical
schools. Our dental school applicants achieved
the first 100% acceptance rate for a single gradu-
ating class. And a good number of our college
seniors went on to study in the most prestigious
graduate schools in the country.
Then there was the class of 81 One of our
top Yeshiva College students received a perfect
score (800 out of 800) on his law board exam.
And in our Stern College for Women, one woman
took the graduate business school entrance test
and scored an amazing 760 out of a possible 800.
And now a word about our faculty Fantastic!
Only at Yeshiva University will you find a faculty
which includes one of the worlds outstanding
Talmudic scholar, and the only female Nobel Prize
Laureate in the United States.
The more you read the more you'll realize
that Yeshiva University-with its 15 schools, divisions
and affiliatesis an extraordinary one-of-a-kind
learning, service and research institution. Dedicated
to keeping the tradition of Jewish learning alive.
And committed to giving men and women of all
religions the finest higher education available today
On our campuses, you'll hear about on-
going research projects in the fields of solar energy,
electronics, and gerontology as well as Holocaust
and Sephardic studies. You'll find special seminars
on subjects ranging from "Antiques and Judaica" to
"Financial Planning for Women." And you'll be able
to visit a gem of a museum devoted entirely to
ancient and contemporary Hebraica and Judaica.
Practically everyone in the world has heard
about the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. (But
how many know that it's part of Yeshiva University?)
Rated among the top medical schools in the nation.
Einstein has graduated almost 3.000 brilliant phy-
sicians and scientists It has been applauded as
a medical research centerwith life-saving programs
in cancer, heart disease, liver and kidney ailments,
neurological and brain disorders, diabetes,
and more.
Only five years old. our Benjamin N.Cardozo
School of Law has already made a name for itself.
A member of the first graduating class was appointed
clerk to a United States Supreme Court Justice.
So now we ask you. Is it chutzpah to ask
for a hundred million dollars to keep our high stan-
dards of education going? Is it wrong to want the
best undergraduate and graduate facilities and fac-
ulty for future students of medicine, law, business,
and religion?
We think not.
The Century Campaign for Yeshiva
UniversitY is a worthwhile cause. Your giftwhether
big or smallwill truly make a difference.
Please give as much as you can. We don't
have chutzpah. We just have a lot of teaching to do.
YFSHTVR UNIVERSITY CENTURY CAMPAIGN
-. _____-._... ^.^iihii contribution. payabf to YaahWa Uolvaraity, to: Ftartdar Frtawda at Vaanfra UmhmaHt.
_'i*nrf vour tax dadvctlNa contribution, payable to YaaMva UnJvaralty, to:
atrial WL-L ka.* m ^Tb^IlUMI Joaaph M. DraxlarChairman. FloridaFrlanoao YaaWva UnlvararryJ ChatonH. Friand,Dkactor, Southaaat naolon.
a"M 712. Maari ^"^^|P^ contact* Dra-tor or Mr FrtandatthaabOMaa>traaaorPnona(90fi)Ml43M. ^^


rage 14-A la. Jewish r loridien/ Friday.
7 IMl
Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 18. 1981
Religion and Miracles
By RABBI
BARRY TABACHNIKOFF
We often associate religion and
miracles. I recall the wonderful
line in a movie in which the
grandfather is asked by his
grandchild if he believes in mira-
cles. He replies, "No my child. I
don't believe in miracles. But I
depend on them everyday." It
seems that most of us assume
miracles exist and take them for
granted in our lives.
We don't bother with seat belts
when we drive; we depend on
miracles to look after us. We
don't bother to give to Jewish
charities; we depend on some
miracle to look after the syna-
gogue deficit, the needs of the
poor, the survival of Israel. We
don't bother to set an example for
our children by devoting time to
Jewish learning; we assume
another miracle to provide Jew-
ish identity and feeling within
their hearts.
I PROPOSE a new miracle
The miracle of involvement. It
would really be a miracle if all of
us would commit ourselves to
Jewish involvment. But what a
wonderful miracle it would be.
Imagine the feeling of pride,
when you are able to explain to
your children and grandchildren
questions about Jewish events.
Imagine the pleasant feeling
when you are able to answer the
Rabbi intelligently, when dis-
cussing a book about Judaism.
Can you picture yourself partici-
pating in prayer services and
holiday observances with "un-
derstanding" instead of blindly
following someone else's lead?
It is strange that we assume
that Jewish learning ends with
the ritual of Bar Mitzvah. The
truth is that the ceremony that
marks maturity should be the be-
ginning rather than the con-
clusion of our studies. How ludi-
crous for a college graduate to
announc? "Hurrah, now that I
have graduated, I will never
again read another book. I'm
through for good. "
Every professional person
knows that it is incumbent upon
them to maintain their know-
ledge by reading literature, at-
tending seminars and generally
"keeping up with progress in
their field." We expect it of them,
and they want such knowledge
for themselves. Yet, in the field of
religious understanding, most of
us miss the boat.
WE GROW intellectually in
other fields. We continue to read
books, magazines and news-
papers-secular subjects. We con-
tinue to acquire hobbies-music,
art, nature, crafts more-secular
experiences. Yet we fail to devote
even a small portion of our
energies to Jewish learning.
Some years ago, a study indi-
cated that 25 percent of all fiction
sold in the United States is pur-
chased by the Jewish population
(3 percent of the population in the
U.S.) Imagine the boom in Jew-
ish public.'ions if we ware to
focus some of that purchasing
power on Judaica. I propose the
following miracle: Buy one Jew-
ish book each month (and read
it). Subscribe to one Jewish
magazine each year (and read it).
Join one Jewish study seminar
(and participate fully).
I shall pray for this miracle,
and I will also participate in
making it real, by joining others
in doing this project. By fulfilling
the miuvah of study, we can im-
prove our understanding of our
Jewish heritage.
Fisch to be Honored; Nevel to be Installed
Ramon B. Fisch. past presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Board of
Realtors, and Felix Stark, presi-
dent and publisher of the Sun-
Reporter newspapers, will be
honored Friday, at a noon lun-
cheon of the Miami Beach Tax-
payers Association at the Shel-
borne Hotel.
The luncheon will also mark
the installation of Beach attorney
David H. Nevel as president of
the organization. He succeeds
attorney Michael A. Drib in
Nevel. vice president of the
Miami Beach Fraternal Order of
Police Associates, has served as
vice president of the Civic League
of Miami Beach and is a member
of boards of directors of
numerous organizations.
Barton S. Goldberg, past pres-
ident of the taxpayers
Association and president of Jef-
ferson National Bank is chairman
of the luncheon
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Carl Klein of the
Hallandale Jewish Center
Inc., will appear on the Jew-
ish Worship Hour on Sunday
at 8 a.m.
David H. Nevel
Cuban-Hebrew
Congregation Concert
The Cultural Activities Com-
mittee of the Cuban Hebrew Con-
gregation of Miami is sponsoring
a Chanukah concert on Sunday at
7 p.m. in the Social Hall.
Included in the program are
performers. Sender and Mendel
Waisman, Cantor Moises Buryn.
and pianist, Oscar Shapiro.
WACHTEL'S
(y) GLATT
cIm\riSuild^tauranO
SERVWG LUHCHES A COMPLETE D
iLATT KOSHER COUSHE
673-8308
Dinnersi
Reservations I
Chanukah Torch Relay to be Held Sunday
Approximately 50 teenage
students of the Lehrman Day
School and of the Temple Kmanu
El Youth Group will participate
in a Chanukah Torch Relay this
Sunday, and in the lighting of the
Miami Beach community
Chanukah Menorah at 5:15 p.m.
on the steps of Temple Emanu-
El.
Mayor Norman Ciment and
members of the Miami Beach city
commission will join Dr. Irving
Lehrman. rabbi of Temple
Kmanu-Kl. in receiving the torch
from the relay team. They will
join in kindling the giant
menorah built by the students.
This year's torch was kindled
in Modein. Israel, site of the
Tombs of the Maccabees. The
torch was flown to Kennedy In-
ternational Airport from Israel
by El Al. Zvi Redlich, regional
manager of the Israeli national
airline, will turn the torch over to
the Lehrman Day School and
Temple Kmanu-El relay team at
the Pulitzer Hotel, formerly
Howard Johnsons, accompanied
by an El Al hostess
Following the ceremonies,
members of the Temple Kmanu
El Family League, under the
leadership of co-presidents.
Beach Commissioner and Mrs.
Malcolm H. Fromberg, will be
held in the Friedland Ballroom
adjacent to the synagogue.
In addition to Fromberg, other
Beach city commissioners who
are members of Temple Kmanu
El and will take part in the cere-
monies are Bruce Singer and
Leonard 0. Weinstein Coma*.
sioners Alex Daoud and Sv
Eisenberg. together with vZ
Msyor Dr. Leonard Hatn-r Wlil
also participate, according to
Carol Greenberg. president of the
Temple.
.jfc^Y; WWli
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bH^ssssW* aaafl aaaaal
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"T.
Sam B. Topf was honored by the Greater Miami Chapter,
American Technion Society for his support of the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology at a dinner chaired by Al
Isaacson on Dec 5 at the Fontainebleau Hilton HoteL Topf
received the Albert Einstein Award, Those attending the dinner
also heard ABC News Analyst Ted Koppel, who said that
"American Jews should realiie that there is always a possibilty
that shifting political conditions in the Middle East could sway
United States support towards Middle Eastern countries other
than Israel, especially in consideration of American dependence
on Arab oil "
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Friday, December 18, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Joseph Nevel (right), president of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Free Loan Association, accepts a donation from Sue Berkowitz
Heft).
Berkowitz Makes Donation to
Free Loan Association
Sue Berkowitz, vice president
of the Greater Miami Free Loan ~~~~~~~"""~
\--ociation contributed $5,000 to
the organization in memory of
her parents, to establish the
Fanny and Isaac Berkowitz
Jerusalem Loan Fund of Greater
Miami, to be administered by
K/rath Torah organization in
Israel
The Fanny and Isaac Berkow-
itz Jerusalem Loan Fund will aid
young couples and families, who
share similar needs in Israel, half
a world away.
\aording to Berkowitz, "The
r Free I,oan Association in Miami
was established in 1950. based on
the biblical principle that the
spirit of self-dependency and self-
respect is best served by helping
people to help themselves. Since
its founding, the organization has
been loaning money without in-
terest or carrry charges, to local
residents in time of need.''
Garanim
Convention
to be Held
The first national convention
of members of all kibbutz-bound
garinim (settlement groups) will
take place Jan. 3 4, at the
Paramount Hotel in farksville.
N.Y, The convention will bring
together young Americans and
Canadians, all of whom share the
commitment to make aliya to
kibbutz within the framework of
a garin.
The garin provides the individ-
ual with a support group
throughout the often trying
period of aliya and absorption,"
stated Jewish Federation.
of the Israel Aliyah Center at the
Jewish Federation.
Garin the Hebrew word for
"seed" or "nucleus," is a group of
People, with common ideals and
goals, who plan to settle together
m Israel. There are presently over
20 active garinim planning to
settle on kibbutzim throughout
Israel. "Making aliya with
garin facilitates absorption into a
new country and a new society,"
Shomer added.
The January convention will be
the first time members of all the
garinim will be given the oppor-
tunity to meet together, and to
discuss issues and questions of
common concern.
WIZO Meets
in Miami
Ray a Jaglom, president of
World WIZO, met with former
WIZO members from Latin
America, Europe and Israel
recently and was received by the
mayor of Miami Beach, Norman
Ciment.
Mayor Ciment presented Jag-
lom with a proclamation
acknowledging her contributions
toward human rights and under-
privileged children, youth and
women in Israel. Jaglom
promised Ciment to name a
WIZO Youth Center in Israel.
"The Miami Beach Youth Cen-
ter." Dvora Redlich, chairman of
the WIZO group in Miami and
Ena Rotkopf. vice-president of
WIZO Venezuela, now residing in
Miami, accompanied Jaglom.
A reception in honor of Jaglom
was held at the home of Sonya
Igra, former treasurer of Swedish
WIZO. Among those present
were Oade County Commissioner
Barry Schreiber and other local
government officials. An in-
formal luncheon was also held for
Jaglom at the home of Dvora
Redlich.
Miami Beach Mayor Norman Ciment presents Raya Jaglom of
Israel with a proclamation honoring Jaglom for her contribu-
tions to the State of Israel.
Culture Club
Honors L. Lasacin
' The Coordinating Committee
of the Yiddish Culture Clubs will
honor L. Laeavin on the publica-
tion of hia latest book, "A Night
On Kinnereth" (The Sea of Oatt-
lee) on Tuesday at 10:30 p.m., at
the Htotraduth Hall, Miami
Reach. Dr. Isaac Unterman and
Shimen Guberick will i
All Under O Rabbinical Suprmsion
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rage 14- A it* Jewish fioridian / Frldav
7 1M1
t
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 18. 1981
Centum Village Features AJCongress Launches Emergency Assistance Project
Entertainment, Recreation
The American
The forthcoming winter season
will bring an array of performers
to Century Village at Boca
Raton.
Starting in January. Century
Village residents will see such
entertainers as folksinger
Theodore Bikel. jazz singer Billy
Eckstein, operatic star Patrice
Munsel. the Four Aces vocal
group. and comedians Jan
Murray and Jerry Van Dyke.
Other coming sanctions for
the season include singers Don
Cornell. Enzo Stuarti. Margarit*
Piazza and Buddy Greco, and
comedians Corbett Monica and
London Lee
Entertainment is developed for
the condominium community by
Barbara Anders, vice president of
recreation
At the new Century Village st
Boca Raton, s lJ250-seat theater
c equipped with full stage facili-
ties, dressing rooms, audio-visual
equipment, professional lighting
and sound.
The Clubhouse facility also in-
cludes a party room that can
accommodate up to 1.000 persons
for holiday parties, dances and
social ev< -
concept of condominium
rj \ iliage always
Hadassah
has been buik around activity,
recreation and enjoyment of star
attractions in our contemporary
theatres." commented John
DeLuca. vice president of
Century Village West. Inc.
In addition, residents take part
in the seven-day-per-week sched-
ules of crafts, hobbies, exercise
groups, lectures, dub meetings,
ceramics, music and cultural pro-
grams, as well as indoor and out-
door swimming pools, tennis and
golf at the 18-hole championship
course which adjoins Century
Village at Boca Raton
With nearly 90 percent of its
apartments sold, the new Cen
tury Village is offering a limited
number of apartments for imme-
diate occupancy
A vanet> of new financial
programs, including up to 24
months of 12 percent interest on
an apartment purchase, are
attracting new buyers bere.
DeLuca said Century Village
also offers a one-year U percent
bridge mortgage program to
benefit today's purchaser
PnD deta-.! of the Cei
age programs are avaiic
dairy free Sesai and
Information Cer
Activities
The annual Hadassah Medical
Organization luncheon will be
hosted by Hanna-Senesch
Hadassah at noon on Monday, at
Temple Emanu-El.
Roach Chapter of Hadassah
will hear storyteller Larry Lift at
their aaaj eye-bank msiiaSer
hip luncheon on Sunday at 12:30
p. m at the Miami Beach home of
President Jackie Hachter.
Hadassah Shaloma Chapter
will hold a Rosher Luncheon on
Tuesday at noon at Temple
EmanihEl. for the benefit of
HMO. Hadassah Medical
Organization in Israel-
Z: yrFAST fooosVoX
fefuui .-u\g
I W I aV >**%**%* I
AVSBCH0SH/*/
l~xO*N11sm-12pV
Eleanor Stern, president of the
Rabbi Alexander S Gross
Hebrew Academy H'omei has
appointed Sad ye Pedis 'above >
chairperson of Wednesday's an-
nual Chanukak party and "prue
getting" meeting in the Rose
Bienenfeid Domestic Arts Center
at noon. Entertainment will be by
the high school dance group.
Members include Minam Behar,
Helen Behar. Milhsa Gottkeb.
Jackie Kuker. %'iomi Kuker
Barbara Sdett Michelle Stein-
berg and Ru a St much
Chapter Party
The First Miami Chapter of the
National Jewish Hospital- N a
uonal Asthma Center is heading a
Chanukah party meeting
Tuesday, at the American
Savings and Loan Bidg 828
Washington. Miami Beach at 10
With G.Washington's- Seasoning
and Broth they'll never say
Teh' to your flanken!
6 MMFLMKEfl >c -- ,- r -------------------------
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6 Waal isii at Sssaaecsawf laaapaanan
CSOTl PSBKS a cask Jewish Con-
gress, in cooperation with the
Dade County Community Action
Agency, launched a Haitian
Emergency Assistance Project
ihwignfid to provide food and
clothing for the refugee com-
munity
"Thousands of our neighbors
children, women, men are
facing these coming weeks with
not even minimum subsistence.
an of the project.
"However we feel about aliens
in our midst, legal or illegal, oar
response can only be one that re-
flects the all-embracing humanity
of ten Judeo-Christian tradition."
she added.
Used clothing, sheets, blan-
kets, non-perishable food and
household goods are the critical
survival items which are re-
quested in the campaign. "Butl-
am sure that toys for the chil
dren. if they are svailable. would
be welcome for morale purposes
added Judy M. Gilbert. Congras,
executive director, who. with
Brizel. is coordinating the HEAP
program with Dade County
Synagogue and temples are co-
operating in the effort by
donating space for the collection
of food and clothing
The Sunsweet
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Plan.
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The Suoawcci SeU Unproeuncni Plan includes exrv
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giMKl So drink a tOaft |o
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aad or a pwckia im oMn
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0w m k> n :ateor am oacnaar SUNSWCEr* GSCMCKS HC
7QMS0 lOMQfll


Friday. December 18, 1981 The Jewish Fioridian Page 7>B
B'not Mitzvah
Scott Wajcman
SCOTT WAJCMAN
Scott Conrad Wajcman. son of
Mr and Mrs. Jean Wajcman will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
at Temple Emanu-El. Dr Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Emanu-El afternoon
Relipous School. He has been on
he Kabbi's Honor Roll and
IVrech Eretz. He attends Nau-
tilus Junior High School where
he is in the eighth grade. Scott
*as m the LRC program for four
years. He plays the piano and en-
joys football and soccer.
His parents will hold a
reception on Saturday at their
home. Special guests will include:
sister. Valerie, age 10. grand-
mothers. Annie Schnarch and
Zyslia Wajcman. and grandfath-
er Moizse Wajcman. Out-of-town
guests include aunts, uncles and
cousins from Montreal.
ROBERT BASS AN
Robert Hassan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Miguel Bassan will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah on Saturday morning.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
officiate.
Robert is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Bassan will host
a luncheon following services.
Robert's guests will include his
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham (irabasky from New
York and Mr and Mrs. Victor
Bassan from Miami Beach
HEIDI ALYNESOKOL
Heidi Alyne Sokol. daughter of
Mr and Mrs. David Z. Sokol. will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday at Temple
Zion,
Heidi Alxne Sokol
Heidi is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Palmer School. She is a
JV cheerleader. Her hobbies are
dancing and waterskiing.
Among the guests will be
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
ving Halprin of St. Petersburg
and Mrs. Sadie Sokol Tanger of
Coral Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Sokol will host a
kiddush folllowing services and a
reception and dinner at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel.
Rabbi Waifish to be
Guest at Meeting
Rabbi Benjamin Waifish, exec-
utive director of the Rabbinical
Council of America will be the
guest at a meeting of the Rabbin-
ical Council of Florida Region on
Monday, at 1 p.m. at the Crown
Hotel, Miami Beach.
There will also be a special
reception for Rabbi Waifish by
the rabbis and lay-leadership of
Greater Miami, sponsored by the
Waldman Hotel on Monday at 8
p.m.
The purpose of both meetings
will be to focus the attention of
the Miami leadership on the
issues that confront Orthodoxy
at the present time.
Association Holds
Holiday Celebration
In conjunction with the Sabra
Chapter of Hadassah. the Associ-
ation for Jewish Special Educa-
tion will hold a Chanukah
celebration on Sunday from 1 to 3
p.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. A program will be
presented.
Mr. and Mrs Luski
Luski Inscribed in
Golden Book
In honor of the publication of
her book "100 Poems in Spanish"
Mrs. Israel Luski was inscribed
in the Golden Book in Israel by
her husband. Israel and Sara
Luski are supporters of the
Jewish National Fund and of
Israel. When her book was pub-
lished, she sent a copy of it to
Mrs. Navon, wife of the President
of Israel and received a congratu-
latory card from her.
On the occasion of his 80th
birthday, Israel Luski estab-
lished a Nachla in Israel in
memory of his family who died in
the Holocaust. Mr. Luski has
also inscribed 20 members of his
immediate family in the Golden
Book in Israel.
Israel Luski emigrated from
Poland to Cuba in 1924, and was
one of the founders of the Zionist
organization in Havanah. When
Mr. Luski came to Miami 20
years ago, he became a leader in
this community. He and his wife
are presently members of Temple
Menorah.
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Preferably with drivers license.
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BABYSITTER NEEDED
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Fridovich, Martin (Mike)
The officers and Board of the Florida Division for Weiz-
man Institute of Science note with great sorrow the deatn
of a devoted colleague and director who's enthusiasm ana
energy was so instrumental statewide in rallying support
for the health and humanitarian projects of Israel s
renowed scientific research center. A frequent visitor to
the institutes campus and laboratories in Rehovot.Mr.
Fridovichs friendship, leadership and counsel wui m
greatly missed by us all. To his children, we extend our
deepest sympathy and condolences
Jay Weiss
General Chairman
Col. Moshe Diskin
Director
WED. t:15 Pti-11:30 Pf*
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Baumgard Named Chairperson of
Community Relations Board
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard,
Senior Rabbi of Temple Beth
Am. South Miami, was recently
called as Chairperson of the Dade
County Community Relations
Board. The C.R.B. is an official
county agency charged with the
responsibility of supervising
intergroup relationships. Mayor
Steve Clark was the installing
officer. Dr. Barbara Newell was
the main speaker and Helene
Dubbin was the luncheon chair-
person.
The C.R.B. is credited with
making an important contri-
bution to the control of the
Liberty City riots last year. Its
professionals are located in key
trouble spots of the city and try
to anticipate problems and make Rabbi Baumgard
for solutions.
The C.R.B. Board consists of representatives of the Anglo.
Latin, and Black community. It holds monthly Forum Con-
ferences at which the primary social problems of the Community
are discussed and people are given the opportunity to express
their complaints. County agencies appear at these forums to try
to address themselves to the problem.
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THE PROPERTY SHOP and The Beth Israel Synagogue
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Please call on us for additional information or contact
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ra*el4-A J** FteUkn / Frida*. Ntrwrnhar 17
.'

Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 18. 1961
Bracha on Books
Why Bad Things Happen to Good People
Wba Bed Thing. Happen to
Good People. By Harold S.
Kushner. Scfaorkea. 149 pp..
$10 96
By BRACHA NEVEL
As a young theology student.
Harold Kushner. the author of
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People, had puzzled over
the Book of Job. As a young
Rabbi, he counseled many people
through personal bereavment
and severe illnesses. But when
Rabbi Kushner learned that his
three-year-old son would die in
his early teens of a rare disease,
he began to confront his own ter-
rifying question why do bad
things happen to innocent peo-
ple0
Aaron Kushner had just
passed his third birthday when
his heart-broken parents were
told that their bright and happy
child had progena. rapid
aging." Aaron would never grow
beyond three feet in height,
would have no hair on his head or
body. would look like a little old
man while he was still a child,
and would die in his early teens
How does one handle news like
that?
IN HIS introduction. Kushner
writes. 1 did not set out to write
a book that would defend or ex-
plain God. I am fundamentally a
religious man who has been hurt
by life, and 1 wanted to write a
book that could be given to the
person who has been hurt by life
by death, by illness or injury,
by rejection or disappointment
and who knows in his heart that
if there is justice in the world, he
deserves better What can God
mean to such a person? Where
can he turn for strength and
hope?'
Kushner relates his own sorrow
to the anguish of others who are
suffering as he attempts to
answer their questions and to
reaffirm their faith in God. But
the God whom the author con-
fronts in this very humane book
is not the God he had envisioned
while a young student.
Like most people." Kushner
writes, my wife and I had grown
up with an.image of God as an all-
wise, all-powerful parent figure,
who would treat us as our eathly
parents did. or even better. If we
were obedient and deserving. He
would reward us If we got out of
line, he would discipline us.
reluctantly but firmly He would
protect us from being hurt, or
from hurting ourselves, and
This column by Bracha
Nevel will be about books
and the authors who write
them. Ms \eiel is a
lecturer on A merican Jew-
ish literature and a former
translator of Isaac
Bashevis Singer.
would see to it that we got what
we deserved in life.
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People is the heart-
warming, sensitive answer that
Rabbi Kushner has written to his
own agonizing question
THE GOD we encounter in his
compassionate book is not an
omnipotent figure doling out re-
wards and punishment, but a
God who gives us strength to
cope with our own suffering.
"God." Kushner writes, "who
neither causes nor prevents
tragedy, helps by inspiring peo-
ple to help. As a nineteenth
century Hassidic rabbi once put
it: Human beings are God's lan-
guage."
The poignancy of Kushner's
book lies in his simple and hu-
manistic approach to inexplicable
suffering. He is profound but not
pompous as he entreats his
readers "to forgive the world for
not being perfect, to forgive God
for not making a better world, to
reach out to the people around us.
and to go on living, despite it
all."
"Where do you get the
strength to go on," Kushner
asks, "when you have used up all
your own strength? Where do
you turn for patience when you
have run out of patience, when
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you have been more patient for
more years than anyone should
be asked to be. and the end is
nowhere in sight? I believe that
God gives us strength and
patience and hope, renewing our
spiritual resources when they run
dry. How else do sick people
manage to find more strength
over the course of prolonged ill-
ness than any one person could
possible hsve. unless God was
constantly replenishing their
souls?"
KUSHNER repeatedly returns
to the Book of Job. "the most
profound and complete consider-
ation of human suffering" in his
discussion of illness and death.
An important aspect of Kush-
ner's interpretation of Job is his
bringing to life' the relevance of
the comforters of Job. Kushner
believes that Job needed "sym-
pathy more than he needed
advice. He needed compassion.
the sense that others felt his pain
with him. He needed friends who
would permit him to be angry, to
cry and to scream "
Sooner or later, each of us finds
himself playing one of the roles in
the story of Job. whether as a
victim, as a member of the family
or as a friend. Only the voice of
religion.'' states Kushner. when
it frees itself from the need to
defend and justify God. for all
that happens, can say to the af-
flicted person. You are a good
person and you deserve better
Let me come and sit with you so
that you will know that you are
not awes'."
Shortly before Rabbi Abraham
Heschel's death, he taped an in-
terview for the program. The
Kternal Light At the time. Rabbi
Heschel was asked: I>o you have
a message for young people? "I
would say. Heschel answered.
let them remember there is a
meaning beyond absurdity Let
them be sure that every little
deed counts, that every word has
power, and that we can let every-
one do our share to redeem the
world in spite of all absurdities
and all the frustrations."
In an absurd world, man con-
stantly seeks for reason Perhaps
Rabbi Kushner has found some
solace in writing this gentle and
wise book. It will surely be a
source of comfort to all people
who have experienced tragedy
and suffering and aren't we all
included-'
??COMING**
THE
Diaspora Yeshrva Band
And
THE
Megama Duo
M on_ December 28.8 pjn.
Fontsinebieau Hotel
For awt laformatto* A
Paej rum rail
653-2825
Pioneer Women/Na'arnat
The annual Spiritual Adoption
Luncheon of Bebe Idelson Chap-
ter will be held on Sunday at
noon at the Seville Hotel. Miami
Beach. All life members will be
honored at the luncheon.
Florence Becker. Elsie Sharrow
and Anne Hankin. luncheon
chairpersons. announce that
there will be a musicals in He-
brew. English and Yiddish. The
program will be led by Regina
Bailin. vocalist, and accompanied
by Helen Skolick.
Sarah Kaufman, president of
Beba Idelaon. will introduce Her-
Attention:
I the undersigned here-
by state that I do not
supervise any kosher!
establishments. meat
markets or caters in
Broward County, with thej
exception of the kosher
department of thel
Diplomat Hotel.
Rabbi TiborH. Stern'
net Green, president of the Sm.n.
Flond. Council of pfiLS
Women-Na'Amat and r**ii
elected national vto pSS
Green.will speek on lh^g
Adoption program.
A Chanukah Menorah Light
ing ceremony will highlight the
Tuesday, meeting of Kadinuh
Th* ^'"K *'H he held
at 12:30 p.m. at Beth KodS
Congregation.
Tillie Sandier chapter pWj.
dent, wdl preside and Harnd
Green will address th.- group Her
topic will be "Update Na-Amat
-GIFTS BY ELEVTN SISTERS
UtflQUE GirTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
iMifiii ** (wmHWi ftuWn
I.it-.I UUeti Cltt I Uiit Batten
InaiKnl a.ii.t. Imn ftMirti Iaiw eaa ReSaw asapea
CHARGE IT!
255-3788
PHONE HRS 10-*M-r
mx LOCAL
DELITOT
RATI0RW1DE
When your family wonts o snack
treat them to the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
Sun-Moid* Raisins Blue Ribbon' Figs
and Sunsweet' Prunes
Yum Yum Yum.
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
Of CALIFORNIA
f.CEruiHED.0SHfn
C So-3UMO*C>&ftOV1K3 0'CA.rOA>u -


Friday, December 18, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page
Pa*e9-B
when a customer
drives an hour
to shop Marshalls
there must be
agoodreason
** I would tell you that Marshalls is a big
department store full of name brands, items at a discount price and the
selection and the quality of all the products you have here at Marshalls
are super... it's definitely worth an hours drive to come! *t
Debbie Peterson
from our Orlando. Florida store
hard to believe... listen to what other smart Florida shoppers have to say...
"Your eveiyday prices are
approximately the same as
the other stores on sale"
Steu "I really don't think there's
any difference between the
quality here at Marshalls
and any other store... The
price Is Just lower."
Sara Tmwbridge
The prices for the name
brand clothes are really low
compared to the other name
brand stores In the area."
Fonda Linn
"Somebody has finally given
the consumer a break-
Name brand clothes for in-
expensive prices."
Bonna Whlttaker
"You can get name brand
clothes for less than what
you pay elsewhere."
Badxim McMillion
/VHilfihilllll
'Brand Names for Less!
SO. MIAMI: So. Dixie
Highway (U.S. 1) at
intersection of 160th St..
adj. to Service
Merchandise
HIALEAH: 103rd St..
just east of Palmetto
Expressway, across
from Westland Mall. adj.
to Service Merchandise
HOLLYWOOD: Rt. 441
at intersection of
Pembroke Rd.. adj.
to Service Merchandise
TAMARAC: University
Drive at intersection of
NW 57th Street near
Commercial Blvd.
WEST PALM BEACH:
Military Trail at
intersection of
Okeechobee Boulevard
in the Pine Trail
Shopping Center
..**+**"*-**- .^S^12nootoep.m..WEOTPALMBEACHapenSntayl2aoonto5,


P*e 6-B The Jewish FTnriHi-n / FrWo.. n.
ta ioai
Page 10-B The Jewish Flohdian Friday. December 18. 1981

Mr. and Mrs Tibor Hollo
Hollos to be Honored
Dr. Elias Herschmann. presi-
dent of the Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy, has an-
nounced that Sheila and Tibor
Hollo will be honored at the 34th
annual Scholarship Fund Dinner
on Dec. 20 at the Carillon Hotel.
According to Herschmann
"this honor is bestowed each year
upon the individual or indi-
viduals who represent the highest
standards of dedication to the
furthering of Jewish Education
at the Hebrew Academy."
Active for many years with the
Academy. Mr. Hollo is a member
of the Society of Founders of the
University of Miami and a
trustee of Barry University.
Involved in government at all
levels, he was appointed by
Governor Askew to Florida's
Task Force on Housing and
Community Affairs, as well as
the Governor's Advisory Com-
mittee on Factory Built Housing,
the Downtown Advisory Com-
mittee, and the Committee on
Ecology and Beautification.
Mrs. Hollo, a director and
officer of Florida East Coast
Properties has been active in
building the developing com-
munity participation in local or-
ganizations. She has contributed
locally as a board member of
Miami Beach SeniorHigh School.
Nautilus Junior High School, the
Fine Arts Board, the Cancer
Group. Project Newborn.
Women's American ORT. and a
trustee of the University of
Miami.
Every year since its founding
in 194", the Academy has hosted
an annual fund-raising dinner to
help provide Hebrew and aca-
demic educations to children who
cannot afford them.
The evening will begin with a
cocktail hour at 6 p.m followed
by dinner at 7. Entertainment
will be provided by the Les Wag-
man Orchestra and the Ayalons.
an Israeli singing group.
United States Has
More Phones
Residents of the United States
continue to own more of the
world's telephones and make
more calls than anyone else,
according to Southern Bell
spokesman. Mark Wilson
Worldwide, more than 472
million telephones are in use as of
January 1. 1980. an increase of
nearly 24 million over the
previous year
According to Wdson. the
United States continues to lead
the world with more than 175
million telephones, followed by
Japan with 55.4 million, the
United Kingdom and West
Germany with 26.6 million each
and the Soviet Union with 22.4
million. There are over 7.7 million
telephones in Florida.
These are just a few of the facts
and figures included in the latest
edition of "The World's
Telephones'' published annually
by the American Telephone &
Telegraph Co. They are the most
recent available since it takes a
year to gather up the information
from over 240 countries and
areas.
Temple Ner Tamid on Miami Beach, in conjunction with the
Israel Bonds Organization, honored Dr. Sheldon and Elaine
Zane (center) with Israel's David Ben-Gurion Award The
Zanes have been active in Jewish communal affairs and were
recognized with the award for their work on behalf of Israel and
the Jewish community. The David Ben-Gurion Award was
presented by Ner Tamid's spiritual leader. Dr. Eugene Labovitz
Heft) and Temple President Morry Nathanson.
Check your valuable
packages and parcels.
V-:-S?.-SS:*r'
Convenient and accessible. rVrsonal. private and
confidential service. Open 365 days a year
IKHrthuf Ciodlrrv Ru*J
MimBh R UU"
-AFE'lJbtr *AEEKEEP

Dr. Louis SchwarUman
Schwartzman to Speak
The Miami-Coral Gables Chap-
ter of the Woman's Division,
American Society for Technion,
rill bold its regular meeting on
Monday, at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Judea Dr. Louis Schwartzmao
will speak on Moahe Dayan. "The
Modern Maccabes."
SchwarUman has bean assist
tant to the executive director of
the Baltimore Board of Jewish
Education and executive director
of Aaaociated Hebrew Schoole of
Wilmington. Del.
MAY THIS
HOLIDAY SEASON
BRING PEACE
HEALTH AND
HAPPINESS
TO ALL PEOPLE
THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD.
Shepard Broad
Chairman
Morris N. Broad
President
AMERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Of R.OROA


[pan Classes to be
iffered in Miami
Friday, December 18, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Central Agency for J ewiah
>n of the Greater Miami
Federation baa an-
that Hebrew community
lasses will begin through-
pater Miami the week of
?ven week winter term
I twice a week in two-
ssions, and is being of
it locations in Miami
North Dade and South
on linguistics and
fically planned, its
have been used world-
|or teaching other Ian
Ulpan instructors are
, trained in the technique,
! combines speaking and
with such cultural ele-
a Tu B'shevat celebra-
lance and song." said
\m J. (iittelson. associate
of the Agency,
jes at Temple Beth
Miami Beach, will be
Monday and Wednesday
,- from 9:30 11:30 am
Mda) hihI Thursday eve
im7:8Q 9 30 p.m.
>uth Dade classes are
I'd at the Jewish Com-
iter >*>uth on Mondu>
i vaoinga from
topic
:ay and
I .....10
t
North Dade area, classes
keduled at tin Michael-Ann
I Jewish Community Can-
Mondav and Wednesday
go. from 9 30 11:30 and
ly and Wednesday eve-
from~:30 9:30 p.m.
Iclasses are for beginning.
intermediate
students.
and advanced
Ulpan classes are sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, the American
Zionist Federation, the Israel
Aliyah Center and the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture of
the World Zionist Organization.
Coordinator of the program is
Rabbi Norman S. Lipson, direc-
tor of Adult Education and Ben
Millstein.
Engagement
Herman-Charapp
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Herman
of Miami, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter. Regina,
to Sanford Charapp, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Charapp. of
Pittsburgh.
Miss Herman is a buyer for a
drug company, and Mr. Charapp
is sales manager of South Dixie
Realty Co., in Miami A February
wedding it being planned in
Miami.
Attorney Elected to
Board of Trustees
Miami attorney, Sam Steen,
was elected to the board of trus-
tees of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations at the
56th General Assembly held in
Boston recently. Also participat-
ing in the five day conference
were previously elected national
board members, Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Am; Martin Fine,
Greater Miami civic leader and
attorney: Iris Franco. UAHC
South Florida Federation
president and Morris Robinson,
Boca Raton builder and
developer.
Laurel Shapiro, Temple Judea
and Ethel Lee, Temple Israel
were elected to the board of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods, whose meeting was
running concurrently. They join
Dorothy Serotta of Miami Beach
on the national board.
Beth Am Adult Choir
: Hinder*, (4d Stamping
Akio Hebrew
Serving the Jewiah
Community in Dade
A. Mimn
32-6188 or 932-5603
The Adult Choir of Temple
Reth Am. directed by Selma
Baumgard. will present its an-
nual ("hanukah Song Festival at
the Dec 18 service, at 8:30 p.m.
at the Temple.
5:-:-:-:-:-:v:-:v:v:vX-:vXv:v
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion'
'' "nc unto hit ::::
h of Mac i
&\ \Nl'sllK\ Jacol sons dwelt in the land of Canaan $
g as shepherds < >t all his son.-.. Jacob loved Joseph beat His '.
:j: obvious favoril Joseph's account of his grandiow S
j: dream- produced hatred and jealous) among the brothers. Jo- :>
a seph brothers -old the hated favorite to some lshmaelite :
< merchants, who took Joseph to Egypt with them. There Poti-
:f: phar. an officer of the I'haraoh and captain of his guard, bought
:: Joseph as a slave The Hebrew lad quickly rose to a position of
j: responsibility in his master's household. However, Joseph
: rejected the advance- ol l'otiphar's wife: she slandered him. and
* he was imprisoned But in prison, too. God was with Joseph, and
I he won the confidence of the jailers. He became known as an in- J8
:: terpreter of dreams by correctly reading the significance of the $
* dreams of the I'haraoh s butler and baker when they were his '&
: prison-mates. :
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion ot tht Law is extracted and based 8
upon The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, SiS. published by Shengold The volume is available at 7 5 Maiden -X
Lane. New York. NY 10038 Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.) 8
j:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.;.:.:.:.:.:.v.:.:.^
Paine. Webber. Jackson Ci btis
INCORPORATED
IU0BRICKELL AVENUE
MIAMI. FLORIDA 83131
3794000
LlipHuber
1 PRESIDEN l
Friends.
[< all take pride in announcing that
JEFFREY S. RUBENSTEIN
| joined the Paine-Webber Family as a registered investment executive. Jeffrey
recently served the community as the Rabb. and principal of the South Dade Hebrew
Jemy and continues his communnal efforts via the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
| the Central Agency for Jewish Education.
are that the entire community joins myself in wishing him the best in his latest
Sincerely Yours
Philip Huber
Manager
Thank you
HumWebber
-*22fc^-
Social Clubs Elect Officers
The Ladies Social Club of 100
Lincoln Rd. elected the following
officers for 1982:
Ann Halpern, president; Betty
Gottesman and Sylvia Binia-
conski, vice-presidents; Shirley
Aronsberg, financial secretary;
Dorothy Nissenson, treasurer;
Ruth Block, recording secretary;
Helen Wax man. corresponding
secretary; Lottie Moscau, public
relations; Anette Seldon, hos-
pitality; and Lillian Sands, par-
liamentarian. Genna Berg. Hen-
rietta Bolotan, Mae Fried, Ruth
Dempski, Selma Gelb, Sarah
Kaufman and Tina Mieses were
elected to the board of directors
and Julia Greenberg and Rose
l.ipton were selected as alter-
nates.
I B'nai B rith Lodge 1591 also
elected their 1982 officers. They
are Gershon Miller, president;
Harry Kaufman, Arnold
Springer, Morris Weber and Sam
Kellner, vice presidents; Nat
Agranove, treasurer; David
Gelb, secretary and Harry T.
Aronsberg. public relations.
All 100 Lincoln Rd. 'social
clubs are having a Chanukah
party on Thursday in the Social
Hall. Entertainment chairmen
are Marty Aronowitz and Betty
1 Sisterhood Party
Sisterhood of Congregation
Ohev Shalom will have a Chanu-
kah Party on Wednesday at noon
at the Synagogue. The Cantor
and his students choir will enter-
tain.
Synagogue
Listings
Candehghting Time 5:16
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedmsn
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
C m Adult B not Mit/vah of Florence
N *ma Miner Sarah Kivmarwnd Mary
Kulansliy Sal mom Sen
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Di Baumgard
S Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hottman. Associate Rabbi
Fri.-fi:30 p.m. Chanukah Music
Festival. Sat Torah services 11:15
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Wash A ve_ MB
LATE FRI EVE SERVICE
A P.M.
Frt. Dr. Irving Lehrman will preach
on "Let There Be Light' Sat mom.
Service 9 a.m. Dr. Irving Lenrman
will preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schitl
Fn eve 7 pm. Sat 9 a.m
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Friday Night Service* at 8 p.m
South Dade Chaoet. 7500SW 120th Street
Saturday Mom mg Services
Coral Way Sanctuary 2825 SW 3rd Avenue
Race Dbvki H AuerOech officiates and
preaches the sermon*. Cantor William W
upeon chants the Moray
Deny Service* at Coral Way Cnepei
South Dade Minyan on Tuesday Mornings
Jom Miami's Historic Congregation
For information call 86*3911 (Coral Way) or
23&2801 (South Dade)
BETHKODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858*334
Cantor Leon Segei
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Deity Minyan 745 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Late Friday services 8:15 p.m
Rabbi Shapiro wW discuss
-The Arab Myth!"
Saturday service
______tt45 am and &15 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St N. Miami, F1. 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Fnedier
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorf ink el
DaMy services 8:15 a.m.. 5 p.m
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave & 41st St 538-7231
Dr. Leon Krorosh, Rabbi Liberal
rCantor David Cortvteer Fit Eve, 8:15 pm
Or Kronen win rjacuaa Sakharov. Sovtedam
Soadanty-Will men be a Miracle-'
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1061 N. Miami Beech Blvd
Dr. Max A UpechKz, Rabbi
ZvwAronL Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Dtrsctor
FrtEvwwigSaxviceftOOpjTv
Sat Morning Sorvtoe 830 am
Defy Service* 7:30 am-530 pm
Sal aft Bar Miovah or
Maranal Staitanan
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlrf
Executive Vice President
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phono: 5794000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
Miami s Pioneer Reform Congregatior
137 NE 19th St. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskeil M. Bemat
AssL Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin
Cantor. Jacob G. Bomstein
Friday evening Nov. 6. 8 p.m.
Fn Dec 18 8 p m Downtown Ftabca Bemat and
Cantor Bomstein will conduct a family service
entitled The Lights of Freedom' Kendall
Ratfe SaHun will discuss Chanukah What is
the Reai Miracle''
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Fit-8:15pm
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
SOL ROTH, President
Service* Fit 7:30 p.m.
Sermon "Psychology & Judaism"
Sat 9:30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowftz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services at 8:15 p.n
Saturday services at 9 a.m
SHAARE TEF1LLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court "111
Miami, Fl Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-0896
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fn ,525 p.m.
Sat 9:30 a.m. and 525 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P Kingsley. Rabbi 923-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 pm first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning ser toe* 10:30
Ffl 15p .m.-SNF7Y SaCoath Service*
Sat Bat Mittven ol Ondy Sealer
TEMPLE ZION- Conoorvathv
BOOOMIaerDr 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin D*ckon. Cantor
Minyan Services Mon. & Thurs 7 A.M
Services 8.15 P.M.
Sabbath Servtoea 9:30 am
Guearts Are Welcome
Fit-Sat Mftzvah of Sharl Baum
Sat-Bat Mftzvah of
Headl Alyne Sokol
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
11*9 NE MM OU N Man* Beech. Ft
04OM.
a
UNtON OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 EFtagter St, Miami, Fl. 33131
37*4553. Rabbi Lewis l_ Bogage.
Diractor, Unton of American Hebrew
Congregation.


wwwasu r i
IS rnamw. NnvrnnW 27 lflftl
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, December 18, 1981

,
Community Corner
Mr. Jack Admire, attorney, has been elected chairman of
the board of governors of the Museum of Science, Inc. Five new
board members are: Emil Gould, Bunny Meyer, Harriet Erhard.
Cathy Til ton. and Joy Sutherland
Dade County Circuit Court Judge Joseph P. Farina in-
stalled his wife, Frances Farina, as first vice president of the
Miami Shores Chamber of Commerce at the breakfast meeting
on Dec. 9 at the Miami Shores Country Club.
Airman Ira J. Liebowitz. son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lie-
bowiu of North Miami Beach, has been assigned to Lowry Air
Force Base. Colo., after completing Air Force basic training.
Jerome S. Belinsky. executive vice president of Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach, has been elected vice chairman
of Group Eight of the Florida Bankers Association according to
John Milstead. executive vice president of FBA. Belinsky will
serve in 1982 and 1983, Milstead said.
Public Relations Consultant Morty Freedman has been
elected Man of the Year" for 1981 by members of the Progress
Club of Miami. Inc.. an organization composed of 85 of Dade
County's business, industrial and professional firms.
Kings Bays Yacht Club has elected new officers. Dick Peop-
les, commodore: Ken Lane, vice-commodore: Stan Freedman.
treasurer; and Gail Reisman, secretary. Edward W. Easton is
president of Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club.
Barbara Koven Brown, a founder at Mount Sinai, was
awarded the "1981 Outstanding Service Award" by the College
of Arts and Sciences Alumni Association (CASAAI of the Uni-
versity of Miami.
The Florida Society of Ophthalmology has conferred a Legis-
lative Appreciation Award on Senator Dick Anderson of Miami
for "contributing significantly to the eye rare needs of Florida
Citizens
Malvina W. Liebman. author of two books on the history
and background of Jewish foods and kosher recipes. Jewish
Cooktry from Boston to Banhiuni and From Caravan to Cam '
()/<. has received a request from l'ime-Life Books of New York
for permission to include one of her recipes on Iamb, Mishmis
hiya. in their new international cookbook.
The following people have Int-n elected to the Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce Board of Governors: Bev Auerbach.
Steve Cypen, Gerald K. Schwartz. Arthur A. Surin. and Jan
Pfeiffer. They will serve with hold-over governors Larry Aber-
man. Flora Aranaon, Ira GDler. Joel Gray, Stephen Muss. Jo-
seph Nevel. Gerald Schwartz. Ronald W. Shane. MD. William
E. Shocked, and Barry Siegel.
Mimi Sloan
Temple Sinai to Feature Jewish Performers
A program featuring Jewish
and Israeli performers from New
York will be presented at Temple
Sinai. Hollywood, on Jan. 24.
Included in the program are
the Samuel Sterner Concert
Choir. Miami Sloan, Yidish
American singer and Sherry
Sterner, song stylist.
Fraydele Oysher, Cantor
Abraham Fuchs and Cantor
Robert Unger will chant liturgic-
al selections. The program will
also feature the "Wonder Chil-
dren" and the "Operatic Voices"
under the direction of Maestro
Samuel Sterner, with composer
arranger Rose Sterner accom-
panying.
Coffee, Culture,
and Conversation
The next coffee, culture and
conversation" program of Tem-
ple Beth ShoJorn of Greater
Miami, will be held Sunday, at
10:30 a.m.. at the Temple.
Gueet speaker will be Rabbi
Norman Lipaon, director of Adult
Jewish Education of Central
Agency of Jewish Education. He
will speak on "Crisis in the
Jewish Family."
Rabbi Lipaon is a graduate of
the University of Miami He also
received bachelor and masters
listless in Hebrew letters from
Hebrew Union College.
Birthdays Celebrated
Kendall area residents Dennis
and Joan Gitlin ware recent boat*
at Al Kahn and DsTtrid
Maims birthday party. The cele-
bration, with wtves Arlene and
Otara. was at the Whiffenpoof smith a Mute, r a
rXurant in Coral Gabtoa. 6-- ~ytorAB52SS.ru.:
nisandAly are Kb*. Bay sn> j^J?^
NOT I Cl UN OCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II HEREBT
GIVEN that ttM undersigned,
desiring to engage business
under the fictitious namea
Squire Shop* Warehouse. Inc.
d-b-a Squire Shoe* Warehouse
d-b-a Squire Shop* at 13180 IW
S7 at. Miami, n ssiss in-
tends Is register said namea
with tha Oars of tha Circuit
Court of Dad. County. Florida
Dental Kaufman. Owmr
Dssasnber is. a. 1H1:
January i.s.is33
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS MAMI LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that tha undersigned.
dtatrtnt to engage In buainaaa
undar tha flctltloue nama Pa*
taur Madleal Clinic at SSS3
Palm Ava Hialeah. Fia SMB2
inland* to register
with the Clara of tha Circuit
Court of Dad. County. Florida
fa-* Paetaur. Inc.
By: lahmeel Hemandee.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that tha undersigned
desiring to engage In buainaaa
undar the ncUUoua namaa Deli-
Tlaar, Inc. d-b-a DaU-Tlatr at
18ST1 SW SB ST.. MIAMI. IT-
SUM lntanda to reglater aald
namaa with the Clerk of tha
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Fred Cohen. Owner
13408 December 18. 28. 1M1:
January 1. 8,1SSS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAM1 LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned,
dealrtng to encage In business
under the ncUUoua name of
Sunnyland Gulf Service StaUon
at number 1240 Weet Flagler
Street. In the City of Miami.
Florida, intend* to reglter the
eald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, thla
SO day of November. 1SS1.
Manuel Rodrtguei
GuUlermoSoetchtn. Eaq
Attorney for Applicant
1401 Weat Flagler Street
Miami. FLS31S8
1S481 December 18. 28,1M1:
January 1.8. 1S2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO II 177SS FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
VIRGINIA CALVO.
Petitioner Wife
and
HERMAN QUESADA.
Respondent-Husband
TO HERMAN
QLESADA
Barrio Carlt.
Calle4,Caaa284ll
San Joae. Coata Rica
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action (or Dlsao-
lution of Marriage ha* been
nied against you and you are
required to erve a copy of your
written defenaes. U any. to It on
MARIO yl INTERO. JR..
ESQ.. attorney (or PetlUoner.
whole addrea* la 101 N W 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida, and
nie the original with the clerk
of the above atyled court on or
before January 22. 1882. other
wlae a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four con
eecuUve week* in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
eeaJ of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this IS day of De-
cember. 1M1
RICHARD P BRI.NKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K Self rled
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal l
MARIO QL'INTERO JR Eeq
101 N W 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida S3128
Telephone I SOB I S2S-8S44
Attorney for Petitioner
1SM3 December IB. 28. lMi.
January l. 8. lssa
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FileNwmberHieajj
DIvialeaBI
IN RE ESTATE OF
SAMUEL WEDNSTEIN
a-k-a
SAMUELM. WEINSTEIN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Samuel M WetnaUtn,
deceased File Number 81
10082. la pending In the Circuit
Court tor Dads County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the
add re as of which la Dada
County Courthouae. TB Weet
Flagler Street. Miami, IX
SS1S0. The namea and addraaa
of the personal representative
and tha personal represents
Uva'a attorney are sat forth
below
All Interested person* an
required to file with thla court.
WTTHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
Of* THIS NOTICE (1) all
cialma against the estate and
(2) any objection by aa Inter
anted person to whom notice
was mailed that challengee the
validity of tha will, the quallfl
canon of the personal repre-
sentative venue, or Jurlsdle
uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AN OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of thai Notice has
begun on December 18. 1881
Personal Represents tlv.:
MANFRED kAUF MANN
17SJ0N E 2nd Court
North Miami Beach. FI. 88182
attve:
SPARSER SHEVIN,
ROEEN.SHAPOA
HETLSRONNER. P A
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CaseNe.Bi-l'Wrc
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage. Of_
AMARANTHS AUOUSTTN.
Petltloner-Wtfe.
and
PIERRE JAQUES
AUOUSTTN.
Respondent Huaband
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU PIERRE JAQUES
AUGU8TIN. are hereby not!
fled to eerve a copy of your
Answer to the Petlton For Duv
solution of Marriage filed
ncalnat you. upon Wife's attor
nty GEORGE NICHOLAS.
ESQUIRE. 813 N.W Uth Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida 831B8. and
file original with the Clerk of
the Court on or before January
4. 1981. otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED thla SB day of No-
vember. 1881 ...
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK
By L C Bedesae
Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal
1S42S December 4, 11.
' 18.28. 1S81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underalgned.
desiring to engage In bualneaa
under the fictitious name De-
signer Sub at 1S010 SW M Ave
Miami FL M178 Intends to
register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
The Sub Machine lnc
1S010SWM Ave.
Miami FL 33178
15432 December 4.11.
18.26.18*1
----------MoTIEeUMUIII
fictitious name law
notice is hereby
GIVEN that the underalgned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name JOE
ADVERTISING at 1870 WEST
38th PL Hialeah. FL 33012
lntenda to register aald name
with the nerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Joe Imports A
Exports Corp Owner
1330* November 20. 27.
December4.il. 1S81
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. B1-1BM7
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
EDITH MISSICK STANSIL.
Petitioner Wife
va
RONALD D STANSIL.
Respondent- Husband
TO: RONALD D
STANSIL
22S7 Central Drive
Gary. Indiana 48407
YOU RONALD D. MAN SI L
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 a Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 1S14S
Coronado Terrace. North
Miami. Florida 88181. on or bo-
fore January IS. lSes also
Petition will be taken aa con-
fessed
This 14 day of December.
1BB1
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByC P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
1S4S7 December IS. SB. 1M1.
________________January 1.8.1BS3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Act ton
Na.l1 1825) FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOB
IN RE: The Marriage of
JSCAR LEE CHANEY
PetlUoner
and
KATIE L CHANEY.
Respondent.
TO: KATIE L CHANEY
413 DALE DRIVE
(STREET)
VIENNA.
GEORGIA 110*3
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to eerve a copy of your
written defenaes. If any, to It on
NATHANIELL BARONE. JR
attornoy for Petitioner whose
addraaa la TS01 Corel Way. No
131. Miami. Florida 881M. and
file the original with the dark
of the above atyled court on or
before January 4. 1S8S; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
Thla notice shall be pubUahad
once each week Bar Sour con-
secutive week* in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
my head aad tha
of aald court at Miami.
on thla SO day of No-
NOTICB OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT or
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
Na. 81-18781 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
THOMAS E WOODLEY
Petitioner
and
GWENDOLINE u
WOODLEY.
Respondent
TO GWENDOLINE M
WOODLEY
212 Manor East
Red Bank.
New Jersey 07701
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 defenaes. if any to it on
NANCY C APPLETON E9Q
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 710 N E 1M $tr[
North Miami. Florida 33101
and file the original ith the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before January It. ibjj
otherwlsed a default ill 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 FI.ORID1AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami
Florida on thla 9 day of Perem
ber 1M1
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Counts Florida
ByM J Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal
COUGHLINAND
^PPLETON
710 N E 128 Street
North Miami Florida JS161
By Nancy C Appleton F.iq
Attorney for Petitioner
13451 December'." M 18H,
January 1. 8. IBS]
IN THE CIRCUITC0URT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 4417
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE i'K
GEORGE FISHER
Deceased
NOTICE 1 IP
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlatratlon of the *?
late of GEORGE EISHER. de
ceased. File Number Hi Ml?. 11
Emdlng in the Circuit Court for
ade County. Florida Probate
Division the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida JJl The
names and addreaaes of the
personal representative and
the personal representative 1
attorney are set forth below
All tntereeted persona are
required to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 1 all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter
eated person to whom notice
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallflc
atlona of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice ha*
begun on December l lNl
Personal Representative
BETTY FISHER
18S80 Colllna Ave No 1108
Miami Beach Florida Ml"
Attorney for Personal
Representative___
LLOYDS GLASSER
SCHMIER.CAMNERA
GLASSER
2800 E HaUandale
Beach Blvd
HaUandale. Florida3S0
Telephone .SOS"".if" .,,
18482 December 18.. ssa
RICHARD P
aa. County. Floras*
ByM J nartaett
Aa Deputy Clerk
BaWr4.ll;
1B.3S, lsai
iiiTMB CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELiViNTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANOF0R
DADSCOUNTYvFL0R.DA
FAMILY OIVISIOJI
CASEN0.3I-I8SH
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
LOUISE OOOCH.
Petitioner-Wife
UAACGOOCH
TO-ISAAC OOOCH
e-o Pariah Prison
6818 Broad 81
Dorm No.
Now Orleans La
YOU ISAAC OOOCM m
hereby notified to *g
solution of r*J*a',,nalI
copy to Petitioners a*"--
dS-iel oallup. ^
maOareaedoTjrrac*^^
Miami. FlOtldS, aWg-Jl re
lore January IS. im*Tm,t
t|0.wlU>t?Se.a.eoni^a-
That is dsg of *"
'"richardp BRrnKt"
Clerk Circuit Court
U4M rjeeeasber 18. .>-,,
^^ January 1.8.-


Friday, December 18. 1981 The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
iblic Notice
NOTICZ UNDER
- FICTITIOUS NAMK LAW
NOTICE 19 HEREBY
-fyj-N that the undersigned.
iiinnK to engage In buslneas
Zair the fictitious name of
hi Property Venture, a Flor
2. General Partnerahlp. at
SnberUlSN W 138th Street.
IT the Citv of Miami. Florida.
Jundi to register the said
Lm with the Clerk of the Clr
Jit Court of Dade County.
^tfd at Miami. Florida, this
1W1 (lay of November, 1981
LESLIE 3HAWN
EUGENE H LEONARD
RICHARD GRANT
GILBERTTANDY
FRANFIMAN
EUGENE H. BAOLEY
BERNARD MARKO
'l BARRY BLAXBERG
Attorney for Applicant
SPARBKR. SHEVIN.
ROSEN. SHAPO
AHEII-BRONNER. P.A.
Vtti Floor.
AmertFlrst Bid*
Out Southeast Third A ve
Klimi. Florida 83181
jujj Decembar4.il;
18. as. 1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 111*
Divuien U
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANTHONY VRANICH.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the ee
UK of ANTHONY VRANICH.
deceased. File Number 81 UM,
a pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of vhlch Is T West Flagler
street. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and address** of
Ike personal representative
and the personal represents
Dve'i attorney are eat forth
below
All Interested persona are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
Or THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the estate and
ill any objection by an Inter
fated person to whom notice
Vj mailed tha challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Public ation of this Notice has
Begun on December 4. 1881
Persona] Representatives
DOROTHY KLARIN -
Co-Pers Representative
172 7th Street
Hirksvllle.N.Y. 11801
ANNIE BARTH-
Co-Peri Representative
Sandalwood Park 160.
NT So Euclid St.
Santa Ana.
California 92704
MICHAEL J ZYNE -
Co-Pers. RepresenUtlve
1481 Blue Road
('oral Gables.
Florida 33146
Atlom>-> fur Peranal
Representative
SCHMIER CANNERA
GLASS Kit
B)
HOWARD E HOROWITZ
BOO East Hallandale
Beach Boulevard
Suite 611
HaUanrtrt ie. Florida 33008
Telephone i SOS i 848 1686
0l*7 December 4. 11.
18. 26. 1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
'HE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
OADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: I) 16113 FC
NOTICE BY
. PUBLICATON
"M : he Marriage of
'KKtinKYLEDESMA.
Petitioner,
and
TKRKSITAIEDESMA.
Reap.mdent.
TO TEKESITALEDESMA
Contrera 7807
Entre Narclso Lopes
^ l Antonio Maceo
(i Janajay,
Habana. Cuba
YOJ ARE HEREBY NOTI-
' "-D lhat a Petition for Dlsso
luuon of Marriage has been
ea against you. and you are
Quired to serve a copy of your
Anawer or Pleading to the
feuiion to the Husband's at
torn.-., MILTON C GOOD
M*N ESQUIRE. Suite 610 Bis
ayne Building. 18 West Flag
]" street. Miami. Florida
1S0 and fUe the original
*ner or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
V*"t on or before the 4 day of
JMuan. 1M2 if you fm,| to do
">. Default Judgment will be
,:*lnst you for the relief
'led In the Petition
yNE AND ORDERED at
hi ml "a<1< Coun,y- Florida,
nui: day of December. 1881
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court,
Hade County. Florida
By M. J Hartnett
I>eputy Clark
^"-'IT COURT SEAL
"i** December4.11;
18, X. 1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
r DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
probate division
File Number 61 4964
.., ., Division 07
im:i: kstateof
joseph rosenbaum
I e.l.se.l
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
JO ALL PCRSON8 HAVING
(I.AIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE.
YOC ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that the administration
of the estate of Joseph Rosen
baum. deceased. File Number
81-8886. is pending In the Clr
cult Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 W Flag
ler St Miami. Florida The
personal representatives of the
estate are Samuel Rosenbaum
A Zev W Kogan. whose ad
dresses are Pines of Del Ray
1161 Violet Ter No 104 CG 28
Del Ray. Fla A 430 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. Fla res
pectlvely The name and ad
dress of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim la not yet
due. the date when It wlU
become due shall be stated. If
the claim la contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim la secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL HE FOREVER
BARRED a
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
tlon December 11.1881
Samuel Rosenbaum
Zev W Kogan
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Joseph Rosenbaum
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES
Zev W Kogan. Esq
430 I .in..iIm Rd .
suite 350
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Telephone 534 4586
13446 Derember 11. 18. 1881
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No II 17571 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
WILLIE MAE SMITH.
Wife-Petitioner,
and
ABOBLASTE R SMITH,
Husband Respondent
TO ABOBLASTER SMITH
Resident 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 David
A Karp. Esquire, of JavlU and
Karp. 3060 Hlscayne Blvd.. Ste
604. Miami. Florida i S3137
38781. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 3660 Hlscayne
Boulevard, Suite 604, Miami.
Florida I S3137 S7Bi and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
fore December 28. 1881: 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. 1881
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Faith Wyant
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court SeaD
Javlte A Karp David A K
3860 Blacayne Blvd Hie BO*
Miami. Florida 33137-3879
Telephone: (8061876-6625
Attorney for Petitioner
mis Novembers?.
December 4, li l*. lBBi
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number I! 9835
OivisionOl
in RE BE rATEOI
ASTOLFOC OTTOUCNGHI.
Deceased
NOTICE Of
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ASTOLFO C OTTO
LENOHI, deceased. File Num
ber 81 8835. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa
tlve's attorney are set forth
below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (11 all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection by an In
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurlsdlc
tlon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on December 11, 1881
Personal Representative:
IRVING CY PEN
P O Box 402098
825 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Attorney for Personal
RepresenUtlve:
CYPENACYPEN
By
MICHAEL A DRIBIN
PO Box 403088
836 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone (305) 533-4731
13436 December 11. IS 1881
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 13 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
(1) N AS i*ubllahlng. (3)
Adon Productions; (S) Baas
man Distributing, and (4)
Angle Management; at c-o
Shanell Records. Inc.. 3T61
N.W 46 Street. No. T. Miami.
FL 31143 Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
SHANELL
RECORDS. INC
By: James Calvin Ward
James Calvin Ward.
Director
JAVITSa KARP
David A Karp
Attorney for Shanell
Records. Inc.
3660 Blacayne Blvd Suite 604
Miami. Florida 33137-3878
Telephone: (3061 576-6835
13448 December 18. 36,1981;
January 1.8,1983
-----------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 13136 S.W. 89
Place. Miami. Fla. 33128 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Samuel R Haaald.
Owner
13409 November27;
Decembert. 11.18. 1881
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT0F
THE ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.11-10775
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
WADAHNASSAR,
Petitioner Husband
and
FRANCES CAMILLE
NASSAR,
Respondent Wife
TO: FRANCES CAMILLE
NASSAR
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 an v. to It on
DAVID S BERGER, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
888 Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach. Florida 33138. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore December 28. 1881; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petlUon
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and hte
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 19 day of No-
vember. 1881
RICHARD!' BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
DadeCountv Florida
By K Self
Aa Deputy) lerk
(Circuit Court Seali
DAVIDS BERGI
898 Waahlngton Avenue
Miami Beh. I 3139
Telephone iSOS.xr;
Attorney for Petit
13410 Nu\ <-.uber 37,
Decembert. 11. 18.1881
' NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 11 17(56
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROBERTO MILI.AN.
Petitioner
and
Ml RKA MII.I.AN.
Respondent,
TO NiurkaMlllan
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 are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on Henry
I-eyle-Vldal, Stone. Sostchln A
Gonzalez. PA., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
1401 West Flagler Street.
Miami. FL 33133 (Tel 305-649-
4411 i. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January
15th. 1882; 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 8th day of DE-
CEMBER 11.1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Henry Leyte Vldal:
Stone. Sostchln A
Gonzalez. P.A.
1401 West Flagler St
Miami, FL 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
16447 December 11. 18. 36.1881.
January 1.1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO II l77
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
(Property)
CARLOS ALVAREZ and
EDILIA ALVAREZ, his wife,
and
Plaintiffs.
va
SAHI.N A FRIEDMAN and
CECILIA GREENHUT.
Defendants
TO: CeciliaGreenhut
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to quiet title to the
following property In Dade
County, Florida
Lot 3. Block 18. BISCAYNE
BEACH SECOND ADDITION,
according to the plat thereof,
as recorded In Plat Book 46, at
Page 38, 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-
torney, whose address la 740
7lst Street. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida 33141. on or before Decem-
ber 34. 1881. and file the ortgl
nal with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain-
tiffs' attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise 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
18.1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Willie Bradshaw, Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
13411 November 37;
December 4, 11. 18. 1881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 11-1831 FC
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The Marriage of
NERY ANTON LA
TURCIOS JACKSON,
Wife,
and
WILLIAM DALTON
JACKSON,
Husband. _____
TO: WILLIAM DALTON
JACKSON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED. THAT AN ACTION FOR
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defense. If any, to
It on JOSEPH Mc MULLEN.
ATTORNEY FOR WIFE,
whose addresa Is 6870 Coral
Way. Miami. Florida. 33166.
and fUe the original with the
Cler k of the above styled Court
on or before the 4 day of Janu-
ary. 1982. otherwise a Judg
ment may be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition
Witness my h-i.l
said Court on Deo
RICHARD I"'1'
Clerk of
As r
iCTRCL'ITCOUl-
ijaSl IV.e iber4 n
16.36.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Da-
vid William Apartment Hotel
at 700 Blltmore Way. Coral
Gablea. Fla Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Grover Moakowltx
Attorney for
Albert H Sakolaky
15344 December 18. 26. 1981.
January 1, 8,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 11 mi
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
CHARLES GOLDSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of CHARLES GOLD-
STEIN, deceased. File Number
81 9966. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which la 71 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida.
The name* and address of the
personal representatives and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All interested persona are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualific-
ations of the person! repreeen
tatlvea. venue, or Jurisdiction
of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on December II. 1981.
Personal Representatives
HAROLD GOLDSTEIN
980 Lake Shore Drive
Chicago, 11.60811
PAULGRAVER
110 Surrey Lane
Glenview. IL 60038
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
GEOROE J
TALIANOFF. P.A.
etC,
2699 8 Bavahore Drive
Miami, Florida 8S1SS
Telephone: 868-8830
13468
December 18.38, 1961
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
FAMILY CIVIL
DEPARTMENT
CASE NO II 19841 PC
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAMELA WILDS MARMIN,
Petitioner,
and
FRANK L MARMIN.
Respondent
TO: FRANK L. MARMIN
c-o Sllco West
Vending Company
7700 Kester A venue
Van Nuys.CA 91406
6356 Canoga Avenue.
Unit 19
Woodland Hills
CA91S87
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUtlon for the
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
the Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on PAUL
R MARCUS. ESQ Attorney
for Petitioner, whose address la
9300 South Dadeland Boule-
vard. Suite 520. Miami, Florida
33166, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-styled
Court on or before the 16 day of
January. 1982; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the Petition which Includes
prayer for relief against the
marital abode aa follows:
This notice shall be posted
once a week for four Consecu-
tive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL of said Court on Miami.
Florida, this 10 day of Decem-
ber. 1881.
RICHARD P BRINKER
as Clerk of
the Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
by: M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
PAULR MARCUS. ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
9300S. Dadeland Blvd.,
No. 530
Miami. Florida 33166
Telephone: (806)661-3846
16460 December 18, 36,1981;
January 1.8.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No II 18350 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ElviraG Roman
Petitioner Wife
and
Anastaclo Roman
Respondent Husband
TO Anastaclo Roman
Address and
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 ropy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
Louis R Mellei attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Rd Suite 238.
Miami Beach, Fl 33139. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before January 8, 1982: 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 1 day of Decem-
ber. 1881.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
13434 December 11.18;
36.1981:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In nil sins 99
under the fictitious name U.S.
INDEPENDENT REFIN-
ERIES at 4108 East 4th Ave-
nue. Hlaleah. Florida 88018 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Tacc of Florida
Wholesalers. Inc.
By: E VELIO TOLEDO
BY: ERNESTO TOLEDO
DANIEL M. KEIL. ESQ.
Attorney for Tacc of
Florida Wholesalers. Inc.
3166 West 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida 3S012
13466 December 18.36.1881;
January 1.8.1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HER
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Health Malntc
Service a
Blvd.. NorU 'da
33181 int. 'Id
name wit'
evil Court '"
Florida
Wl
MED.
bv
13406
Decemoei t, ... ... 1881
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Famous Restaurant at 666, 689
671. 676. 677 Washington Ave-
inue. Miami Beach. FL, In the
City of Miami. Florida, intends
to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
DATED at Miami. Florida,
this 18th day of November.
1981.
Gulllermo Sostonln,
Trustee
STON E. SOSTCHIN A
GONZALEZ. PA
Attorney for Applicant
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. FL 33135
13405 November 37;
Decembert 1). 18. 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
NAND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO.81 17918
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
ROBE RT CLE RGISTE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
CLILOTTESENA
CLE RG ISTE.
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. CILOTTE SENA
CLERGISTE. Des Dates 98
Gonalvea, Haiti, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For
Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. upon wife's at-
torney, GEORGE NICHOLAS.
ESQUIRE, 613 N W 12th Ave-
nue. Miami, Florida 33136. and
file original with the Clerk of
the Court on or before Decem-
ber 38, 1981: otherwise the
PeUtlon will be confessed by
you.
DATED this 30 day of No-
vember. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER.
CLERK
By: L. C Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
13413 November 37;
Decembers 11. 18, 1981
-i-----------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the unde--'.gned,
desiring to engage In I mesa
under the fictitious n. f LA
FONTAINE at 9HN Bay
Harbor Drive Hay I r Is-
lands. Florida Int.-' gte-
ter aald name wll rk of
the Circuit I I >ade
County. Fie
H< .
d'AK
By: Chrl- era
KURTW!
Attorney
Hosteller
d'Argent.
161 Alme-
Suite 200 '
Coral Gu
13407 Not.-.'.ner27;
December4. u. 18.1981


rage 14-A
WMmr/ Friday H<....... i i
Page 14-H i tie jewisti Monaian rriaay, uecemoer io, ivei
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
TMI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 61-1 S*44
NOTICE OF SUIT ACTION
FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
JUDITH B STADLER.
Petitioner -Wife.
and
RICHARD L. STADLER.
Respondent Husband
To: RICHARD L
STADLER
K6 Midland Avenue
Town of Tonawanda
New York 14233
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you. and you arc
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It.
on H LAWRENCE ASHER.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 16211 North East
12th Avenue. North Miami
Beach. Florida, 33163. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or be-
fore December 28 1M1. other-
wise a Judgment may be en-
tered against you for relief de-
manded In the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(41 consecutive weeks in the
Jewish Florldlan. 120 North
east Sixth Street, Miami. Flor-
ida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. FLORIDA on this 18
day of November. 1M1.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
ByJ.J Nelson
As Deputy Clerk
H. LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petitioner
U211 North East
13th Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33163
Telephone (3061 649-8687
17403 November 27;
December 4,11.18.1681
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Jo-
seph G Ehrllch Enterprises.
Inr at 283 N E 168 Street.
North Miami Beach. Fla 33162
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Joseph G Ehrllch
Enterprises. Inc d-b-a
Group Hypnosis Center
Joseph G Ehrllrh.
President
17404 November 27;
December4. 11 18. 1661
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICF
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE OHCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No 61-1823*
FAMILY CIVIL
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
n RE 'r MARRIAGE OF
kOLXJCR
1ARRY 8 MILLER
Respondent
M'.U.ER
Route 1 Box 2: A
Bear' reek
North Carolina
YOU ARK HEREBY N<
I that a petition for Dlseo-
n 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
Antonio Torrent. Jr.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1401 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
January 4. 1663. 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
secuUve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 80 day of No-
vember, um
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN AHewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio Torrent. Jr
Stone, Sostchin*
Gouales. P.A.
reft.
1401 West F lagle r
Miami. Florida 33
Telephone 1800) 646-4411
December
Mi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
O rVE N that the
desiring to engage tn
uaeder the flctftloue na.
oaa at SEW *
Hex 908
4.11.ULJ
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 81-11/23 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
GINAD'AVANZOZEA.
Petitioner Wife,
and
CARLOS ARTl'RO ZEA.
Respondent-Husband
TO Carlos ArturoZea
Resident unknown
YOL 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
Tern Buchalter. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
Law Offices of Robert H
Burns. Suite M-8. 2301 Collins
Avenue. Miami Beach. Fla
33138. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 8.
1983: 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 week In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Decem-
ber. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal l
TERRI BUCHALTER
Law Offices of
Robert H Bums
Suite M-8.
2301 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone 538-4421 (Dade i.
920-2005 IBroward i
13443 December 11. 18.
28.1981.
January 1.1982.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 61 9041 (04)
IN RE ESTATE OF
RUSEGASSEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
Tl> ALL PERSONS having
claims or demands against the
above -Uite and all other per
. Interested in said estate
IU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIEI Inlslratton
of thi -: IS8E
xintv
I N
' ng In the CIn Ull Court in
Ml the address
Ol wtrnn i> 3rd Floor Dade
Count) Courthouse 73
Miami Florida
1 The personal resresen
v L.TON
R G \-SK.I. whose i I
..lie Street N
The
: MB <>| the altor
repreaen-
tatt\'

required WITHIN iHREE
MONTHS FROM PHI
iK rHE FIRST PI BUCA
I if THIS NOTICI to file
with the clerk of '
court a written statement ol
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated. the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de I
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of Uw
claim to the clerk to enable the '
clerk to mall one copy to each.
personal representative
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to flit any ob
)ectlons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail
flcattons of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or .
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMAND8.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on I
this 8th day of December, 1681 '
MILTON R. OASSEL
Aa Personal Represent*tlve
of the Estate of
ROSE OASSEL
Deceased
First publication of thai notice
of administration on the 11 day
of December. 19*1
Of Law Office
of HAROLD ROSEN
NOTICI OF ACTION
, CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.61 17781 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
STANLEY C 3CHLITZ.
Petitioner Husband
and
ELIZABETH* 3CHLITZ.
Respondent Wife.
TO. Elisabeth M SchllU
l Residence Unknown I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED 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
Alan H Miller. Eaq attorney
for Petitioner, whose addrees Is
10871 Caribbean Blvd.. Suite
303. Miami. Florida 33189. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 38. 1981.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded tn 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 Faith Wyant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alan H Miller Eaq.
10671 Caribbean Blvd..
Suite 303
Miami. Florida 33189
Telephone i SOB 1338-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
13416 November 27.
December 4. 11.18. 1681
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name York
Lock a Key at 1582 Alton Rd .
Miami Beach. Fla Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Juan F Pujol. Owner
13438 December 11.18.
23. 1981.
January 1. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name GEL-
LIES RESTAURANT Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
TOW
I LNIEI M KEII.
Attorn*
-taut-ant
3166 West 4th Avenue
AH.FLA
17402
December I 11 1*. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 81 '8578 FC
IN RE THE M IRR1 Mil Of
T NV A BANS
Pet!' band
FBI v-
Respondenl \v lie
FELICIA DEANS
P 0
Hill
Housing -c neme
Portland JAMAICA
NOTICE OF
PI Bl.ICATION
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTI
KIKD that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to strv^ a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to aald
petition on petitioner's at-
torney. GEORGE T RAMAN I.
KSQ Suite 711. Biscayne
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 8 day of January. 1983 If
you fall to do so. judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
aald petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida
this 7 day of December. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13444 December 11 18.
28. 1981
________;________January!, MJ
NOTICE UNOIR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY'
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
RONEY APPLIANCES at 2377
COLLINS AVE MIAMI.
BEACH. FLORIDA 33139 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
WEISS* WEISS
420 Lincoln Road Suite 349
Miami Beach. Florida 88136)
Attorney for
sfOSHEENGEL
1*641 December 11. 18,
36.1691.
I.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAD! COUNTY
Civil Action No 81 16014
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 Mejlas
Buenos Aires.
Argentina
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
MARIO QUINTERO, JR
ESQ attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N W 12
Avenue. Miami Florida 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 38.
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 FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 38 day of No-
vember. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Claiinda Brown
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KOSSa QUINTERO
ATTORNE TS AT LAW
101 N W 13 Avenue
Miami Florida 33138
Telephone (3061 336-9844
Attorney for Petitioner
1*418 November 37;
December 4. 11. 18. 1681
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage tn business
under the fictitious name CEN-
TRAL TRADING COMPANY
d-b-a VILMA FASHION'S 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 yi INTERO.
JR KSQ
Attorney for
CENTRAL TRADING
COMPANY
1"414 November 27
-emberl. 11. 18. MRU
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in beaaneaa
undei the fictitious names
GREAT AMERICAN HOME
PAINTERS AMERICAN
home PAINTERS GREAT
AMERICAN P v
HANOI DAND1
AMERICAN PAINTERS
ter said names
with the I :rcult
''.sir' ant) Florida
w ner
WM i mbar4. 11;
I 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO II im;i
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
(Property)
CARLOS ALVAREZand
EDILIA ALVAREZ.
his wife, and
Plaintiffs
v
SABINA FRIEDMAN and
CECILIA OREENHUT.
Defendants
TO Cecilia Greenhut
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to quiet title to the
following property la Dade
County. Florida:
Lot 3, Block 18. BISCAYNE
BEACH SECOND ADDITION,
according to the plat thereof,
aa recorded in Plat Book 46. at
Page St. of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida.
has bean Bled against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defaneea,
If any. to It on HENRY M
WAITZKIN. plaintiffs' at-
torney, whose address* Is 740 -
71 st Street, Miami Beach, Flor-
Ida 33141, on or before January
4. 1982. and Die the original
with the dark of this court
either before service on plain
tiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter, othocarlea a default
will bo ante red against you for
list relief rtsmawaid la the
complaint or petition
WITNESS my sand and the
seal of this Court on November
19.1691.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk of the Court
4.11;
NOTICI OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUITCOURTOF
TNI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actlen
Ne. 61-1*143 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AURACTUS DORCELUS.
Petitioner Husband
and
SULTANE DORCELUS.
Respondent-Wife
TO: SULTANE DORCELUS
c-o Police Station
Duvaller VUle.
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 LEE R
KRAVITZ. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose addreas la
LLOYD M ROUTMAN, ESQ..
Suite 616 7900 NE 2nd Avenue.
Miami. FL 33138. and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
January 4. 1993. 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 tn the Jewish
Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this SB day of No-
vember. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
13426 December 4.11:
18.36. 1981
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 81 18)71
IN RE THE MARRAIOE OF
SOL1ENNE DESMORNES
JOSEPH.
Petitioner Wife
vs
PHELIPE JOSEPH.
Respondent-Husband
TO PHEUPE JOSEPH
73 Rue Touasalnt
Caves. HAITI
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIEI) that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at-
torney GEORGE T rlAMANl,
E8Q Suite Til Biscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street Miami Florida 33130
and file the I trtgtnal Answer or
ling In Ua ( the
urt Clerk 'II or be-
fore 38 day of Decemder 1981
If you fall to do so. judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition
HONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida.
thUM day of November 1981
RICHARD I BRINKER
Circuit Court Clark
ule County Florida
BY N Hewett
.erk
13420 November 27.
December4 11. 18. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 81 16472 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
I .E( IE K ROM El.I S
Petitioner Husband
and
AVENANTE ROMELUS.
Respondent Wife
TO AVENANTE nOMELUS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlaao-
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
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN.
E8Q attorney for Petitioner,
whose addreas Is 430 Lincoln
Road-Suite 379. Miami Beach.
Fla. 33199. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Janu-
ary 11. 1*83; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
3 day of December. 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
. M:
36.1661,
1UW3.I
Suite 379
Attorney tar
(8081891
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number |1 -etlt --
Division 61
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE SCHLUSSEL
Deceaaad
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ROSE SCHLUSSEL. da-
ceased. File Number 81-9980. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. 33130
The names and addressee of
the personal representative
and the personal represents
tlve's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the estate and
121 any objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on December 11. 1981
Personal Representative
ANNA ROSENSTOCK
7786 Tatum Waterway Drive
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HYMANP GALBUT. ESQ.
GALBUT. GALBUT A
MENIN. P A .
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 672-3100
13438 December 11.18. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.6) 1 3646
( Fsmily Division I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ANA MARIA ALONSO.
Petitioner
and
RENE OSCAR ALONSO. '
Respondent.
TO RENE OSCARALONSO
Angel Guerra No 8
Holguln. Orlente
Cuba
YOU ARE HF.REBY NOTI
FIED that an arUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
flli d against you and you are
rvqu.red to serve a ropy of your
* -.ter defenses, If any. to It on
ORTA ROI RIGI EZ a
C ATTORNEY FOR
wh" ise address Is 2091
Corn, Miami K:
eorlglna. *
ule clerk of the above *'
re January tth
11*":.' otherwise a default aril
be entered against you fell
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
or.i each wees for four con
asks in THE JER
) hand and the
seal of -aid oourt at Miami
U on this I lay of Decem
RICHARD I BRINKER
Asi ult Court
Dad Florida
B\ K Seifrled
As Deputy Clark
'Circuit Court Seali
Jorge R Orta. Esu
ORTA kodrigi EZ
IAM0C
Attorney for Petitioner
3091 Coral Way ,
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone 1306)868-9330
13437 December4.11;
19. 36, 1661
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names
CHEZ VENDOME DAVID
WILLIAM HOTEL DAVID
WILLIAM APARTMENT HO
TEL at 700 BUtmore Way.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134 In- .
tends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
DAVID WILLIAM
HOTELS. INC
By: ALBERT H SAKOLSXY
H ALLAN SHORE. ESQ
FROMBERG. FROMBERG.
ROTH, GROSS. COHEN.
SHORE A BERKE. PA.
Attorney for David William
Hotels. Inc.
M 192. 19 Weal Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33130
13439 December 11, 18,
39,1961
______________JaauaryLlRU.
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name VIC-
TOR TRADING CO. at 1M
GIRALDA AVE.. BUTTE No. 3.
CORAL GABLES. FL 891*4 m
lende to register said name
wtth the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florid
CaaA.OYTNER
VICTOR SOfsA. (
ll.l*;


~*

:* .'
Mrs. Harry Chernin (left! were recognized for their
\ent to the growth of the Miami Jewish Home by lr-
ien, chairman of the board, at the 86th annual meeting
t dance Mr. Chernin, a supporter of the Home, series
torary rice president.

t
a
In
v=m*
/
Her expansion plans of Talmudic I University of Florida
?cent banquet are. from left. Leo Hack, rice president
\imis adi isor of Riverside Memorial Chapels of Florida;
?tter, rice chairman of the board of Talmudic Univer-
ic County Judge Steven Robinson: and William (!
. dinner co-chairman. Retter. Judge Robinson and
were among the Founders honored at the banquet at
}ayor Norman Ciment and Seymour Rubin were in-
Honorary Fellows of Talmudic University
'Tit
in the Seventh Anniversary Dinner of Talmudic Uni-
' Florida held recently at the Crown Hotel, discuss the
From left are: Murray iMoshe Chaim) Berkowitz,
of the board of trustees of Talmudic University;
Swire, who received an honorary Doctor of Laws de-
)bi Yochanan Zweig, president and Rosh HaYeshiva of
trsity: and Ronald Fieldstone. dinner chairman. Ber-
id his wife were among the Founders honored at the
' Fieldstone enrolled as a Founder.
iple Israel
for Deaf
pkah family service and
entitled "The Lights
' will be conducted by
skell M. Menu! and
kcob (j Born9tein at
rael of Greater Miami
H p.m. Music lor the
is been written by
Nelson. Cantorial
mi will be sung by a
children from the Reli-
ig the ongoing pro-
Signs and Wonders,
will be signed for the
lunity by Paula Ep-
stein will sign once a
Temple Israel, and in
there will be classes
Idults and children in
d Jewish traditions.
'C Events
^cnaei-Ann Russell Jew-
lunity Center haa
the fifth Annual Cha-
> for Dec. 27. The eight
'ill begin at the JCC in
ii Beach, at 8 a.m.
Offered to College
fonday, an informal get-
of returning college
rill be held at 7:30 p.m.
ater.
Obituaries
BERNSTEIN
Michael KrnneUi of North Miami Beach
passed away Dec 10 Formerly ol
Brooklyn he had been a resident here
for 16 year* He is survived by hla wife.
Frances, son Dr Jay (Carol) Bern
stein of Michigan: daughter. Marilyn
I Alan i Burton of Mass and five grand
children Services were held at River-
side
DAVIS
Shirley. 88, a 22 year resident of Miami
She Is survived by her husband.
Shepard children. Jacqueline Rosen-
thai of Hollywood and Charles Davis of
Hollywood, two grandchildren: brother
Hyman Levitt, and sister. Eleanor
Axelrod. of New York Services were
held Dec 13 at Riverside
KOLOVKV
Rose. 99. of Miami, passed away Dec
13 She was a resident for 31 years
coming from Illinois She la survived by
her daughters. Isabel! Aront and Alice
Mazzlotte Miami, seven grandchildren
and 13 great-grandchildren She waa a
life member of ("halm Welxman
Chapter of Hadasaah Graveside serv-
ices Dec 14 at Ml Nebo arranged by
Riverside
KROLAND
Clara, of North Miami Beach, passed
away Dec 12 She came to Florida In
1948 from New York She Is survived by
daughters Barbara Scholsberg. Coral
Gables Sydelle Farber of Miami, and
Edith Ginsberg of Oyster Bay. N Y .
sisters Many Lebls and Millie Rose.
Miami, and Yetta Schulman. Miami
Beach, seven gmnchlldren and two
great-grandchildren Services Dec. 14
at Riverside
BASKIN Anna. Miami Beach. Decem
ber 13. Rubin Zllbert
LEE, William H 72. Miami Bekih. De-
cember 13
M11J.ER. Lllyan M. North Miami
Beach, December 13. Riverside
PERKINS, Samuel. M. December 13.
Klverslde
DICKSTEIN. Ben. Miami. December
16. Riverside
Dl'SKIN. Irving. December 13
JACOBS. Selma. December 11
WEISBERGER. Edward A 79, Lau-
derhlll. December 13. Riverside
BANK. Pauline. 94, Ft Lauderdale.
Rubin Zllbert
FEUER8TEIN. Charles
HAl.PERN.Sall.
HERSHMAN.Goldie
Kol.I.EK Sarah, 85. Miami Beach. De-
cember 14. Rubln-ZUbert.
MARKS. Slgmund
NAIH.KK. Charles. 83. Hallandale, De
cember 14 Rubln-ZUbert.
ROSEN. Joseph. Rubln-ZUbert.
TTMARKIN. Samuel. North Miami
Reach. December IS, Riverside.
ACKERMAN. Elizabeth. 72. Hollywood.
December 18. Riverside
GOLD. Pearl. North Miami Beach De-
remharin Rnhln-Zllhert
KRAVIT MUlon, 61. Boynton Beach.
December 15. Riverside
l-AVITT. Sam. December 16. Mt Nebo
PROPP. Julius Miami. December 16.
Riverside
WEISS. Joseph. 73. Hollywood. Decem-
ber 15. Levitt Weinstein
(TOLLMAN, Joseph LouU. 77, Miami
Beach. December 16. Rubln-ZUbert
FREED. Rudolph. Miami Beach. De-
cember 16. Rubln-ZUbert.
REYER. Herman. December 16
WACHMAN. Martha
BILCH1K. Isadore Miami. December3.
i Ionian
GOLDBERG. Harry. 78. Delray Beach
KANE. David J 88, Miami Beach,
Riverside.
ROTHWARG, Benjamin, December3
ROSENBERG, Max M 75. Surfalde.
Levltt-Welnsteln.
SCHULMAN. Sidney A.. Hallandale.
Rubln-ZUbert
TOl'RK. Harry. North Miami Beach.
December 3. Riverside
KVKRSTARK. Sollle (Charles). Miami
Baach, Rubln-ZUbert
GERWIRTZ. Harry. Miami Beach
GOLDSTEIN. Rose Rubln-ZUbert.
HEISLEK Daniel. North Miami
KARP Katie. M Miami. Gofdon
KOHN Harry. North Bay Village
W1NOK1 R Henry. North Miami
Batch December*, Riverside
BOLHOVBR runny, Decembers, Rlv-
, t >itl-
MONUMENTS INC
Open Eftr Da r Cfosad Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
rVkiay. DerenTberT 1981 The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Ethel Coulter, 36 Year Resident
Mrs. Ethel S. Coulter, 69, of
Hialeah passed away December
14. She had come here in 1945
from Brooklyn, NY She is sur-
vived bv her husband. William.
Mm. Irs (Mikel Stein; daughter.
Mrs. Kacie Whittier: eight
grandchildren: and two sisters,
Mrs. Norms Fellerito and Mrs.
Charlotte Vuemick. Services
were held December 17
Rose Weinstein Passes
Rose Weinstein of Miami
passed away December 14. She
was a resident here for 35 years,
coming from Middle Village,
N.Y. She is survived by her
daughters Gladys Nomkin of
Maryland, Florence Jacobson,
North Carolina; son. Alvin Wein-
stein, Miami; nine grandchil-
dren; four great-grandchildren;
and sister. Ann Strauss of Cali-
fornia. Mrs. Weinstein was a
board member of Hadassah
Menorah Chapter. JWV Auxil-
iary. Eastern Star. Temple Zion.
The Contemporary of Beth-Am
was president, Talmid Torah, and
served on the Board of Directors
of Temple Zion Sisterhood. Serv-
ices were held December 16 at
Riverside with interment at Star
of David.
Esther Schiff, Local Attorney
Esther G. Schiff of Miami
Beach passed away December 11
Mrs. Schiff had been a Miami
resident for the past 10 years; she
had served as an attorney with
the Social Security Administra-
tion and the U.S.Department of
Health, Education, and Welfare
and was past president of the
New York Women's Bar Associa-
tion. She is survived by her hus-
band, Benjamin; son, Robert,
daughters. Marily and Jill;
mother. Fanny Goldman,
brother, Dr. Solomon B. Gold-
man, sister, Beatrice Dolger; and
two grandchildren. Services were
held December 13 at the Rubin
Funeral Chapel.
Walter Cowan Passes
Walter E. Cowan. 35. passed
away December 8. A pre-med
graduate. Mr. Cowan had lived in
Miami for the past 27 years. He is
survived by his parents. Adele
and Lester; sister, Jeanne;
brother, Sigmund of New York
City; and his grandmother.
Genee Cowan. Services were held
December 13 at Riverside.
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
Memorial Chapel.
lOWIf L a-rtl"
Vte tmwin
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out of Slat* Arrangement*
PRE PAID FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR GUARANTEED "SECURITY PLAN
MoUfwood
ii p*enb oed
Weal Petal Beac*
M" 0*tmctX*eMr B"-fl
-700
B*N G'utAo*
North Miami B*ect>
111*0 0 4IIJU
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
185 West Dixie Highway
tin, to
New York. l-ftiM) Queen* Blvd Mb* IH i- N >
Broward County
925-3396
i'iji Pembroke Kc.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL x
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving You in
Dade meoniy Broward
Miami Beach Guaranteed Hallandale
1701 Alton Road Pre-Arrangem.nt. 100 S. Dixie Hwy.
538-6371 No Money In Advance 456-4011


rage 14-u inejewisn r lonaian r naay, uecemper ic, iwu
"&*&* Savor your meals
with Holiday Flavor!
and for either Festive Family Meals or a Holiday Open House, you re sure to find
fine foods with a holiday flavor at Florida's Low Price LMMT-
your variety packed Pantry Pride during this busy Christmas Season
u

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be
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to
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fot
141
Ml
oil
tx
Jai
del
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the
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1401
Coke
Corned Beef
__ Brisket
rrrrt
Orange Juice
18
P""* Cfv*t ri ^> r Hearty
Gallo Wines

Tttt
Price* effective Thurs., Dec. 17
thru Thursday. Dec. 24
pi
NC
orvi
N4V 4
Vowf Food SUmps
90 further
PntrvPrn
FINAL DAYS
Ail HATUNfO ITH4S COMM'f"
KCtS WOO *>A.*-t
cFta/e
5-
toicrM km* pneaa tn am ocner am*"^""
l_a ou> x* treang araa Pan** Pnde ai an Oouta -
ft 0<*>*wc* >*'" maaii M ^>nr> ^ndt Cnwinan pneaa on iha mm ami H iaar *
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< ba uaaa) < tfee convpanaon


A#S
Campaign Opening Dinner
(Details on page 3)
Super Sunday
See Back Cover
SWpliOT. ifclllHlllO ......C,fcM*H


gei4-A 1 he Jawtah r'lorUUn /*VM^ Nm^nK.97 1 Contents
CAMPAIGN
PAGE 3
Rep Tom Lantos. leader in the fight against the sale of AW ACS.
will be the guest speaker at the 1982 Campaign Opening Dinner
as Federation aims for largest CJA-IEF ever
YOUTH SERVICES
PAGE 4
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Youth Services Com-
mission is under way. as community unites in effort to reach out
to Jewish youth
ALIYAH
PAGE 5
New Ahyah Council is formed in an effort to build community
support for Miami 0L1M
SOCIAL SERVICES
PAGE 10
The Jewish Vocational Service Nutritional project offers the
elderly companionship and entertainment, and fun along with
their daih hot meal
YOUNG LEADERSHIP PAGE 14
More than 2000 young Jewish leaders from all across America
will "make the connection' in Washington DC Find out why
you should be among them
This
was prepared for
Rondtan Supplement
Decemt>eri8 iiDythe
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Btscavne Boutevard
Miami Ronda 53157
piestdcnt
Harry A. (Map) Levy
Executive vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman. PubHc MM committee
pmmoner
Executive Secretary
Your Federation needs retired executive
secretaries who will donate two or three
months of their time and expertise to aaaiat
us during the critical campaign period
Pleoae call Edw.vn Lewia at the Greater
Miami Jewiah Federation. 576-4000.


Warren Calls For Largest
CJA-IEF Ever As Campaign
Kickoff Approaches
Rep. Tom Lantos To Be Keynote Speaker
At The Campaign Opening Dinner January 25
Mora than 1.500 people. representing
leadership from all segments of the Greater Miami
Jewish community are expected to be on hand for
the 1982 Campaign Opening Dinner, set for
January 25 at the Fontainbleau Hilton to hear
- ( ombined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund General Chairman Philip T. Warren open
the largest CJA-IEF campaign in community
history
The keynote speaker at the gala event will be
Rep Tom Lantos (D.. Cal.) the first Holocaust
survivor ever elected to Congress. In his first term
in Congress, I-antos has won widespread reknown
in the .Jewish community for leading the suc-
cessful fight in the House of Representatives
against the sale of AWACS to Saudi Arabia, and
for his sponsorship of a successful bill stripping
Syria of $130 million in American aid because of
if- attacks on the Christians in Lebanon.
Declaring that Israel faces her most dangerous
security situation since the Yom Kippur War.
General Chairman Warren is appealing to all
memlxTs of the community to "get the 1982
Campaign off to a flying start by attending the
Campaign Opening Dinner and making the largest
pledge you have ever made to the 1982 Cam-
paign Warren adds, "the reasons for raising
jrour CJ \-IKF pledge from that of one year ago,
are the unsettling, potentially tragic events of the
M*t six months, starting with the placement of
Syrian missiles in I^banon, and the buildup of
I'l.O strength there. More recently, we have seen
the murder of Anwar Sadat and the sales of
\W MS and deadly sidewinder missiles to Saudi
\rabia. the same country that promises a jihad'
Philip T. Warren
(holy war) against Israel. It is our responsibility
to help Israel overcome the difficult social and
economic problems she faces at home."
Warren added. "Let us not forget that we also
face greatly increased Jewish need here in Miami
due. in part, to severe Federal budget cuts now
beginning to have an effect here in Dade County.
The cuts could have a devastating impact on vital
community programs for the elderly, the young,
and the troubled among us; the people who can
least afford to pay the price for fiscal austerity.
The Greater Miami Jewish community must make
I commitment to maintain these vital programs.
even at an increased cost."
Edmund Abramson. Campaign Opening
Dinner Chairman says, "This year we are seeking
to involve the broadest possible spectrum of the
Greater Miami Jewish community. We realize
that this effort is crucial to the ultimate success of
this Campaign." Working closely with Abramson
to ensure the success of the evening is Mikki
Futernick. Chairman. Dinner Attendance and
Table Captains. Marcy Lefton has been named
Chairman of Dinner Arrangements, and Jon
Kislak. Chairman of the Dinner Program. A
minimum gift of $1,000 is required to attend the
event.
Rao. Tom Lantos. born a Hungarian Jew.
erven in the anti-Nazi Hungarian underground
during World War II. I^antos' life was saved by
Kaoul Wallenberg the Swedish diplomat who
managed to protect thousands of Hungarian Jews
from murder by the Nazis is 1944-45. Wallenberg
was later arrested by the Soviet army and is
believed to l>e still imprisoned in the Soviet Union
today. In 1981. Rep. Lantos sponsored a bill in
Congress confering honorary citizenship on Raoul
Wallenberg,
Rep. Lantos is currently a member of three
committees in the House of Representatives;
Foreign Affairs, Government Operations, and
Aging. He plays an important role on the key
Europe and Middle East Sub-Committee of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee. He serves as
chairman of the United States Congress
Delegation to the European Parliament; the first
freshman Congressman ever named to such a high
position. lantos has been cited by a number of
California newspapers as one ot the most
knowledgeable and articulate of the freshmen
Congressional class, and has been praised in the
Jewish community for his sensitivity to issues
concerning Israel and World Jewry, and for his
strong leadership in the fight against AWACS.
Lantos has a close relationship with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin, and was a personal
friend of the late Moshe Dayan.
Dinner Chairman Abramson said, "we are
extremely honored to have Rep. Lantos as the
keynote speaker at our Campaign Opening
Dinner. The extraordinarv leadership role he has
played during his first term in Congress, marks
him as a leader for the 80's. and his firm com-
mitment to the defense of Israel and sensitivity to
problems of World Jewry, mean that he is
someone we are likely to be working together with
very closely for a long time to come."
General Chairman Warren Concluded, "I am
happy to be able to report that so far our Cam-
paign is running ahead of last year's pace,
showing that the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity understands the more dangerous security
situation in which Israel finds itself, and the
heightening of human needs in Israel and here at
home brought about by Government programs of
fiscal austerity. To reach our Campaign goal,
however, people must give the largest gifts
possible right through the peak months of the
Campaign, beginning with the Campaign Opening
Dinner January 25. I am appealing to everyone in
the community to attend the Campaign Opening
Dinner, and make a contribution To Life; to peace
and security for the people of Israel, for our own
people in need right here in Miami, and for Jews
everywhere in the world."
(For complete listings of Campaign Opening
Dinner Committee and Table Captains, see
page 6.
EdmundM. Abramson
Mikki Futernick
Many Lefton
Jon Kislak


S7 10*1
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GMJF Youth Services
Commission Underway
Concerted Program Planned To Reach Out To Jewish Youth
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Youth
Services Commission, several years in the
planning stage is under way and working actively.
Already there is a perceptible feeling that by
working closely together the youth serving
elements of the Greater Miami Jewish community
can achieve better results in reaching out to Dade
County Jewish youth.
Jeffrey Newman. Chairman of the Youth
Services Commission, explains that. "With the
creation of this Commission, the Greater Miami
Jewish community is now able, for the first time,
to take a comprehensive, communitywide ap-
proach to the building and maintaining of quality
youth services. There is an awareness that im-
proving and expanding Jewish youth services,
and reaching out to majority of Jewish teens who
have so far not been involved in Jewish activities,
is absolutely vital to the future of the Jewish
community. We are pleased that Federation is
giving this effort the high priority it deserves."
According to Newman, the Youth Services
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Jeffrey Newman
Commission plans a number of important
initiatives during the months ahead. Among the
activities planned for 1982 are coordination of
youth participation in Super Sunday; Jewish
youth participation, in the form of a Jewish youth
booth at the Dade County Youth Fair; the
compiling of a directory of services to Jewish
youth in Dade County, a one day Jewish Youth
Congress bringing together youth group leaders
from around Greater Miami; and the creation of
a Youth Advisory Training and Certification
Program for Jewish youth group advisors.
Newman explains. "We believe that these actions
will help us to create stronger support for Jewish
youth activities in the Greater Miami Jewish
community than has existed until now."
Linda Minkes. vice chairman of the Com-
mission says. "I have been very pleased that the
Commission has been able to quickly put aside
theoretical discussions and get down to work on
concrete projects. I am especially excited about
the Jewish youth booth at the Dade County Youth
Fair, which I believe will be a wonderful vehicle for
attracting unaffiliated Jewish kids who may not
have known what we have to offer. A teenager
with a drug problem visiting our booth will learn
that he can get help at Jewish Family and
Children's Service, or a kid in search of work will
find out that Jewish Vocational Service has job
counselors. We need to reach out to the thousands
of unaffiliated Jewish kids, to show we have
something to offer them."
The Youth Services Commission grew out of a
study report on youth services submitted to
Federation by then-chairman Joel Levy and vice
"The Youth Services Commission intends to ensure that every
Jewish teenager in Dade County has the opportunity to learn
about and participate in the many quality programs sponsored by
the Jewish community throughout Greater Miami "
Jeffrey Newman
Chairman, GMJF Youth Services Commission
chairman Rabbi Louis Lederman. The study
recommended that outreach efforts to unaffiliated
teenagers be stepped up. that both informal
Jewish activities (youth groups) and classroom
Jewish education be improved and expanded, and
that "the provision of services to help teenagers
deal with their personal needs and problems is a
vital part of the Jewish community's goals."
Rabbi David Saltzman, an associate in GM-
JF's Planning and Budgeting Department, who is
staffing the Youth Services Commission says
that. "There is a general feeling among youth
group advisors and others working with a Jewish
teenagers in Dade County that Jewish teenagers
now have fewer personal boundaries and more
freedom than their contemporaries of a decade
ago. While freedom is a positive thing, too much
freedom at too early an age can give a young
person a feeling of emptiness and uncertainty
about direction." Saltzman points out that the
Youth Services Study Report showed that under
40 per cent of the Jewish teenagers in Dade
County are now served by Jewish programs and
activities, and adds. "It is critical that the Jewish
community find ways to reach these youngsters.
The important thing is not only to get more kids
into Jewish youth groups, but also to give them
something meaningfully and positively Jewish in
their lives ... to make their Jewishness an im-
portant part of their daily lifestyle.
Newman explains that in order to ensure that
the Commission is a representative body
capable of accomplishing its wide ranging goals,
membership has been opened to include represen-
4* g
tatives of every Jewish youth serving
organization in Dade County. These include all
Dade County Jewish Community Centers IJCCsl.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization (BBYOl. as weli
as the Central Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJEI. the Jewish Vocational Service (JVSi. the
Jewish Family and Children's Service (JFCSi. and
other youth serving agencies.
Also on the Commission will be represent at h 88
of each of Dade County's Jewish congregations, as
well as lay people and professionals from
Federation and its agencies. The Commission
operates under the aegis of GMJFs Planning and
Budgeting Committee.
The Youth Services Commission will work very
closely with the Youth Director's Council, which
composed of professional youth directors working
with Dade County Jewish youth groups. Salt/man
emphasizes. "Cooperation between the two groups
has been extremely close. The willingness of the
youth directors to work with the Commission and
share their expertise with us. has helped the
Commission in the formulation of methods and
goals."
Newman is optimistic that the Youth Sen-
ices Commission can make a positive difference for
Dade County Jewish youth. "I believe the
Commission represents a commitment on the part
of the Greater Miami Jewish community to the
Jewish youth of Dade County." he says. The
community has decided that the strengthening of
personal and communal Jewish identification
among youth is of fundamental importance, and is
prepared to make a I effort to realize that
goal.


Aliyah Council To
Be Formed
Goal Is Increased Community Support For Aliyah
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has
apeed to support the Israel Aliyah Center in the
formation of the Greater Miami Aliyah Council,
with the mission of increasing community support
both for the ideal of aliyah. and for olim (persons
making alivah) from the Greater Miami area.
Morns Futernick. Chairman of GMJF'S Israel
Programs Committee, will serve as chairman of
the Aliyah Council, which will be composed of lay
leader*- representing a broad spectrum of the
Greater Miami Jewish community.
According to Futernick. "the purpose of the
Alivah Council will be to give real credibility in
the'Greater Miami Jewish Community to the idea
of alivah. the belief the purpose of a committed
Zionist must be not only to support Israel and to
pvc generously to the CJA-IEF but ultimately to
0 to live in Israel. We also want to create a
framework for full community support for those
Miamians who decide to go on aliyah."
Futernick explained that thus support could
take the form of a community fund that would be
used to assist new olim. by giving them long term
low interest loans to help get them through the
initial period of financial retrenchment and ad-
justment many face during their first years in
Israel The new immigrants would repay the loan
after finding jobs and getting settled in Israel.
Futernick explained. "Such a loan, coming at a
cntical moment, might help keep an immigrant
family in Israel, instead of their giving up and
returning to the United States."
\n equally important task for the Aliyah
Council. Futernick asserted, would be the creation
of a framework for ongoing contact between the
Greater Miami Jewish community and Miamians
who have made aliyah. To solidify this connection.
he said GMJF missions to Israel should include
visits to the homes of former Miamians in Israel to
learn first hand how they are faring in Israel.
Futernick sees these contacts as having positive
reinforcement value both for the olim themselves,
and for members of the Miami missions. "Mission
participants would be able to see people from
Miami who had managed to make a successful
readjustment and were happy living in Israel. The
new olim would know they had the support and
encouragement of people back home, which is
extremely important during a sometimes difficult
adjustment period."
Futernick explained that the Council will
consist of selected community leaders who have
an interest in promoting the idea of living in
Israel, and are actively involved in the question of
emigration to that country.
, The Israel Aliyah Center, sponsored by the
World Zionist Organization, ia professionally
staffed by a shaliach (emissary) from Israel, who
works at the center on a two to three year com-
mitment. The present aliyah shaliach. Yehoshua
Shomer. has advocated the creation of an Aliyah
Council since his arrival in Miami in August 1979.
Shomer says. "We are very pleased to have the
support of Federation in the creation of the
Greater Miami Aliyah Council, and gratified that
the Council will have an activist chairman like
Morris Futernick; a person of proven ability and
^P commitment to Israel. I believe that the
Aliyah Council will help generate an atmosphere
encouragement for aliyah. and that it will help
10 assist the shlichim in guiding families and
smgles on their own aliyah."
The development of the Greater Miami Aliyah
Council was strengthened by the recent visit to
Miami of Charles Weinberg. a former American
Jn who is now Senior Advisor to the Head of the
^Partment of Immigration and Absorption of
'* Work! Zionist Organization in Jerusalem. In
aition to Miami. Weinberg visited New York.
txwton, and Los Angeles, in an sffort "to further
community involvement in the aliyah process.
euiberg said that he ssss Miami ss s possible
**' for other U.S. Jewish communitiss in ths
* of community support for shyah. I
Morris Futernick
chose to concentrate considerable effort here in
Miami, because I have long admired the
leadership of the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity for its strong support of Israel and its
readiness to do everything possible for Jewish
survival."
Weinberg said that it was extremely important
that the level of American aliyah. which has been
relatively low since the 1973 War. rise in the
decade ahead. "American Jewry has a role to play
in the development of Israel beyond simply
making financial contributions. Through the
creation of aliyah councils. American Jewish
communities can give support to many young
people contemplating making aliyah. Strong
community support for these people can help them
to solidify their decisions to go on aliyah. and help
sustain their determination to see it through
during the often difficult readjustment period."
Weinberg advocated the creation of 'lands-
manshaften' in Israel, of Jews from different
American cities, that would stay in close contact
with the organized Jewish community from which
they had come. These associations would work
closely with the American Jewish Federations
from their former home towns in arranging
mission visits, and in reporting regularly to the
American communities on the problems and needs
of American olim in Israel.
Weinberg also articulated the idea that
American Jewish communities should create
aliyah funds to help olim repay loans in the U.S.
that might otherwise prevent their leaving the
country, or to give them the financial backing
they might need in order to pay mortgage
payments for an apartment in Israel. Weinberg
noted that it was up to each individual American
Jewish community to decide how best to support
its olim in Israel. "Our task in the W.Z.O. is to
give advice, to recommend forms to support we
believe would be effective. The important thing is
that the creation of an aliyah council in a city like
Miami shows that the Greater Miami Jewish
community is committed to the idea of increasing
aliyah. and now has a concrete framework for
turning that ideological commitment into an
increased number of olim from Miami."
Morris Futernick said that. 'The visit of
Charles Weinberg to Miami has been extremely
helpful to us in shaping the Aliyah Council and
charting its direction. We now feel more capable of
building an Aliyah Council that will strengthen
the cause of aliyah. while enjoying the support
and participation of leaders from throughout the
Greater Miami Jewish community."


iikvcwuii riuiiuian/ rnaiy, uecemDer 10, ioi
Campaign Opening Dinner Committee
Mikki Futernick
Chairman
Dinner Attendance
and Table Captains
Marcy Lefton
Chairman. Dinner Arrangements
Jon Kislak
Chairman. Dinner Program
Mimi Abel
Lester Abramhamer
Robert Balogh
Helene Berger
Benjamin Botwinick
Irma Braman
Shirley Brant
Gary S. Brooks
Alvin L. Brown
Fern Canter
Thelma and Jesse Casselhoff
Edmund M. Abramson
Chairman
Jack Chester
Tim Cohen
Moises Derechinsky
Eugene Greenzweig
Charlotte Held
Sue H elf man
Lawrence Hearing
Barry Hersh
Steve Housman
Martin Kasper
Fred Katz
James Knopke
Jerry Lekhuk
Jack H.Levine
George Malin
Evelvn Mitchel
Sal Mitchel
Jeff Newman
Stanley Newmark
Samuel J Rabin
Norman Rachlin
Forrest Raffel
J. David Scheiner
Gerald K. Schwartz
Edward Shapiro
Norman Sholk
Morton Silberman
Sandi Simon
Guillermo Sostchin
Jackie Traurig
Eileen Trautman
Helyne Treister
Nathaniel Wechsler
Morris White
Delores Wolf
Dr. Theodore Wolff
Tanya Zallea
Campaign Opening Dinner Table Captains
M imi Abel
Lester Abrahamer
Robert Balogh
Helene Berger
Dr. 4. Frederic Blit stein
Benjamin Botwinick
Irma Braman
Shirley Brant
Gary S. Brooks
Arvin L. Brown
Fern Canter
Thelma and Jesse Casselhoff
Jack Chester
Tim Cohen
Moises Derechinsky
Gerald SEngel
Pat Fine
Harvey A. Friedman
Stanley R. Gilbert
Peter Goldring
Eugene Greenzweig
Charlotte Held
Sue Helfman
I.awrence Hellring
Barry Hersh
Arthur Horowitz
Steve Housman
Martin Kasper
Fred KaU
James Knopke
Bobbe Kohn
Jerry Lelchuk
Jack H Levine
Natalie Lyons
George Malin
Evelvn Mitchel
Sal Mitchel
Jerry Newman
Stanley Newmark
Samuel J. Rabin
Norman Rachlin
Forr.M Raffal
B,trr> Hii^s
Marvi* Sihai-itt-r
.1 l)a\ici Schemer
(..raid K Schwartz
Edward Shapiro
Norman Sholk
Morton Silherman
Sandi Simon
Harry B Smith
(iuillermo Sostchin
Jackie Traurig
Kileen Trautman
Helyne Treister
Nathaniel Wechsler
Moms White'
Delores Wolf
Dr Theodore Wolf
Tanya Zallea
(As of December 10. 196V
r
Young Leadership Conference Set For March 14-16 in Washington

Over 2.000 young Jewish leaders from all over
the United States are expected to attend the
Young Leadership Conference at the Washington
Hilton Hotel. Washington, D.C. from March 14-
16. 1982. The Conference is sponsored jointly by
the Young Leadership Cabinet and the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Michael Adler. a leader of the Miami Young
Adults Division, who serves as National
Recruitment Chairman for the Young Leadership
Conference says. "The slogan for the Young Lead-
ership Conference is 'Make the Connection', by
which we mean that this is your opportunity to
meet young and committed Jews like yourself
from around the country, the future leaders of the
American Jewish community. This is also the
place to make your presence and opinions known
to the top decision makers in Congress, the Wash-
ington academic community, and the Administra-
tion. These are the people whose decisions over the
next several years will affect oar lives and those of
the people of Israel throughout the 80s and the
decades ahead."
Adler said that, "if the events that took place
at the first two Young T 1978 and 1980 are any guide, the upcoming
conference should also be dramatic." In 1978,
Adler explained, the Conference was addressed by
Mark Siegel. then-President Carter's liaison to the
American Jewish community. Shortly thereafter.
Siegel resigned his position in the Administration
after deciding he could no longer defend
Administration Middle East policies Later. Siegel
joined the National Young Leadership Cabinet.
In 1980. Adler said. "President Carter himself
stood before our group to defend his Middle East
policies He added, you can be there m 1982. as
representatives from the highest levels of Go% em-
inent and the academic community gather at the
Third National Young Leadership Conference."
The 1982 Conference Adler said, will include
panel discussions, workshops and study sessions
Michael Adler
on issues of vital concern to every member of the
Jewish community. Among these will be Energy
and the World Picture, Soviet and South
American Jewry. Jews in Arab lands and
Ethiopia. US Middle East policy, the Strategic
Importance of Israel. The Cost of Peace with
Frvnt. nd Terrorism and the PLO Adler
commented. "After three days of in-depth study
of many of these questions, you will return to your
community more aware of the issues that affect
you. the people of Israel, and Jews around the
world. And you will be better equipped to carry-
out your responsibilities as a leader."
Adler stressed that the Young Leadership
Conference is an educational and not a political
event. Nevertheless, he said, we will pay a visit to
Capitol Hill to meet with our representatives and
Senators, to talk as good citizens with the people
who represents us." He said that the three days in
Washington would include a major cocktail party
for Young Leadership Conference participants on
Capitol Hill, as well as a reception at the Wash-
ington Hilton at which Florida Young Leadership
participants will meet with members of the
Florida Congressional delegation.
Among the Miami members of the Young
Adult Division playing key roles in the national
and local organization of the Young Leadership
Conference are Jeffrey Berkowiu and Sandi
Simon. UJA Young Leadership Cabinet Area
Chairmen for Greater Miami; Monique O'Hayon.
Y.A.D. Chairperson; Phyllis Goldman. Young
Women's Cabinet Recruiting Chairman; and Ken
Hoffman. Regional Young Leadership Cabinet
Chairman.
CoatiaMd oa Page 14


CAJE Sponsors Third
Annual Spelling Contest
Fifth and sixth graders representing nine of the
community's Jewish day schools recently par-
ticipate! in the Central Agency for Jewish
Education's Third Annual Spelling Contest. In
the fifth grade event the Hillel Community Day
School was victorious. The team consisted of
Sharon Fingerer. Joshua Rafofsky. Joel Scotkin.
ami Mara Spatz. The winner of the sixth grade
contest WM the team of Aaron Cann. Ben Harris.
Howard .Jeffries, and Jeffrey Lusky who
represented the South Dade Hebrew Academy.
Michelle l.allouz (left) and Dara Silierman
await opportunity to participate in fifth grade
conti
Other schools participating in the event were:
the Beth David Solomon Schaecter Day School.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy,
Lehrman Day School. Lubavitch Educational
Center, and Tor as Ernes Academy of Miami
represented Dade County, while the Beth Shalom
Day School, and the Hebrew School of Fort Lau-
derdale made the trip from Broward.
Miami Beach City Commissioner Alex Daoud
raj the Master of Ceremonies for the sixth grade
contest, and Mrs. Phyllis Miller shared the honor
for the fifth grade. Commissioner Daoud said.
The kids were absolutely fantastic. To be per-
fectly honest. 1 would have had trouble spelling
some of the words. Believe me. I extend my ut-
most congratulations to every student who
participated here today. They all did a terrific
job."
Overall coordinator of the Spelling Contest was
Rabbi Menachem Raab of CAJE. He commented.
"The noteworthy thing about the Spelling Contest
was that it brought Jewish children from all over
the area together to learn and interact with each
other. The children had the opportunity to un-
derstand and respect each other, not as com-
petitors, but as friends." Fifth grader Dara
Silverman echoed the feelings of many youngsters
when she said. "I had a great time. I only wish we
could do this sort of thing everyday."
Most of the schools competing in the Spelling
Contest are beneficiaries of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
Students concentrate intently on difficult word
Why would a woman who owns and operates
her own business, and raises two children in-
dependently want to drive all the way from her
South Dade home to 4200 Biscayne Boulevard
three nights a week to participate in Women's
Division activities? For Gail Jaffe the answer
comes down to commitment. "For me, Federation
and Women's Division represent the opportunity
to do something positive for others, as well as for
mys If in Federation, if you are willing to work,
you arc given tremendous room for growth, and
that s extremely important to me."
(Jail. a Miamian nearly her entire life, first came
into contact with Federation five years ago at a
Parlor nutting T wanted to become involved, not
b.v just giving money to the campaign, but by get-
ting personally involved. I wanted to commit my-
Ho Federation, and Women's Division, and the
only way to do that was to take the first step. I did
jhis by agreeing to join the South Dade area
>ard of Women's Division. My commitment
since then has become a tremendous source of
satisfaction. I sure am glad that I attended that
Parlor meeting."
n the years since, Gail has become more in-
volved in Federation and its Campaign. As a
member of the South Dade Board she has helped
* coordinate various South Dade campaign e-
vents she remarked. "We have succeeded in
jnnging women together from all over the South
Vade area to coordinate the total effort that allows
e ->>uth Dade area to plav an ever more im-
portant role in Federation's CJA-IEF campaign."
. Her commitment and dedication to Federation
w not end there. Laet year she served as Open
0Use Chairman for the Women's Division, and
Profile:
Gail Jaffe
Gail Jaffe
this year she has increased her involvement even
more by serving as 1982 South Dade Campaign
Co-chairman for Women's Division." "Our Wom-
en's Division goal is to raise $3.45 million for the
1982 campaign. That is a fantastic amount of
money when you consider that most women in
Women's Division have husbands who also give to
the CJA-IEF. Therefore, the commitment by
many families is multiplied." She added. "People
need to realize that Federation has an important
role to play in the lives of all Jews; here in Miami
as well as in Israel. The campaign is a way of
providing much-needed support, not only in terms
of money, but in terms of caring for our fellows
Jews, wherever they may be. Jews today are in
physical danger in many countries, and they look
to the Jews of the United States as their
protectors. In the final analysis, only a Jew will
come to the aid of other Jews, and if we don't help
now. tomorrow may be too late."
Gail Jaffe is an extremely busy woman. In addi-
tion to raising her two children, (Scott, 18 and
Jodi, 16) Gail co-owns and operates her own busi-
ness, "Second Showing" in South Miami. When
asked how she manages to find time for her Fed-
eration activities, she answered. "Sometimes
things do get hectic. But I really don't mind, be-
cause I firmly believe that the work Federation is
doing has produced tangible results. In the future,
I plan to involve myself in the coordination of e-
vents that will attract more people from the South
Dade area to Federation," she said. "Given the
rapid growth of the Jewish population in South
Dade. I believe these efforts are vital to the con-
tinued success of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration."


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Campaign Highlights



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JVS Nutritional Project
Offers More Than
A Hot Meal
10
It is 1:30 p.m., on a typical Thursday afternoon
at the Jewish Vocational Service Congregate Meal
Site at 920 Alton Road in Miami Beach. Although
the kosher hot meal will not be served tor anoth-
er hour, there are already more than 100 elderly
people in the large, cheerfully decorated cafeteria.
Many are singing along with volunteer entertainer
Phil Weiss, as he energetically bangs out "Bye
Bye Blackbird" on the piano: others simply sit
around shmoozing in Yiddish, Russian. English.
Spanish, and a variety of other tongues. At one
table. Sylvia Borenstein. formerly of Westchester
County, New York, is struggling to express her
feelings about the Nutritional Project. "Being
able to come here every day is wonderful for us
senior citizens" she says. "For me. this is the big-
gest part of my day: getting out of my lonely
apartment, being with friends, having a good
time. I don't know what I would do without it."
Adds Jennie Salkis. a tiny very old woman, with
an infectious smile. "This place is home for me.
Here people feed us and are kind to us. The staff
and volunteer workers are outstanding. "
Steven Weisberg, Director of the Nutritional
Project explains that, "The important thing tore-
member is that we do a great deal more at our
eight congregate meal sites than simply serving
hot meals. Of course, the meals are of crucial im-
portance: a high percentage of these people would
not receive adequate nourishment without them.
But equally as important is the opportunity for
socialization, and the relief from the isolation and
loneliness that so many of these people experience
every day.The project helps to increase morale,
and gives many people the strength to maintain
themselves in the community. Without it. many
more of our elderly would have to be institutional-
ized. "
The JVS Nutritional Project one of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's family of agencies,
provides over 1,500 hot kosher meals per day, five
days a week, to the elderly of Miami Beach and
North Miami Beach at eight congregate meal
sites. (More than 400 of these meals are delivered
each day to the homebound elderly). In addition,
the Project provides a variety of supporting social
services to its clientele, including escort service,
transportation, outreach, information and referral,
health, welfare, grief counseling, nutrition
education, shopping assistance, as well as recrea-
tion and entertainment.
Weisberg explains, "Since most of our clientele
arrives an hour or more before mealtime, we are
able to provide them with a varied schedule of
entertainment and informative speakers." Among
those speaking at the various meal sites this year
have been representatives of the police and fire de-
partments discussing how the elderly can avoid
becoming victims of crime, and explaining escape
techniques in the event of a fire. A Red Cross rep-
resentative talked about i evacuation in the event

Phil Weiss at the Piano
of hurricanes. There are frequent visits from nu-
tritional experts who sDeak on topics of vital in-
terest to the elderly, such as how to eat nu-
tritionally on a salt free diet, and how and where
to shop most economically. Doctors and nurses
come to talk about medical problems faced by the
elderly. In addition, the meal sites are visited by
speakers from government and community agen-
cies, who come to inform the seniors of new
government regulations and policies that effect
them, such as changes in Social Security. Medi-
care or food stamp certification.
In 1981, as in other election years, the congre-
gate meal sites received visits from many candi-
dates for office on Miami Beach. Weisberg says,
"the candidates explained their positions on is-
sues of importance to the elderlv. Thev were aware
that our clientele takes its responsibilities as
citizens very seriously, and votes in large num-
bers"
The JVS Nutritional Project employs two full
time counselors, who visit all eight sites every
week to provide the seniors with health and wel-
fare counseling, food stamp certification, grief
counseling, and group therapy. The personnel at
the meal sites, such as site managers, assistant
site managers, food service personnel, and senior
ride drivers are themselves senior citizens. "We
find that this is one of the most successful aspects
of the program," Weisberg notes, "To be able to
make money to supplement their incomes, and to
simultaneously be of service to others, gives these
people a tremendous feeling."
Entertainment at the meal sites is ofter pro-
vided by volunteers many of them life long enter-
tainers, musicians, actors, singers, who them-
selves come every day for the meals, and love the
chance to perform for their contemporaries. "I
play classical music, old showtunes and
vaudeville, or whatever else people want to hear"
says piano man Phil Weiss, who performs almost
every day at the Alton Road Center. "One great
thing about playing piano here is that everybody
wants to hear all of my favorite old songs. I really
feel good when people sing along with me or get up
to dance." Sylvia Borenstein adds that, "We have
some great singers here, people who really know
Yiddish music. It brings back wonderful
memories."
Other forms of recreation at the meal sites range
from group dance therapy, and exercise classes, to
bingo and discussion groups. "We try to provide
our clientele with both physical and mental stimu-
lation" explains PamTorquinio. assistant director
of the JVS Nutritional Project.
Sol Ornstein. a vigorous man in his early 70's is
site manager at the Alton Road facility. "I love
this job" he explains, "partly because I enjoy
helping people, and partly lx>cause every day i-
different. Sometimes, 1 go shopping for people
who cannot get around themselves, drive them
home, and help them into their apartments Some
times I have to deal with emergency lituatkmi
here: maybe we don't have enough food, or have
to rush someone to the hospital. My family calls
and begs me not to work so hard They say I've
earned the right to take it easy. I tell them that
working like this keeps me feeling strong. Besides.
I can't let down all the people who depend on me."
Mollie Koenig. 75. a former nurse, is a volunteer
worker, who helps serve the meals. She says. "I've
been in the helping business all my life, and I'm
glad I still have the chance to do this." She says.
"The people here make you feel very appreciated."
Sam Becker, 76, a server, explains, "I never ex-
pected to work again after I retired, but here I am.
I figure if I can be useful to people older and
weaker than I am. if I can cheer them up a little,
why not do it?" He adds, many visitors are
surprised by the positive spirit they find here. We
have a strong feeling of togetherness. Everyone is
thankful that we have this place to come to."
Director Weisberg explains that the Nutritional
Project is financed through Federal funding with
matching funds from the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund and the cities of Miami Beach
and North Miami Beach. Weisberg says that
funding from Federal sources is likely to be main-
tained near its present level through the end of
1982. although he adds, "in the present fiscal at-
mosphere, nothing is completely solid." Any
Federal budget cuts in the Project in the years
ahead, Weisberg said, "would clearly compromise
Federation's ability to continue funding at the
present level, and would obviously impair our
ability to deliver the services that have proven so
vital to this population." Judy Benjoy, an elderly
woman who has been coming to the Alton Road
site for several years makes much the same point.
"When I started coming here. I was in very low
spirits. I could not walk, and was not even able to
feed myself. The support I received here helped
get me back on my feet again and gave me the
strength to want to live. I cannot imagine where I
would be today if I had not found this wonderful
place."


omen's Division 1982
ampaign Underway
11
JreattT Miami Jewish Federation Women's
will kick-off the public phase of its 1982
[ign on tx'half of the Combined Jewish Ap-
rai'l Emergency Fund at ita annual Leader-
lor Meeting on January 11. 1982 The an
fient w- lign Chairman. Ellen Mandler. The event.
is for Women's Division Board and
It tee members from all areas throughout
Miami, will take place at the home of
Epstein Chairman of the event is Pat
esl Quaker at the Leadership Parlor
will be Hahbi Haskell Bernat. spiritual
pie I-rat'l of Greater Miami Rabbi
erves M chairman of the Unite Rabbinic Cabinet.
Wing to Pal IVIdman. 'the event is de-
|to bring together the women who work in
Ign to discusa their feelings and share ideas
[inn issues which affect the Jewish com
| tit:
I pcuming Event*
len Division President Nancy Lipoff and
|k'n Chairman Kllen Mandler have an-
additional events scheduled for the up
months These include:
mday, January 17 will mark the Greater
Bewish Federation's second annual Super
1. a massive communitv-wide phon-o-thon
klf of the 1982 CJAIEF campaign Paula
d Man is Schaecter are co-chairmen of the
|'s Division Super Sunday effort.
Women's Division will sponsor a South-
ide Dollar a Week" event at the Mutiny
Restaurant on Wednesday. January 27. Sandi
Miot is chairman of the event, which will feature
special guest speaker Rabbi David Saperstein.
Rabin Saperstein is the co-director of the Reli-
gious Action Center of the Union of American-He-
brew Congregations in Washington DC
-Thursday. January 28 is the date planned for
the Women's Division's annual Westview Coun-
try Club function Co chairing the event are Susan
Fuller and Michele Stone. Rabbi David Saperstein
will be the featured guest speaker at the event.
A gala Guardian-Benefactor event is being
planned for Saturday evening, February 6 at
Gucci in the Bal Harbor shops. Elaine Richman
and Jackie Traurig are chairing the event. Details
will soon be available.
Information about any of the Women's Division
events planned for 1982 may be obtained by call-
ing 567-4000.
Ellen Mandler
Pat Feldman



"lf>
More than 800 women recently gathered at the Konover Hotel for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division's annual com-
munity education day, FEDERATION TUESDAY. Shown at the event
are tie ft to right) Judi Billig, Community Liason chairman; Barbara
Sussman, Southwest Bade Community Education chairman; Laurie Tur-
ner, Southwest Dade Federation Tuesday representative; Robbie Her-
skowitz. South Dade Community Education vice-president; Helene Lan-
ster. South Dade Federation Tuesday representative; Elaine Richman,
North Dade Federation Tuesday representative; and Bonni Lang, Miami
Beach Federation Tuesday representative.
Pictured at the FEDERATION TUESDAY luncheon are 'seated,
\lfft to right) Rabbi Harold Schulweis, guest speaker; Nancy Lipoff.
Women's Division president, Susan Panoff. Federation Tuesday chair-
"WV (standing, left to right) Ellen Mandler. Women's Division Cam-
\P*ign chairman; and Ellen Goodman, guest speaker. 'Woman-power
1 the theme of the event, which is sponsored annually by Federation I
Women's Division.


HV. Sufaf s uoodbody
Program Increases
Health Awareness
"Not being able to breathe is the most
frightening thing in the world, but when I hear
other people's problems, it helps me to be more
positive about my own.*'
Mildred Evans suffers from asthma. It's one
thing to be chronically ill, quite another to fee!
totally alone with the daily problems caused by
one's illness. Now Evans, like others who have
asthma, emphysema, diabetes, arthritis, and some
other debilitating diseases, is no longer alone. She
can share hen concerns with others who are in a
similar situation, through several clubs, devoted
to bringing together people from the community
in the presence of medical expertise.
This is Mt. Sinai Medical Center's Goodbody
Program, a series of lectures, health clubs courses,
and a speaker's bureau, all of which can provide
information needed by people like Mildred Evans.
The Goodbody Groups meet at Mount Sinai and
are co-sponsored by various medical organizations
in Greater Miami. The diseases are among those
most commonly treated at Mount Sinai including
cardiac, pulmonary, sleep disorders, diabetes,
ileitis and colitis. The spirit is one of cooperation
among community providers of health care, and it
adds up to mutual support, solid information, and
a sense of relief.
There is a warm feeling in the lobby outside
Mount Sinai's Wolfson Auditorium as members of
the Lung People Club, one of the Goodbody
Groups, share coffee and conversation. Many are
accompanied by family members, since chronic
illness affects everyone in the household. On any
given meeting day, there may be as many as 60
club members and guests, and when the social
hour is over, they take their seats to hear a lecture
presentation by a pulmonary physician, or
perhaps a respiratory therapist or nurse. Topics
range from the use of biofeedback to common
infections to abdominal breathing techniques.
"Some people who attend a meeting for the
first time are rather shy," says Irving Mushlin.
Managing Director of the Dade-Monroe Lung
Association, which cosponsors the group. "No one
likes to advertise that they have an illness, but
this usually disappears after someone mingles
with others and begins to communicate."
Following the lecture, time is given to
questions, but personal case histories are not dis-
cussed, since these clubs are not intended to
substitute for patients visits with personal
physicians. The meeting can. in fact, fill some
gaps.
Clubs meet monthly at Mount Sinai, at various
locations within the medical center. While most
clubs often meet throughout the city and are
hosted by other hospitals, the Diabetes Club is
coordinated solely by Mount Sinai and has no
splinter groups elsewhere in Greater Miami.
The need for this group is apparent. An
estimated 10 million people in the United States!
suffer from diabetes. 40.000 of them live in Dadel
County. The emphasis at the gatherings is onf
medical education by physicians specializing in
related field. Lectures include such topics as
nutrition management, use of insulin and other |
medications, foot and eye care, and exert mm
Although each club has its medical raison
d'etre (pacemaker patients meeting i*Wpt
pacemaker patients, asthmatics meeting asth
matics) the goals are the same, to de-isolate people
who need to share, and who want to learn more
about coping with illness. Perhaps a member of
the Lung People Club put it most succinctly,
"You talk. You find out you're not alone It
helps."
All Goodbody Programs sponsored by Mount
Sinai are free and are open to the public For
further information, phone 674-2600.
Young Leadership Conference
Continued from Page 6
Adler appealed to all young people with leader-
ship aspirations in the Greater Miami Jewish
community to consider attending the Young
Leadership Conference.
He said, "All of us at past conferences returned
more knowledgeable about Washington and how
it works, and more committed than ever to our
own Jewish identities and the cause of world
Jewry. It is a tremendous turn-on to find out there
are thousands of other young Jewish leaders who
feel as you do; that you are part of a network that
will grow in strength in the coming years."
Those who would like to attend the Young
leadership Conference should fill in the following
form as soon as possible. Clip and mail to:
Milton Heller
Young Adult Division
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Fla. 33138
You are encouraged to make reservations as
soon as possible as space is limited.
RESERVE NOW! 3RD NATIONAL YOUNG LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE
WASHINGTON, DC MARCH 14-16, 1982
COST
O A $40 00 RegWraHon foe per person (refundable on
request) a r equlr ed In addMon to
D MealPoci3ges-K*ustveofaluncfcoM5Mea
Sunday Dinner through Tuesday Breakfast and a Goto
CocMa Reception) $110.00 par penon
Enclosed Is my check In the omwrt or $______for the above
only JMe cheese payable to UM. Mai to UM Young
obsrtet. t0 Awenue or the)
, York. Mew*** 10104)
V**pkntoparik*Kto*n*CUxil9r9rKt\>Na*to0kx\MaKh 14-16. 1962
Name
Spouse) Rrst Name
Address
Hotel accommodaHon* are at the Wothlngton HPon and
vvH be assigned In order of receipt of reservation
00m >*m am pan*** to *ot* on*
O *>e Occupancy $80 00
D Double Occupancy $8 7.00
D WptoOccupancy $95.00
D Quadruple Occupancy $11100
The above rote* are quoted per room per night pim a 10*
DC met ton and $-80 per room per night occupancytax
IWBHTOSH**E\M!H-------------------------------------------------------
Ory
State
Home telephone no.
no.
Skjnoture
CommunEy
Arrival Date
.Departure Dale.


idaYJAN
5Jt^l7acclaimed film "The Ten Com
fijSented by the Forty Niners of Temple
El mtne !>ear'man Mur*l Room at 2 p.m.
*" is 1701 Washington Avenue. Miami
^Fla 33139
Kju2503 for further details.
-Ian City of Peace Program' is a
k rending film presented by the Forty-Niners
LpjeEmanu-El in the Pearlman Mural Room
"'^is i? ITO1 Washington Avenue. Miami
I tor lurther information.
(shiwnts will be served following the film
DAY. JAN.5 through
.^AXJAN-M
American Ballet Theatre is presenting daily
nances The rave of critics from coast
jl.brought to Miami by
JiBathSboloin
tbelireat Artist Series. Mikhail Baryshnikov
Mnv other- [x-rform in a gala benefit for the
ran Ballet Theatre. Call 532-3491 for in-
>V JAN.7
[Jonathan Woocher, assistant professor of
sh Communal Service at Brandeis University
[ on The Future of the American Jewish
nunity." at 8 15 p.m.
[Federation South
(Facility The program is the 4th in a series.
Jewish Connection", an adventure in Jewish
:id commitment.
oredby the South
rOfficeand the leadership
riopement Department
(Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
1251-9334 lor additional details.
WAY. JAN. 10
that Miami can offer to all residents
Cnter Sunday at the Michael-Ann
(U Jewish Community Center. 18900 N.E.
kAvf North Miami Beach. Call 932-4200
ther information about "Center Sunday"
|Miami Sholom
jJLJAMJJ
^the Women's Division of the
ur Miami Jewish F'ederation as
rconduct their leadership Parlor
*mg The meeting will feature
Division Board and Committee
obers from all areas of Greater
Call GMJF Women's Division
176-4000 for further information
M t he e\ ents t hat are shaping the
[Mat the Adult Public Forum Series.
ented by the South Dade Jewish
nunity (enter 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.
his topic is Public Education Vs.
Me Education The forum begins at
Call 2.M-1394 for additional
biHaskell.M Bernat will interview
>'n Wilde famous authoress. Mrs. Wilde
"bitten the l>ooks "San Joe". "Coy Dog", and
[Birds an- Fres". The interview and
review will take place at Grove Isle
ill begin at 10:15 a.m..
sored by the Temple
I Sisterhood. Call 573-5900 for further
nation.
1AY.JAN. 13
'Pacesetter Cruise to Nowhere: the
Hnaiden voyage preview of Carnival
*>* Lines new Tropicale an overnight
J*from Miami to Nowhere for Pacesetters
[wGreater Miami Jewish Federation
rytrung for this special cruise has
'generously donated by Lyn and-Ted
nand Carnival Cruise Lines. The
Ple will set sail at 5 p.m. from
rJin the Port of Miami. Call 576-4000
'Mditional details.
5JJ>AY. JAN. 11 through
W. ijtft, ^
'meet new people, and have fun when you
1 m the Jewish Community Center's Winter
"s Don't miss out on this outstanding
"ftunity to participate in the classes
Ve "ways wanted to take. Classes begin
**ek. so call 251-1394 right away!
r^AY,
'something no one else in the world
JJ?' Plve yourself. Be a part of
FW? nuaJ "Super Sunday" phone-a-thon
Li..? rae1, "Ponsored by the GMJF
uthe day well be participating in the
largest nationwide communication network
attempted. Reach out and help our
fellow Jews in a show of solidarity that
w ill help the people of Israel and keep the
spirit of Jewish brotherhood alive everywhere
on earth. We need volunteers to handle our
phones today The idea of helping people
may not seem like much. But on
SUPER SUNDAY it's everything. Call 576-4000
to find out how you can help.
The Temple Beth Sholom omnibus series presents
an exciting, hardhitting, informative dialogue
between Ahmed Abushadi, who is currently the
press ami information counselor or for the Egyptian
Embassy in Washington, and Gideon Samet the
U.S Correspondent of Ha'Aretz.
at 10:30 a.m. in the Temple
Beth Sholom sanctuary. 4144 Chase Avenue.
Miami Beach Call 532-3491 for additional details
January
The National Women's Committee of Brandeis
University presents an evening with Professor
Jacob Cohen. Call Anita Malmuth for information
concerning time and place at 866-1726.
MONDAY, JAN. 18
How about spending the day with
Hadassah for their annual Kducation Day
at the Seville Hotel. 2900Collins Ave.
Be a part of this all day seminar. The topic
of discussion will center around "The glory
>t children are their Parents". The chairman
lor the seminar is Yaffa Dermer. Don't miss
out Call Hadassah at 5764448 for further
information.
Circle this dav on vour calendar as the Cantors
Assembly of America Brings you the Cantonal
Festival
.loin the President of the Southeast region of the
Cantors Assembly. Cantor Kdward Klein
for this wonderful
evening at 8 p.m. in Baily Hall. The Hall is located
in Ft Lauderdale so please call 866-8345 for
additional details and directions.
On Tuesday, the following day. the Festival
moves down the road as the Cantors Assembly
will perform at the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts, at 8 p.m. Call the number
above for further information.
Cool, calm Jazz music is to be heard at the
South Dade Jewish Community Center as the
Jazz Vocal group from the University of Miami
performs at 8 p.m. The address is 12401 S.W.
102nd Ave. Relax and enjoy some of the finest
Jazz music around. Call 251-1394 for additional
details.
Tl'KSDA Y.JAN. 19
I)r Maim Shaked. Director of Center of
Advanced International Studies at the
University of Miami and Phil Baum.
National Associate Executive Director
of the American Jewish Congress speak on
The Middle East-A Dialogue: Past Events
Shape the Future", current Topics
of consideration will be discussed
at the American Jewish Congress
Jewish Affairs Seminar in
cooperation with Temple
Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase Avenue from 9:30 a.m.
to 2 p.m. For reservations call 576-4330
for additional information.
nBMMesU WLM
Join the Great Artist Series of Temple
Beth Sholom as it presents a concert with
violinist extraordinaire. Issac Stern.
"Universally considered to be one of the finest
musicians of all time." Mr. Stern will be
acocmpanied bv the Florida Plulhannonic
Orchestra with Gerald Schwarz
as guest conductor
at the Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts.
Call 532-3491 for additional details
FRIDAY. JAN. 22
Guest Speaker Gloria Goldreich. the reknowned
author of "Leah's Journey" will discuss trends
in Literature with the Beth David Sisterhood.
The address is Beth David Synagogue. 2625 S.W
3rd Ave. The lecture will begin promptly
at 8:30 p.m.
on Friday night: the following day
Gloria Goldreich will again speak at the
Beth David Synagogue on Saturday morning at
9 a.m. If you would like to inquire about
this event please call 665-1203
for additional details.
SATURDAY. JAN. 23
"Take my wife. Please, tonight as the Tempi*
Judea Cultural Arts Committee presents Henry
Youngman and Aliza Kashi at the Temple social
hall. The address is 5500 Granada Boulevard.
Coral Gables. Call Temple Office at 667 5657
for additional details.
MONDAY. JAN. 25 _____ -
The (ireater Miami Jewish Federation
presents the 1982 CJA-IEF opening
campaign dinner. Mark your calendar for
this evening not soon to be forgotten
at the Fountainbleau-Hilton. Representative
Tom Lantos. Democrat from California will
be th'- guest speaker. Plan to be there.
Call 576-4000 for further information.
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 27
Any reader i fiction is familiar with
the bestsellers "The Chosen" (now a major
motion picture). "The Promise". "My name
is Asher Lev". "In the Beginning", and
the latest "W anderings ". Mark your calendar
for Temple Emanu-El's 1982 Forum Series
featuring Chaim Potok. Described by many
as "the most powerful storyteller living
in this or any other country". Mr. Pi-.ok's
books have won acclaim all over the world.
Plan on spending the evening with Chaim Potok
Call 538-2503 well in advance for information
concerning ticket prices.
THURSDAY JAN. 28
Ted Comet. Director of the Overseas
Programs for the Council of Jewish Federations
will speak on the subject. "Troubled Jews
in Troubled Lands", at 8:15 p.m. in the South
Dade Facility of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Presented bv the Leadership
Department, the South Dade
Community Education
Series and the South Dade Public Affairs
Committee all of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Call 251-9334 for more information.
SATURDAY. JAN. 30 through
MONDAY. FEB. 1
The Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El is
sponsoring an Antique show and sale. The
show will be presented at Temple Emanu-El,
1701 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach. Call
538-2503 for information concerning time
and details.
SUNDAY. JAN. 31
Hear Itzhak Pearlman. "America's new-
popular hero. Master violinist of our
generation", at the War Memorial Auditorium
in Ft. Lauderdale. Presented by the J.N.D.
Concert Foundation Inc.. in cooperation with
the Great Artist Series of Temple Beth Sholom.
The concert will begin at 3 p.m. Call 532-3491
for additional details.
Spend a memorable evening with
lecturer Daniel Schorr at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community Center.
18900 N.E. 25th Ave.. North Miami Beach.
Call 932-4200 for further details.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Typel
The deadline for January events is December 7. 1981
Organization -----------_----------------------------------------
Event_____________----------------------------------------------
Place ______
Date -----
Your Name
Title______
Time
.OA.M.OP.M
.Phone No.
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137


ror u
16
ON SUPER SUNDAY, JANUARY 17th,
GIVE SOMETHING NO ONE ELSE
THE WORLD CAN GIVE.
GIVE YOURSELF.
SUPER Sl'NDAY VOLUNTEER
SIGN IP FORM
To be held at Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Address ____
(Cityl_____
(State)
Hoeael
.Office'
I will be representing (Organization. Synagogue.
Agency!
On Super Sunday I would like to be a
II Phone Volunteer
(I Non-Phone Volunteer
Please indicate the session or sessions you
II 10:00 am to 11 00 a m
II 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m
II lOOpm. to3Jp.m.
(I 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
() 5:00 p.m to 7 00 p.m.
11 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p m
We'll be ia towe* wit* yxm afeortly U coafirm all
details regardiag yoar Saper Saaday par
Hrtpitlii ailtill. Uaaks far nluUaiajl
CLIP AND MAIL TO
GMJF
4200 Biwcyne Blvd
Miami, FU- 33137
What: A massive phone-a-thon
being sponsored py the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
When: Sunday, January 17. 1982
Where: Temple Israel of Greater Miami
137 N.E 19th Street
Need: Volunteers to handle phones To stuff envelopes.
To sort pledge cards In short, to become involved
Goo): To reach out and unite our fellow Jews in a show of
solidarity that will help the people of Israel and keep
the spirit of Jewish brotherhood alive everywhere on eart^
0 To make your gW on Super Sunday, January 17.1982 call 576-9444.


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